North Carolina Newspapers

    Are Courses Thrilling?
Are Factions Thinking?
Are Students Voting?
• Composers Make Debut
• Draftee Has Recital
• Y Plans Stunt Night
___ -
VOL. XXIII.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1943.
Number 19.
MILDRED BUMR WILL LE/ID
1943 ATUETIC ASSOCIATION
Mildred Butner of Winston-Sa
lem was viptorioiis over Mary El
len Carrig of Buffalo, N. Y., in a
close election for president of the
Athletics Association, held AVed-
iiesday, March 31.
Mildred is brown-haired, grey-
eyed, and wears a cheerful smile
whenever and wherever you may
happen to see her — which is usu
ally in the gym. Mildred’s a whiz
at basketball; and unless our mem
ory fails us, she played a highly
creditable game of hockey for the
junior class last fall. Mildred’s
pleasing personality and easy going
manner have made her popular with
the boarders as well as the day stud
ents.
For sincerity, a real friend and
an excellent athlete, we give you
Mildred Butner, A. A. president for
’43-’44.
DEHYDRAe
NEWS REVIEW
IN AFRICA:
Xazis weakened in Tunisia! The
British Eighth Army presses Rom
mel from the rear after driving him
backward from the Gabes bottleneck
and seizing Sedjenane. In the
meantime, American forces drive
westward toward his lino of retreat,
which runs northward along the
coast.
The British are also gaining near
Djebel Alrod, close to the northern
African coast.
It is reported that 8,000 Nazis
have been taken prisoners.
IN THE PACIFIC—
Army bombers have again raided
Japanese runways, camp areas, and
gun installations on Kiska in the
Aleutian Islands. This was the
29tTi raid on this site during the
month of March.
United States flying fortresses
have attacked the Japs at Vila in
the Solomons and also at Kahili in
the South Pacific.
LACY LEWIS
GRADUATES
NEXT WEEK
A good looking sport coat catches
our eye and we, being crazy about
good looking sport coats, turn and
look for the second time. As this
person is headed for Music Hall
and so are we, we hasten to catch
up with him. A pair of twinkling
eyes behind shell rimmed glasses, a
shy smile, and, always^ that aroma
of Old Spice Shaving Lotion, intro-
STONEY CHOSEN TO PRODUCE
MAY DAY PAGEANT FOR 1944
Y TAXES WIT
TO AID WSSF
Stoney with her flaxen hair in an
up-sweep . . . Stoney with pixie
glasses parked on heir nose d.evour-
ing a new play. Miss Nancy Stone
THEY MODELED
NEW FASHIONS
Did you attend the fashion show
Wednesday night? If not, you miss
ed an excellent opportunity to see
th real talent of Our home economics
'students.
Accompanied by Martha Moore
Hayes, these girls modeled their
sewing accomplishments of the year.
T'or many, this year has been their
first in experimenting with the work
of a needle; but this fact is readily
concealed by their finished products.
Number one on the program was
the presentation of smocks and
house coats — their first projects.
Among the girls modeling smocks
were; Grace Lane in green print,
Angela I'aylor in red, Eosiland
Clark and Julia Maxwell also in
See—FASHIONS—Page 4.
COMPOSERS PLAY
ON RADIO SERIES
Salem’s young composers have
gained the headlines frequently in
recent weeks. Now you will have an.
opportunity to actually hear their
conpositions. Sunday evening at
nine 5 o'clock the weekly Salem
broadcast over WSJS will feature
the six original compositions which
represented Salem at the North
Carolina Composers Forum in
Greensboro several weeks ago. The
other outstanding feature will be
a two piano number played by Lacy
Lewis and Dr. Vardell.
Elizaberth Johnston will play her
two piano composition “Prelude”
and “Mood Caprice”. Both of these
numbers are in a characteristic mod
em idiom and are most interesting.
These are the two compositions
which took prize in the North Car
olina Pederation of Music Clubs
Composers Contest.
Two humorous and delightful num
bers composed by Marian Gray will
See—BROADCAST—Page 3.
IN RUSSIA—
In a bayonet charge, the Russians
have seized favorable positions
northeast of Smolensk, while Red
artillerymen have .spoiled German
preparations for a fresh attack on
tlie front at Kharkov.
AT HOME—
Senate Majority Leader Barkley
has suggested that Congress should
recess for a few weeks around
Easter, in order that legislators may
get directly in touch with condi
tions in their own sections of the
country.
Among new industrial advances,
is the . announcement by Ernest R.
Breech, president of Bendix Avia
tion Corporation, that an invention
for overcoming the hazards of blind
flying through fog has been devel
oped and tested.
Soviet Ambassador Maxim Litvin
ov and Secretary Hull met March
31 to discuss their separate confer
ences with British Foreign Secre
tary Anthony ^den. The object of
the meeting was a general exchange
of information between Russian and
American officials.
ly: EUROPE—
In the ninth raid on Axis Europe
during March, U. S. flying fortresses
bombed the harbor and ship build
ing district of Rotterdam, chief port
(or German coastal convoys, on
March 31.
duces us to Mr. Lacy Lewi
Lacy is known for his
late dress, his good nature, and fine
sense of humor. He did not lose
this sense of humor wh^n, the Army
told him to report for his physical,
even though it meant that he would
not got to graduate and receive his
degree in music; however the army
did give Lacy thirty days in which
to finish up his school work and give
his graduating recital.
Lacy will give his piano recital
on Monday evening, April 5, 1943
at eight o’clock in Memorial Hall
His program is unusual because of
its variance from the usual proced
ure. He will open with two move
ments of Mozart’s Concerto (K. 49).
The next group will be composed of
Bach's “Fantasia in C Minor,”
Chopin’s “Nocturne in E Minor,
op. 72i, No. and Schumann’s
“Novellette in E. Major, op. 21
No, 7,” Also of unusual interest
is a second two piano number,
“Suite in Cannon Form for Two
Pianos/’ by_Arensky. The program
closes with Liszt’s “Pastorale,”
and Lierne’s “Allegro Scherzan-
do.” Dr. Vardell will be at the
second piano. >
Tliis will be a recital of tux and
tails—no bouquets. It will be Laoys
farewell to S’alem and Civilian life.
It is sure to be one of the outstand
ing recitals of the year, and we are
looking forward to hearing him
play.
Every April the Y sponsors the
annual stunt night — to give all the
“April fools” a chance to display
their various talents and perform
foolish antics. This year the pro
gram has a twofold purpose — both
for amusement and to provide an
outlet for our Spring enthusiasm,
and a more worthy purpose in ob
taining funds for the iW. f?. S. F.
di'ive. So if you have never been
in Stunt Night, co-operate to tlie
fullest; make this event not only
fun but a successful campaign for
the W. S. S. F.
The chairmen for the various
classes are Bobby Hawkins, Senior;
Mil Avera, Junior; Peggy Nimocks,
Sophomore, and the Frosh haven’t
decided.
Although the acts usually manage
to resemble a “free-for-all,” there
are various rules whish they must
conform to:
(1)—Participants can number no
more than twenty.
(2)—Time allotted for each stunt:
20 minutes minimum
30 minutes maximium
(3)—Judging of stunts:
Judging will be done by one
faculty ember, one Adminis
tration member, and one out
sider.
(4)—Points for judging:
a. Presentation
b. Originality
c. Properties^ stage setting,
costumes, etc.
(5)—Decision of the judges will
be final.
())—First an donly prize— $5.00.
We’ll expect you—one and all-
in the Old Chapel on Wednesday,
April 7, at 8:30 for Stunt Niglrt!
And P. S.—Don’t forget your 2.’5c.
RAISED IN SONG
WAS MUSIC HOUR
Edward Weeks Next
On Lecture Series
Edward Weeks, editor of the At
lantic Monthly, husband and father,
golf and pool fan will speak to Sa
lem College, Tuesday night, April
6, at 8:00. In Jijg lecture, he will
relate many illuminating and amus
ing anecdotes from his many expe
riences as the Atlantic Monthly’s
editor, and will discuss the import
ant trends in American letters to
day. His lectures are .brilliant, for
the hearers have full confidence in
his ability to discuss with author
ity the books he comments on. Mr.
Weeks also has the ability to see
all classes of society. He has twice
earned his way across the Atlantic
Ocean, and during his college days,
he worked one summer as a harvest
hand in the Kansas wheat fields. Of
his harvesting, Edward Weeks says:
“I was not very deft with the
pitchfork, and in between jobs^ to
keep myself going, I had to wash
dishes in a cafe and work in a cir
cus.’’
Mr. Weeks believes that out of
the complex national and interna
tional problems of today, there will
See—WEEKS—^Page 3,
Students of the voice department
presented an unusual and most
gratifying recital at Music Hour
yesterday afternoon. Those taking
part in the program were students
of Mr. Bair, Mrs. Starr, and Miss
Swaim. The ' first group offered
three solos from the “Messiah.”
Ella Lou Taylor projected herself
well into the' deeply-moving “He
Was Despised.” “I Know That
My Redeemer Liveth” and “Rejoice
Greatly” were sung by Mildred
Transou and Jane Frazier, respec
tively. Both, girls were in excellent
voice and used their voices to great
advantage. In the second group
Norma Rhoades sang Mozart’s “Al
leluia” with light but flexible voice.
Jane Garrou sang “The Brook’s Lul
laby,” by Schubert and Betty Wil-
liard, “In Evening’s Glow,” also by
Schubert. These were well sung and
ably portrayed.
Of particular interest on the pro
gram were three students who study
with senior voice majors. Billy Gray,
youthful, red-headed, and always
full of fun, sang “Passing By,” by
Purcell. Billy studies with Lindy
Stokes. Grace Lane, pupil of An
nie Hyman Bunn, sang “Caro Mio
Ben,” by Giordoni. Another clear
l^oy soprano, Bobby Simmons, pu
pil of Marian Gary, sang “My
Lovely Celia,” arranged by Wilson.
Bobbj’s lovely high soprano was
Well controlled and showed good
training. The two boys added vari
ety and interest to the program, for
it was their first appearance and
each was a bit skeptical as to the
procedure.
“To the Children,” by Eachman-
inofif, was then sung by Juanita
Miller and “Mists” by BespMgi
was impressively and excellently in
terpreted by Annie Hyman Bunn.
See—MUSIC HOUR—Page 4.
with long locks and shining blue-
grey eyes . . . Miss -ITancy ^tone
without glasses being the belle of
the ball at close-to-home University
of Virginia or at V. M. I, and V.
P. I. ' 1
Not overly ambitious, yet cer-.
tainly capable, is she; for she can
write a short story as easily as she
can swallow a shomach pump. Al
though she’s a Home Ec. major,
Nancy creates and carries out her
gift of originality as a staff writer
of the SALEMITE and as a member
of the Pierrettes. She almost put
on “Stage Door” single-handed
from back-stage last year; and this
year she’s appearing before the'
audience in the forthcoming produc
tion, “Pure As the Driven Snow.”
You may also remember her as the
beautiful Greek god in the last May
Pole dances ... or as the hideously
burlesqued Cloopartra in the last
Sophomore stunt.
S|ince her Freshman year, this
Southerner has been a striking per
sonality in the class . . . outstand
ing for her sincere interest in al
most every thing that occurs about
the campus. Salem should look for
ward to May Day of 1944 ... it’s
sure to burst with the personality
and ingenuity of this clever cosmop
olitan chairman.
WHAT, WHEN,
WHERE
WHAT: Cantata
WHEN: Sunday, 5 p. m.
WHERE: Home Church
WHAT; Dr. Mauze
WHEN: Sunday, 6:45 p. m.
WHERE: Bitting’s Basement
WHAT: Original compositions
WHEN; Sunday, 9 p. m.
WHERE: Memorial Hall WSJS
>
WHAT: Lacy Lewis’ recital
WIIIJN: Monday, 8 p. m.
WHERE: Memorial
WHAT: Community Sing
WHEN: Tuesday’s chapel hour
WHERE: Memorial Hall
WHAT: Edward Weeks
WHEN: Tuesday, 8 p. m.
WHERE: Memorial Hall
WHAT': Stunt Night
WHEN: Wednesday, 8:30 p. m.
^VHERE: Old Chapel
WHAT: Dr. Milner
WHEN: Thursday’s chapel hour
WHERE: Memorial Hall
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view