North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. XXIV.
Number 22.
■ ^ . •. .c s ^'
The Plaaues being displayed above by Alice Lee Carmicliael, left, and
Katherine Fort, right, will soon be placed on a field ambulance and
tank ammunition trailer for the United States Army. The two vehicles
were bought by money made through the sale of stamps and bonds on
the campus during the Fourth War Loan Drive.
little Theatre
Produces Opera
Ella Lou Taylor and
Jane Frazier Have Leads
Three Army Officers
Are Talking At Salem
Toiiiglit at 6:45 in the Old Chapel
Lt. Del liang, Air Corps Officer, Lt.
Mary Greeson, Air WAC Officer, iiiid
Cpl. Beth Long Air WAC, military
personnel from Maxwell Field, Ala.,
headquarters -of thi? Eastern Fly
ing Training Command, are speak
ing to the student body. This is in
(•onjunetion with an orientation ]iro-
gram that is being carrieil: out in
all colleges in North and South
Lt. Lang, Commanding Officer of
Air WAC Kecruiting Group I, is
in charge of this program. He and
his group are .speaking on the im
mediate need for thousands of wo
men to serve with the Army Air
Forces. This tour of coleges is be
ing made because the Army feels
that while many of these women
will have had no business experinice
at all, their education background
will qualify th«n to fill many Army
Jobs. The group is explaining
the many advantages vocational and
otherwise that the Army has to
An excellent speaker, Lt. Lang
has many interesting things to tell
having served eight months of his
Army career overseas. He is well
qualified to speak on the subject of
women in the Army haijing been
the Commanding Officer of a largcf
group of Air WACs since the iirst
• of the year. His former station was
Malden Army Air Field, MiO. This
fieW has a company of Air WACs,
and during his tour of duty there
Lt. Lang worked with these women
and was much impressed by thedr
Lt. Greeson is a graduate of the
Tniversity of Alabama and before
her assignment to Air WAC re
cruiting was stationed at Sedalia
Army Air Fie'ldd, Warrensburg, Mo.
She served there as Public delations
Officer. Lt. Greeson is very en
thusiastic about the college pro
gram because she feels that college
women have so much to offer the
Corps. She is well qualified to an
swer questions of women who might
be interested in Officer Canidate
School having come up through the
ranks to be selected for Officer train
Cjil. Long attended the .\rmy
I’nited Radio and Television Scliool
in Xewark, N. J., and wears the
stripes of Technician .'5th Grade. She
has been on WAC recruiting seven
months in the Fourth Service Com
mand, beginning ,• Ijer recruiting
career as one of the eighteen Air
W'ACs in the Air W^AC Caravan from
Maxwell Field.
Note the Date!
Saturday; April 29;
2:00 Horseshow
8:30 Academy Operetta
Sunday, April 30:
4:00-0:00 “ Y” Tea
Monday, May 1:
7:00 Spanish Club Meeting
8:30 Graduating Recital by
Catherine Walker, organist
Tuesday, May 2:
111:20 Installation of New
(i:4u '»Var Picture
Wednesday, May 3:
8:.‘’>0 .Tan Peerce Concert
Thursday, May 4:
10:20 Dr. Alice Boring
10:00 Room Drawing
Original Compositions
Given At Music Hour
The original compositions of the
members of Dr. Vardell’s composi
tion class were given at Music Hour
on Thursday.
The opening number was an or
gan PRELUDE, played by Margery
Craig. The central theme was of
a minor mode and it moved along
very quietly, at times broken by
majestic chords. A MOOD for piano
was played by Katy B. Love and
was one of quietness and reflective
ness. Margery Craig returned to
play gavotte and MUSSETTE
which were strikingly modern com
positions for the piano. MOODS,
the vocal number composed and
sung by Juanita Miller Winecoff,
was a lovely song about the rain
and a brown bird. A LEGEND for
piano was played by Catherine
Swinson. This composition was also
very modern and contained some
brilliant imssages of counter har
mony. The two compositions of vio
linist Elizabeth Swinson were very
different. ADAGIO Mas very quiet
(Continued on Page Three)
Film Shows Scenes
Of Life In India
Thursday night at (i:45 in the
Day Students Center the Interna
tional Belations Club presented G.
,F. Ball, "'>‘0 charge of Public
Relations of the Standard Oil Com
pany of New Jersey in North Caro
lina. and who showed the famous
thaw Asiatic Expedition Films. The
picture covered a 22,000 mile trip
made by the Expedition from Paris,
France to Bombay, India.
The film, “Land of the Mahara-
sliowed scenes of life in lu
The Little Theatre presented its
first oiiera production. The Old Maid
and the Thief, Monday evening at
the Reynold’s .Auditorium. The pro
duction was under the careful dir
ection of Clifford Bair and a supreme
setting meticulously worked out by
the Little Theatre staff.
The vocal highlight of the even
ing was Laetitia’s ■ solo, sung by
Jane Frazier in scene six. Giles
Smith, very aptly , filled the role of
Bob, the beggar and “thief,” even
to his splendid and delibiwate sing
ing off-key in the drunken scene.
The best character was Ella Lou
Taylor as the old maid, “Miss
Todd.” Her acting was superb. Diana
Dyer gave a vry satisfactory per
formance as “Miss Pinkerton.”
The opera was exceptionally well
staged with modern settings. The
16 scenes which composed the opera
were set on the stage and high
lighted at various points as the
play progressed so that time was
not lost in scene shifting.
Dr. Benjamin Swalin conductel
the North Carolina Symphony
Orchestra which accompanied the
All four characters and the or
chestra made a delightful evening’s
Juniors And Freshmen Complete
Minor Oicers For Coming Year
Business Students
Hear Speakers
Robert Carmichael of Penry-Ait-
cliison Printing Company talked to
the secretarial students recently on
the subject of printing and proof
reading. He described the use of
printer’s proofreading symbols and
showed illustrations of galley and
page proof. He also exi)laiued what
a secretary should know about set
ting up advertising copy. Last Fri
day morning the secretarial stu
dents visited th Penry-Aitchison
Printing Company, and Mr. Car
michael showed 'them the linotype
machine, leads, galleys, and other
printing devices.
On Monday Ensign John Love,
representing the Bureau of Aero
nautics of the Tnited Stiites Navy,
talked' to the secretarial students
on the opportunities which the Navy
afforded to those wishing office work,
lie is particularly interested in
placing girls in Washington, D. C.,
where there is urgent need. Per-
niani'lit and summer-time jyositions
are open. A civil service rating in
tvpewriting and clerical fields is
re()uired for these positions.
On Wednesday, Morton I.. Funk-
houesr and R. E. Turbiville, repres
entatives of the Eastern Air Lines,
met with the secretarial students
and several seniors to describe the
opportunities open to girls for em-
jiloyment in this field:. Mr. Funk-
hou.ser d(“scribed the work of the
lady agents, the superviors, hos-
tess6s,tlight attendants, and others
for the Eastern Air Lines Comi>any,
Mr. Turbiville, manager of the local
office, spoke about hours of work
and insurance requirements and in-
The junior and freshman classes
elected their minor officers at meet
ings held several times this week.
Sophomore electidhs have not yet
been held.
The juniors chose Mary Coons, of
Winston - Salem, vice - pre'sident;
Luanne Davis of Morganton, sec
retary; and Genevieve Frasier of
Sanford, treasurer.
Hazel Watts of Taylorsville was
elected representative to the Ju
dicial Board of Student Government,
and Emily Harris and Edith Stovall,
of Leaksville anil Winston-Salem,
are representatives to the Leg^is-
lative Board.
New members to the 1. R. S.
Council are: Mary Frances McNeely,
of Mooresville; and Jane Frazier
and Norma Rhodes of Winston-
The freshmen elected Anne Bar
ber, of Winston-Salem, vice-presi
dent. The secretary and treasurer
will be elected next week. Mem
bers to the Legislative Board are
Edith Vance, of Old Church, Va.
and Emmie Lou James of Winston-
Salem. Betsy Meiklejohn of Paw
tucket, R. I. was elected to the
Judicial Board. I. R. S. members
for next year’s sophomores are
Teau Council of Wananish, N. C.;
Mary Anne Linn of Salisbury; and
Betty Jane Bagby of Winston-Salem.
Elected to the ‘ ‘ Y” Cabinet were
Betty Cheatham of Franklinton and
Martha Boatwright of Reidsville.
New officers will be installed in as
sembly Tuesday.
N. C. Musicians Meet;
Debut of Cantata
Business Managers Chosen
For Annual and Paper
^ Frances (!rowell and Kniily Harris
are the new Business Managers for
Sights and Insights and the Salem-
ite, resx>ectively.
Frances, a rising senior from
Hickory, North Carolina, has had
experience working on the business
staff of the annual this year. She
was also a memer of the “Y”
Cabinet and manager of the WEE-
Emily, from Leaksville, North
C’arolina, li.'is been an active member
of the Student Govrnment (^luncil
bcause of her position as president
of the Sister’s Hous(' this year. She
has been advertising manager of
the Salemite ;ind has taken inter
est in horseback riding and the In
ternational Relations Club.
Freshmen Present Play To
Little Theatre Members
jahs, —
dia never before photographed. The , - . , , i
whole ])icture was in full color and l'’jt'd the group to visit the local
lasted 40 minutes. lairport.
“One of Those Days,” a one-act
play, was presented by members of
the tjreshinan Dramatic Club for
the members of the Little Theatre
of Winston-Salem last night at the
Wiley Scliool Auditorium.
The cast is as follows: Connie Mc
Rae, the liousewife, Martha Boat
wright; Vangie, the maid, Coit Red-
fearn; Jane Baird, young friend of
Connie's, Terrell Weaver; other
friends, Ethel Pope, Rosamund Put-
zel; Natalie Cox, Sheffield Liles;
Muriel Jordan, Teau Council; Sallie
Wakefield, Frances Law; Mrs.
Archer, the “Big Chief’s” wife,
Ann Folger. Prompter for the play
was Jane Mulhollem. The play was
(Continued on Page Four.)
The Victory Conference of the
North Carolina Fedieration of Music
Clubs ha.s been held this week in
Winston-Salem. At the formal oprti-
ing of this meeting Tuesday night,
the opera BLtTRBEARD was given.
The cast. and membership of the
orchestra were composed of stu
dents from Salem College and the
City Public Schools.
Another highlight of the even
ing was a men’s chorus directed by
Mr. Grady Miller.
On Wednesday afternoon a tea
was given at Salem College for
the members of the Federation,
honoring delegates and visitors.
Members of the Choral Ensemble
were hostesses, an'di there were re
ceiving lines in Main Hall and
the Old Chapel. Guests were shown
around the campus, and an exhibit
of several compositions written by
Dr. 0. G. Vardell was held in the
Wednesday night in Memorial
Hall, the Davidson-Queens Little
Sym]>hony Orchestra, with Mr. James
Christian Pfohl as conductor, play
ed three selections from Mozart:
“Impresario” Overture, Symphony
No. 35 (“Haffner”, and Symphonic
Concertante for Violin ami; Viola,
featuring Mrs. Frances Moseley Mit
chell and Mr. Merle T. Kesler as
viola and violin soloists.
Mrs. Maurice Ilonigman, President
of the North Carolina Federation
of Music Clubs, thanked Salem Col
lege and people of Winston-Salem
for the lively programs which were
presented during, the convention.
Mrs. Ilonigman then greeted sever
al distinguished guests and members
of the Confedwation.
The Cantata, A CHRISTMAS
WAR, was presentivdl by the Choral
Ensemble under the direction of
Mr. Clifford Bair, Dr. C. 6. Vardell,
the composer of this magnificent
(Continued On Back Page)

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