Oct. 20, 1944.
' As I puffed up the last steps to
third floor Strong, I heard some
one singing parts of the popular song,
“Time Waits For No One”. Then
I saw her. Yes, it was Ann Carothers,
the' “Sweetheart of third floor
Strong,” but really from Eock Hill,
South Carolina. Of course, she has
quite a southern drawl, but that
only adds to hefr charm.
Ann’s favorite expression is “Go
mildew!!” She is tall enough to
be a whizz at basketball, and she
is an expert Red Cross Life Saver.
Her dee^ brown, twinkling ej'es
blend .perfectly with a tanned skin
and long brown hair, slightly sun
burned on top. She greets everyone
with a great big smile that fairly
shouts with friendline'ss and a
southern “Hey”. Ann’s friends say
that her jokes go over with a bang
mainly because she is so quiet and
hardly ever laughs at her own funny
sayings. It’s no wonder that she
has so many frictids everywhere
she goes, and it’s not surprising that
a certain navy man at the University
of South Carolina is attracted. By
the way, Ann pulled for Carolina
when Clemson played football with
them this past Thursday.
Besides playing the flute in the
college orchestra, Ann is greatly
interested in the Pierrettes and
has joined the Freshman Dramatics
Club. She is taking an A. B. course,
but she isn’t quite sure about her
career in the future.
So, if you haven’t already met this
charmingly attractive South Caro-
- linian, climb the three flights of
steps to third floor Strong, and you
will find her there, the center of at
♦ ♦ ♦
West Fourth Street
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fmiA/// Y fiFf.C.tiANOUt_
MISS NAOMI KABK
(Cont. from page one)
She is most interested “in what I
call composition art. And I think
people should know more about art
and understand it.” She views our
campus in an artistic light and says,
“it is very pleasant, because the
red-brick gives it unity.” She likes
the lay-out of our campus and the
flatness of it. She is to be with us
for the duration, proving she likes
Sak“m as well as Salem likes her.
As I decended the forty-six worn
steps. Miss Kark rejoined her stu
dents who were still struggling over
their model’s features and contours.
Keep In Step With
BIC BOY, INC.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
WELFARE’S DRUG STORE
SERVING SALEM GIRLS
RAY W. GOODRICH
317 W. 4th St. — Bial 7994
READY TO WEAR SHOP
Be Sure To Visit Us Early
217 W. Fourth Street
IDRY OtANWO col
612 West Fourth St.
4T H AT T ft A 0 f
Salem Pledges $385
For the WSSF Fund
Goal for Salem College
set at $500
In response to Miss Alicia Coffin’s
impressive message on the work
done by the World Student Service
F'unu, a sum of $385 was pledged at
the morning assembly, Tuesday,
October 17. This amount represents
pledges by 229 Salem students and
faculty members, slightly over half
of our college community of four
The goal set for Salem College is
•foOO. With the eager spirit which
has already been shown, this goal
should be attained soon.
Elizabeth Willis, chairman of the
W. S. S. F., will be stationed by
the dining hall door after lunch
evety day next week to receive pay
ments on the pledges. She will still
accept pledges from persons who
have not yet participated.
All pledges must be paid by De
cember 1. All students are urged
Endowment Fund Grows
It was announced at a meeting
of the Endowment Committee that
$200,000 had been raised toward
;he goal of $500,000.
The committee, with Chairman
Robert M. Hanes presiding, decided
that the drive should go on for
the next two years but without pro
The Alumnae Campaign calls for
$15,060. Of this $10,000 goes in
the Endowment and $5,000 goes for
the House Project. Flans and publi
cations are continuing.
The Campaign Committee is ask
ing people who are making wills to
remember the college that they may
have a lasting influence, and share in
the future progress of Salem College.
All student pledges have not been
paid. The students are urged to re
member to pay the pledges.
SPANISH CLUB NEWS
The Spanish Club meeting Wednes
day night was very entertaining.
The progi'am was typically Spanish
from the welcome given by the
club’s president, Luanne Davis, to
the playing of Bingo in Spanish.
“Senorita” Lovelace, dressed in a
Spanish costume, entertained every
one with playing popular Spanish
songs on the accordian.
The home of better Values i«
M ★ .1
Sj Cor. 5th and Trade Sts. ^
(Cont. from page one)
forces have been carrying out soften-
ing-up operations for the past week.
A naval task force attacked For
mosa, which lies between the Chinese
and Japanese coasts. The Allies’ guns
blasted Jap installations and destroy
ed a largo number of Japanese air
craft, while the Allied losses were
slight. The Japanese navy, as usual,
ran when it saw the size of our
The political campaign in the
United States is gaining momentum.
Dewey spoke on foreign affairs
Thursday night, lie and Mr. Roose
velt agree that the United States
should be active in any league
formed to maintain peace. Dewey
berated the administration as being
too old to function properly. The
President is expected to make his
reply Saturday night.
I Is Vital
I In War
Don’t Waste ir
Duke Power Co.
I The ANCHOR CO., Inc. I
I • ^
I The Photographic |
I Department i
A HEARTY WELCOME TO
ALL SALEM GIRLS.
And we cordially invite you to visit us often where
you will find a complete array of North Carolina Hand
crafts, imported and domestic giftwares.
ARDEN fARM STORE
Across the square from SALEM COLLEGE
Welcome Salem Students
631 W. 4th St.
Bowl For Health and Recreation
Invitations — Announcements
Calling Cards — Stationery
H. T. HEARN
632 West Forth Street
HOTEL ROBERT E. LEE
Dining Room and Coffee Shop
Fifth and Cherry Streets
I CHRISTMAS GIFTS
I FOR THE BOYS
I AT THE
I lAcPHAIL GIFT SHOP I
I 308 W. 5th St. I
On the Square
Make Our Store
YOUR FASHION HEADQUARTERS
APPAREL AND ACCESSORIES
MISS’S — 10 - 20
JUNIORS — 9 - 15
Come To See Us Soon