North Carolina Newspapers

W'insMn-SJtrm, North Carolina
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, October 27, 1944.
Number 6.
Committee Picks Who’s Who
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Invitations are being issued to all
Episcopalian students to attend a
tea at St. Paul’s Ilpiscopal Church,
Friday, November third from four
to six P. M.
A tea for Day Students Friday,
November third will be in the Day
Students’ Center between fouji and
five-thirty P. M.
Dr. Allen Knight Chalmers will
be the principal, speaker in ehapel,
Thursday, November 2. The invita
tion for Dr. Chalmers to speak was
issued by the International Relations
The hockey season has officially
opened! All girls who are interested
in playing must attend at least two
team practices. Practices are held
every afternoon. The schedule of the
games will be announced in the near
Alpha Iota Pi_ held its meet
ing of this year on Wednesday
^'ight, October 2.'5, in the recreation
■■Oom of Louisa Bitting Building in
the form of a Hallowe’en party. Both
®ld members and new Latin stu
dents were in costume. The effect
ghastly and hilarious. Fortunes
'''^ere told by Dr. Smith from Vergil;
fortunes were told from water; for
tunes were told in Latin and lemon
jnice. Members played Hallowe’en
Sanies, bobbed apples, and ate pop-
The first meeting of the French
CJub will be held Monday night,
October 30, at 7:00 p. m. in the
basement of Bitting dormitory. The
fleeting will be an informal one,
^ith a program of French songs
and games. All students who are
taking French are invited to come,
®nd new students will be welcome.
Seiuen Seniors Ctoscii For Yearljook
Represent Varied Stndent Interests
Seven members of the Class of
1945 have been chosen to represent
Salem College in Who’s Who Among
Students In American Universities
and Colleges; Mary Lucy Baynes,
Mary Ellen Byrd, Nell Denning,
Jane Frazier, Emily Harris, Rachel
Pinkston, and Hazel Watts.
Who’s Who Among Students In
American Universities and Colleges
is “a national basis of recognition
for students, devoid of polities,
initiation fees, and dues.” It serves
a threefold purpose—an incentive
for students to obtain the maximum
from their college careers, a means
of compensation for past accomplish
ments of students, and a recommen
dation to the business world.
Salem students appearing in this
publication are selected by a nom
inating committee of faculty mem
bers appointed by the administra
tion. The chief requirements con
sidered in selecting these students
are character, leadership in extra
curricular activities, scholarship, and
potentialities of future usefulness
to business and society.
Mary Lucy Baynes of Winston-
Salem, N. C. was freshman day-stu-
dent representative to the I. R. S.
and was vice-president of her soph
omore class. During her junior year
Mary Lucy was treasurer of the
Student Government, treasurer of
the Athletic Association, a Senior
Marshal, and a member of the
Salemite staff. As a senior she is
serving as president of the Athletic
Association. Mary Lucy is a charter
member of the Honor Society.
Mary fellen Byrd of Morganton,
N. C. was Freshman Editor of the
Sights and Insights and served on
the Salemite staff during her soph
omore year. As a junior Mary Ellen
was Assistant Editor of the Salemite,
Photographic Editor of Sights, and
Insights, and House President of
Alice Clewell dormitory. This year
she is Editor-in-Chief of the Salemite
and a member of the Nominating
Committee. Mary Ellen has made
class honors for the past three years
and is a charter member of the Honor
Nell Denning,of Albemarle, N. C.
served as representative to the
Athletic Association during her
sophomore year. In her junior year
Nell was a member of the Salemite,
the I. E. S. council, and the Nomina
ting Committee, and served as junior
class president. As a senior, Nell
is president of the Student Govern
ment Association and Chairman of
the Nominating Committee.
Jane Frazier of Winston-Salem,
N. C. was vice-president of her fresh
man class. During her junior year
Jane was business manager of the
choral ensemble, a member of the
I. E. S. council and of the Y. W. C.
(Cont. on page three)
Art Historian
Speaks On
Miss Elizabeth Chase spoke in
Assembly Thursday on the subject
of art history. Miss Chase, a former
teacher at Salem Academy, is now
a member of the faculty of the
undergraduate school at Yale uni
Recalling earlier impressions of
museums as a kind of "tomb,” Miss
Chase now considers a museum much
alive. To her, every work of art
is an original historical document,
revealing the life of the past. Miss
Chase told of the discoveries of a
group of Yale archeologlsts in 1928
in Syria and of their interesting
In this Mesopotamian area, the
British first uncovered paintings and
invited American archeologists to
investigate. A city was unearthed
and believed to be Deura Europus.
Later a confirmation was made as
to the identity of the city.
A^ong the most interesting ob
jects found that te>l the story of
Ducra Europus are personal be
longings — combs, pins, toys, and
coins. Religous monuments to Roman
and Greek gods have been unearth
ed. A Christian chapel which could
have been established by one of
the apo.stles was also found in the
Emily Kimbrough Will Deliver
First Lecture Tuesday Night
Slafiti 04i> Ne4APi
By Hazel Watts
The Allies have made slow pro
gress in Italy, Greece, and in the
Belgiuni-Holland sector. The Ger
man resistance is expected to be
broken at any time, but as yet
their defences are holding.
The Russians are piishing ahead,
having just invaded Norway. They
have captured the important port
of Kirkenes. In Poland, the Rus
sians have outflanked Warsaw. The
German radio has reported that they
have successfully counterattacked.
The fall of Warsaw,‘however, is
anticipated in the near future.
All other news is overshadowed by
the naval battle in the Pacific.
Since early in 1943, the United
States Navy has been endeavoring
to engage the Japanese fleet in a
major battle. The Nipponese Navy
has taken flight every ■ time it has
steen the possibility of an engage
ment. Now, unavoidably, the Japa
nese have been engaged and defeat
^ Emily Kimbrough, well known co
author with Cornelia Otis Skinner
of Our Hearts Were Young and Gay,
will lecture at Salem Tuesday, Oc
tober 31st. She herself says, f‘I
love to talk, and it is wonderful to
have an audience trapped and de
fenseless before me.”
Miss ^imbrough maintains that
chances for success in any work are
measured by the fun one has doing
it. As she has been with equal dis
tinction an editor, a writer, and a
public speaker, she speaks with some
authority on success. That she knows
about fun is proved by what Cor
nelia Otis Skinner says of her:
“Emily is a living magnet alike
for high adventure and mad disaster,
and from all her experiences she mer
ges triumphant and more entertain
ing than ever. There are plenty cf
people who are ■ amusing some of
the time and who are so professional
abou^ it they become anything else
but^ The person, however, who is
spontaneously and effortlessly amus
ing all the time is a rara avis, of
which I know only one — Emily.
Her first job was in the advertis
ing department at Marshall Field,
Chicago, and from that she became
editor of Field’s “Fashions of th^
Hour” and one of the best-dresaed
(Cont. on page three)
Munsel, Coloratura,
Is To Sing Friday
Patrice Munsel, nineteen year old
coloratura soprano of the Metropoli
tan Opera, will appear on November
third in the second Civic Music
Concert of the season. The concert
will bo at 8:30 in Reynolds Auditor
At the age of seventeen, Miss Mun
sel entered the Metropolitan Opera
to appear in leading roles. These
roles up to the present time include
“Mignon”, in which she made her
debut, the doll Olympia in “Tales
of Hoffman”, and Gilda in “Rigo-
Miss Munsel has sung on many
radio programs. This season she be
gan a four year assignment as per
manent star of the weekly “Family
Hour” presenteXl each Sunday at
5:00 P. M. by the Prudential Life
Insurance Company. Her present
concert tour includes approximately
thirty cities.
(Cont. on page four)
"Memphis Belle^*
Is Here Tonight
Friday night at 7:15 in the Old
Chapel the picture, MEMPHIS
BELLE will be shown to the stu
dents and faculty of Salem College.
The Office of Flying Safety will
present the film.
In technicolor, this film shows the
combat missions over Europe of
the famed bomber, and the adven
tures of the spirited crew of the
breath - taking moments in this
movie! Don’t miss it!
Admission is free.

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