May 7, 1948
Last Open Weekend Invites
New “Fun And Sun” Frocks
by lone Bradsher
Coming up is the last “open"
weekend before compreliensives and
exams. Perliaps a young Saleinite’s
ideas turn to going away for the
weekend. Whether to the beach or
to the mountains; Davidson or
Duke, what to put in that suitcase
is THE thing! (That is after con
sidering the date.)
At Sosnik’s in tlie “Fun and Sun
Shop” are adorable sunback cot
ton's. Some with bolero, some with
out. And, this Spring, a dressy
cotton is almost better than a silk
print. The manufacturers have
gotten out all sorts of cotton de
signs, and come out with very full
skirts, and colorful blouses. War
time skimping is gone for good!
To go with the cottons, the Guild
House has I. Miller spectators!
(Not of the Mother Geuse variety).
Heels high, heels low, brown and
white, with bags to match!
In Montaldos’ window are very
“beachy looking” ropez platforms.
Made in Haiti ... no less! Some
arc multicolor, others plain. 1 he
heels and toes are out, with a strap
across the ankle. Good for shorts
Upstairs in Montaldos’ beach
shop are all the bathing suits, you
could want to choose from. Two
in particular are outstanding. One
is rose chambray . . . strapless . . .
with a big row of embroidered lace
around the top and the skirt. An
other is cut princess style. It is
gray sliarkskin, also strapless, with
pink ribbon insertion in the top.
Eye-catchers at the beach!
If you’re looking for a Catalina
bathing suit, don’t miss the Anchor.
They have pastel plaid ginghams
that are two piece and ruffed. Also
Aou’ll find sharkskin and satin last-
ex combinations. Colors arc sea
green, toast, and yellow with white.
If you’re going away for a BIG
w-eekend, and want to swoon the
stag line, check on the evening
dresses at the Mother and Daugh
ter. They’ll bare shoulders, make
a waist look like Scarlet’s, and flair
into the most bouffant skirts!
Last of all, have fun—exams are
An nual Feast
by Tommy Distabile
For the past two weeks, the high
light of the discussion in the Men’s
Lounge has been the Annual Ban
quet. In fact, ever since last May
the men have been raving about last
years banquet and Miss Stockton’s
menu. This year, however, we have
planned it to be just as successful.
Of course Wesley Snyder dates
Mary Billings, A. K. Owens brought
Peggy Watkins, Larry Plaster with
June Elder, Tommy Distabile with
B. B. Gallons from Winston-Salem,
Bernard Johnson and Peggy Sue
Taylor, Homer Sutton, with Bonnie
Stonestreet, Tim McGee and Betty
Sutton, Ralph Lawrence and Betty
Sheppe and Charles Bouth jind his
wife Mary. FLASH: AT LAST WE
ARE NOW ABLE TO INFORM
you THAT NORMAN JARRARD
ATTENDED WITH HIS WIFE
'“PAT” FROM WINSTON-SALEM
(MARRIED SINCE LAST SEPTEM
And so another school year will
soon come to a close, and for many
j of the Salem Co-eds the end of their
stay here at Salem College. Several
of the Co-eds, it is believed, intend
to transfer to Carolina, Duke, State.
(Continued from page one) j
cept Folger, who is backing 59. ■
Under either bill a revisional con-1
ference would be called. |
From there we went to the State
Department for an interview with
James Douglas Switehart, Assistant
Director of Public Relations. After
two hours of friendly yet penetrating
debate, Switehart congratulated the
group on its active interest, and
encouraged it to keep working on
public opinion. |
After dinner, we left Washington
and arrived back home at 4:30 Tues
day morning, utterly exhausted but
more ardent Federalists than ever.
The 1948-49 Lecture Committee
will have its second meeting next
Monday to plan the program for
Miss Jess Byrd, chairman, asks
that the students submit any sug
gestions for speakers to any mem
ber of the committee.
Salem College faculty members
who serve on the committee are:
Miss Jess Byrd, chairman, Miss Lelia
Graham Marsh, Miss Edith Kirk
land, Miss Grace L. Siewers, Mr.
Robert Leach, Mr. David Weinland
and Miss Laura Sumner (Academy).
Members from the city of Win-
ston-Salem are: Mrs. A. H. Bahn-
son, Jr. and Mrs. Archibald Craige.
Student representativ'-.s include:
Carolyn Taylor, Mary Porter Evans,
■loan Carter Read, Avahlee Mitchell,
Peirano Aiken, Robert Gray and Ann
With three and a half hours sleep
Lee and I rose to our 8:30 classes
feeling deeply grateful to a para
psychology student from Chapel Hill
who had promised to send us little
messages by mental telepathy say
ing, not “Go to sleep,” but “Stay
awake, stay awake, stay awake!”
Piedmont Festival Begins;
Features Opera And Play
Salem China, Compacts,
View of Salem doorway
etched on front-
ARDEN SALEM STORE
Opposite Salem Square
The Piedmont Festival will be
held in Winston-Salem next week
from May 10-16.
The Festival is a program planned
for the promotion and encourage
ment of music and art in this area.
This non-profit organization is com
pletely local this year. That is, all
performers—directors, actors, sing
ers, and musicians—are from Win
ston-Salem and surrounding area.
All principal parts have been select
ed by means of radio auditions which
anyone from this area could enter.
The entire Festival program has
been planned for popular appeal. Of
.special interest to Salem College is
the light opera “The Chocolate Sol
dier” by Oscar Strauss. Three Sal-
emites are participating in this
event: Peggy Sue Taylor, who is the
alternate in the leading role of Na-
dina; .Timmy Smith, who is head of
the chorus and plays the part of Pop-
off; and Beverly Land, who is a
member of the Chorus.
Season tickets are $5.00 plus tax,
and .$3.00 plus tax. If available,
single performance seats will be sold
only on the day of the particular
performance. Season tickets admit
the buyer to four paid events as
follows: May 10, “The Land is
Bright”, a play by Edna Ferber and
George Kaufman and presented by
The Little Theatre with a cast of
thirty-one players under the direct-
I ion of Doris Pardington; May 12,
“The Chocolate Soldier”, directed
by Clifford Bair; May 13, “Pops”
concert by the Piedmont Festival
Symphony Orchestra, conducted by
.Tames Lerch of Salem College; and
May 16, “ Hora Novissima’! by
Iloraito Parker, an oratorio with a
chorus of over three hundred voices
and the Festival orchestra, all dir
ected by H. Grady Miller.
In addition to these four perform
ances, there will be a Community
Sing and Pageant on May 14 at Bow
man Gray Stadium. This is an in
ter-racial event and free to the com
munity at large. All during the
week there will be an exhibit of
paintings, photography, and crafts.
There will also be a children’s sym
phony concert on the afternoon of
(Continued From Page Two)
sometime that while we musn’t think
less of people just because they are
poor, still we’ve got to be careful
who our friends are, “to get along”
was the way he put it. He said, too,
that ‘ ‘ some people are just our
kind”, and'we can be happier if we
don’t stir up feelings by going with
“the other kind”.
I must have understood what he
meant about getting along, finally,
because T went to my party the next
djjy. I didn’t even think about
Annie until I saw her watching us
from across the street. She had that
same scared look in her eyes, but I
pretended that I didn’t see h^r, and
yelled out loud to one of the little
girls, “I’ve got something I want to
show you in a minute. It ’a a set of
doll dishes, and it’s even got a tea
534 South Main St.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C .
W belalfein^ about this
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