|sj ovember 14, 1952
William Russell, Scientist,
Is Welcomed To Salem
By Betty Tyler and
Salem welcomes Mr- William
Russell to its faculty. A new
member of the science department,
Mr. Russell attended tlje Univer
sity of Georgia and the University
of Wisconsin, and comes from
Athens, Ga. Before coming to
Salem he taught math and chemis
try at Montreat and then at Mar
Among the impressionable things
about Salem to ,Mr. Russell was
the smooth and harmonious re
lationship between faculty and stu
dents. He was also particularly,
complimentary of the well-equip
ped and orderly science building.
Mr. R'u s.s ell's wife, Amma:
Wright Russell, also hails from
Athens, She graduated from Lime
stone College, Gaffney, S. C. and
later attended B«iffalo College,
N. Y. Mrs. Russell is also a
teacher and has taught math at
Hamlet and Brenau.
When asked about his special in
terest, Mr. Russell said, he was an
enthusiastic fan of good music-
classical and jazz. Two favorite
band leaders he named were Guy
Lombardo and Harry Horlick.
Among his other interests are
football (and he’s a, little partial
to the University of Georgia) and
good comedies. He mentioned Stan
Laurel and Oliver Hardy as tops
on his rating list in this field.
Salem Art Club
To Hold Forum
“Human progress must be de
fined in terms of the spiritual de
velopment of mankind, not in terms
of material objects,” said Dr.
Michael Lewis. Dr. Lewis will
present this philosophy at the Art
Forum to be held at 8 :00 p.m. on
Nov. 20 in Old Chapel.
The Rev. Thomas Fraser, Rector
of St. Paul’s F.piscopal Church, and
Mrs. Margie Halsperm, president
of the Winston-Salem A. A. U. W.,
will join Dr. Lewis and Dr. Gregg
Singer in the discussion.
The panel will discuss the topic
“Do the Modern Arts Represent
Human Progress ?”
Dr. Singer, stating his ideas of
progress, says that “modern art is
a reflection of the disintegration
of modern man. Modern art shows
man’s loss of meaning and purpose
in life; it is evident in music,
literature, education, political, eco
nomical and social institutions.”
Mr. Warren Spencer, professor
of history at Salem, will act as
moderator for the panel.
Mr. Spencer says, “As moderator,
I will attempt td present the prob
lems involved in the topic; to give
each participant a chance to speak
and, most important to prevent the
fists from flying.”
The Art Forum will be spon
sored by the Salem Art Club, At
tendance of the faculty and stu
dents is encouraged.
878 W. Fourth
This past summer, the Russells
resided in Birmingham, Ala. where
Mr. Russell worked for a trucking
line. Then, just before Salem
opened, they attended the Ameri
can Chemical Society Convention
held in New Jersey.
Because of his keen interest in
foreign affairs, Mr. Russell thinks
that the public should keep well
informed about these matters.
Having served in the armed forces,
he is- especially interested in the
outcome of the Korean difficulties.
Mr. Russell has written one
scientific paper proposing treat
ment for osteomyelitis. For all
the Salemites who aren’t familiar
w'ith that term, osteomyelitis is an
infection of the bone marrow.
The Russells are living at 708
Broad Street here in Winston-
This Sunday night the Russells
are opening their home to Salem
ites from 7:45 until 9:00.
On Music Hour
Music Hour was given yesterday,
afternoon by the music majors.
The following program was pre
Sonata, op. 90 Beethoven
Nina ■ Pergolesi
Tu Lo Sai Torelli
Tanto Sospires Bencini
O Del Mio Dolce ae du. ..Gluck
Ella- Ann Lee
Toccata—Adagio and Fugue
Sallje Gene Kerner
IRC Will Meet
The three foreign students will
speak at a meeting of the Inter
national Relations Club on Thurs
day, Nov. 20. This meeting was
formerally scheduled for Nov. 12.
The foreign students will speak
informally on the various activities
of their respective countries,
A coffee wilt preceed the meet
ing, and a discussion period will be
The meeting will be held at 6:45
p.m, in the living room of Bitting.
All members and others interested
are invited to come.
Complete Anto Service At
SALEM SHELL SERVICE
1036 S. Main St.
show their colors
The classic style
you want — in the
you love — in colors '
that team up beautifully
with sweaters n skirtsl
Wonderfully soft and flexible. 7.95
Je&h Hitferson S/'monS
It Says In TheCatcriogue
By Ruthie Derrick
The air . of our illustrious classes
Is to change boisterious girls into
Each day we expose them to many
To get culture and learning and
(languages, that is.)
The schedule at our school’s a well-
We’ve lessons and lectures and
You’ll want an example—let’s take
a full day
To show, you our purpose, our aim,
then our way.
Take Tuesday for instance—that’s
a nice time.
Take Sally Sue Salem—that name’s
sure to rhyme.
On Tuesdays our Sue will arise
There’s breakfast to go to and
French verbs to fix.
At breakfast our Sue is all smiles
She’ll eat a fpied egg — French
verbs for dessert.
Sue’s bearing is regal—her outlook
Could a breakfast be less nice ?
Oh come, don’t be funny!
From breakfast till ’leven there’re
classes and classes.
Our Sue must be upright — her
mind and her chassis.
At eleven there’s chapel—the girls
are so eager
The auditorium is crowded — a
crowd far from meager.
The speaker will speak—his subject
Sue’s conduct is perfect—her in
terest is avid.
The time is an hour—the girls may
For future help with their Latin
Quietly and calmly at lunch we
Sedately and silently — crunch,
cruch, munch, munch-
Then there’s a coffee—let’s call it
Our chapel speaker is the honoree.
There’re afternoon classes, usually
Sue’s schedule is easy—no classes
So; from six until eight Sue sche
dules; some play-
She’ll learn a new game in a nice,
Hockey perhaps, or softball, or
We’ve everything offered—no- game
do we lack.
However, we suggest-.-it’s an, un
Girls like to play, hockey when
they’re at our school.
By ten at the latest our girls have
At half past that hour the lights
Except a few cases where more
time is needed.
These earnest requests w.e’ve been
known, to have hee.d.edj
At times there’s a tejm paper, re
port or critique
That hinders a dear girl from ten
She’s allowed; to, remain, awake with
A delight Splem Sue seems never
And then there are evenings our
Sue may have free.
Provided her work’s done and
she's met a he.
Or if Sue doesn’t have a xo’Y’g
man who will call.
She can ask for a blind date and
hope he’ll be tall.
(Continued On Pa^e Six)
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