Jones Is Thrilled, Happy And
Scared Over Heading Stee Gee
By Louise Barron
Brown-eyed, blonde, petite Sue
Jones declares herself “thrilled,
happy, and a little scared” over her
new position as President of the
Student Government Association.
Sue, who hails from Charlotte, is
basically a hometown girl. After
her graduation, she plans to teach
the first grade in Charlotte and to
have a kindergarten of her own
later, as well as a ranch house
Her main hobby is keeping scrap
books which she says she’s done
ever since she can remember.
She also likes to knit even though
she’s never gotten around to finish
ing a pair of socks. Her ambition,
as a matter of fact, is “to finish at
least one pair of socks for Porter
Speaking of Porter, Sue’s answer
to the question, “What do you like
to do on dates?” was, “Nothing
particularly, just so Pm with Por
Sue is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Waverly G. Jones of Char
lotte. During her interview. Sue
laughed and told of her mother’s
reaction to the election.
It seems Mrs. Jones couldn’t be
lieve it, for she said, “My little
girl. President of the Student Go
After Sue assured her it was
true, Mrs. Jones announced, “Your
father’s going to pop the buttons
off his shirt.”
A little more on the serious side.
Sue said she feels that Alice has
done such a wonderful job that she
hopes she can do as well.
Here AnJ There
(Continued from p««e two)
kins is his three brilliant sons.
. The oldest, J. Ernest, Jr., entered
the University of Chicago at 13, got
his B. S. at 16, a Ph. D. in math-
matical physics at 19, and is now
an industrial chemist.
John Robinson got his B. A. at
18, graduated from Harvard Law
School at 21, and is now a lawyer
in the U. S. Department of Justice.
The youngest son, Julian Byrd,
entered the University of Wiscon
sin at 14, got his B. A. at 17, spent
20 months in military service,
graduated from Harvard Law School
at 22, and is now his father’s law
Victor, Columbia and Decca Records
Fourth at Sprue* St.
S. Hawthorne Phone 2-0005
That really is a record for one
family. If the father is like his
sons, Ike made a good choice.
lOBY CUANMO OOl
Phone Dial 7106
Winston-Salem, N. C.
612 West 4th St
Wife Of Ambassadoi
(Continued from page one)
praised the Russian garments and
Soviet styles. The exhibit, dis
played in a New York store, ex
cited so much interest that leading
department stores throughout the
country have arranged to show this
exhibition of the “Iron Curtain
Look” as decreed by Soviet de
The Kirks now live in Washing
ton where the Admiral is Chairman
of the American Committee for the
liberation of the peoples of Russia.
Mrs. Kirk will be going abroad
soon to renew acquaintances and
obtain the very latest information
for her audiences.
Said her manager Lee Keedick,
“If you saw and heard Lydia Kirk
on TV, you will know what
charming and delightful speaker
she is. Mrs. Kirk’s unusual and
enlightening report of her exper
iences in Moscow are of interest
and importance to everyone. Her’s
is not a political talk, but a close-
up picture of “Life in Russia To
day” as seen by our ambassadoress”.
Of All Things
(Continued from page two)
umes and Picassio would design
With all her clothes and her
natural poise Iodine would definitly
be perfect for I. R. S. She would
plan trips to California, South
America, and Europe—representing
Salem. She would plan a dance a
month, coffees every morning, and
teas every afternoon. There would
be maids to make up all the beds
and a special interior decorator
would “do” all the rooms.
But when the nominations were
all over, and she was not in office.
Iodine knew that everyone was sav
ing her for May Queen next year.
She would have several glamor pic
tures taken this summer to have
ready in the fall.
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