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First Recital of Music Club
—Splendid Program Car
ried Out —Selections
lent —Miss White, Miss
Gertrude Hobbs, Mr.
Fowell Mendenhall and
Professor Moore Solists —
Another Program to be
There Was a good attendance at
the musicale Saturday night, No
vember (>, given by the Choral So
ciety in Memorial Hall. The chor
us is made up of about forty girls
and twenty boys, and every one
showed a personal interest and
enthusiasm which made the enter
tainment the success that it was.
The programme was exceptionally
good considering the short time
given to the practising, and all
those attending felt that it was a
success, due to the untiring inter
est of those in charge, and look
forward to mora such entertain
ments in the future. The program
was carried out as follows:
a Bid Me Discourse Bishop
b Love's on the High Road
a Macushla Macmurrongh
b When the Roses Bloom
Reich a nit
a Swing Song Lohr
b Baby Catch a Rose Frank
Women' " Chorus.
Boat Song Ware
O Fair Dove, O Fond Dove. Gattij
Piano: a Prelude Chopin
b Valse in D-Flat
Gipsy Trail Galloway
Flower Song Helen Hatch
a Mother Machree ... .Olcott-Ball
It Since We Parted Allitson
c Somewhere a Voice is Calling
a Ashes of Roses Footc
l> The Secret Scott
Merry Life Denza
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C., NOVEMBER 10, 1915.
Y. W. C. A, PLAY NOV. 20
The girls are now hard sit work
on the annual Y. W. C. A. play.
Our "coach," Miss Ayer, has chos
en for us this year ''The Chape
ron," a clever and amusing com
edy in three acts. We feel sure
that "Nora" and "Mile. Jeanne"
will afford you as much fun as
they do Joyce and her friends,
while Jill, the poor little waif,
who so longs to live "like other
girls," will win your ready sym
pathy. But lest we tell you too
much about it now, we will wait
until the 20th of November when
you may enjoy it for yourselves.
Y. W. C. A. NOTES.
The talk on "Little Everyday
Kindnesses" given by Bessie Guth
rie at our Thursday evening pray
er meeting was greatly apprecia
ted by all those who were present.
Every girl in the association room
seemed to be in the spirit of the
meeting and consequently gave to
the leader their individual atten
The leader by her words caused
us to realize afresh that tiie real
value of common place, kindly
deeds cannot be over-estimated.
Some one has truly said: "The
cheapest of .all things is kindness;
requiring the least trouble and
sacrifice." It costs nothing to say
a cheerful word and it may lighten
a heart overloaded with sadness.
The thing for us to do is to get the
It is said of Charles Lamb that
he did not mind whose bundle he
carried, just so he relieved some
aching arm; nor how lowly the
doorway he entered, if lie could
carry cheer across the threshold.
The leader closed her remarks
by reminding us to embibe this
spirit of Lamb's.
By some mistake in last week's
issue the name of the leader who
gave the talk on "The Things That
Count" was not given. We take
this opportunity to say that Sallie
McGeehee led the very interesting
meeting of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Reddeck,
Sadie Reddeck and David White,
of Trinity, were visitors here Sun
Frank Holton, a former Guil
ford student, spent Saturday and
Sunday with friends here.
Four of Last Years' Team
Back on the Hill —Splendid
Schedule for Home Floor.
Manager J. P. Garner has prac
tically completed his basketball
schedule, and submits the follow
ing program of games subject to
possible changes. After much dif
ficulty in arranging games with
some of the colleges, he has sub
mitted a schedule that will be
highly satisfactory to the stu
dents because they will have a
chance to see the fastest teams in
the State on our own floor. The
fast teams from Trinity, Wake
Forest, North Carolina A. & M.,
the University of North Carolina,
Elon, and Davidson will all play
here. The date when Davidson
will play here is not yet definitely
With Jones, Ilinkle, Semans
and Grooine, of last: year's team
back on the hill, and several of
last year's substitutes along with
some real promising new men
from whom to select the fifth man,
there is no reason why Guilford
should not put forth a winning
team. The schedule is as follows:
January 19—-N. C. A. &M. at
February 3—Davidson at Da
February 4—Statesville Y. M.
C. A. at Statesville.
February s—Charlotte Y. M. C.
A. at Charlotte.
February 9—N. C. A. & M. at
February 10—Wake Forest at
February 14—Wake Forest at
February 18—Trinity at Guil
February 21—Elon at Guilford.
February 25—University of N.
C. at Guilford.
February 28—Elon at Elon.
February 29—Trinity at Dur
March I—University of N. C.
at Chapel Hill.
(?) —Davidson at Guilford.
Messrs. Bivins and Speed, of
Oak Kidge, attended the musical
Mr. and Mrs. Avery and Misses
Worth, Garrison and Johnston
visited relatives here Sunday.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES
In Paul's-letter to the Pliilip
pians we find these words: "Final
ly, brethren, whatsoever things
are true, whatsoever things are
honest, whatsoever things are
just, whatsoever tilings are pure,
whatsoever tilings are lovely,
whatsoever things are of good re
port; if there be any virtue, and
if there be any praise, think on
these things." This is the way
that Prof. Brinton began his talk
at our Y. M. C. A. meeting last
Thursday evening. He said that
he wanted to talk about one's
thoughts. The speaker took for
his subject the idea that one's
thoughts determine what one is.
He used the psychological expres
sion that thought is motor, or in
other words, every thought will
express itself in some degree even
though it be very slightly. The
speaker maintained that a thought
held np continuously before one's
mind would cause one to act ac
cording to that thought. If one
harbors evil thoughts the result
will be that that one will act evil
ly. He mentioned how advertis
ers and hypnotists make use of
Hi is law of mental suggestion.
Mr. Brinton gave us some splen
did hints about the necessity of
one having pure thoughts. Will
we profit by them or not?
HENRY CLAY SOCIETY NOTES.
The meetings of the Society are
very interesting and the attend
ance is good. At the regular
meeting on November o the ques
tion of Teaching Military Tactics
in Public Schools was discussed.
Garner, K. Freeman and Johnson
handled the affirmative, with A.
C. Jones, Hussy and H. Moore as
their opponents. The affirmative
won. A splendid declamation was
given by W. Mitchell.
The following men were elected
to office: Lambeth, president;
Garner, vice-president; E. Moore,
secretary; Johnson, assistant sec
rotary, and Thayer, marshal.
The new men in the Society are
showing good form and are to be
complimented on the work they
are doing. Perry as critic render
ed liis report and the Society ad
Mr. Charles Smith, of
spent Sunday with his brother,
Mr. 11. A. Carroll was here Sun