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WINSTON-SALEM, N. C., JANUARY 15, 1922.
“DADOr ENJOYED BY AIL
Play Presented By Athletic Association—Great Success.
Saturday evening at 7 o'clock in the ,
Ubt^PJr thV Athletic Association gave
a short play entitled “Daddy.” This
was a great success. The parts were
Time—That evening at dinner.
Place—Mrs. Chester's house.
Nell reveals her desire to be a nurse
ahly played by persons well fitted for to her father who does not like the
I. idea. He gets Paul to forestall this.
The following is the cast of char-, Paul is deeply in love with Nell, and
acters: . I his talk leads to a misunderstanding.
Mr. Nixon Brown—Harriet Harris Mr. Brown prevails upon Paul to have
his talk with Nell in his presence. He
—Just like his fellowmen.
Teddy Brown—M. Warren—Inter-' pretends to be asleep in his chair and
ested in football at college. listens to the conversation so that
Nellie Brown—Mr. Brown’s debu- Paul will not speak of mamage to
tante daughter—^Elizabeth Griffin. Nell. He wants her to be his little
Mrs. Brown—Mavis Lindsey.
Mrs. Chester—Mr. Brown’s sister—
Annie T. Archell.
Dr. Paul Chester—Mrs. Chester’s
The Brown’s Butler—Mabel Chinnis.
The Brown’s Cook—Cora Freze.
The curtain opened first upon the
girl always and does not want her
bothered with the attention of men.
Nell had slipped out from home in
her coming-out dress. Her mother,
brother Ted, and the butler suddenly
appear in great excitement. Mrs.
Brown says that the dress has been
stolen from the wardrobe, but she
MISS MASON, HEAD OF DEPART
MENT OF EDUCATION,
We all regret the fact that Miss
Newel Mason, the head of the Depart
ment of Education, owing to il
health, was forced to resign, on Jan
uary 5th, the day following the re
opening of school after the holidays.
The question of filling this vacancy
seemed at best a perplexing one, in
view of the fact that examinations
are so near at hand. Hbwc*ver, it
proved to be shoi-t-lived, as various
other members of the faculty, namely,
Miss Farrar, Miss DeBarritt, Miss
Leftwich and Miss Rogers have so
generously volunteered their services
until a new head for the department
may be secured.
FIRST CHAPEL SERVICE.
cause she is “doing all she can and he
doesn’t understand. Mr. Brown com
forts her and wipes away the tears
with his handkerchief.
room of the Brown family. Mr. Brown qj, Nelly. She cries because of
is out of humor because everything at excitement and her husband wipes
home IS upset m preparation for the u- e
f I. 1, i V j 1.4. awav the tears with his handkerchief,
commg-out ball for his daughter, ^
Nelly. His wife goes into tears be-i Scene 3. , ti -
' Place—The Brown’s House.
Time—The afternoon after the ball.
The butler brings the mail to Mr.
Brown. TTiere are many lettera and
. flowers for Nelly. Mr. Brown is aii-
ne son. Ted, arrives from college attention Nelly
to be present at a foot-ba 1 game. His f^om the men. Nelly ap-
conversation is chiefly “Aw. I say, in a great hurry. She says that
I she has an engagement with one man
The daughter comes in and she and three o'clock and another at three-
her father have a talk together. He twenty.
begs her to play for him, scales, so jjj. grown gave Ted a placard with
that he can imagine she is a little girl oggarfet Fever” on it, to tack on the
again. Nelly Cries because her father This is his scheme to rid him-
doesn’t understand her when she re- . young men.
fuses and he wipes away her tears rpjjg servants give notice at once—
with his handkerchief. j ^re prevailed upon to stay by Mrs.
Mrs. Chester, Mr. Brown’s sister, Chester who has appeared. She gives
drops in. She is the kind of woman them some of Mr. Brown’s wearing
who revels in aches and pains. She apparel.
says that she wants to ask Mr. j Dr. Paul appears in gpreat excite-
Brown’s advice. It seems that her ment. He thinks Nelly has scarlet
husband’s nephew, who is a young fever. After being relieved of his
doctor, does not sympathize with her anxiety he is given an opportunity to
ailments, so she is planning to cut him be alone with Nell. He proposes to
off with a shilling and leave her mon- her and she accepts. The love-making
ey to Nelly. She gets quite excited; jg very realistic. All ends happily,
about Dr. Paul’s lack of sympathy and | Mrs. Chester can leave her money to
weeps. Mr. Brown wipes her tears both so is relieved of the responsi-
away with his handkerchief. She be-'bility of choosing between them,
comes cheerd up and invites Nelly and j The play was one of the best that
Mr. Brown to supper at her house, hag been given at Salem. Everyone
Beth of them are glad to accept on jg looking forward to the next event
account of the disorder at home. I in charge of the Athletic Association.
Almost the whole number of stu
dents and faculty were gathered in
Memorial Hall on Thursday morning,
January 5, 1922, for the first chapel
service of the New Year.
For the second and last time this
school year, the Seniors marched to
the processional, “Standing at the
Portal.” Miss Farrar, the registrar,
announced the resignation of the head
of the Department of Education, Miss
Mason and read a list of the instruc
tors who would carry on her classes
until the second semester.
Dr. Rondthaler welcomed the stu
dents, wished them a happy New
Year, and commended their prompt
ness in returning after the holidays.
After a few moments of worship the
company sang as a recessional, “On
ward, Christian Soldiers.”
CHANGE IN ADMINISTRATION.
Salem did not quite seem familiar
when we returned after the Christ
mas vacation. Miss Smith was gone
from ^e academy and Mrs. Herodob.
from the office. Mrs. Herndon is now
housemother in the academy; a posi*
tion filled by Miss Smith so faithfully
for four years. The academy will-
have a matron who has a mother’s un
derstanding and sympathy, ■ Mrs. •
Best has come to take charge' of the'
office and we welcome her into the'
MRS. RONDTHALER HOSTESS.
Last Monday at the noon hour Mrs.
Rondthaler delightfully entertained
the members of the student council
with a course luncheon. The guests
were greeted by Dr. and Mrs. Rond
thaler and ushered immediately into
the dining room. Here luncheon was
served consisting of delicious fruit
salad, hot buttered rolls, crackers,
olives, salted peanuts, cake with
whipped cream, candy, crystalized
fruit and ginger ale. Informal con
versation prevailed during the serving
of luncheon and continued far into the
afternoon. 'The hospitality of so
agreeable a host and so charming a
hostess was fully enjoyed by all.
Miss Claudia Winkler, a former La
tin teacher in the Academy, has re
turned to Winston-Salem after spend
ing four years in Arizona.
. On January 5th the five g^reatest
naval powers in the world decreed
tinong themselves to abolish subma
rine warfare against merchant ships.
They asked the world to • subscribe to'
the decree as a principle of intemar.
aional law. The resolution proposed
by Elihu Root, amended by Arthur J.
Balfour, and adopted by the naval
committee of the disarmament confer
ence immediataely to take effect be
tween the five signatory powers, runs
“The signatory powers recognize
the practical impossibility of using
submarines as commerce destroyers
without violating, as they were vio
lated in 1914-1918, the requirements
i universally accepted by civilized na-
! tions for the protection of the lives of '
neutrals and non-combatants; and to
jthe end that the prohibition of the use
I of submarines as commerce destroy
ers shall be universally accepted as a
part of the law of nations; they now
accept that prohibition as henceforth
binding as between themselves and in
vite all other nations to adhere there'
This action of the committee is final
as far as the five powers ase concern
ed. Formal ratification to the anti
submarine pact will be given by the •
conference when the treaty in which
it will be incorporated comes up in
January 3.—Several hundred thou
sand of the new silver coin, the peace
dollar, which was placed in circula
tion today, has been sent to the Feder
al Reserve Banks by the Philadelphia
mint. This new coin, made in com
memoration of the arms conference at
Wasington is designed with the head
of Liberty on one side, and, on the
other, a dove on a mountain top
clutching an olive branch struck by
the rays of the sun with the word
“pr'ice” beneath. The silver dollar
has not been changed since 1878 Any
change in design, more often than
once in twenty-five years except by
special legislation, is forbidden in the
coinage laws. There will be 180,000,-
(Continued on page 2, Col. 2)