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North Carolina Newspapers

The Salemite. volume (None) 1920-current, March 19, 1927, Image 1

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MRS. MEMORIAL EDWARD HALL MacDOWELL MARCH 23 WINSTON-SALEM, N. C., MARCH 19, 1927. Christy His Education and Training Subject Bishop Rondthaler's Address Miss McAlpine Weds Mr. Philip Butner Home Economic Club Learns European Food Juniors Win Volley Ball Championship Second of Series of Lenten Addresses Gives Vivid Picture of Christ in the Home; His School ing Limited to Lessons From Scriptures Tall Cathedral Candles; Miss McCarn Maid of Honor Miss Lillian McAlpine beeame the bride of Phillip Butner on Thurs day, March 17. The ceremony was performed at five o’clock in the ^rrl"s::;;d«iS::ras^LS"b^ ESHieTrSJi tort, '; VirgLa Welch Out standing Planer “Jesus Clirist and School” was carrying a tiny parchment roll care- Prl^idfnt, Misl* Vlizabcth ^ Hob- good. The minutes were read and Tay^Lreh^Te,' uL a cipy of part of the book of Le viticus telling of the Jewish sacri- lvc7. °wTen^th‘e^chTe?festivarda^^^ Prior to the ceremony several rendered brML^'s IW ReL,Tio- linist, Mrs. J. K. Pfohl at the organ, about food while abroad.” The Brit ish people eat constantly. An Eng lish day begins at 7:4..') when the captured’the volleyball champion- in the manger bed until the time ba”k7,r;.^^siLrth/rrw^^^^^^ and Miss Ruth Pfohl at the harp. fast is served at nine boullion at Tlie first set of games’ was played There is one sacrifice, Bishop said, about which one does not think suffi ciently, but which was probably one of the keenest. Such a bright man as Jesus was and one who had such an intellect as he had was the kind who would most desire a good edu cation, yet the Sayiour had no chance for a higher education than compaS'tlt’’child" wenl so his"j!^ rents did not worry about him dur ing the day. At night when they fosnd that he was missing they be- back to Jerusalem to search for him. After looking in vain for two days, they found him with a group of fa- gray georgette, and Miss Ruth Pfohl a gown of rust georgette. Each wore a corsage of Russell roses and lilies of the valley. The maid of honor was Miss Car- neille MeCarn, of Nashville, Ten- ^:nn!:rift^s!^,‘::irt:ata£ at 10:30. At “tea time” the entire English world stops to drink their tea. It is served in all businesses, laborers stop ’their manual labor to drink tea at 4 o’clock. The French are very slow and Th^-‘Lucky cTasT of ’28” p“d upon the Seniors, and won the first fray by a score of 15—3. In the come-back and won by the large margin of 15—3. During the third ^i:a':fdto;::i’:rraZrt According to Jewish custom and beHef, Jesus- mother was Ws guide crown of womanhood in all the his^ who questioned!^ There in the midst fiees. Most of the learning in the Jewish schools was scriptural, and The bride, who was given in mar riage by Mr. John Watson Moore, accomptnteV by ""thj best^maf,™!!^! oveT mteir fist^sallf and” iTne. The regular French dinner is ten fish course, entree, meat, beans’and having won by the score 15—3. straight wins. The scores were 15—i and 15—9. In the final games between the firsT Jame“the'’two ^telmT^'TouS fiercely to make the final score, and in inning frZ“uie phJckrSophs, 15—13. The class of ’28 easily game by a final score of 15—2. The most outstanding player of the afternoon was Virginia Welch, captain of the Junior team. Others Duncan McAnally and Dot Frazier. The following girls were picked as members of the volles^all varsity Bell, Doris Walston, Elizabeth’Ram- whom eyen an angel from the pres ence of God paid respect. As she taught Jesus in his young life, he learned much from her life. In his what Christ saw in the garden and around the house with his mother. Many of his parables, such as the grain of mustard seed, the measure of meal, and the lost coin even were founded on things that he saw her do. What she taught him remained particularly keen, bright, and vivid One of the chief parts of Jesus CTe“y ” ther ^JewIX dSd"’ lefrned'^a birthday text which was expected to accompany him with comfort all his blessing, a quotation from the Bible placed in a little case at the door done at home which were reminders done in the home which reminded floor about the teacher. Jesus may tire Old Testament, but" we know by his quotations from it that he knew When the Saviour was twelve beyond his age. They decided to take him the 60 miles’ journey to Jerusalem for the Feast of the Pass- the dTsrasTfon tlTarhe^laTforgoUen what kind of a scholar Jesus was, and his enthusiasm for learning. work in the carpenter’s shop through the rest of the days of his boyhood and young manhood. charmingly dressed in ecru lace oyer beige chiffon with hat and acces sories to match, and her bouquet was of white roses and lilies of the val- ley^h PaurBahron'^Jimmr'McAIpine; Allen Owen, and Ralph Spaugh. pie left for a bridal tour of several weeks, after which they will be at Mrs. Butner was formerly an in structor in the Romance Language Department of Salem College, and she has a wide circle of friends both in the college and in the city. Mr. Butner is connected with the Wachovia Bank and Trust Company of this city. Katherine Riggan,Editor honey and jam are added to this menu. The Dutch are not as dainty as the French and Germans, they serve for their breakfast, cheese, ham, liver pudding, boiled eggs, bread, butter and coffee. A regular English breakfast consists of four T.!; English always serve cold toast. One of the most unusual things noticed about food in a trip abroad is the custom of serving only cold breads Althou"-h Mrs. Rondthaler enjoyed the foreign food immensely she was a Walter Hines Page- “glad to get back to the land of Christia'nitjr”ot*^wh« of Christ has gone, his enthusiasm for education has lollowed. Tlierc IS a f-reat nci 1 in the colleges t 'day for more of Jesus Christ to cheer the students and better fit them for Salemite for 1297-28 melons. New’cll.'^®-'' the Sabbath kmp on Friday evening worship and religion by prayer and Sara Dowling Will Be Business Manager; Both Prominent Mem bers of the F.'^sent Stag At a meeting of the Salemite French Club Presents MoHeres Life and Works in Interesting Programs school, but the Jews thought^it most (Ze“fan”pirture'’jesL rfive'or’'s"x methods which make the "*teSfer”a on Saturday, March ^2,^ M^ss tor in chLf of^Te SaLmiif for fte year 1927-28, and^Miss Sarah Dowl- Members Give Selections F?'om Medecin Molgre Ltd in Costume; Outstanding Plays of Seniors Guest at Sophomore Tea County School Seniors Dinner Guests at Salem Both Miss Riggan and Miss Dowl- rs:rcL"Ettof!::d^aoS tamoiis vvri\ The Cercle Francais held its monthly meeting in the living room :er neviewea Mile. Margaret Stevenson in re- Friday afternoon, March 18, from mrmbtrf of^the Senior Class’were entertained by the members of the Sophomore Class at a delightful in formal tea. The living room of Al ice Clewell Building was beautifully decorated for the occasion in Saint Fo««9 Ladies Given an Insight Into versit^™Women en\cHained Ae'^SV niors of the county high f-chools Fri capable leaders.^^oth hling h.ard workers in their respective capaci ties. Academy Seniors Will Give “Florist Shop” The Florist Shop, a one-act play Seniir Class play of Salem Acad emy. Miss Chase presented the characters in Chapel on Thursday of Alice Clewell Building Wednes day, Mareh 16. The subject for works! In response to the roll call each member answered with a quo- Mlle. Piatt appointed a committee composed of six members who are to the hypocrite in his religious wor- "''mUc. Sarah Dowling in outlining “L’Avare” in detail said the hero of this^ plaj^ Ha^rpagon.^with Bal- peare’s Shylock form the trio of fa mous misers in the world of liter- rerentltfveTof both classes. ^ ^ An interesting program had^been day, Mareh 17, from eleven-thirty until two o’clock. The club does this in order to interest the girls of There were ten principals and greeted the guests at the front en trance of Main Hall. Tile visitors prin\"I Mdie^erthrmTn'^ard hi^ works. She reviewed his life as an actor, auth or, and _direetor of the “Illustre not “only reflect the life and man Mlie. Doris Wooten gave in full the story of “I-e Malade Imagin ed “Le' Miiant'll^rope^’’T mLttrpi'ece of world comedy. In this play, the ^Dancf (Black Bottom)-Sylvia wiches, cheese straws and ^mints. Tf'^'AlicT Ckwell^Vu'iUing" an inspiring program which had been planned for the occasion. The three questions that every High School Senior should ask herself i,ere lege? 2. Why is it that men and wom en who have been to college look morning in a very interesting way, calling them to the stage and telling ners of France during the 17th cen tury, but also spoke of his univers ality. Mile. Isabel Dunn discussed “I-e sincerity in the society of the age and in '“^^j^famoas scene of gossip Frances Massey and Jessie Davis presided at the tea table. Invited guests, besides the mem bers of the Senior and Sophomore classes, were Bishop and Mrs. Ed ward Rondthaler, Mrs. Howard E. Mr. Jackson—Edith Kirkland. wiUi the W^work^ofVhe members Utit%“nt:;a7n“ She dwelt on the famous scene of the Turkish embassy where the hero would be difficult to find a more amusing scene in all comedy. Mile. Jennie Wolfe spoke of "Les The closing number of the pro gram was a most enjoyable play, epoch in their lives? the nfedfcal" profesiom Campbell."" (Continued on Page Three.) and may be purchased at the door. of the time. (Continued on Page Three.)

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