Motto: “SAIL ON, SALEM”
Winston-Salem, N. C., -March I t, 1925.
MR. CHARLES G. VARDELL, JR.
IN BRILLIANT PIANO RECITAL
Program Includes the First Perfor'iyiance of Mr.
Vardell’s Sonata i?i A Major for
Piano and Violin.
On Monday evening, March 9, af
8:10 o'clock, Mr. Charles G. Var-
dell, Jr., gave a piano recital in
Memorial Hall. He was assisted In-
Miss Hazel Horton Read, violinist.
The recital was brilliant and ar
tistic in its entirety, but the fact
Dean Shirley Lectures
On Mrs. H.H.A.Beach
; of Mr. Var
ing numoer, rreiuae (..norai
technical ability and unusual d
of its composer. Mr. Vardell played
it with much expression and with
remarkable perfection of tone qual
ity. The third number on the pro
gram was Jeux d' Eau by Ravel—
ance of this number.
Following this group of pieces,
Mr. Vardell, assisted by Miss Read,
played the three movements of his
own Sonata in Major for violin
of Mt°" It cont°a'inrpaL!gls"full of
of Modern Amer:
Monthly Meeting Of
the regular meeting of the
(as Scientiarum Salemensis on
Monday evening, March 9, Alpha
Shaner and Lucille Reid gave very
^^atur”e his," unti/n'ow* beTn' ufe
with those of
of's^xtren'wl^m sre^playe^d with the
Boston Symphony Orchestra. I
rhythmical structure is deUghtlully
original. Both Mr. Vardell and
Miss Read played with great skill
Mount. N. C.; Jane Noble, Annis-
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
DR. MIMS OF VANDERBILT IS
WEDNESDAY MORNING SPEAKER
Vanderbilt Professor Addresses Audience on Value
of Literature in General and Poetry
up something unreal. Poetry is a
result of imaginative power, but one
must have, the right conception of
imagmation. Imagination is the
power which makes one realize and
visualize. It makes possible com
parisons, similes and metaphors.
which ideas and emotions are ex-
The expanded chapel service on
Wednesday, March eleventh, was
me of unusual interest. Dr. Edwin
Mims of Vanderbilt University,
Nashville, Tennessee, was the
ipeaker. Dr. Mims was cordially
^e oil supply gave out. Nero’s
tion and love of poetry, and to make
it a permanent resource of life.
Many people have found their life-
purified by filtration, and distilled,
(2) alcohol, (3) fatty bodies, (4)
yellow and white wax, (5) essential
oils and perfumes, (6) coloring ma-
DR. EDWIN P. MIMS
fo"und^sLTthrng‘tLt*wTll take the
drudgery out of the routine.
Great poets have touched hi
Ruggles of Red Gap
Is MacDowell Picture
By MacDowell Club.
Harry Leon Wilson’s “Ruggles of
the evils of class distinction in Eng
land and the uselessness of such a
The ^first ^^scenes are iaid in^ a
; to men of different types of
=st at the University of Tech-
;y of California. Only in this
was he able to discover what
of English, but to every one. He
m witrifng hair, wild eyes and
some persons. Van Dyke is a man
alive to everything around him; and
pie and kindly men. ^^t^s true th
Tlien there is the subject matter.
So often one thinks of poetry as
,e friendly with Kate Kenner.
Mrs"' Flored ""takTs \im to Paris’
where an Earl’s valet is employed
to raise Egbert to the dite
ing Mr. Flored from a rought cattle
beh'!^vi(Ir,* that she Lds it necessary
to return to Red Gap. ^ ^ ^
"ale't Is “ Colond" Ruggles of
and. Socials and receptions are
, with whom he is in love.