North Carolina Newspapers

Ensemble Concert
Given By Orchestra
College Stringed Orchestra Presents
Work of Haydn and Schubert
On Monday evening, April 8,
Memorial Hall a delightful Ense
ble Concert was given by the Col
lege Stringed Orchestra under the
direction of Miss Hazel Horton
Reid, assisted by Mrs. Lois Mar-
mon Flannery, soloist, and Miss
Dorothy Thompson, accompanist.
The program was an interesting and
varied one. It included movements
from Schubert’s famous Unfinished
Symphony, which were rendered
very eifectively by the stringed
chestra, and two violin solos which
were beautifully played by Mrs.
Lois Marmon Flannery. The pro-
. gram was brought to a close with
an attractive number by the violin
chorus. The entire program was
as follows:
I. Surprise Symphony Haydn
Adagio—Vivace Assai.
Stringed Orchestra
II. Lied Schubert
Emily Sargent, Hazel Horton Read
Adelaide McAnally Elizabeth Willis
III. (a) Midnight Bells,
(b) Romanza Andaluza,
Lois Marmon Flannery
IV. Unfinished Symphony,
Allegro Moderate Schubert
Stringed Orchestra
V. Canjonetta Mendelssohn
(From Quaret in E flat Major)
George Dickieson, Thor Johnson
Albert Blumenthal
Hazel Horton Read
VI. Andante for four Violins,
(Violin Chorus) Eichberg
Soloists: Albert Blumenthal.
Adelaide McAnally
The Personnell of the Orchestra
is as follows:
Miss Hazel Horton Read, Director
First Violin—•
Emily Sargent, Lois Marmon
Flannery, George Dickieson, Albert
Blumenthal, Elizabeth McClaugh-
erty, Maria Bowen.
Second Violin—
Holland Stewart, Daisy Litz,
Paige Charles, Moody Gaither.
Adelaide McAnally, Thor Johnson.
Carl Plaster, Sue Jane Mauney.
Contra Bass—Mr. B. J. Pfohl.
Piano—Elizabeth Willis.
Wind Parts on the Organ—
Miss Mary Frances Cash.
Additional Members of Violin
Sara Yost Kester, Edith Kirk
land, Laura Price, Margaret
Schwartze, Ann Belton.
Pierrettes Leave to | Prohibition Subject of
Enter State Contest {Interesting Chapel Talk
To Compete With G. C. W.
Saturday, April 13, marks the
debut of the Pierrette Players
dramatic circles of the state,
this date the Players will compete
with the dramatic organizations
the Greensboro College for Women
and Lenoir-Rhyne in the North
Carolina Dramatic Contest. This
is the first stage in the state-wide
contest, and the outcome is being
watched with much anticipation.
It is not yet known what plays
the organizations of Greensboro and
Lenoir-Rhyne will present. The
judges will be selected by
Greensboro College, and have
yet been announced. While in
City of Greensboro, the Pierrette
Players will be the guests of the
college, returning to Salem after
the plays have been presented.
The Players will present “Will o’
the Wisp,” and the cast with their
understudies is as follows:
The Old Woman....Margaret Hauser
Understudy—Lucy Currie
The Poet’s Wife Lillyan Newell
Understudy—Adelaide Winston
The Maid Jane Harris
Understudy—Grace Martin
Will o’’the Wisp....Louise Thomp;
Understudy—Mary Elizabeth Weeks
1929-30 Officers of
French Club Elected
Mrs. Wenhold and Miss Wilson Give
Illustrated Lecture of Trip Abroad
The French Club held its regular
monthly meeting Wednesday evening
from 7:30 to 8:30 in the Science
Lecture Room. At this time Mrs.
Wenhold and Miss Wilson, with
Mr. Campbell operating the pro
jecting machine, presented on
screen some scenes of French cha
teaux and many other noted edifices,
most of which they visited while in
France. Both delighted and inter
ested the Club by mentioning little,
humorous incidents which occurred
at these historical spots when they
were there. After the showing of
the slides, delicious refreshments
were served.
At the close of the meeting offi
cers for next year, except the vice-
president who shall later be chosen
from the present Sophomore class,
were elected. They are as follows:
President: Laila Wright.
Secretary: Josephine Cummings.
Pianist: Carrie Mae Stockton.
Misses Roper-Sargent
Give Brilliant Recital
Appreciative Audience Attends First
Graduating Recital of Year
A recital of unusual beauty and
merit took place last night in Me
morial Hall when Miss Emily Sar
gent, violinist, and Miss Elizabeth
Roper, pianist, appeared in a pro
gram which won enthusiastic ap
plause from the large audience which
Both Miss Roper and Miss Sar
gent are members of this year’s
graduating class of Salem College
and are pupils of Dean Vardell and
Miss Hazel Reed, respectively.
Their performance last evening
gave evidence of marked talent and
interpretive ability, and was
distinctly praiseworthy in erary re-
The opening number on the pro
gram was the Presto Movement of
the Beethoven “Sonato for Violin
and Piano,” op. 23, in which both
Miss Sargent and Miss Roper were
participants. Their ensemble play
ing was excellent, displaying a spir
ited style and decided technical fa
Miss Roper’s first solo group
opened with the lovely Liszt “Ec
logue,” in which just the proper at
mosphere of pastoral tranquility was
created. In the “Schumann Inter
mezzo” which followed. Miss Roper
achieved a splendid climax, making
the most of the subtle harmonic pro
gressions and contrapuntal intrica
cies in which the composition
Miss Sargent’s performance of
the beautiful “Mozart Concerto in
Major,” accompanied by Dean
Vardell at the organ, brought the
program to a striking climax. The
dignity of the allegro movement with
its brilliant cadenza contrasted beau
tifully with the Andante. In the
latter Miss Sargent did some of her
artistic playing. The Rondo,
the last movement of the Concerto,
performed with unusual skill
and musical taste.
Miss Roper’s second group, se
lected from the modern school, op
ened with Paderewski’s “Melodie,”
which a lovely singing tone was
revealed. In the difficult Rachman
inoff “Humoreske” Miss Roper’s
playing was characterized by a cer-
in distinctiveness of style which
(Continued on Page Four) ^
Miss Lochman Speaks on Movement
Of World-Wide Interest
Miss Ruth Lochman, the speaker
in the expanded chapel service
Wednesday morning, gave a very
teresting talk on Prohibition. Miss
Lochmon is a representative of the
Intercollegiate Prohibition Associa
tion and is speaking in all southern
colleges on this subject.
Many people question the fact
that girls are interested in the pro
hibition movement. The speaker
said that today girls are facing the
same problems and situations as
men, and therefore should bear the
same responsibilities to society. Al
cohol has a peculiar power on the
body. The appetite and desire for
it grows rapidly. One of the main
reasons for prohibition was to take
away this beverage so that the
young people, boys and girls alike,
might not be tempted to use it.
However no great task is ever pro
posed that someone does not say
“It can’t be done,” and in the prohi
bition movement there was no ex
ception to this. Whether prohibi
tion is the best thing or not. Miss
Lochmon stated, we know
)t want alcoholic beverages.
Before prohibition the national
drink bill in the United States each
ye_ar was enormous, and increased
steadily. In 1909 there was enough
money used for liquor to employ
3,000,000 men for five years
three dollars a day.
As students we are interested
human progress and alcohol de
stroys efficiency and human ability.
destructive rather than con
structive. The question of intem
perance and its effiect upon crime,
industrial efficiency, heredity, feeble
mindedness and insanity is being in
vestigated by many great economists
and scientists. It has been proven
that many feeble-minded people and
criminals were born of drinking pa
rents. Prohibition, concluded the
speaker, is not an end in itself but
a means to an end—to the end of
doing away with alcohol altogether.
' ■ just another step toward free
dom—the freedom for which every
nation is striving. Since everyone
has the power of choice it is up to
each individual to decide for him
self the attitude to adopt toward
this all-important question.
Academy to Present
“Pinafore” Tonight
Operetta of Gilbert and Sullivan to
Be Presented By Attractive Cast
“Pinafore,” a charming operetta
of Gilbert and Sullivan, will be given
by the students of Salem Academy in
Memorial Hall on Saturday evening,
April 13, at eight o’clock. Miss
Elizabeth Chase, director, has been
training the cast, including a chorus
of fifty voices, and smaller choruses,
for some time. The cast is as
Captain Corcoran, Blanche Phil
lips, Knoxville, Tenn.
Sir Joseph Porter, Dorothy Heid-
enreich, Bluefields, Nic.
Ralph Rackstraw, Charlotte Duffy
New Bern, N. C.
Dick Deadeye, Ruth Kreiter,
Washington, D. C.
Boatswain, Mary Vestal, Winston-
Salem, N. C.
Josephine, Doris Clayton, La
Hahra, California.
Little Buttercup, Jane Rond-
thaler, Winston-Salem, N. C.
Members of the five choruses.
Dr. and Mrs. Rondthaler will en
tertain the cast after the perform-
University Cruise to
Leave on Third Trip
The Third University World
Cruise, sailing from New York Oc
tober 10 for a seven months world
tour, during which students and
professors will carry on a college
year of study, was announced yes
terday at the offices of the University
Travel Association at 285 Madison
avenue. New York City. The Cun-
ard cruise-ship “Letitia,” a modern,
oil-burning liner, has been chartered
for the world cruise. Dr. James E.
Lough, president of the pioneer
Floating University, will have charge
of all educational matters. The Cun-
ard Line is to operate the steamship,
and the enroute service will manage
the extensive shore programs.
The academic year of the Third
University World Cruise consists of
two semesters. The first semester is
spent on a three months European
tour. England, Holland, Belgium,
Franee, Switzerland, Germany, Aus
tria and Italy are visited
The second semester, commencing
January 28, is held on board the
Cunarder “Letitia,” while she cruises
to Greece, Palestine, Egypt, Som
aliland, India, Ceylon, Sumatra, Ja
va, Straits Settlements, Borneo,
China, Korea, Japan, Hawaii, Cali
fornia, Panama and Cuba. The stud
ents enjoy shore excursions at all
ports, besides taking long overland
trips in India and through China
from Nanking to Peking and Seoul.
The courses are limited to those
subjects which may be taught
pecial advantage on a world
History, government, economics and
foreign trade, sociology, geography,
art, geology, comparative religions
and navigation are offered, in addi
tion to such standard courses as
English and French.
Classes meet in the first (Euro
pean tour) semester during the peri
ods of residence in European capi
tals and university towns, including
Heidelberg, Oxford and Grenoble.
In the second (world cruise semes
ter, classes are held daily at !
The number of class meetings
each semester equals the number
held at land universities.
The cost of the Third University
World Cruise has, for the first time,
been brought within the reach of
practically le'very student. Many
cabins on the “Letitia ’ are priced
s $1,450 for the second
semester world cruise.. New York
around the world to New York. This
rate includes tuition and all shore
excursions and overland tours.
The very material reduction
rates have been made possible
through the co-operated manage-
of the University Travel Asso
ciation, the Cunard Steamship Line
and the enroute service. This
operation has resulted in many
onomies, for each of the three firms
specialist in its field.
High School Presents
Music Hour Program
Voice. Piano And Violin Depart
ments Represented
The music hour program of Thurs
day afternoon was presented by the
High School department of the Sa
lem School of Music. The program
was delightfully varied and inter
preted in a quite artistic manner.
This was one of the most entertain
ing music hours of the year, and was
greatly enjoyed by an appreciative
Aria Bach
Frances Charles
II Penseroso Heller
Ben Trotter
Tarantelle Heller
Alice Victoria Jones
Arabesque Meyer-Helmund
Mazie Spinks
(Continued on Page Four)
Senior Class Has
Charge of Vespers
Relation of Freshmen to the F. W.
C. A. Is Emphasised
The Senior Class had charge of
the Y. W. Vesper Services, Sunday
Night, April 7, in Memorial Hall.
Margaret Hauser read the Scriptures
which was followed by the Lord’s
Prayer. Emily Sargent, accom
panied by Margaret Johnson, played
a violin solo. Then came talks by
Mary Miller Falkener and Elizabeth
Andrews. Miss Falkener spoke on
the relation of the Freshman to the
Y. W. She showed the many ways
which the Freshman is influenced
by the Christian leadership which
the Y. W. offers.
Miss Andrews showed the import
ance of a girl’s entering into every
phase of campus life from the very-
beginning of her Freshman year.
‘When a girl reaches her Senior
year,” she said, “she often begins to
regret the fact that she has not taken
advantage of all the opportunities
offered her. She feels that if she
were given one more chance she
could live a much fuller and more
profitable college life.”
During the first few weeks of her
freshman year a girl chooses her
group of friends. If she is not care
ful she will limit herself to too few
companions and will regard only her
own interests as things of value.
She will fail to keep informed about
the various social and athletic ac
tivities on the campus, and often
times even about the scholastic or
ganizations. If the girl returns her
Sophomore year, she probably finds
that she must join a new group be
cause a number of her old friends
have failed to come back. She drifts
through her second year utterly ob
livious to the opportunities offered to
her by the Y. W. C. A., the Ath
letic Association, the Student Gov
ernment Association, and other or
ganizations on the campus. The
third year she comes back, lives in
Junior hall and is thrown with only
the members of her class, and there
by becomes acquainted with a num
ber of girls whom she has not known
before. And for the first time be
gins to realizei what class spiri|t
really is. Then in the spring of
her Junior year she may be elected
responsible position and
because of the years of distinterest
behind her, feels entirely lost. In
her Senior year when it is really
too late to do any good, she fully
realizes the mistake she has made,
and regrets her narrowness and
The Seniors wish to leave a bit
of advice with the Freshmen and
Sophomores: “Realize your oppor
tunities and take advantage of them
order that you may be prepared
fill the places for which you will
be chosen later in life, not only in
■ollege, but in after years as well.
College is not merely a matter of
attending classes from day to day,
it is for the purpose of training a
boy or girl to meet and master any
situation which might arise in
future years. Therefore, let us do
best to live a broad, full and
creative life.”
Miss Brownie Peacock to Give
Graduating Recital May 3
The Salemite takes this oppor
tunity to correct a mistake which
made in the last issue. The
name of Miss Brownie Peacock was
omitted in the announcement of the
graduating recitals to be given dur
ing the months of April and May. A
piano recital will be given on May 3
by Miss Peacock who wiU be as
sisted by Miss Ina Cox, organist.

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