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Saturday, November 8, 1930,
FINAL HOCKEY GAMES
TO BE PLAYED
II -you have been down on the
athletic field at all or if you have
even /poked your head out of the
proper windows for sight-.seeing, I
need ■ not tell you that the hockey
se.'ison has begun. You who have
been to the field or who have looked
out ^of the back windows^ need no
urging to push on and clinch it; but
as for the others—don’t insist on
lie.ing unfortunate! Come down and
learn to use hockey sticks to sharp
en your wits.
The schedule for the finr.l games
is ti) be announced shortly. There
is just time enough for you to
squeeze in enough practices to work
yourself u]) to a berth on class or
varsity teams. Everything depends
on how hard you w'ork.
I^ook around you again at tlie sil
ver tropliies and look loo, at tlie class
nunjerals on tho cup in M.ain Hall.
Decide that it’s worthwhile to run
off those gummy feelings that are
liang-overs from mid-term tests and
wee:k-end aftermaths, and come have
a play day.on the hockey field.
.SOPHO.MORRS WIN STUNT
(Continued from Page 1.)
Carter), bold, bad gamblers. All else
is forgotten as Peverta, seductive
siren (Adelaide Winston) Writhes
is forgotten as Pervita, seductive
charms, just as he has succeeded in
pinning iier up with his S. P. U.
fraternity pin, the avenging heroine
appears and shoots !ier erring lover
who dies a bloody death. Pervita
stabs Othelia and then herself, and
the two gamblers “co-operate im
mediately” by shooting one another.
The Junior stunt bade well to be a
tragedy for the v'ile villian (Ann
Melster) unable to win Dainty Dam
sel (Mary Virginia Pendergrapb)
though abetted by Irate Papa
(Edith Leake) and I’ond Mama
(Beulah Zaekery) at last abducts,
her and ties her to the railroad
track, however, just as the panting
loeomotive(Mildred Biles and Hazel
Bradford) is grazing her very skirts.
Handsome Hero (Sarali (jriives)
dramatii'ally saves her and carries
her off on bis horse to happiness.
No word was spoken in the play,
,illi conversiation beiing carried on
effectively by means of tlie letters
of the alphabet.
The Academy then |)resentcd a
lovelv little scene, representing the
arrival of new' scholars to Salem
Academy in 1880. The girls in
beautiful, old-time costumes, played
quiet and lady-liki^ games before
scenery built to repri'sent the old
Academy. .lean Buckley as the
Motherly Matron, read , them the
rules of' the old Academy by which
they should be governed.
Mr. Schofield, representing the
judges, then gave the most exciting
stunt of all, being charged with the
duty of presenting the awards.
Though the Seniors won the second
prize of five dollars aud the Sopho
mores the first of ten dolbirs, all
went away with the complete as
surance that to tliem without a doubt
belonged the moral victory!
THE FUNCTION OF A COMMA
Oh, Sadie wa.s.a. snappy, jane.
And Oscar loved her much
He tried each night with might and
To get her in his clutch.
Ihit she was pretty slippery,
And when he grabbed her hand,
To try an’ ;pull her on his knee,
Slie said: “T>ay off me, man.”
One niglit they, left sweet Sadie’s
To take a moonlight .stroll.
A thug hit Oscar on. the dome
And tried to take his roll.
But Sadie banged him with her fist
About like Dempsey can—
And as lie begged her to desist.
She said: “Lay off me man .
HOW THE RUSSIAN
So often the girls ask me, “To
what church do you. belong?” I
answer “To Greek Orthodox,” and
see a.stonishment on their faces.
Here I want to tell liow the Russians
happened to be Greek Orthodox.
It was in tlie year 996, that the
Russians, as were most of the na
tions originally, were pagans. They
worshiped the forces of nature, as
sun, moon, wind etc. But as the
centuries went on they came in
touch with other nations; sometimes
by trade, sometimes by their inva
sions, for they were very warlike.:
For example, history tells .about
Count Oleg, wlio hung his shield
on the gates ^of Constantinople. The
worship of one God astonished and
attracted our forefathers. They were
no more ^ati.sfied with their gods,
who, the began to realize, were the
creation of man. The interest grew
deeper and deeper but still the pagan
priests ruled over the minds of the
people, and as there was no Chris-
tiiin missionaries it w;is not bard to
Tlie country was divided into
countries at the he.ad of which was
a noble family. In the end of the
century in Kief, the “Mother of Rus-
san cities,” ruled a kind, lover of
truth and justice, Coupt Valdimir.
This Count was the richest and most
liospitable. The mandor players
were always welcomed in the - court
of the just count; and . tlicy. loved
Valdimir. From all ends of the
world they gathered in his palace,
telling about the distant cotwitries
they visited; about the strange peo-.
pie they met, and about the beauti
ful churches built in honor of God.
So deeply was the count interested
that he decided to send messengers
with rich presents to all foreign
monarchies, that they might see with
their own eyes what till this time
was heard in songs.
A whole year passed, before the
mes.sengers returned. They related
about the churches they saw, what
beautiful music they heard. Their
stories were endless, and their eyes
were glittering with ecstasy. The
])eoj)le heard them speaking and
wondered. .Then came the turn of
those, who went to Constantinople^
and heard the. service in 'the church
of St. Sophi.'i, “We thought to be in
heaven,” that was all they said. The
just count was impressed by their'
sim])h' words, and he .sent to the em-.
■peror the req.uest to send their priest.
The priest came to teach and in the
year-99>, the Russian people to-,
getiier.with their count were bap
tized in the river of Dnc])re near
DR. LILLY SPEAKS ON.
:'d from Page
is often 111)):
ilied to a
ence is narro
liiuch is the
there is mu
cb to be
The means of acquiring Broad
s to learn
about life, to
'd in the deepe
of life. Thi:
itory IS a
Ijcrson the i
or culture of
College people can
against carrying broadmindedness to
the nth degree .and making it an
attitude of indifference. A sort of
discipline in one’s attitude toward
Broadmindedness should be acquired.
When a stream loses its banks, it
becomes a marsh, thus the same in
people’s lives. Dr. T.illy urged bis
hearers to let their lives through
Broadmindedness be a flowing, pro
gressive stream of living w.ater lead
ing to the sea of social progress and
George F. Bobbitt, that rather
pathetic, frustrated typical Ameri
can. created bv Sinclair I.ewis in
I92i,,,lias tufccn the >obel Prize in
literature, lo:,Hie United States for
the first ■ttffie in the twenty-nine
years- since the award was establish
The red-haired, tenipermental Ameri
can writer now joins the notable
company of authors which includes
(Jeorge Bernard Shaw, Tliomas
Mann, Anatole J’ranee, Romain Ro'I-
land and others.
Tiie Swedish Academy made it
clear that the choice of Mr. Lewis
was based on “Bobbitt,” but it was
understood that appreciation also
was expressed for “Elmer (iantry”
It appears that tiu- .Junkers Com
pany in Germany is working on an
.•lirplani! designed to attain ;i speed
of something over five hundred miles
an hour, and capable of traveling
from Berlin to New York in about
six! lumrs.' If nothing goes astray,
and much may, the flights will be
made in tiie “strata-spbere,” or at a
height of seven or eiglit miles, where
the atmosphere is rarcfieldi to about
one-fifth of its density at the surface
of tlie earth. Herein lies the liope
of high speed.
called in by Queen
•ed last week that the
table linen at Buckingham Palace is
With the cross of .lesus on his
breast, Taffari Makonnen, already
King of Kings, Conquering Lion of
Judah and the Elect of God, pro
ceeded last week to his second cor
onation—this time as Power of Trin
ity the First, Emperor of Ethiopia.
Twelve nations sent envoy.s to the
Certainly the new Emperor is the
greatest Abyssinian ruler of modern
times. Grandeur and a fine sen«i-
tivenes.s are blended in his person.
He is . educating likely Abyssinian
youths''at schools- and colleges
throughout the world, but jiarticu-
larly in tlie United States. T.ittle
by little, as he can, he is introduc
ing farm machinery^ building roads,
waking up a land which has slept
rs of Albuquerque,
])lav before da-\
11 S-m I'elipe de
t week that special
lebrated :it i:.‘!0 t
1. m. on all
i Davs and Sunday
s during the
season. ' Worshipp
ers were in-
to appear in gunn
Long and short sleeved
Made fresh in our kitchen here
We specialize in Mints, Can
dies, Favors and Tallies for
Fanct) boxes for all occasions
.‘il5 West Fourth St.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
The following girls are spending
Sunday in Greensboro: M:sses Grace
Brown, Margarite Pierce, Adelaide
Foil, Ella Lee Talley, Ar.ne Finley,
Bet Miller, Virginia Goodman, Ruth
McLeod. Elliot McLean, Gertrude
McNair, Mary Wall James, Dot
Taydor, Mary Clark, Dot Hammond,
Amanda Tucker, and Acne Eliza
Rachel Whitley, Emily Boger,
Josephine Grimes, Eva Hackney,
Sennie Hengeveld, Madeline Thomp
son and Patsy McMullen w'ill spend
Sunday in Lexington.
n this week-end.
Katherine Lyerly, Minnie Hicks,
and Anna Preston arq spending the
week-end with Mary Norris in l)ur-
lUiz.'dieth McClaugherty will at
tend her cousin s wedding in F'arm-
The list of those girhi spending
either Sunday or the w;ek-end at
home includes Emma Kapp, Anne
Shuford, Dot Abernathy, Kathleen
Adkins, Mary Ayers Payne, Mar
garet Maxwell and Rachel Bray.
Ernestine Theis is entertaining
•Julia Brow'n Jennings at her home
in Charlotte this week-end.
Sara Graves and Kina Hoffman
will be guests of Anne Meister of
Mary Harvey Rawlings is visit
ing her grandmother in Hillsboro
“What did you say your age
was?” a.sked the employer.
“I don’t think I mentioned it,
did I?” she said.
“Well, what is it?” he asked.
“I’ve just reached twenty-one,”
“Is that so?” he sniffed. “Wliat
Mel vine Asbury i
week-end with Mario
Edith Claire Leake, Mary Virginia
Pcjidergraph, Eleanor Idol and
Bebe Hyde will be in Mount Airy
for the week-end.
On the Corner
Try our circulating
For the; very best in food
The Store for
Where you can get
What you want
When you want it
And IT’S RIGHT
The Name That Belongs with Good Furniture
THE PLACE FOR VICTOR RECORDS
WATKINS ROOK STORE, Inc.
FOUNTAIN PEMS MEMORY BOOKS
MOTTOES — GIFTWARE
Why Pay More
Illustra‘Ion: Genuine Iinportea Black and
White Rajah Lizard Vamp and Heel-
Black Glazed Rid Quarter $9.
HINE^S A Fit Is the Thing
Jewelry Store will reopen at 219 W. Fourth Street i
a few days.
Drop in for your Jewelry needs \V(' will be glad to welcome yo
L E B A C K ’ S
The Velvet Kind
A Complete Dairy Service
Throug-hout The City