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STEE GEES
VOL. XIII.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. G., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1932
Number 5.
Remodeled Dining Hall Opens Monday Night
Dr. Anscombe Discusses
Question Knowing God
Christians Must Form Ade
quate Conception of Deity
Dr. Francis C. Anscombe, in
chapel on Wednesday morning, Oc
tober 12, talked on the problem that
is the challenge of all Christians.
Taking his text from John, 1 i, Dr.
Anscombe showed that in knowing
Christ we know the Father.
Practically all Christians are like
Philip, who is the unconscious
spokesman of the human race. The
question of, “What is God like?”
is one that is asked by the most sim
ple children and tlie most profound
scientists and philosophers. A knowl
edge of God the Father is a deep-
seated need of mankind; this need
was not given to us by God merely
to tantalize us.
When Philip begged “Lord, shew
us the Father, and it sufficefch us,”
Jesus was surprised and disappoint
ed that Philip had not seen the
Father in Him. “Have I been so
long a time with you, and yet hast
thou not known me, Philip? He
that hath seen me hath seen the
Father.”
When Jesus said, “If ye had
known me, ye should have known
my Father also,” obviously He could
not b^ speaking of the physical form
of God. The personal attributes are
neither important nor necessary to
a knowledge of the real nature of
God. What are His motives, pur
poses, ideals ? If we can discover
these then we will know the charac
ter of God.
In youth a childish conception
God is formed. But this concept
will not stand the scrutiny of in
creased powers of intellect, so it is a
never ceasing challenge to form an
adequate conception of God. No
one can give this to us. Dr. Anscombe
recommended books of a philosophi
cal nature which will guide the wai
to casting aside former opinions and
forming newer, more satisfactory
ones. This is not a challenge to be
{Continued on Page Three)
Y. W. C. A. Forma ly
Receive Freshmen
Initiation Service is Beautiful
And Impressive
Tlie Vesper service on Sunday
evening, October 9, was in the form
of an installation ceremony for the
new members of the Y. W. C. A.
The meeting was held in the
college library, which was dec
orated with ferns and lighted
only by candles. On the table in
the center of the room were three
candles which formed the “Y” tri
angle.
The members of the “Y” Cabinet
entered, usng the hymn “Father of
I.ghts” as a processional. After the
scripture readina: by Margaret John
son, Adelaide Silversteen sang “A
In a .short talk Mary B. Williams
told the purpose and the pledge of
tile Association. She said that
each girl stood with her candle she
was reminded of the silent vow
had made, to try to understand Jesus
■md to follow Him in His task.
•Tcsus loved to be close to nature and
to be alone in a garden or among
the mountains and trees. Here at
.Salem every one has an opportunity
to follow Him and to try to be more
like Him.
After Miss Williams’ talk and her
explanation of the greeting and wel
come symbolized in the lighting of
the candles, the installation service
was completed by the Y. W. C. A.
watchword and the choral amen.
Prosperity Ship Sails to Ideal.
Friday, the twenty-first of Octo
ber, will see every Salem girl, in the
guise of either customer or clerk, in
the Ideal, for that particularly day
Salem Day. The management of
the Ideal has kindly consented to
let Salem girls have almost complete
charge of the store on that day,
and in addition has promised to give
a liberal contribution to the organi
zation in charge. In return for this
courtesy Salem girls should indeed
patronize the Ideal, particularly on
Almost every girl will sometime
in the course of the following week
be asked to act as clerk, and as usual.
'everyone approached will do her ut
most to co-operate. Mary B. Wil
liams will be in charge of the main
floor, Mary Katherine Thorp in
charge of the second floor, and Lou
ise Brinkley, the basement.
Be sure to watch the newspapers
for advertisements for Salem Day,
and above all listen to the Salem
Day broadcast over WSJS Thurs
day evening from eight to eight-fif
teen. It will certainly be a treat to
hear Salem talent perform over the
Don’t forget to make out your
sliopping list for October twenty-
first at the Ideal. Buy the ideal
things from an ideal clerk at the
Ideal.
Models Display Latest
Modes Of Autumn
Style-Minded Audience Views
Fashion Show
The Fashion Show sponsored by
the I. R. S. was held in Memorial
Hall Saturday night at 8:00 o’clock.
A large audience witnessed the ex-
; of many Parisian modes model
ed by six of the college and two of
the academy students.
Four of Winston-Salem’s leading
stores were represented: Sosnik’s,
Montaldo’s, Ideal and The Anchor.
There were seven complete outfits
modeled, beginning with pajamas
and concluding with formal evening
clothes. Included in this represen
tation, were pajamas, negligees,
sport wear, suits and coats, Sunday
silk clothes, dinner dresses and rid
ing habits, all having the necessary
accessories.
The eight models were: Ruth
Crouse and Phyllis Clapp, repre.sent-
ing Montaldos; Elois Padrick, Lucy
James and Virginia Bailey repre
senting The Ideal, Virginia Smith
The Anchor, and Mary I.illian
White and Janie Hall, Sosnik’s.
The evening dresses portrayed car
ried ta.ste and selection as well as
varied types. Virginia Smith wore
A white evening gown of rough flat
crepe. The V neck was low and
bordered in rhinestones. A girdle
surrounded the waist, tying in t‘
front. Virginia Bailey modeled
black dress with a very low back
and V neck. The straps were of
rhinestones. With this she wore a
black velvet wrap with white fur,
Elois Padrick’s wrap was green and
loose, hanging from the shoulders.
Her dress was crossed with straps
in the back and was lutted at the
waist. Large buttons were the only
trimmings. Janie Hall wore awhite
bunny fur wrap with a standing col
lar and cape style. Ruth Crouse
entered with a red ca,pe, double-
breasted effect with a white dres.‘^
and red feathers outlining the .shoul
ders and back. The front part of
the neck was high. Lucy James’
dress was of dark wine with black
ruffle trimmings. She wore long
black gloves and carried a bag trim
med with rhinestones. Phyllis
Clapp’s dress was peach-colored
with a square back and draped
sleeves. She wore a dark red wrap
with short brown fur cuffs.
The negligies were equally as
beautiful in appearance. Phyllis
Clapp wore a blue and red crepe de
chine negligie. The sleeves were
blue with the red trimming running
into points, and were bell shaped.
Elois Padrick wore a pink silk night
eown covered with a flesh negligie.
This was close fitting, with a flare
at the bottom. Ruth Crouse 1
a pink satin and lace negligee with
pajamas to match.
The sport cloths, on the whole
were the most effective displays of
the fashion parade. Lucy James’
outfit was a red coat and dress trim-
(Conlinued on Page Three)
Vardell Tells History,
Mechanism of Organ
Tope of Musical Instruments’
Subject of Music Hour Talk
Mr. Vardell chose “The Pope of
Musical Instruments” for the sub
ject of his second talk in music Hour
Thursday afternoon. He explained
that the title was not original, that
Charles Maria Widor, eminent or-
ganist-composer very aptly called
the organ the pope of the instru
ments. The organ is not one instru
ment but many instruments, since
every pipe is a separate instrument.
Even musical people think that the
pipes one sees are all of the organ,
but there are between 15,00 and
2,000 pipes on the organ in Mem
orial Hall. The organ breathes the
atmosphere of religion, the church,
power, and Widor has correctly
named it, the Pope.
Mr. Vardell traced the history of
the development of the organ, from
the pipes of pan in mythology, the
clay model of Carthage, and the hy
draulic, which in appearance ap
proached the modern organ. In the
eleventh century stops were invent
ed, and gradually other mechanismc
were added, until by the seventeenth
century was, in a way, a perfected
instrument. It was ready for the
masterpieces of Bach.
The significance of the organ is
that one person can bring under con
trol many degrees lof power and
tone coloring. The real function of
the organ is to be an organ, not to
imitate.
To be a successful organist one
must (1) be a good pianist; (2)
have a good bodily frame; (3) be
deft, (4.) have adaptability, (6) be
a musician and a fluent sight reader.
The opportunities of an organist
are not as many as there used to be,
but there is always a steady demand
for good church organists, and there
is a slight opening for radio organ-
RONDTHALER INVITED
TO DUKE^OCTOBER 23
Duke University has invited Presi
dent Rondthaler to preach the
monthly sermon at the University
Chapel on October 23.
Dr. Rondthaler has accepted the
invitation. The subject of his serm
on he cannot tell. “That,” says the
experienced preacher, “is the twen
ty-third.”
Salemite Staff Hears
Journalism Instructors
Mr. Perry Outlines Year’s
Newspaper Course in
Hour
Is your attention caught at the
mere idea of personal interest?
Quite naturally it is, and that is
why the first meeting of the year
held by the Salemite staff casts such
a direct light upon the students of
On Wednesday night at seven
o’clock, in the Recreation Room of
the Louisa Bitting building, the
members of the Salemite staff had
as guest at their first meeting Mr.
W. D. Perry, instructor in Journal
ism at the Reynolds High School.
After the business part of the meet
ing had been completed, he was in
troduced by Miss Josephine Court
ney, Editor-in-Chief of the Salemite.
Mr. Perry is not only a delightfully
entertaining talker, but also a well-
informed critic in the field of journ
alism. He began with the primary
objective in journalism, which is
close observance. This applies to
surroundings, conversation, and lit
tle everyday occurrences, as well as
dramatic incidents. The importance
of printing an abundance of names
in the paper was tl.so stressed as an
asset to make the paper popular.
Mr. Perry divided his talk from
this point into three divisions, the
first being the discussion of leads.
Since leads attract the attention, it
is necessary that they interest the
reader at the very beginning. There
are many different types of leads,
the most common of which are: the
summary, the question, the emphatic
statement, the verse lead, the direct
quotation, the informal tone, the
golden text or keynote lead, the
proper name, the definite number,
the prepositional phrase, the noun
clause, and the temporal clause. The
lead, which is a short summary of
what is to follow, is made attractive
by variety. Leads should not be
over seven lines long.
The second part of Mr. Perry’s
talk concerned headlines. The head
lines play vividly on the imagina-
(Continued from Page Three.)
Picnicker Confesses
Overeating Thursday
Enjoys Delicious Supper on
Lawn
Oh, what bliss to stretch one’s el
bows and wave one’s fork about in
airy gestures without jabbing some
unfortunate soul in some part of her
anatomy. No one seriously objects
to eating in the Wee Blue Inn. Al
though its really quite an adventure,
there’s nothing like having a whole
square mill in which to spread one’s
goods and chatter.
Can it be that any reader was as
piggy as the writer and went back
for a second helping? As a provider.
Miss Stockton is undoubtedly the
best yet. If the freshmen just
v/ouldn’t grow!
It was a great idea in the first
place. In the second place, there
never was such a time, such a place,
and such atmosphere. There is
probably such a thing as speechless
ness and forgetfulness of self when
in the presence of great beauty, but
the luminous moonlight surrounding?
did not seem to have the least effect
on anyone’s appetite. Can you blame
them?
Renovated Mess Halils
ReadyForUseNextWeek
First Meal is I. R. S. Banquet
Monday Night
The dining hall will be ready for
use on Monday night. That calls
for a celebration, thinks I. R. S. and
immediately that live-wire organiza
tion plans a banquet for the opening
Since Wednesday, October 15 stu
dents and faculty have been crowd
ed into the Wee Blue Inn and the
day students’ rooms in South Hall
for their three daily meals. Cafeteria
breakfasts were impossible, and
table etiquette was difficult. The
excellent management of the dietic
ian, Miss Stockton, did not allow
service and menus to fall below their
former standard, though the emerg
ency was hard to meet.
The disastrous fall of the ceilin(>-
was caused by damp weather and
the hc.ating of the building, which
cracked the plaster in the old build
ing. More reliable materials of
stone board now replace the former
ceiling. The entire dining hall i‘
renovated, with walls fre.shly can
vassed and papered in light tan. Al
though the accident was most un
fortunate, the “new” dining-room is
a pleasure.
The I. R. S. banquet is an an.swer
to many requests for “another form
al dinner.” So successful was the
last one that students are clamoring
for another.
Dr. Rondthaler Attends
Y.M.C.A. Celebration
“Youth Looks Forward”
Subject of Dinner
Speech
“With characteristicly Charles
tonian dignity and beauty the
Y. M. C. A. celebration was con
ducted,” said Dr. Rondthaler upon
his return from the South Carolina
seaport. “I would have given much
for the priviledge of speaking on that
occasion.”
Tlie event, held on October 11,
was part of the world-wide celebra
tion of the one hundred eleventh an
niversary of the birthday of Sir
George Wiliams of England, foun
der of the Y. M. C. A. The cele
bration at Charleston was particular
ly significant, since it was in that
city that in 1854 the Christian As
sociation was founded on the Ameri
can continent.
At the banquet in the Y. M. C. A.
hall Dr. Rondthaler was the guest
speaker. The Charlestonian feeling
of hereditary responsibility, which
appealed to the speaker’s innate
sense of the fitness of things, was
shown in the calling of the first
Y. M. C. A. roll of the city. Tliis
eighty-year old roll was answered
by lineal descendants of each of the
members. Dr. Rondthaler spoke on
the subject “Youth Looks Forward,
Not Backward.”
Among congratulations and mani
festations of interest was a telegram
of per.sonal greetings from Presi
dent Hoover.
On Friday Dr. Rondthaler made a
talk to the Y. M. C. A. at Chapel
Hill for a celebration of this same
anniversary.
    

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