Saturday, May I 3, 1 933. THE SALEMITE Page Three. Thursday Music Hour Is Students’ Recital Advanced Students Perform Skillfully On Thursday afternoon at in Memorial Hall, The Salem Col lege School of Music presented the last students’ recital of the ) The program was as follows: Prelude and Fugue in C minor Bach Mrs. Clyde Shore Barcarolle MacDowell Ruth Wolfe Allegro Grazioso T Mary Celeste Frontis Hungarian Poeme No. I HuWy Margaret Schwarze In Summer Stebbins Dorothy Moore Third Symphony BeethoV' Allegro con brio Mary Celeste Frontis Annie Zue Maye Franees Suttlemeyer Margaret Johnson Fanfare . Lemmens I.ucille Bennett F'ach one of the students played with skill and beauty. INSTALLATION SERVICE IS HELD FOR Y. W. C. A. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) on spiritual things?” Many are try ing to answer this question, con tinued Miss Williams, but the stud ents alone must find the solution. Every girl knows there is God, who is responsible for her and her being, yet she feels a hesitanc}', a timidity in acknowledging Him. She then bestowed the Charge upon Zina Vologodsky, incoming president, and the new cabinet. As the old cabinet members lighted the candles they repeated, “I.et your light so shine before men that they may see your good works and glorify your Father which is in Heaven.” And the new members answered, “I can do all things through Christ, who strengthcneth me.” After a lovely violin solo by Miss Read, Miss Vologodsky accepted the charge. She said that she and the new cabinet members understood fully the lionor and faith bestowed upon them, and that they realized that they had been selected from the Salem students, not because they were superior in any way. but be cause they were loved and trusted. She expressed her hope that the entire school would join with the “Y” in spirit and in actual work, realizing that the task is partly theirs. Touching every heart by her iplicity and dircolness of e.q)res- II Zina stated that neither she nor new cabinet would be the same from that hour on. No one is. F.ach individual is an entirely different person one hour and one day from what he is the next hour and the next day. She urged all ))resent to seize the present hour and begin making the most of his opportunities and his life. After the distribution of light to the assembly and a prayer, led by Mrs. Rondthaler, the meeting was cloied with tile watchword. The cabinet is as follows: President—Zina Vologodsky. Vice-Presidenl—Sarah Horton. .Sreretarv—Susan Rawlings. 'I'reasurer—Klois Padriek. Chairman of Vesper Program— S.ir/ih Horton. Viee-Cliairman—Claudia Foy. Chairman Communitv Scrvii Vice-Cliairman -liuth McConnell. Chairman of World Fellowshi)> (iertrude Schwalbe. lairman of Bulletin—Jean Pat- Frar s Ad ail Vice-Chairman—Josephine Reece. Cliairman of Socials Jiettv Slough. Vice-Chairmen — Frye Pettns, Frances Lambeth. Chairman of F'inance — Martha Binder. Vice-Chairmen—Martha Schlegel, Margaret Wall. Chairman of Worship — Mary Frank I.inney. Chairman of Industrial Group— Elizabeth Jerome. MEMBERS OF EDUCATION 8 ENTERTAIN AT PICNIC Publicity Chairuia a Stevenson. Mir e-Chai Coi: s 'I’o iiittee “Y” Room- Ann.- 'ra3-Ior. Student ^’'ol^nteer I’.rika Marx. Music Chairman—Marv Abslu'r. Vice-Chairman - Jane Rondllialer. Advisorv Board—Mrs. II. R. Rondthaler, Miss I’Jizabelh Lillv. Miss Mary Duncan Me.Anallv, dV. Minnie J. Smith, Miss Grace Law rence, Miss Susan P. Brown. Miss Helen Fuller, .Mr. McDonald, Anseombe. THOUGHTS Sitting alone as I work. 'Flunking my own selfish llioughts: Friends wlio do not iiave to work- Friends who have unselfisli IhouglU- with n Lord, help me through thes To drive jealous thoughts fi Members o f Edueatio n 8, Gram- ma r (irade Materials ar id Methods, crtained in hon.n- of Dr. W. A. Ihv Dwnell of Duke Uni\ -ersity at a pie nic suiijier in Washii igton Park on Thursday evening. The supper pri ■'cded th’e lecture gi ven by Dr. Br ownell on (m of solv- in-; ; problems in Arithmt ;tic. I lonor gui L'sts were Dr. Bro wnell, Mr. Ca m])bell. Ml •. Th(niii)soi 11 and Mr. If. W. McDo ^nald, lu'ad of tlie De- pa rlnu.nl of 1 ■'dueation. « SK I SALEM PENNANTS | 5>; Reduced to § $1.00 SALEM BOOK STORE | TODAY'S SHOW 1+iE Famous rRicK €V€l^ M€N 1NT£R€ST EV IN MAGIC? you wow S€£,G£N/TL€ MEN, TfiAT I HAV€ CUT Tf)£ TOPE M TWO FUNNY you SHOULD MEN TION IT. I SAW AWONDCRfUL 5 MAGIC STUNT LAST NIGHT you SEE THAT IT'S LENGT-H IS THE SAME AS BEfORE I CUT IT. ■ROPf i^estohed HOPE ABOUT TO BE CUT KNOW 7?/e NO_JUST T+1E FLATTEST. CAMELS A-RE MiLX>,AND THEV TASTE GOOV, \ TOO. I PT^ESCTI-BE A CAMEL FOR YOU. ATJEN T THEV THE MILDEST CIGA1?£TT£S ? yOU'RE DOCTO'R NOT OWE Of HOW A^OUTA SMOKE, DOC ? THOSt. W/S /S TH£ lOOP rHAT H£ COTS'. LIKE MY VOICE MAG/C//tA^ S//OlVf M4/1//) SMPry. BUr/^AS SMALL LOOP OF /^OP£ COA/C£Al£D ££H/A/0 £//?SrAA/0 S£COA/D £/A/6£/^S OF LEFT HANO — M-M-M, WHAT A SMOKE IT'S ME FOR CAMELS FROM WOW ON. Camels aremadefrom finer, more expensive tobaccos than any other popular brand They are milder, easy on the throat . . better smoke. It’s the tobacco that counts. yoU'LL LIKE THOSE COST LIER TOBACCOS MORE amp MORE ALL THE TIME llO TRICKS iM CAMElf — COfTUEH TOj^ACCOf
This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.