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THE S A L E M I T E
Saturday, January 11, lO.^O.
Tlie Colonial Theatre is present
ing an all-week attraction, the “Show
of Shows.” There is no particular
star in this talkie production, for
everywhere you let your gaze fall
it will land on stars—77 of them;
no wonder it’s the “Show of Shows.”
Many popular song hits are fea
tured in this production and if you
go you will realize why it is the
“Show of Shows.” All next week
at the Colonial Theatre.
“Dance Hall,” an all-talking, sing
ing production starring Olive Bor
den and Arthur I«ake, will be sliown
at the Auditorium the first half of
next week. This is a story of mod
ern youth. Auditorium, Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, January 13,
“His First Command is the first
picture to be made with the U. S.
Cavalry as the centre of interest.
Tt was produced with the co-opera
tion of the War Department and was
photographed at Fort Riley, Kansas.
Consequently the details are accu
rate. There is no villain in it and
this is a sort of relief; no officer or
even private is shown doing any
thing that is ungentlemanly. Even
wlien the hero, a private, and his su
perior officer, have to fight, they fight
like gentlemen; the officer takes off
his coat, which naturally carries the
insignia of his rank, so as to make
things even, and they have it out
with the hero. When they are
brought before the commander of
the Fort, each gives a reason for the
fight other than the real reason—the
heroine. Each takes his punishment
like a man. The entire story is in
teresting and the principal charac
ters win the spectator’s good will.
William Boyd, as the hero, and
Dorothy Sebastian, as the heroine,
are said to do very good work.
Auditorium —■ Thursday, Friday,
Saturday, January Ifi, 17, 18.
The result is that “New York
Nights” promises the season’s most
convincing drama of metropolitan
liopes and heartaches.
AT THE CAROLINA
Norma Talniadge, whose popular
ity as one of the ten most success
ful screen stars has never waned,
comes now in a production that
promises new revelations of her tal
ent. In “New York Nights,” the
musical, all-talking picturization of
the stage play “Tin Pan Alley,” by
Hugh Stanislaus Stange, which op
ens at tlie Carolina Theatre Monday
of next week, she will not only ap
pear in a role particularly suited to
lier gifts—the role of a chorus girl—
but she will be seen dancing and will
t>e heard singing the newest A1 Jol-
son-Dave Dreyer composition, “A
Year From Tod.ay.”
'I’he: story centers around the per
sonality of a show girl who contin
ues a marriage with a worthless .song
writer in the hope that she can re
form him. In the process she runs
tlie full Broadway gamut of night
life, adventure and resplendent
Playing the lead opposite Mis>
Talmadge, for the fourth consecutive
picture, is Gilbert Roland, as the
song writer. John Wray, actor
playwright, is the “heavy;” I.ilyar
Tashman is a hard-boiled choruf
girl. Others in the cast are Roscof
karns and Mary Doran.
(Continued From Page One.)
must be limited to matters of interest
to college students. Semi-editorial
material, such as that published in
our Parry and Thrust department,
will be most acceptable.
8. Humorous stories must not
exceed 1,100 words. The number of
words must be noted on the first
9. Humorous plays, dialogues or
monolagues must not exceed 900
words. The number of words must
Suggestions for drawings must in
clude an accurate description of the
drawing and a suitable caption or
11. Art materials may be sub
mitted as follows: (a) Cover draw
ings. (b) Full page or double-spread
drawings, (e) Pen and ink drawings,
(d) Washes, pencil sketches, half
tones. Art contributors must use
drawing board. Drawings on paper
or thin cardboard will not be con
12. Cover drawings must be large
enough to permit a reduction to size
8 1-2 by 10 1-2. A color scheme,
employing any colors, must be indi
cated on the drawing in blue pencil,
or worked out in erayon or paint on
a smaller copy of the drawing.
Drawings must not be tinted or col
ored in any manner. Care must be
taken with lettering. India ink must
13. Full page drawings must be
large enough to permit a reduction
to 7 by 9 inches. No half-tone or
wash full-page drawings will be ac
cepted. Double-spread drawings
must be large enough to permit re
duction to 15 by 9 inches. No
half-tone or wash double-spread
drawings will be accepted. Benday
may be indicated on the drawing in
blue pencil. India ink must be used.
1 i. Pen and ink drawings may
>e cartoon style or not. All draw
ings must be in India ink. Draw
ings must be large enough to permit
one-half reduction. Fine lines should
be avoided. Benday may be indicat
ed in blue pencil. Brush drawings
will be accepted.
15. Only exceptional pencil
sketches, washes and lialf-tones will
be considered. Drawings must be
large enough to permit one-half re
16. Prizes will be awarded as
A. For the best cover: A Gold
Punch Bowl key.
B. For the best story, play, sat
ire, monologue or dialogue: A gold
Punch Bowl key.
C. For the best verse: A silver
Punch Bowl key.
D. For the best full-page draw
ing: A gold Punch Bowl key.
E. For the best small drawing: A
silver Punch Bowl key.
F. For the best joke: A Silver
Punch Bowl key.
G. For the best Parry and
’I'lirust: A silver Punch Bowl key.
H. For the most lines of editori
al material published: A gold Punch
I. For the largest number of
drawings publi.shed: A gold Punch
The Managing Board of the
Punch Bowl will judge all contribu
tions. Every contributor’s name will
223 W. 4th Street
be published with her material and
placed on the masthead for this is-
Promptness in mailing material,
ness and attention to mechanical
details will count considerably. All
tcrial must be brought or mailed
the Punch Bowl, Editorial De
partment, Houston Hall, University
of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.
Remember the closing date: Jan
uary 28, 1930.
American young womanhood—this
is your challenge! We want a
Exclusive Underwear and
304 W. Fourth Street
WE ARE READY
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219 West Fourth Street
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the Skin. Keeps it
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Is the Place
THE REXALL STORE
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215 W. Fourth Street
Nissen Drug Co.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
BETSY’S MENDING SHOP
lie fairs, Snags and Buns in Hose
and other Knit Goods, Received
through Salem College Book Store
Arcade Nissen Bldg.
FOUNTAIN PENS MEMORY BOOKS
MOTTOES — GIFTWARE
WATKINS’ BOOK STORE, Inc.
QUALITY JEWELRY IN LATEST STYLES
u will find at o’ur store the very latest creations in fine Jcwelrv
Special Attention Given to Repair Work
All u'ork guaranteed to give satisfaction.
V O G L E R ’ S Jewelers
Fourth and Cherry.
See BEN V. MATTHEWS
FOR PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY
FISHER’S DRY CLEANING
214 West Fourth Street
“W. D. T. B.”
(We Wo the Best)
Gray & Creech, Inc.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
CAROLINA’S LARGEST PAPER HOUSE
EVERYTHING NEW FOR THE
NEW SENIOR AT THE IDEAL
A store that caters to the style whim of the student . . .
Always the mode at its best, without the costly
sacrifice of quality
SALEM GIRLS, we welcome you to Winston-Salem and
to the IDEAL . . . visit us often.
Trade and West Fourth Street
TRY OUR CASH AND CARRY PRICES
—SAVE THE DIFFERENCE—
By Giving You Personal Service
We Think the Service You Will Love
Will be “Truelove’s”
Truelove Cleaning Works
F'hwers for All Occasions
The Florist Who Gives Service
FOR JUNIORS AND MISSES
7 West Fourth St.—Stores Everywhere
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