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Friday, April 27, 1934.
From the Hygiene .Class
A very serious injury is often
caused by allowing the ends of
a broken bone to move about
before the arrival of a doctor.
If you find yourself holding your
book more than 12 inches from
your eyes when reading, you
should consult an eye special
ist because you are probably
Infection may be caused by the
bite of a non-poisonous snake.
Falls and automobile accidents
are the two main causes of in
juries to bones, joints, and mus
cles. Most of these accidents
are due to earellessness.
No bandage should be made very
tight because it might cut off
circulation and cause gangrene.
Last Monday was the eighty-seventh
birthday of Mr. Edward Rondthaler.
Mrs. Rondthaler, mother of our PresJ'
dent, and wife of our late Bishop, is
Well known and loved by the Salem
girls. We are taking this opportunity
to send her slightly belated greetings,
and to wish her a happy and success-
To Be At Blue Ridge
Salem Hopes to Send
The Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. Con
ference is to be held again this year
at Blue Ridge, from June 9-18. The
purpose of the conference is to give
men and women students fresh in
sights that will lead to rich discov
eries in the art of living. The build
ing of a fellowship of imaginative,
sensitive, devoted, and intelligent
Christian men and women is the in
evitable and rewarding outcome of the
days of inquiry, reflection and com
radeship spent in the, mountain re
This year, as usual, a resourceful
group of men and women who are ex
perimenting in the Christian spirit of
living on campuses, in the church,
and in various community groups and
organizations are to be the leaders.
Among them are: Mr. Raymond Cur
rier, Student Volunteer Movement,
New York City, Dr. E. McNeil Poteat,
Jr., Pullen Memorial Baptist Church,
Raleigh, already well-known and lov
ed at Salem, Mrs. Clyde Milner, Guil
ford College, and Mr. Kirby Page,
author, of New York City.
This year, the Salem Y. W. C. A.
hopes to send at least one or two
SENIORS WIN OVER
On Wednesday, April 18, the Sen
iors battled their way to victory over
their little sisters, the Sophomores.
The scores were: Seniors 13—Sophs 15,
Seniors 15—Sophs 3, Seniors 15—
Ashburn (Hadley) Sharp (Brown)
On Thursday, April 19, the Fresh
en won two successive games over
the Juniors. The scores were: Fresh 15
—^Juniors 7, Fresh 15—Juniors 5.
Tuttle E. Little
Jerome B. Little
delegates to the Conference. Last year
the “Y” sent three girls, Zina Volo-
godsky, Sarah Horton, and Martha
Binder, and the Student Council sent
Georgia Huntington. Jane Rondthal
er, and Elizabeth Jerome were also
among the Salem delegation. Ex
penses for the Conference are: Regis
tration Fee $7.00, Room $9.00, Board
.$1.00 per day, and transportation.
. IN MEMORIAM
Salem College extends sympathy to
the Eastern Carolina Teachers Col
lege in the loss of their President,
Dr. R. H. Wright. Dr. Wright has
been one of the State’s leading edu
cators and has been the only presi-
dnt of the successful teacher’s collej
He would have been 64 in May had
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Le Cercle Francais met Thursday
afternoon at 5 o’clock in the Faculty
Delicious refreshments were served,
followed by a contest which was de
signed to test the members’ know
ledge of French history. Edna Hig
gins won the prize. After this sev
eral French jokes were told and much
enjoyed. The program had been ar
ranged by Zina Vologodsky, Gertrude
Schwalbe, Jane Rondthaler, and Jane
TO KEEP THAT GIRLISH |
FIGtUEE — SEE
Nettie Stevens Corset Shop i
624 West 4th St. Dial 8031 |
VINES WINS OVER
Ellsworth Vines won two straight
sets over Bill Tilden in an indoor
match at the Planter’s Warehouse,
Friday night, April 20. Vines won
the first set 8-6 and then came back
to win the match, 6-3, by taking the
second straight set.
After the singles, Vines teamed with
Keith Gledhill, his amateur doubles
championship partner, in the doubles,
and defeated Tilden and Alfred Cha
pin in straight sets, 7-5, and 6-4.
A number of Salem students saw
the game between the nation’s great
est professional tennis stars.
45c; 3 For $1.25
Wright & Sitson
$1.50 And Over
SALEM BOOK STORE
the cigarette paper
^ I ^HIS reel of cigarette
paper is sufficient to
make 42,000 Chesterfield
Cigarettes. It is of the fin
In texture, in burning
quality, in purity, it is as
good as money can buy.
Cut open a Chesterfield
cigarette. Remove the to
bacco and hold the paper
up to the light. If you know
about paper, you will at
once note the uniform tex
ture— no holes, no light
and dark places. Note also
its dead white color.
If the paper is made right
— that is, uniform—the
cigarette will burn more
evenly. If the paper is made
right—there will be no
taste to it and there will be
no odor from the burning
use good cigarette
paper; but there is no
better paper made
than that used on
can count on that!
the cigarette that’s MILDER
the cigarette that tastes better
134. LiGGETr & Myb*s Tobacco Co.