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Wednesday, October 17, 1934.
ROUND AND ABOUT
WITH SOPHS AND
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE TWO)
maids. We read about it in the
paper and there isn’t one of us who
wouldn’t have given up everything
to have been there.
Little Jo Whitehead went out to
dinner again, this time with Ga.
Ethel .1. went up town shopping
last Tuesday and she walked poor
Lou right on down to a shadow, then
came back without a purchase. (The
girl who didn’t know her mind.)
Ethel J., you are just like all the
rest of us girls, but j'ou shouldn’t
walk Lou around so much, you know
how powerfully thin she is now!
Those two jwpular .Juniors (names
aren’t necessary, but—Etta Bert
Warren and Cordelia Lowery) spent
the week-end out in town. “Kuch
popularity as theirs must be well
Garnell and M. Sears went over
to Salisbury for Saturday and Sun
Jean Robinson, so I heard, had a
lovely ride Sunday afternoon!
Oh, Harold came over Sunday, can
you guess, to see Wilda, of course!
She carried him to Vespers Sunday
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
fore you, but what is behind you.”
Thursday: Tlie Freshman party
given by the Sophomores is post
poned ‘ ‘ due to several difficulties. ’ ’
Dr. Anscombe explained to us the
situation iu the Balkans. In the
Balkans the Danube flows eastward
and the mountains face westward
but there was no access to the sea
at the beginning because of the
mountains. There are several dia
lects in Bulgaria—each province
speaks its own dialect. Raising
cows is the chief occupation of the
natives. Great factions have been
developing in .Jugoslavia. The Cre
ations murdered King Alexander II.
'I'he above is one interpretation of
the situation. Anotlier is that when
liiug Peter died, the son of Alexan-
night, then we all could get a good
look at Wilda’s much-heard-about
From all that I can gather in my
sorrowing moments, McAnn, Sue
Rawlings, and Marianna Hooks, for
a change, stayed up here over Satur
day and Sunday. We sympathize
with them, but we missed the game
too, more luck next week to the
der II acted as regent, and he be
lieved iu military principls applied
to government, and he set himself
up as dictator. Thereupon the Cro-
atians were infuriated. If Jugo
slavia should break up into factions,
Italy might annex Dalmatia and Al
Friday: Mary Penn announced
that the list of nominees for May
Court were posted, voting would
take place Saturday. Dr. Rond-
thaler took as the theme for Ms
chapel talk Corinthians 13. Expe
rience is made up of interruptions,
of disconnected fragments. The
Real is always a fragment of the
ideal and the greater the ideal the
more fragmentary the real. We ob
tain a better because we can see a
best. ’Tis not what man does that
exalts him but what he would do.
When you build fragmentary ex
periences into a whole, light eternal
shows through and only then do you
see the whole.
Saturday: Lois Torrence announc
ed the beginning of the hockey sea
son Monday. Mary Penn explained
the rules governing the selection of
May Court. Only seniors are eli
gible for May Queen and Maid of
Honor. In voting for girls one
should note their faces, figures, hair.
Y. W. C. A. HOLDS
Freshmen and New Girls To
Be Installed Sunday
The Y. W. C. A. Recognition
Service for the JTreshmen and new
girls will be held next Sunday eve
ning, October 21, at 6:45 in the
college library. This service, one
of the most beautiful and most im
pressive of the year, welcomes the
new members into the Y. W. C. A.
Association, its plans, purposes, and
activtiies. Thus, new life, new in
spiration and new ideas enter into
Search thy own heart j what pain-
eth thee in others in thyself may be
■—^J. Q. Whittier .
Aardvarks, pig-like animals of
crossword puzzle fame, are common
in souteastern Africa.
A picture is a poem without words.
walk, postures, poise and the general
effect they give. Gertrude Schwalbe
introduced each nominee and the
voting took place in chapel.
‘‘The job of locking for a clew
should always be turned over to a
RICHARD VOIGTLANDER ’38, says:"Study
ing electrical engineering takes as much out of
me as the hardest physical effort you’d put into
an active outdoor sport. I’m a Camel smoker.
The harder I work the more I like to smoke, be
cause Camels help me to keep alert and full of
*pep.’ I enjoy Camel’s milder flavor, and they
never frazzle my nerves.”
You will like this delightful way of "turning on” your flow
of energy. Whenever you feel "played out,” try this convenient
way of iitoning out fatigue and increasing your energy: Light a
Camel. Soon you will enjoy a definite "lift”... an upturn in
energy...and in good spirits. Smoke Camels all you wish. Camels
are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS and
never interfere with healthy nerves.
WITH A CAMEL!
TUNE IN! CAMEL CARAVAN with Glen Gray’s Casa Loma
Orchestra, Walter O’Keefe, Annette Hanshaw, and other
Headliners — over WABC-Columbia Network.
TUESDAY . . 10p.m.E.S.T.
9 p.m. C.S.T.—8 p.m. M.S.T.
7 p.m. P.S.T.
THURSDAY . . 9p.m.E.S.T.
8 p.m. C.S.T.—9:30 p.m. M.S.T.
8:30 p.m. P.S.T.
SPORTS WRITER. (Left)V&t^oh-
inson says: "I ve been smoking Camels
ever since they were put on the
market. I find they erase that 'done
in’ feeling quickly and restore my
'pep.’ I smoke at least two packs of
Camels a day and I find that they
never interfere with my nerves.”
Murray, Fil.G.S., says: "It’s great to
be back! IwasinHonduras—Mosqui-
I had plenty of Camels. They al
ways give me a 'pick-up* in energy
when I need it. I prefer Camel’s
flavor, they never upset my nerves."
MEN KNOW: :
Camels ore made from
fi n eri: Mo re Expensive
Toba ccos -t-Turkish and
Domestic tlian any
other popular brand;
B. 1. Beynolds Tobacco