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Friday, December 13, 1935.
SONG TO CELIA
Come, my Celia, let us prove.
While we may, the spprts of love.
Time will not be ours forever;
He at length our goods will sever.
Spend not then his gifts in vain.
Sung that set may rise again,
Hut if once we lose this light,
’Tis with us perpetual night.
Why should wo defer our joys?
Kamo and rumor are but toys.
Cannot we delude the eyes
Of a few poor household spies,
Or his easier ears beguile,
So removed by our wilet
’Tis no sin love’s fruit to steal.
But the sweet theft to reval.
To be taken, to be seen,
These have crimes aecounted been.
The Pedei’i! Covernment is now
supplying i,:ll!ioiis to make it pos
sible for post-grads to keep on their
work for Ij'-Ihm- degrees. Graduate
student.-; n t'lch' first years of study
tor adv;ine(!i d.'^ri'cs may earn from
15 dollars a ii oii'.h uj) to 30 dollars.
The (|Uita fur each srliool is 20 per
eent nf those awarded masters’ de
grees and 7-") jicr crnf of tliose award
ed doctors’ d‘grces in 1SI34-3.5.
DITIONS AT SALEM COL
LEGE AND ACADEMY
DR. HOOD SPEAKS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
campus where lighted candlcs are
placed in the w-indows. To one who
has spent four years at Salem, these
Christmas festivities are held dear
er than any other part of the college
life, and are retained in the memory
as one of the most cherished tra
ditions of our beloved Salem.
When to her lute Corinna sings,
Her voice revives the leaden string!^.
And doth in highest notes appear
As any challenged echo clear;
But when she doth of mourning
Even with her sighs the strings or
And as lier lute doth live or die,
Led by her jvassion, so must I,
I’or when of pleasure she doth sing,
Ify thoughts enjoy a sudden spring,
But if she doth of sorrow speak.
Even from my heart the strings do
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
pie respond to different stimuli in
different ways. We add our own in-
terjvretation to the raw material
He explained the scientific view
of seeing a table:
“ We really see a reflextion of
light. The light rays reflected by
the table fall on the retina of the
eye and are tran.sformed into nervous
energy. The nerve current ceases
to bo a ray of light. The table is
first transformed into a ray of light
or a vibration, is changed into a
nerve current, which is changed into
a consciousness bv which we call it a
Dr. TIood has been professor of
Psychology at Davidson since 1920.
Ho received his A. B. Degree at
sity and his Ph. D. at Yale. He has
Southwestern Presbyterian Univer-
studicd in France and England.
He is one of the outstanding psy
chologists in the United States and
our J^syehology Club w'as most for
tunate in having him speak to us,
both two years ago when he spoke
On Dreams” and Tuesday evening.
Hot—How much did you say them
Cha—Fifteen cents a peck.
Hot—What d’ya think I am—a
• Lady; But I ordered a weiner
sandwich and you gave me fish.
Waiter: But this is a dog fish.
Mr. Dollar (arriving at a dinner
party with family); Please an
nounce ilr. and Mrs. Dollar and
Xew Butler (announcing in loud
voice); Three bucks.
The naked hills lie wanton to the
The fields are rude, the groves un
Bare are the limbs of shameless
Small wonder that the corn is
—Skull and Bones.
He; Who spilled mustard on this
She; How could you? This is a
The new girls attending Salem Col
lege represent 34 per cent of the
Student Body; There are 106
Freshmen; 63 Sophomores; 52 Jun
iors; 44 Seniors.
The following states are represent
ed in the Student Body:
North Carolina, 264; Virginia, 7;
South Carolina, 4; Pennsylvania, 7;
Tennessee, 4; Georgia, 1; West Vir
ginia, 1; Xew York, 3; Florida, 2;
Maryland, 1; Connecticut, 1; Massa
chusetts, 2; Louisiana, 1; Alabama,
1; Illinois, 1; District of Columbit,
Total of 16 stfates represented.
Foreign points: Alaska, yl; Ja
Faculty: Two new members:
Miss Maynard, the Nurse.
Miss Katherine Davis, Art Instruc
Members of the Faculty represent
Maine, Massachusetts, Pennsylvan
ia, North Carolina, South Carolina,
Kansas, Connecticut, Georgia, Ala
bama, Louisiana^ ^fontana, Virginia.
Business Student, 16.
Unclassified, Special and Gradu
ate Students, 23.
e proof of the cigarette
is in the smoking... and
it always will be
Smokers — both men and women—
want a cigarette to be mild—yet not fiat
or insipid. At the same time they want
a cigarette that gives them taste—taste
they can enjoy.
Chesterfields are outstanding for mild
ness—outstanding for better taste. You can
find that out by smoking them.
- Chesterfields are what they say they are
© 1935. Ljgoitt & Myers Tobacco &>.