November I 4, 1952
Strong President Loves Girls,
Sports, Piano, Bridge, Coffee
By Laura Mitchell busy knitting argyle socks. She
‘I love my Strong girls.” This won’t say who they are for, but
firQt comment Connie it’s a good guess that they are for
was the first comment Connie
Murray made about being House
President of Strong.
Although Connie keeps herself
busy being a house president, she
finds time to participate in other
activities. She is vice-president of
the International Relations Club,
treasurer of the Junior Class, mem
bership chairman of the Pierrettes,
and a member of the Salemite
Since Connie has been at Salem
she has participated in Pierrette
plays. Her freshman year she was
in “Pygmalion” and last year she
had one of the leads in “The In
Connie Enjoys Sports
Connie enjoys all sports, although
basketball, tennis and swimming
rank first with her. Football heads
her list of sports to watch. Many
week-ends will find her at Caro
lina watching her favorite team m
action. At Salem she plays on the
basketball and softball teams.
Connie is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. S. Murray of Dur
ham. and she has a younger brot
her She graduated from Durham
High School. While there she was
an editor of the annual, President
of the French Club, in one play
and student director of another
play. . ,
One of Connie’s talents is play
ing the piano, and she also does
some composing along this line.
Playing bridge is another of her
pastimes, “Fourth for bridge,
being her by-word.
Coffee drinking is also attributed
to Connie—She is able to drink
four and five cups at a time! Con
nie loves almost any food, but
steak, french fried onions and cho
colate ice-cream are her favorites.
She has a double major in Eng
lish and history. Connie has no
immediate plans for the future but
when she was asked about this she
said, “I would like to enter some
type’ of work in the journalism
field, but a lot depends on the
outcome of the Korean situation."
Recently Connie has been quite
Up At Dawn
(Continued from page four)
and sadness. Practice Teacher had
gotten to know the little monsters
and had even grown fond of them
in spite of herself. The children
were beginning to respond and to
understand wdiat she was mumbling
On the last day, _ the students
were co-operation personified.
They had secretly planned a party
and had gotten a gift for Practice
As a fitting conclusion. Practice
Teacher decided to give the geni
uses a chance to display all their
newly-gained knowledge. Practice
Teacher gave a test. At the end
of the test, she asked the children
to write an evaluation of her work.
Needless to say, Practice Teacher
was surprised with some of the
answers. “I have learnt a hole
lot.” or “You are a wonderfully
teacher.” The classic example of
the students’ appraisal was: “You
don’t need no improve!” Practice
Teacher thanked the pupil and
secretly hoped that Dr. Welch
would disregard the faulty gram
mar and get the real meaning.
Gingham Tavern, sponsored by
the Horae Economics Club, will be
held Saturday, Nov. 22 in the
Day Student Center. The theme
of the dance will be Harvest Moon.
* ,|c * * *
The Freshman Class has elected
three girls to serve on the I. R- S.
Council. They are Jean Miller, day
student, and Emily Howell and
Marian Myers, boarders.
>ic * * * *
Dr: David Thaeler, physician and
surgeon in, charge of the Moravian
hospital in Nicaragua, will speak
in chapel Thursday, Nov. 20.
♦ * ♦ ♦ *
Miss Ivy Hixson and Mrs. Amy
Heidbreder attended a conference
of the Southern Personnel Asso
ciation in Raleigh, N. C. last Mon-
day and Tuesday.
The program contained panel dis
cussions related to student govern
ment, vocational guidance, student
activities and counseling.
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ *
The Academy will present three
one-act plays on Friday, Nov. 21.
Charlotte McGlaughon was
elected by the Day Students as
their first representative to the
A. A. Council.
ih: ^ ^ ^ ^
Vespers this Sunday will be a
Love Feast at 3:00 p.m. at the
Home Moravian Church. Guest
minister will be Dr. David Thaeler,
Moravian medical missionary.
Miss Jess . Byrd attended a re
gional meeting of the College Eng
lish Association held in Greensboro
at Woman’s College last week.
jjc '3jc Jf: If: *
The Junior Chamber of Commerce
will meet ,in the Club Dining Roor»
Monday evening to hear discussion
of the Old Salem development pro
2|( % t «
Lucy Harper Grier, May Queen
in 1951, represented Salem today
at the inauguration of Francis
Pendleton Gaines, Jr. as president
of Wafford College in Spartan
burg, S. C. Lucy is a member of
the music faculty of Converse Col
lege in Spartanburg.
(Continued from five)
So this is the way our school plant
Send your girl to Sale m she 11
have so much fun!
When four years have ended—and
they go so fast-
You’ll be . sure that your child is a
woman at last.
Next To Carolina Theatre
* ♦ * • ♦
"The Place Where Salemites
and Accessory Organs not Adversely
Affected by Smoking Chesterfields
FIRST SUCH REPO
A responsible consulting organization has
reported the results of a continuing study by a
competent medical specialist and his staff on the
effects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes.
A group of people from various walks of life
was organized to smoke only Chesterfields, For six
months this group of men and women smoked their
normal amount of Chesterfields — 10 to 40 a day.
45% of the group have smoked Chesterfields con
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of
10 years each.
At the beginning and at the end of the six-
months period each smoker was given a thorough
examination, including X-ray pictures, by the
medical specialist and his assistants. The exam
ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose,
ears and throat.
The medical specialist, after a thorough exam
ination of every member of the group, stated:
■Tt is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and
accessory organs of all participating subjects ex
amined by me were not adversely affected in the
six-months period by smoking the cigarettes
Copyright 1932. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.