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THE DAILY TAR HEEL,
Friday, October 27, 1933
,T p-r jf- - i wno maniuiiy aitemptea to awanen a usues i ivjl r xx.Ejri vHi IxlLiIvlli
ICIIIP UUU UpKKl student body to the support of their team which BEGINS SCHEDULE
" - . lirrn9 lACTTirf f3 AClf rt 4-Vinin hoof OTTATTQ
TT,a fflml npwjmer of the Publications Union iioarai w 1UJUi6 "-'P1 1. w.,
. - . .. V y-i l- rrt 1 TT.-ll I Ti. x. . j 11 4ZTA
r.r thp universitv oi ftona waroima at nayei nw it s not easv Tor a ream 10 uul ua me ueiu . a t- x i
- . - . , ... i, 1 I - " I UVBt M I ISm li'Bk VUUCJ
JSVSSSS' a m to beat them by several phases of "The National Re-
matter at the post omce oi napei urn, , onaer toucnaowns ana Hgnt llKe neu ior two uupexess i covery Act.
vnw i , i n - j, t j i
nours wnen au mey near ironi me xiuxiu; cme Th- af ternon -a business ses-
is moans and groan's that make it harder still. . in hp hpW t , 0 nVlocv
of March 3,
1879. Subscription price, $3.00
Claiborn M. Carr.
Mn7Editor SatUrday the team bG figMing harder Ut 6:30 o'clock a banquet is to
managing nanur pvpr n Vfti. P rmmwriTTiprs a tmod frame. The. . , , ,r
pt?T,0ca urnTwr ; . . . I De neia m tne uraoam jiiemoriai
alumni will support the team, they always do. L t TQQ with talks by Dr.
Editorial Staff aw mem. ana me uoj uu (1 Henderson and other
FTvrTfYRTAT. ROARD-Vimi J. Lee. Jr.. chairman, John pull a David and Goliath against the Golden
GasMnf i T&tt n0; Sh have happened, and happened -BIrs A R. WaSOn wiU present
bS&K Tcf 5BL Nehon Lansdfie, John B. often. The alumni want to see Carolina wm, but & readin &nd University
Lindeman, Jean S. CantreU, W. R. Eddlenian, W. if se ioses loss will be much easier to bear , - c
Idol, Jr., Jeanne Holt, George Malone. , fe . quartet will .render several ser
wfTTiDP TJrtAiTv Tna cncrarmflTi. friiTTrian. Ravmond 11 ls evment tnat not omy tne team Dut ine A fh: RP;nri t -r.
Barron, Bill Marlowe, Walter Terry. whole University still has the old Carolina spirit McQabe wm preside as toast-
KjXX X JUXJXX JXHJ , iuuunivu) . ' 1 aiiu gl V lilg CVC1 VUlUlg CAl V c ULf HJU vi
Lowe. Bob Paee. Irvine Suss. Bob Woerner,
mrcxr mvm Viv Pnwpll. Walter Harcrett, Eleanor
cpnPTc mrPAPTXTF.NT Bill Anderson and Jimmie
Morris, co-assistant editors, Mxjrne Long, Ralph
niaianona Smith Parrier. Milton L. Scherer, Andrew
L. Simpson. Tom Bost, Jr., J. W. Conner, Alex Mark.
EXCHANGE EDITOR W. C. Durf ee.
lose, till the last whistle blows and
; white line is passed." J.F.A.
Another business session at
9 :30 o'clock tomorrow will vbe
the final formal session of the
The accusation is frequently made, and not group, and officers for the com-
REPORTERS Don McKee, Don Wetherbee, John Wig- untruthfully, that there are too many organi- ing year will be elected. In
IS S!xMvftSSILX:i p, i Tpai! zations on the campus, too many which serve the afternoon the delegates will
Kaon .- j r r zj i .1 irii 1 iiiiirr. j 1 . m vyiuvix uuuit a j -
George MacFarland, Edwin Hahn, Francis ungman, no purpose Otner tnan to aiStract tne StUQent pe guests -at me ueuigia itxu
Emery Raper, Norman Adetaian, John n f r- inftreaaft thft list under his name in the Carolina football game in Kenan
McCauley, George stoney, jyiargarei, xj. uaiu, - 1 7
Ralph Burgin, Sam Willard
Yackety. Yack. There are some, however, that I stadium.
serve a purpose which is of a distinct benefit Special entertainments
CITY EDITOR FOR THIS ISSUE; BOB WOERNER
Friday, October 27, 1933
business aian TT. ... , ... j u -
ASST. BUSINESS MGR. (Sales) Agnew Bahnson, Jr. to university; ana one wmcn staxius out ueen txxaxCu iux wxlc mulco
ASST. BUSINESS MGR. (Collections) Joe C. Webb. among these for; its appeal to the whole cam- tending the session starting with
OFFICE MANAGERS L. E. Brooks, James Barnard. pUs is the International Relations club. a reception today at 10:30
DURHAM REPRESENTATIVE F. W. Smith. It was formed four vears atro hv Dr. K. C. o'clock in the Carolina Inn
LOCAL ADVERTISING STAFF Butter French, Esley RVn. nTlr, nf ct,,!, wBO ir, Wt Lrm tl,P lfcs' rtinn rnm,
inHorcnr. TTno-li Prwirnse. Melvin Gillie, .fnii emger, - "I
Robert Sosnick. in the intricate relations between nations was mittee will meet all the women
CIRCULATION MGR. Ralto Farlow. intellisrent and sincere. Thev felt that these attending: the conference. This
matters should be the concern of intelligent afternoon at 2:30 o'clock there
people and it was their intention to brine: before will be card e:ames and other
the students for discussion topics which would I entertainments. The ladies wil
broaden their outlook beyond the local horizon, meet tomorrow in the Carolina
Originally the group intended to confine itself Inn at 9:30 in the morning and
to matters of diplomatic relations between na- will be taken over the campus
tions, but as the interest of the campus increased on a sight seeing tour.
it was decided to widen its scope At present Fifteen came to the confer
the club is open to discuss matters of domestic ence yesterday, but many more
interest and also the internal problems of other are expected to'day. Those who
nations. I roo-i'stprprl vpsprrlav nrp TCarl E
I - , r
Of all the organizations on the campus this Thies Neal S. Zeigler, T. P. Z
club is one of the few open to the student body. Brunnen. Frederick Moore, R
The only qualification is one of interest. The
growth of the club since its organization is in
itself an answer to any charge of intellectual
sluggishness among the students.
The International Relations club has filled a
It is sometimes to the advantage of an indi
vidual to pause in the course of his daily work
to take stock of himself. This thought is like
wise applicable to a university. In particular
should this ' institution pause for self -examination
at the present time.
In the last generation, the University of North
Carolina has risen to the position of one of the
most liberal, forward-looking educational cen
ters in the country; in the south it ranks with
out neer. However, in education, as in other
phases of human endeavor, recognition is a tran
sient thing. In order to command the respect
and interest of . the nation there must be no
halt in the progress of this University.
To be sure, we are laboring under handicaps
here at Chapel Hill which are almost insurmount
able. We are a state institution and, as such,
must accept certain undesirable features which
are concomitant with the situation. The dis
tressing and utterly undignified political wrang
ling" of last spring constituted a necessary
though ignoble . episode in, our - eternal struggle
for funds. The instructors here, especially in
the social studies, must labor under the severe
handicap of having many students of deficient
maturity and social background.
With all of this, however, there is no excuse
for an attitude of drift in the University. The
professors who manifest a keen and consistent
interest in the betterment of the school can be
named on one hand. Most of the other men of
the faculty are too busy thinking about politics
or. self-aggrandizement to be interested. Alert-1
ness and experimentation are sorely needed.
Let's maintain the idealism and the "drive"
which characterizes our heritage! V.J.L.
Puts Graham On
Unexpected Foible on University
President's Part Enlists Him
crying need on the part of the more intellectually e. Peacock.
L. Bradley, J. I. Mason, Leslie
A. Heath, R. H. Sherill, Frank
P. Buck, J. Beverly Redf ord, C.
F. Delamar, George E. Wood, C.
S. Goldeton, G. E. Perrin, and
' Association Officers
The officers of the association
this year are: Neal S. Zeigler,
president; William E. Stevens,
vice-nresident: Tomas P. Zum
curious students, and the extent of its influence,
and of similar clubs on other campuses, will be
more apparent in the next generation. The best
way to insure a real interest of the people in
the affairs of their country, both internal and
foreign, is to stimulate the student populace and Brunnen, treasurer ; and Karl
give them ample opportunity to discuss under E Thies, secretary. The above
uxiectueisnip tne prooiems oi me nauon. officers and John-B. McCabe,
V.O.XV. ' T ; A TTiT- T7 3 1-
j-resiie a. xieatn, xTeuexicis.
Moore, and J. I. Mason make up
the board of directors.
The committee on arrange
ments for the conference is made
Another name has been add
ed to the list of absent-minded
college officials. This time the
name is a distinguished one and
is that of President Frank Por
ter Graham. President Graham
has never been accused of be
longing to the absent-minded
class of college professors or
presidents, but his first, offense
has all the earmarks of the ab
sent-minded acts often played
up in humorous publications.
The story is given by the
Durham Sun under the cap
tion: "Was President Frank
Graham's Face All Red?" It
appears that President Graham
boarded a train in Raleigh last
week after forgetting his ticket
and leaving it lying on the ledge
of the ticket window. He was
going to Washington, and he did
not discover the loss of his tic
ket until the train had almost
President Graham was great
ly embarrassed when the con
ductor came through the coach
asking for tickets, according to
a fellow passenger. "He recall
ed distinctly that he had pur
chased the ticket at the station
in Raleigh, and finally decided
he. must bave left it at the ticket
The conductor obligingly
wired back to Raleigh, when the
train stopped in Henderson, and
learned that the ticket had been
found at the window. Having a
new ticket issued there at Hen-,
derson, President Grahap cvoij7
tinued to Washington toVconfer
with General Hugh Johnson as
a member of one of the special
NRA committees. . ,
The following students were
confined to the University infim
ary yesterday : J. B. Aaron, Har
ry Dosher, James Ferrendo, A.
M. Gibbs, Jack Lowe, Vivian
Guion, J. D. Grimes, Ruth Hall,.
W. B. Harper, Nelson Lansdale,.
Woodrow Massey, J. H. P.rice,.
G. E. Radford, George Steele,
Howard Spain, W. H. Sawyer
and William McCIoud. . .
Men cringed' before him
. . Only one woman un
derstood him ... and she
alone knew the secret that
inspired his ruthless cam.
paign against the kidnap
FOX riiH PrcMitft
YJ RALPH HOHGAt
'eri Also . .
I Comedy News
Tomorrow is Homecoming Day.
over the state and beyond old Carolina men will
troop back to Chapel Hill to revisit the scenes of
their college days and relive for an afternoon
thei carefree life of the campus. Business cares
wil be laid aside and bankers, lawyers, and mer
chants will be undergraduates for a day. These
aret the men who made Carolina what she is
and who have helped us through our crisis. It
is our duty and pleasure to show them a hearty
welcome and a good time.
For the first time Chapel Hill is putting on a
festive appearance, the fraternity houses and
the dormitories will be gaily clad in Tech and
Carolina colors to show the alumni that their
returning to us is a cause for celebration. The
University Club, the Interfraternity Council and
the merchants of Chapel Hill have been very
active in supporting this movement and it is
now up to the student body to cooperate in mak
ing this the biggest and best homecoming the
school has ever seen.
Ih the afternoon Carolina meets Georgia Tech
in .enan stadium. The Tech team is good this
yealr and slated to beat a Carolina eleven that
is riot as good as some that the alumni saw in
ther student days. But this team has worked
harp! and has tried hard and Saturday will find
; thejn again giving everything they've got. The
.I student body so far this year has-not done its
part. The cheering at s the Georgia game was
carried on almost entirely by the cheerleaders
The NRA under President Roosevelt has
launched upon what the headlines term a policy
of managed currency. A few years ago when UP of E. E. Peacock, chairman,
Professor Dewey advocated such a system the c- F- Delamar, J. Beverly Red-
general public considered him as a highly theo- ford R- H- Sherrill, and J. H.
retical Utopian economist whose theories were Shields. '
better adapted for books than for practice. Today The committee on ladies' en
the United States has an administration which tertainment is composed of
is actively interested in getting the country out Mesdames J. Beverly Bedford,
of the depression arid of maintaining a condition chairman; E. E. Peacock, E. W.
in which every man can enjoy a living wage. Winkler, R. H. Sherrill, Neal
In attempting to make this administration S. Zeigler.
with its policies workable it is highly essential
that the prices on farm nroducts slinnlfl hp A CCT7HTT?T V T AT TTC
. . - I Jr.kJkJ-JX.1XMJ-J X X
quickly raised. These prices are dependent upon rrkTVTrT7T3ivr riAPMG
txxe xeiauve vaxue oi tne commoaities ana money.
Managed currency is another name-f or a policy
of inflation and deflation to maintain prices at
a fair level.
The Way to Love"
. Doors Open at 11:15 P. M.
We Want a Touchdown!
1 In fact we will give a $5.00 book of pressing tickets
to the first man to cross Tech's goal line tomorrow.
elly Tailoring Co,
For prompt and efficient service in -preparation for
Dance or Game
AND BAD CHECKS
(Continued from first page)
does not report within 72 hours
The first integral part of this program is the after his first notice, he is sus-
buying of gtold wjith government debentures, pended from the University,
which are notes without interest. These deben- Taylor said.
tures will be given to the miners of gold who "Among the careless causes
may discount them with the federal reserve for unintentional bad checks
banks for United States currency. These de- are the failure to keep correct
bentures are 90-day notes. The plan is to repay accounts of expenditures, bank
for them with further government notes or service charges, and the govern-
91-day bonds. By regulating the value of these ment tax on checks, and the fail-
debentures each day the administration will be ure to make out checks accur
ate to raise the value of farm products or the ratelv.'he stated. "The best
commodity price level. Fundamentally, at least advice I can give you is to be
for the present, this plan will mean the' cheapen-1 careful at all times.
ing of the value of money.
Tn j -i '
xucuiioimsis commoniy agree tnat a managed Water Covers Georgia Front
currency is nigmy desirable, if it is controlled.
Many countries have suffered from "A Short History of Georgia1
expansion; the most recent has been Germany, by E. Nerton Coulter of the Uni
With the power which President Roosevelt has, versity of Georgia has been pub
and with his ability and force, it seems that lished by the University of
the United States may become the first success-1 North Carolina press. In his
ful initiator, of such a system. t For the. preseiit, book Coulter traces the history
the administration is to be commended for its of the Cracker state' from the
wisdom in taking such a progressive move and period when water covered the
it is to be hoped that it will not proceed to the greater part of the state and it
disastrous extremes to which the administra- was uninhabited up to the pres-
tions of other countries have come. W.R.E.. 'ent.
f 1 , 1
You can pay many,
different prices for a
pair of shoes but
you got more per dollar
in style comfort
and service when
you wear Florsheims.
Men's Portage ShoesAll Styles and Leathers ' '
3.50 $3.95$500 and 5.95
Alsb; Forniai Shoes at $5.00
ROSGOE-GRIFFIN SHOE COMPANY
"WE FIT SHOES BY X-RAY"
118 W. Main St.