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North Carolina Newspapers

The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 04, 1933, Page 1, Image 1

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SAM NEEBS US ' AT STATE. BE THEIl !.! ' ti U ll J : t U. N. C. vs. STATE 2:30 O'CLOCK RIDDICK FIELD t i U. N. a vs. STATE 2:30 O'CLOCK 4 RIDDICK FIELD .tour ml . if ) my VOLUME XLn AMS AM) CARS' CMP.YSTUDMS TO GAME TODAY Campus to Be Deserted ss Sup porters Leave fcr State Gams At Riddick Field. "WILL PARADE IN RALEIGH Noon today will find the Caro lina student body split into two groups, each bent on reaching RiMick field in Raleigh. One group will be on the spe cial train, whieh leaves Pittsboro street at 11 :30 o'clock this morn ing, the other wEl be in the mo tor cavalcade whicli will leave at 12:00 o'clodc The train wii be decorated with slogans, and a program if or the trip over has been plan :ned. The cars will gier in rfront of the Morehead-Pfcfcter-:son bell tower and go in a grotr) tto Raleigh. To Meet at Station The two groups will meet at Union station, Raleigh, and form a procession to march up Hillsboro street behind the band. Everything has been made ready for the parade ; placards bear ing Carolina mottoes have been furnished, and the band will be -on hand. It requires only the cooperation of the students to make it a grand success. The tickets for the round trip Tjy train cost 90 cents; the tic kets are good for the return trip to Chapel Hill at 5:00 o'clock .or for a DurhamJSun day. ' The admission tickets to the Carolina section will cost only 50 cents for those with passbooks. Faculty members may purchase tickets at the (Continued on last page) NUMEROUS LOANS TrlADEJfflS YEAR 468 Loans Totaling $30,886 Have Been Extended to Needy Stu dents This Quarter. Four hundred and sixty-six loans totaling 30,886.50 have been extended to 334 different University students this quarter, it was announced from the office of the dean of students yester day. These loans were extended to students who would have had to drop out of school if financial aid from the University had not been available. Students intending to apply for aid for the winter quarter should visit the dean of students and make application for finan cial aid between November 15 .and December 15, it was an nounced by J.. A. Williams, as sistant dean of students. This is to prevent difficulties next quarter. 8 $8,369 Loaned One hundred and "forty three loans totaling $8,369.00 have been extended to students by the University since October 1. The abolishment of free tui tion has thrown additional bur dens on the student loan fund. While the so called "state schol arships" provided financial help of only $75 each year to the re cipient, they aided many stu dents who were unable to pay .cash for their tuition. Not be ing able to raise the money to -pay for tuition, students who formally relied on the state -scholarships have had to resort -to the loan fund. According to reports there are (Cctii:mu Jt test pagO . .. Smiths Vs hip V illiamsea By One Name In Annual Directory Battle Press Association Schedules Meeting: The executive committee of the North Carolina Press asso ciation meets at Raleigh today with members of the University committee to formulate plans for the annual meeting of - the newspaper institute to take place here in January. The University committee is composed of Oscar Coffin of the journalism department, Robert W. Madry, director of the Uni versity news bureau, and R. W. Grumman, head of the extension department. The institute met here last year, January 18-19. John A. Park, publisher of the Raleigh Times, presided over the meet ing. SOCIETY INDUCTS SIX TAPPED I Tau Beta Pi Initiates Juniors And Seniors Chosen from Outstanding Engineers. oix members were initiated into Tau Beta Pi, national hon orary engineering society, last night at a meeting conducted in Graham Memorial. New members receiving their keys were: B. S. Old, S. S. Myers, R. M. Dailey, J. B. Crutchfield, W. W. King, Jr., and EX. Laxton. These men, tapped several weeks ago, were selected from the upper fourth of the senior class and three from the upper eighth of the junior class. Examination They were required to take an examination last Friday even ing on the constitution of the fraternity and on general engi neering facts. After the initiation a banquet was given in honor of the new members, at which the president of the local chapter, W. L. Riden- hour, acted as toastmaster and Dean W. J. Miller of the Elec trical Engineering school made the principal address. Tau Beta Pi at the present has a membership of twelve stu dents and several faculty mem bers. Graduate Linguists All graduate students desir ing to take foreign language either French or German, have been asked by Dean W. "Vy. Pier son to register and leave their, names in the graduate1 office in South building before Novem ber 6. Candidates for the mas ter's degree who wish to qualify for the Spanish examination should also make arrangements with the graduate office. Rhodes Scholars A. W. Hobbs, dean of the lib eral arts school, announced yes terday that all Rhodes scholar ship applications must be in his office by November 10. . Further Action - At a special meeting of the Student council Thursday night, a freshman convicted of cheating on a mid-term ex amination, and of misrepre sentation to the Student coun cil, was suspended for one quarter. -r TEN CHAPEL HILL, N. ;C SATURDAY, NOVEIRER 4, 1233 Johnsons, Last Year's Winners, Slip to Third Place as Old Rivals Battle. This year the Smiths will be snooty. Stung to madness last year when the Johnsons out numbered them by three, the tribe of Al, Frank, and E. Car rington rose up in the 1932 di rectory and wrested the leader ship from the old rivals by Lum bering exactly twenty-three to the Johnsons' measly seventeen. Somewhere in between th ti tantic Smith-Johnson struggle panted the Williams es. This year as last, they were runner up, counting twenty-two faith ful members of the clan of Hor ace, Jimmy, and Ben Ames. The Davises, Clarks, Browns, and Parkers limped along variously boasting fourteen to sixteen con stituents. Joneses Far Behind Surprising was the small num ber of representatives for a number of good old American names, names which have at different times been among the leaders at Carolina. For exam-1 pie, there were but two Mar shall, seven Joneses, four Ed- wardses, and two Jordans. , Celebrites did fairly well this year. There were a Coogan and a Gable for the movie-minded, Keats, Poe, and Dickens for the literarti, and Culbertson for the contract-bridgers. Mathewson took care of the baseball inter ests, and five Grahams soothed those devoted to college presi dents. The doubtful distinction of the longest name in the directo ry goes jointly to W. R. Hol lingsworth and W. H. Killings worth, each of whose surnames number thirteen letters. Count less Coxes, Kees, Cays etc., vied for the shortest honors. If the apostrophe in Prud'hommeaux were counted a triple tie for longest honors would ensue. Curious names dot the entire publication. Primrose nestles (Continued on page two) WILSON ATTENDS N. Y. CONFERENCE Dr. Harry W. Chase Is Speaker at Educational Meeeting. Thomas James Wilson, Jr., dean oi admissions and regis trar, represented the University at the second annual educational conference in New York, which closed yesterday. The meeting was held in St. Regis hotel in connection with the general meeting of institute members of the educational records bureau. Yesterday in the closing ses sions of the conference Dean Max McConn of Lehigh, Dr. E. F. Lindquist of Iowa, Dr. W. S. Learned of the Carnegie Foun dation, and Dr. Harry Wood burn Chase of New York Uni versity spoke. Dr. Harry Wood burn Chase, Chancellor of New York University and former president of the University" of North Carolina, talked at the closing banquet as guest speak er. The conference is held under the joint auspices of the commit tees of personnel methods and on educational testing of the Ameri can, council of education, the commission on the relation of school and college of the pro gressive educational association, the cooperative test service, and the educational r records bureau. STUDENTS URGED Final Plans Made for Motor Cavalcade and Parade In Raleigh. A pep meeting assembly, con sisting of songs, short talks, and yells, was held yesterday morn ing in preparation for today's game. : The singing of "Rah, Caro lina" opened the program as the first of a series of numbers led by H. Grady Miller. Barnes Speaks Harper Barnes, president of the student body, and the first speaker, said, "The purpose of this assembly is a pep meeting and the announcement of the plans for the game, transporta tion, and the parade." He em phasized the importance of a large majority of the members of the student body's being at Raleigh, stating that one of the primary reasons for the fine spirit displayed by the team in the Georgia Tech game was the excellence of the cheering sec tion. Coach Bob Fetzer was then in troduced. "If I were going to take a text or topic for my talk," he said, f I would go to the code of the Monogram club, and use these lines: T believe in the Uni versity and T believe in victo ry.' We don't have to apologize in regard to the latter for the game last Saturday that was recorded as, defeat,: because everybody was behind the team." Alter quoting lupiing onl working together, he said, "Thaf s what we've got to have -teamwork. We need you in Raleigh to back the team, and we're counting on you." Motor Parade Agnew Bahnson, president of the University club, was intro troduced by Barnes. "We owe it to the team to go over there and make an effective parade. For those of you who are going in cars we will have a motor pa rade that will start at the bell tower at 12:00 o'clock. Those in this parade - will meet the train at Union station and join the regular procession, he stated. Ernest Hunt and his cheer leaders then led the students in a number of yells, including one of State's, "Hi- Wolf Pack," which will be used today. - The pep meeting was con cluded with the singing of "Hark the Sound" and "Split It For the Team." A". S. M. E. TO GO TO RALEIGH The local chapter of the Amer ican Society of Mechanical Engi neers will, attend an annual fail meeting of the Raleigh section of this organization in Raleigh on Thursday, November 9. At this assembly, which will be conducted in Page hall at State College, the principal speaker will be E. E. Williams of Charlotte, superintendent of steam plants for the Duke Powt er company. Final Presentation of Play The third and final presenta tion of Paul Green's "The House of Connelly" will be staged; to night at the Playmakers the atre. Tickets to the perform ance may be obtained at Alfred Williams or at the box office. Season tickets for , the six pro ductions of the season are also available. To - jReco In Edii Library Staff Gives Dinner to New Head Robert B. Downs, appointed University librarian a few weeks ago, was honored by a dinner at the Carolina Inn last night, given by the library staff. Among the guests of honor in addition to Downs and his wife, was Dr. J. G. de R. Hamil ton. Hamilton, associated with the library for several years as director of the Southern Histori cal Collection, spoke in behalf of the University. Dr. Susan Grey Akers of the school of library science and Cornelia S. Love, representing the library staff, were also speakers. P. U. BOARD VOTl LOWER AD RATI Advertising Prices Reduced to 40 Cents Per Inch for Buy Now Week. Lower advertising rates in the Daily Tab Heel during "Buy Now" week in cooperation with the local NRA program were voted by the Publications Union board in a meeting yesterday. The "Buy Now" week, spon sored by Chapel Hill merchants, will begin Monday, as - a part of the campaign conducted throughout the country for simi lar periods in an effort to stim ulate trade by increased buying. Buy Now Lowered prices are expected to be put in effect during the period by merchants of the com munity. Details of the cam paign will be published tomor row. In connection with the in tensive advertising drive plan ned, rates in - tlje Daily Tar Heel have been reduced to 40 cents per inch during next week. In addition, a town extension circulation list and a page of cooperative advertising for the Sunday issue were voted by the board. A new daily feature of inter esting and little-known facts about this state was granted to the Daily Tar Heel at - the meeting. The feature released in Durham, includes a questionaire of facts about the state in car toon form. It is to appear next week. Suggestions made at the meet ing by R. H. Sherrill concern ing the student audit board were tabled. It was announced that the board will meet at 10 :30 o'clock Wednesday morning in Graham Memorial. Eighteen Sick The following students were confined to , the University in firmary yesterday: E. B. Blood, Betty Barnett, Julia Brown; Louis Barnes, R. A. Berman, G. L. Crane, Lydia Daniels, Ruth Hall, E. K. Jackson, Flora John son,Vida Miller, L. O. Rowland, Howard Spain, George Steele, Jayne .Smoot, C. W. Sensenback, C. C. Todd, and J. K Warren. Church Services Lutheran church services , wfll take place tomorrow at ,5:00 o'clock in 213 Graham Memorial. The Reverend Schroeder will of-ficiate.. NUMBER 3S olfits Groups end CEaiwles eaoonai jrroarai Committees Will Study Curricula of Many Other Schools. The Student Advisory board met last night in Graham Me morial and appointed four com mittees from the schools of the University which will begin im mediately to draw up recommen dations from the students standpoint for - changes in the University educational program. These committees will study the cirriculum here now and also the curriculum changes that Viqva Koon morlo fn rfVio- iini- versities and to recommend from their work, any changes that they approve. Board to Receive Reports The Student Advisory board will hear reports from the vari ous committees and will collect, rrwirdinatfi and analv7.f their work. The final recommendations of the groups and the board will therefore include any changes these groups deem advisable. This work will have no neces sary relation to the University faculty recommendations made recently. . - Seven, men were appointed from the liberal arts school, in cluding one representative from the education department, and six from commerce and engi neering. No committee was appointed for the applied sci ence division due to the fact that the advisory board had received from that school, no list of eli-i (Continited on last page) MAGAZINE ISSUE niTUUPC I7ARTKW Question of First American Uni versity and Playmaker His tory Among Features. Tomorrow's issue of the Caro lina Magazine will feature an evenly balanced array of humor, satire, poetry, and fiction calcu lated to give the campus the best literary creations of the past fornight. Wilbur Dorsett unearths some hitherto unpublished facts con-, cerning the Playmaker theatre, which has served every purpose from a bath house to a ball room since its inception. "The First of Us," by Carl Thompson, establishes the argu ment that William and Mary College in Williamsburg, Va., was not -the first university in America. James T. Mifflin, ex-news- paperman now living in Chapel Hill contributes a character study of a sports writer in "The Demon Run." Ex-Editor Writes Ex-Editor Robert W. Barnett, ; of Shanghai, contributes an analysis of- Professor Huse's new "The Illiteracy of the Lite rate." Joe Sugarman, whose column the editorial page, gives us an unexploited slant of the. repeal argument in "The Puritans Hold Fast." , ; K - Chief poetry contributions are the second of a series of Villon translation by Ben Napier, Whistlin Man," a ballad by Robert Leeper, and verse3 by (CcTtttszud en paga ihrts)

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