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Jfte Batlp Ear Leel
Th& cCZctel newspaper of tie Carolina Pnblicatien Union cf tlia
UEirersity cf North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where it is printed daily
except Mondays, and the Thanks giving, Chriatxsas and Spring Holidays.
Entered as second class matter at the post cs at Chapel HjQ, N. C,
smder act of March 31879. Subscription price, $3X10 for the college
year. " '
Business and editorial offices: 204-207 Graham Memorial
Telephones: news, 4351; editorial, 8641; business, 4358; night 6906
Will G. Arey-
Clen S. Humphrey Jr.
Jesse Lewis , .
Voit Gilmore, Frank Holeman, Tom Stanback, DeWitt Barnett, Walter
Kleeman, Donald Bishop. -
Miss Virginia Giddensi Miss Gladys Best Tripp, Adrian Spies, San
ford Stein, James Keith, Ben Dixon, Larry Lerner.
News Editors: Morris Rosenberg, Laffitte Howard, Raymond Lowery.
Associate News Editors: Ed' Rankin, Martin Harmon, Fred Cazel.
Night Sports Editors: Carroll McGaughey, Jim McAden, Bill Snider.
Jesse Reese, Miss Lucy Jane Hunter.
Gene Williams, Bill Rhodes Weaver, Ben Roebuck, Bob Barber, Miss
Edith Gutterman,-Fred Brown, RushHamrick, Tom Dekker.
Jim Vawter, Miss Doris Goerch, Miss Louise Jordan, Miss Dorothy
Coble, Louise Harris, George Grotz Elbert Hutton, Edward Prizer,'
Dick Goldsmith, Jimmy Dumbell.
Editor: Shelley Rolfe.
Reporters: William L. Beerman, Leonard Lobred, Noel Woodhouse,
Richard Morris, Jerry Stoff , Buck Gunter.
Assistant Circulation Manager: Larry Ferling.
Local Advertising Managers: Bert Halperin, Bill Ogburn, Ned Hamil
ton. Durham Advertising Manager: Gilly Nicholson.
Durham Representative: Andrew Gennett
Office Managers: Stuart Ficklen, Jim Schleifer.
Local Advertising Assistants: Bob Sears, Earl Alexander, Alvin Pat
terson, Marshall Effron, Warren Bernstein, Bill Bruner, Billy Gillian,
Tom Nash. - " '':" ' '' '"
Greensboro Representative : Mary. Anne Koonce .
Office Staff: Mary Peyton Hover, Phil.Haigh, L. J. Scheinman, Bill
Stern, Charles Cunninghamr Boh Xerner JLraesrdV JackJMani ,
NEWS: RAY LOWB
rjORTS i "4 tM lieAtfg&f
oylitio Action :
Throughout the state this week, town and city newspapers
. wive tarried : big-captioned front page . stories on the po
litical actions and comments of two, and lately three, Uni
versity professors.' Undoubtedly this -publicity lias aroused
controversy among a number of men paid by the state for
the purpose of teaching' to i take ;ari active part in statecraft.
Dr. Woodhouse and Mr. Coffin "have, in taking their stands,
acted in the capacity of responsible citizens of North Caro
lina. Regardless of their views it is apparent that they have
every right as citizens to act and express themselves on po
. litical 1matters.'
Their stands may help disprove the myth that professors
because of their much learning in theory are incapable of
constructive action. T. S.
The campus dance organizations each . year reckon with
considerable expense in their efforts to provide the student
body with adequate social life. How to give "good" dances
and avoid extravagant expense is a perennial problem.
This' year's "try". toward abolishing the custom of cor
sages illustrates the growing desire to shave off unneces
sary expenses. More "shaving" might be done by the dance
organizations themselves. Each year they, together spend
some three hundred or more dollars to rent pianos from Ra
leigh. Two or three years' rents would be enough to buy one
The Music Department is at present unable to supply
dance needs for grand pianos. Their number of concert
pianos are too limited. According to the Department, excel
lent "used" Steinway grand pianos can be purchased for five
or six hundred dollars. Such a piano has a longevity of a
"good" ten years, they said. It might be worthwhile for the
various dance organizations on the campus to consider col
lectively buying such a piano. By charging a reasonable fee
for its use, in a short time the piano could be paid for. The
piano's upkeep from then on would be a saving over the now
expensive practice of renting one several times a year. The
Music Department even suggested that they could provide
storage when necessary for such' a "dance" piano, and per
haps earn some money for its owners by charging for its use
while it was in their building. DeW. B.
1 Pictured land
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14 Ratite bird.'
16 Steeped grain.
17 Rendering of
19 To eat spar
ingly. 20 Golf device.
29 Circle part.
32 To free.
39 To doze.
41 Opposed to
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analysis! Psychology teaches
that it is quite human to use
dark 'defense mechanisms' in
As regards his article on "sel
fishness,' I question Spfllman's
intelligence! Can he not realize
that Shore is merely a nucleus
in the resting-stage. Naturally,
due to recent campaign maneu
vers, Shore has not been able to
observe the proportional quali
fications of members of the op-
(Continued on last page)
To The Editor
o After The Storm
In the calm that has followed the rather stormy rushing
season some 40-odd students have made up their minds con
cerning their choice of fraternities and have made their
pledges. Unhampered by the mad, pace of official rushing
these boys have been able to make up their minds as to
which fraternal group is most suitable for them.
In the last several years there has developed a noticeable
trend toward post-season rushing. More and more fraternity
men are realizing that some of the most valuable .men may
be "pinned" after rusning. And more and more rushees are
being asked to continue to visit the various houses after
pledging day if they have been unable to make no decision.
Late rushing gives a fraternity an opportunity to stand on
its own feet, to show-its real virtues rather than its rushing
technique! The gradual abolition of "deadline" pledging
should be to the advantage of both the rushers and rushees
of present and future student generations. T. S.
This letter is written in de
fense of Bill Shore and Bill
Ward, . but primarily Bill Shore.
First, allow me to state empha
tically that I do not believe
Ward himself has fostered the
ugly spirit that has manifested
itself among the more promin
ent members of his faction.
Ward has taken defeat 'in
stride, and it was certainly not
his plan that a rumor concern
ing the extension of voting time
was circulated widely. The ori
gin of the belittling rumors,
scurrilous and untruthful propa-
ness" that has emanated from!
Ward's headquarters is obvious
ly J. B. Spillman, campaign man
ager. , -
Who is J. B. Spillman? Spill
man is a Sophomore; thus one
is justified in asking: "What the
hell is he doing in freshman
elections?" Spillman states that
he merely loves to "dabble in
Why is Spillman, a sophomore,
concerning himself to such a
great extent in freshman elec
tions? What can he gain? Why
is he lambasting Shore daily
from such unfounded, utterly
absurd and imbecilic angles? If
he is a good politician, he
should realize that rthis" contin
ual verbal bombardment is mere
ly making thinkers f point but the
party as "soreheaded over de
feat." And that's a pretty good
IAhe Attn! lift " fan in VJhin"M S
Secrets of a great hospital Jf'' v(
..romance of meninwhite! J t
Women in sables! .Drama J
like a siren's scream! J
lirV X. LYKE CASS MAT PEK2HTCN J JSmU)
11 j VV, m ANN SAYEXS '"n
"String Bean Jack1
Latest News Events
. THE CAROLINA THEATRE
Will Close Monday for
Renovation and Modernization!
Everything is being 3orie to make " the Caro-'
lina the last word in entertainment service!
NEW DRAPERIES! - - - - - NEW SOUND!
NEW PROJECTION! - - - NEW LIGHTING!
NEW DECORATION! - - - - NEW EFFECTS!
Will Re-open November 13th
(Please call by the ticket office
of the Carolina theater for a com
J. L. Brown
W. W. Bruner
R. A. Carrell
H. W. Lasker
W. J. Price
L. D. Wallace
J. L. Blackmer .
J. P. Fairley
H. R. Feimster
W. C. Hilderman
C. B. Phillips
T. W. West
C. "V. Timberlake
N. D. Klitenick
Co n g ratul a tio n s
on its opening, November 7th
1 UifedcbyJitl)TiTiCT "?
MM a r n T
& HUGH HERBERT . . uj
fiT twm i t 1
Crane plumbing and Hoffman heating equipment was
installed by us in the new Pick Theatre. Let us equip
your home at a moderate price. Whether an odd job or a
contract, each is given the same careful attention.
Plumbing and Heating
110 West Rosemary St