North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8. m$
I TrtftrV rTTf TJT7T T
Tha cfkial newspaper of the Carolina Publications Union of the University! 1
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where it is printed daily except Mondays, and I Taint So. . . That one very -well I
the' Thanksgiving:, Christmas and Spring Holidays. Entered as second class j known ex-publications editor, still on i
matter at the post cSce at Chapel Hill, N. C, under act of March 3, 1879.
Subscription price, $3.00 for the college year.
Business and editorial cfSces : 204-207 Graham Memorial
Telephones: news, 4351; editorial, 8641; business, 4356; night 6206;
Morris W. Rosenberg
the campus, took a gal to one of the
Summer School dances last August and
forgot to bring her home until a week
later. And who got kicked out for do
ing so but was later found un-regis-
Editor 1 tered. The character, who swears he
.Managing Editor didn't do it, wishes now that he had.
- -a r I
jBUSiness jaansger fn het - mHl-n(, raA- fnr fv aa
all over the campus. . . That Duke has
the team it had last year. Already
scored on in its first game, and by
Davidson at that, things don't look so
bright for the Devils. (Written ere Col-
Sanford Stein, Adrian Spies, Johnny Anderson, Ben Roebuck.
Ed Rankin, Don bishop, Bill Snider.
Bill Rhodes Weaver, Jimmy Dumbell Louis Harris, Doris Goereh- Dorothy gate invasion.) That "Two can live as
Coble, Jo Jones, Ray Stroupe, Grady Reagan, Shirley Hebbs, Philip cheaply as one." Ask any newly mar
uaraen, sylvan jueyer, likx. aoung, xruaie jaruen. I"ea guy. irom all appearances
rw,fl though, a job aint necessary now. If
you want to get tied you just go ahead
j and io it. The government is handing
out millions for relief and old-aee. whv
Martha LeFevre, Zoe Young, Connie Smith, Gene Williams, Hal Tysinger, not n appropriation for newly-weds?
Jesse Mock, Vivian Gillespie, Arthur Link.
News Editors: Carroll McGaughey, Charles Barrett.
Night Sports Editors: Leonard Lobred, Fred Cazel, Rush Hamrick.
Deskmen: Edward Prizer, Bob Thomas.
Editor: Shelley Rolfe.
Reporters: William L. Beerman, Richard Morris, Harry Hollingsworth.
Circulation ' ' ...
Assistant Manager: Jack Holland.
Office: Bradford McCuen, Larry Dale.
t.at. A tyvtrttsing Managers: Jimmy Schleifer, Andrew Gennett, Bill
Local Advertising Assistants: Hallie Chandler, Dot Pratt, Billy Dawkins, light some forty feet away.
Gordon Grahame, Sinclair Jacobs, Buck Osborne, Steve Keiss, William
Schwartz. Leigh Wilson, Bijl Witkin, Bill Stanback, Rufus Shelkoff,
Bob Sears, Morty Ulman, Billy Lowenstein.
Durham Advertising Manager: Bill Schwartz.
Collections Manager: Bob Lerner.
Collections Staff: Parke Staley, Dan Retchen, Donald Schlenger, San- ging. Two trips weekly, each to aver
ford Goldbere. Morty Golby. Jimmy Garland, Faul Hammer, Mary Ann
Office Manager: Phil Haigh.
Office Staff: Grace Rutledge, Bill Stern, J. P. Seymore.
That flat feet will keep you out
of the army." They put you in the
tank corps now. . . What they say
about the Playmakers. Some of them
are so natural you can't even spot
Potpourri. . . A good suggestion
from one of South building's secre
taries t'other day." How about wash
ing Barneses before each game? We
might not recognize him, but he would
look a lot better. . . It would be inter
esting to know just how long the steps
in front of Davie have been dne of the
favorite wooing places. P'raps even
before the village sported the street I
have been even better then. . . Look
ing for a job? If you're really inter
ested and willing to take a chance or
two there's fifty bucks a week in it
for somebody. The racket is bootleg-
1, 8 Woman
16 Hops kiln.
17 To perch..
20 Kimono sash.
with a hose.
24 To extol.
33 Haying a
35 Form of "be."
36 Black bird,
H To perform
Answer to Previous PexzSe
i Aim jia
57 She was a
3 To lift up.
4 Type standard 33 One that
21 Sise and her
22 Pigeon house.
24 To subsist.
25 She worked
all her life
27 Auto body.
30 Genus of
35 Seeks to
5 One who
.6 Roof ege.
living in Paris 10 Cow-headed
58 She became goddess.
1 Mother. '
14 Measure of
15 Half an em.
41 Frozen water.
42 Science of'
51 Branch of
With The Church
For This Issue:
News: CARROLL B. McGAUGHJJY
Sports: LEONARD LOBRED
age less than 3. hundred miles, 25 bucks
per trip. If you're seriously inter
ested, the column has a friend of a
friend of the assistant stooge to the
secretary to the big shot and your
name will be brought up for considera
tion. Something like the Gumps' "Up-
1 I26 W p "
33 34 35
36" " 37 "38l W
Jft 45" " Ipf Jil
d5- " f 55 56l
i"Ti i 1 rhl 1 11 1 ti
(Editor's note: Following are two
editorials on dancing at the Univer
sity. We endorse both. But close
observers will detect mildly contra
dicting points of view when they re
alize that the Grail, in departing
from custom to present four dances
this quarter, will sponsor the second
dance of the "Sophomore Set"
Doubting little ta remedy . this con
flicting situation, we advocate more
cooperation in future.)
On Dance Dates,
Grail, Germans .
- Few and far between are the
organizations on the campus
which do not at one time or an
other during the year sponsor a
dance. There are the lawyers, the
Phi, the freshman, the Di, the
pharmacy school, the junior-senior
classes, the German club,
The .custom must have arisen
sometime in the distant past at
a meeting when all other busi
ness had been discussed and re
discussed. "Let's have a dance,"
somebody said, and since every
one liked to dance and since
everyone was paying dues any
way, and since everybody had
nothing else interesting to do,
none objected. A dance was born.
. This was the first step. At
first nobody suspected that al
most everyone likeci to dance.
When thai discovery was made,
someone said, rWell, let's make
some money and have a dance at
the same time." And so there
were groups who thought this a
wonderful idea. It became a real
ity. By this time things were get
ting crowded. There hardly
seemed enough week-ends to go
around that is the kind of
week-ends organizations like to
give dances on. And so the Uni
versity Dance committee was
born. Every organization found
it necessary to get permission
from the committee for the use
of the week-ends it desired.
First come, first served was
and is now the policy except in
the case of one organization, the
Order of the Grail. This group
has first choice of all dates each
(Continued from first page)
Negro life in the Negro manner." She
expected a feeling of disappointment
but she found they were glad because
town Bigshot." . . . One will get you
quarter. This fall it selected the 70 Per cent of those who go to frequelitiy the plays given had neither
four choice week-ends inwhich "
w . v- jvw wuiwu y." wv.w 1 Qayj later, ana mere are suuik a wen
week-ends). . shows playing Broadway. Especially
1 1 tf-1..1 T ff 1
Tfcic -ri7iWo V.o nniA I recommenaeti are "ioKw.uoy ami
r I A V, T innnln i-n Tl 1 1 vn VI c " A nT1lTI fr
desirable (the Grail being a serv-1
to Spies, "Hellzapoppin" and Geo.
ice group) if we .do not consider White's hew "Scandals" are also tops
command such privileges.
Score Again, This
Time On Dancing
sell Park avenue to a person who's
never had any overstuffed furniture
in his life," she explained.
LOVE OF DRAMA
Negroes love to dramatize, she de-
fla-raA orlrlino. tVmt: Tiotr AiA Tvh. lilr ri
Other organization's desires to Gandering. . We've really got some- fight a's welI as they liked t0 taik about
give successful dances tOO. Wei thing in this new Med building, inci-1 fighting in exaggerated and vivid pic
hate to see these groups, SUCh as dentally, just about the only air con- tures of speech.
v,oMK; ditionmg to be found on tne campus You have a mistaken idea that
f h nn t.np tnn floor there. . . Nacres lor l --nK; tv.. w
1 g, j 1 - x- - - . nc ic laiux c x ciigiuuo mail v uu( nc xc
one set Of dances per quarter, Leveral hundred dogs, including Dr. more ceremonial than you. We're
forced to take week-ends not SO MacNider's dog colony, have been in- not half as scared of God as you . . .
popular and Which might mean stalled. . . There is a turtle tank and we realize religion belongs in the
the difference between financial more tanks are being put in to tak! church and we leave it tiiere.
.p j ....-. tare ui uiuw uionuc mc . . "i want to ouiw tne arama 01 iNorcn
iaiiure ana success. . .. ..... j . , , ,
uas its uwu uuiaijr aim ouuimuum i ijaroima out oi ourselves, we want to
The Grail has for its purpose downstairs. . . About all it lacks to be f0now jn y0Ur footsteps . . . We want
the betterment of relations be- a complete unit in itself is a cafeteria. you to help us. We are going to have
tween fraternity men and non- Original plana call for two more t0 struggle against people who think
fraternity men and between va- present structtire win be one wing. haven,t accomplished anything."
riOUS Campus organizations. We These will include a large Infirmary PREVIEW
fail to see how such a monopoly and an enlarged Med and perhaps "Proff" Koch opened the program
furthers this purpose. We do not Botanical school. . . What used to be th a preview of plans for "Drama in
feel that one organization should Ar?er Huse isJes 7 the South," the festival which will be
win now nouse me x-atuiijr ,iuu. neia nere Apru 1-0 to ceieDrate tne
eral members will room there but the twenty-first anniversary of the "Play-
kitchen will be used only for parties, makers.
etc. . . Alumni building is uplifting He spoke of the widespread influ
and will provide new floor at the top ence of the Playmakers through those
and basement will be made usuable. students who have gone out into all
If and when the job is finished, the parts of the United States and even to
entire building will be devoted to the foreign countries and through the
President Bill Alexander and rSt" ' w movto 7uto rHe re;l
I nrid TIniversitv nress naving movea to I qph th-. patIv dnvs. -when fJprrjiTn
his sophomore class dance com- Bynum gym. . . Gerrard hall is now hall with its platform stage was the
mittee held a meeting the other a very nice little auditorium, for those only place available for staging a play,
and contrasted that period with the
present, when a well-staffed depart
ment of dramatic art functions with
a modern theater. He told of the new
radio and cinema programs, of the
proposed theater building and of the
aid which the Rockefeller foundation
had extended during the past few
years. This amazing growth and de
velopment was what he said would be
celebrated in the festival, which is ex
pected to draw people interested in
drama from all sections of the nation
and particularly the South.
"Proff" recounted some of the trials
experienced in forming the ' Carolina
Dramatic association and in having
drama courses introduced into high
school curricula of the state. He said
that now more than 100 schools have
made drama a formal part of instruc
tion. Samuel Selden, associate director of
the Playmakers, spoke on "The Con
temporary , Theater in. Europe." Mr.
Selden spent part of last year travel
ing on a Guggenheim fellowship to
observe first-hand the state of drama
in the principal European countries.
Earl Wynn and Charles Milner con
ducted a demonstration in voice . re
cordings immediately after the lunch
period. Mr. Wynn is instructor in
speech of the dramatic art department
and Mr. Milner is connected with the
University Extension division. John
Parker, Playmakers business mana
ger, explained the system by which a
recording instrument will be lent to
high schools over the state. '
Panel discussions on "Dramatic Art
Course in the High School Curricu
lum" and "Production Problems of
College and Little Theater Groups"
were held following the demonstration.
Final event on the program was a
talk by Richard Walser, L director of
dramatics at Greenville high school,
on "Making Our Own Movies." In con
nection with his talk he showed a
Greenville high school movie.
Sunday worship services this Wet.
at the Chapel Hill churches will be
as follows: at the Methodist church,
the Rev. Marvin Culbreth will speai
on The Old Folks at Home" at ti
morning service. A Youth Fellowship
program will be given by the Wesley
foundation at 6:45.
At the Baptist church, the Rev. Gay
lord Albaugh will talk on "Faith E.
riched by Experience" at 11 o'clock.
Student forum and Fred Smith BYPU
will convene at 7 o'clock.
At the Presbyterian church, Dr
Donald H. Stewart will discuss "Dark
ness and Night" at the morning serv
ice. Student forum will meet at 7
At the United church, Dr. W. J.
McKee will speak on "Christian Char
acter and A New Day for the Church"
at 11 o'clock. Student discussion groap
will meet at 7:30.
At the Episcopal church, morning
services will be conducted by the Rev.
A. S. Lawrence. Young People's Serv
ice league and student groups will
meet at 7 o'clock.
At Graham Memorial, a Friends'
meeting will be held in the Order of
the Grail room at 11 o'clock.
At Gerrard halL Father Francis
Morrissey will conduct Catholic serv
ices at 11 o'clock. Confessions will be
heard before Mass.
The Hillel foundation will be host to
Jewish students tomorrow night at
7:30 o'clock in the Bancpiet hall of
Xutheran services will be held in the
Methodist parlor this afternoon at 5
o'clock. Rev. H. A. Schroeder of Dur
ham will be:the pastor. All members
and visitors are invited to attend.
6 a b y
The sun has a density only about 1.4
times that of water. "
2:30 Free movie in Playmaker thea
ter. 4:30 Organ concert in Hill hall by
Dr. H. E. Cooper of Meredith
7:00-Meeting of the French coaching
. class for graduate students.
This meeting was originally an
nounced for 8 o'clock.
7:30 Radio Sunday night class meets
in Peabody 123.
7 :00 YWCA cabinet meets in cabinet
Rehearsal of symphony orches
tra in Hill hall. The meeting
will begin promptly at' this
Baseball fans call George Selkirk,
Yankee powerhouse, "Twinkletoes"
because of his speed in the outfield.
night and decided to Stage their of you who haven't stuck your heads
QT,nnlMoa r?an1,,f,oll in. Rpniinds one of pictures of Eng-
- - , land's House of Commons,
quarter instead of the crowaed . . . . . . TV,a
, . Why Don't We Appreciate. . . The
spring quarter. The dance this playmakers? Yankees say the entire
year will Come the week-end of University is better known for its ac-
November 3-4. tors released through that unit than
This is a wise action. Prior to nything ?pe? j!?
and figgers prove that it s the largest
this year the second-year men inloor pool in the South and the third
had been forced to squeeze in largest indoor puddle in the world, un-
their dance week-end whenever less someone has gone us one better
possible, the result being that very recently. . . The Library? To
i i. o v tt most, it is only a place where a certain
test year's Sophomore Hop was of unypleant work must be
held the first week-end after the done Its reauy outstanding among
spring quarter began. This year, those who are in the know. . . The
however, thev will hold the men we have in South- There is still
center of the stage on one of the he of f'omptrolier to be filled but
according 10 ail reports, me jju&au ui
most important dates of the
quarter, Homecoming week-end.
But equally as important is
that by this change the sopho
mores may be forestalling a
more drastic action on the part
of the faculty dance committee
and the University Dance com
mittee. Much unfavorable com
ment has been made in recent
years on the large number of
Trustees, instead of considering some
of the men who have served the Uni
versity for years and who are familiar
with the layout, has practically de
cided to award the job to one of three
men, all of whom are outsiders.
dances in the spring quarter at
least one, frequently two, per
week-end. Other groups which
hold dances would do well to fol
low the action of the sophomores.
For Perfect Entertainment
.1 nijj J-i M
IA ft Miwf
mm mw'- t
With 50 Records FREE
With this handsome cabinet combination you en
joy the best in entertainment, both radio recep
tion and records of your own selection. See it
hear it play :.
Terms If Desired -
FURNITURE. COMPANY, INC. DURHAM, N.C.