North Carolina Newspapers

    REGISTER
MONDAY
VOTE ON
TUESDAY
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C„ SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1932.
Mock Ballots Will Measure
Campus Political Trend
Straw Vote Will Be Cast
Tues. By Salem Students
Political Enthusiasm Culmin
ates in Balloting
Ha\
If r
rffi-istcred for t!u> s
>t, tlu' "
r n-o-istrat
opportunit\-
vill he on Monday.
I the basement of
Alice Clewell Building from five un
til six o’elock P. M. and from six-
thirty to seven thirty P. M.
The actual casting of the ballot
for state and national officials will
he done in the same place as the
registration on Tuesday, November
8. from two until five o’clock P. M.
Although only registered voters will
be permitted to cast their ballot, any
student of Salem College may regis-
Since the fundamental j)ur])ose of
the straw vote is to instruct future
voters in the procedure of voting, the
rollowin'g excerpt regliirdingi the
tion, is taken from the Election I.aw
))amphlet:
“(I) Residence in the state of
North Carolina for one year
"(2) Residence in the precinct in
which the voter offers to vote
for four months next preced
ing the election, and
“(.'!) Ability to read and write an
section of tlie Constitution in
the English language. Tliose
registered under ‘Grand
father Clause’ of the Consti
tution may vote with out be
ing able to read and write.”
It also says that persons under
twenty-one years of age, idiots and
lunatics, and persons who have been
cnnvicted or confessed their guilt in
open court, upon indictment in the
St.’ite’s |)rison cannot register and
The registering for this straw vote
is to be a very simple matter, merely
the enrolling of the student’s name
Mr. McDonald Delivers
Address To Teachere
Prominent Speaker at Greens
boro Convention
Mr. Ralph W. McDonald, head of
the l-'ducation Department, delivered
the principal address before the As-
seciation of Heme Economics Teach
ers Asoeiation at their recent meet
ing in (ireensboro. His subject was
“The Sociological Values of Home
h'conomics and their Attainment.”
Mr. McDonald stressed the fact
that Home Economics courses are
]/rimarily of general or cultural
value in education, rather than vo
cational, which is a secondary aim
.'ind function. He stated. These
subjects (Home making, etc.) came
into the curriculum as their contri
bution to the liberal educaion of pu
pils. No subject has more direct
or valuable contribution to make to
s.ocial stability and progress. The
whole program of Home Economics
in High Schools is being reorga
nized and taught with these values
foremost.”
He stated that since the quality
of familv life ,is the determiner of
the level' of .social life, it is to the
end that home and family life may
h;- improved that Home Economics
courses are included in the eurri-
.uhim
It was noted with satisfaction that
during the present economic crisis
iiianv North C:arolina high schools
have added Home Economies to their
curricula for the first time, indica
ting that this subject is being rec
ognized as making effective contri
butions which days of depression
cannot obscure.
Republican Platform
Favors Tax Reductions
Summary of Views Shows
Hoover Promises Reforms
The Republican platform opposes
direct relief of unemployment of the
individual by the federal govern
ment. However, it promises a con
tinuation of the relief measures that
the Hoover administration has put
into effect. A prompt and drastic
reduction of public expenditures and
the resistance to every unnecessary
appropriation is urged by the Re
publicans and they pledge themselves
to a reconsideration of tax^systems,
federal, state and local, hoping to de
velop better co-ordination, reduce
duplication, and relieve unjust bur
dens. The Republican platform
urges assistance to co-operative mar
keting associations and the revision
of the tariff to maintain protection of
farm products. As for the Banking
System, more stringent supervision
and broader power vested in the su
pervising authorities is the revision
advocated.
In its staunch support of the pro
tective tariff system the Republican
Partv continues, believing that at
this time adequate tariff is partieu-
’ essential to the welfare of the
American people. If it is deemed
advisable by the Tariff Commission,
the Republican party pledges itself
ven higher rates on certain com
modities than now exist under the
Hawley-Smoot tariff law.
The stand taken by the Republi
cans in the prohibition question is
for the sale of liquor to be legalized
by states who wish to do so, with the
provision that the saloon must not
return.
They believe in the .settlemnt of
international difficulties by lawful
methods, with-the protection of na
tional interests wherever threatened.
They stand for the acceptance of
membership in the World Court.
JOIN THE PROCESSION
All out for a pajama parade on
Monday night! Meet in the base
ment of AUce Clewell Building
the instant the 10:15 bell rings,
and get political minded. Whether
your pajamas are adorned with
green dragons, black stripes, red
polka dots, blue ribbons, or pink
elephants, join the elcetion pa
rade. Who cares whether you can
vote or how you would vote if
you could? The point is to make
a lot of racket and generate some
Mr. Bahnson Gives
Kelvinator to College
Gift of Popular Trustee
Installed on Wednesday
Through the generosity of Mr
Agnew Bahnson an electric refr
erator has been installed in the col
lege. On Saturday at noon time Dr
Rondthaler and >Iiss Stockton wen
informed of the gift, and on Wcdn{
■ed i
I) the t
Ten 1
joining the dinir
were required to do the work of roll
ing the refrigerator on iron pipes an.i
tearing down the door of the old ice
house to make room for it.
The refrigerator is a keh'inator,
with white porcelain body by Seegar.
The dimensions are 8-1 by 84 by 30,
and it contains 75 square feet of
sh elf space, with six doors to the
compartments. Cooled by coils run
ning the length of the kelvinator, it
will be much more efficient than the
old ice boxes which the college has
Mr, Bahnson is a member of the
hoard of trustees and is deeply in-
trrcsted in the college. Although he
is a business man whose time is much
in demand, he takes particular pleas
ure in keeping in touch with Salem—
its activities and its needs. Specta
tors at the Washington Pageant last
june will remember him as Father
George, who arrived at the tavern
and paid his respects to the newly
founded college at the settlement of
Salem. Greatly does the college ap-
jjreciate this gift, which is only one
of the ex])ression of generosity and
interest in the college which Mr.
Bahnson has shown.
Dr Woodhouse Reviews
Prospects In Election
Points to Growing Interest of
Women in Politics
Wednesday morning, in the young
people’s meeting, Dr. Woodhouse,
part-time member of the faculty of
Salem College and also a staunch
Democrat by conv'ietion, delivered
an extremely unbiased and non-par-
tisan account of the present political
situation. The ensuing campaign is
peculiarly interesting, due to the
fierce competition and even fighting
abiLty between the parties.
Having attended the National
Democratic Convention at Chicago
this past summer. Dr. Woodhouse
related interesting details of the pro
cedure, the dramatic force, and the
loyalty of our national leaders. She
Salem Young Democrats
In Torchlight Parade
Hear Hon. Clyde Hooey
Deliver Rally Speech
Over a mile and a half of auto
mobiles packed with noisy people
])araded the streets of Winston-
Salem on Tuesday night, November
1. Brass bands, red flares, spark
lers and horns added confusion and
vigor to the parade which ended at
the Forsythe County Court House
where the Hon. Clyde Hooey ad
dressed the eourt-room jammed with
people.
With all the accoutrements of
“dyed-in-the-wool” politicians, the
members of the Salem College Young
Democratic Club followed just l)e-
hind the phaeton in which Mr. Hooey
was riding. For over an hour the
long, rather slowly moving train of
automobiles played follow-the-leader
through the streets and was met
nearly everywhere by enthusiastic
crowds. The brass bands played all
the while the Democratic campaign
song, “Happy Days Are Here
N. C. C P. A. Advocates
Freedom Of Student Press
Association Will Hold
Spring Convention Here
Eminent Journalists Address
College Editors at
Wake Fortest
Freedom of the student [)ress was
the theme of the fall convention of
the North C'arolina Collegiate Press
Association, which was held at Wake
J'orest College on November 27, 28,
2!). Josc))hine Courtney, who rep
resented Salem at the meeting, re
ported the meeting a success and
jiromised editorial support for the
resolutiinis which the association
The
Democrats Advocate
Strict Economy Plan
Provide For Unemployment
Relief in Party Platform
The Denu)cratie platform advo
cates the extcnsioTi of federal credit
to the states to provide for unem
ployment relief and the expansion of
the, federal program of necessary
and useful construction such as flood
control and waterways. In govern
ment expenditures they stand for an
inuuediate and drastic reduction of
governmental expenditures by abol
ishing useless offices, eliminating ex
travagance, planning to accomplish
a saving of 25% in the cost of the
Federal.Government. As for'taxa-
tion they have the motto: “A system
of taxation levied on the principh
of ability to pay.” The Democratic
platform urges the enactment of
verv constitutional measure that
will aid the farmer to receive for
basic farm commodities prices in ex
cess of cost of production. Tlieir
improvements of the Banking Sys
tem. Quicker methods of realizing
on assets, a more rigid supervision
of national hanks for the protection
of the depositors, severance of af
filiated securities companies and the
divorce of underwriting schemes
from commercial banks, restriction
of Federal Reserve Banks in per
mitting use of Federal Re.serve fac
ilities for speculation.
The Democratic party believes in a
competitive tariff for revenue with a
fact-finding tariff commission free
from executive interference, and re-
■iprocal tariff agreements with other
nations.
Repeal of the 18th amendment is
advocated by the Democrats, with
the recommendation that the Demo
crats in the different states work
against the return of the saloon.
Pending constitutional action, th''
Volstead Act is to be revised, permit
ting the sale of light wines and beer.
A firm foreign policy is urged. It
to incclude settlement of disputes
by arbitration, the maintenance of
CAST FOR PEG O’ MY
HEART
Manner’s “Peg 0’ My Heart,”
an entrancing comedy in three
acts, w’ll be presented by the
Pierrette Players on December 3,
Try-outs held on Monday night
gave the parts in the cast to the
following players:
Mrs. Chichester Ruth Nash
Alaric, her son ..Jane Rondthaler
Ethel, her daughter Eloise Padrick
Montgomery Hawkes, solicitor,
Gertrude Schwalbe
Christian Brent Margaret McLean
E'ootman (Jarvis).—Betty Stough
Maid (Bennett) Lucy James
Jerry” Cokey Preston
‘Peg” -Mary Penn
ting of the N, C.
.\pril, .About a hundred dele
gates representing publication from
pr.'ietically every college in the state
will be present.
The program of business sessions
a Till s(>i'ial activities began at 6:30
with a weiner ro.ast, followed by a
plav ])resrnted by the Wake Forest
Dramatic Club. I'riday morning
formal procedure w.as opened by the
])resident, A. \\'ashburs of Wake
I'orest. Dr. Benjamin Sledd, veteran
journalist ;md professor at Wake
Forest, delivered an address in that
same manner which has insjjired
scores of his pui>ils to enter the field
of literature. He deplored what he
ti rmed the waning interest in college
journalism and urged the editors to
leok upon their positions as partic
ular privileges and opportunities for
The address by Mr. Jonathan
Daniels followed grou]) discussions.
“'I’ake hold of some i)roblem in
eellegc that has a little dynamite in
it,” he c(Uinciled the editors of news
papers. .Mr, Danids was opposed to
faculty restraint of college editors,
but advised young journalists to .seek
mature judgenumt. “If the editor
String Family Topic
Of Music Hour Talk
Miss Read Discusses Develop
ment of the Violin and
Violin Technique
The .Music Hour on November 3,
was an illustrated lecture by Miss
Read. “The violin blossomed in a
almost immediately,”
she I
Hov
, the
dis])uted and will probablv never be
known. Miss Read trad'd the his
tory of the stringed instruments
from the eighth century when they
were very crude to the strolling
minstrels, and the age of Polyphosie
music when accompaniment was in
demand and finally to the sixteenth
century in which artists were devel-
The most perfect violin makers
wer(' N. Arrati, Guarvarius, and,
best of all .Stradivaruis, whose work
has never been excelled. Miss Read
ex[)lained the construction of tihe
violin, the kinds of wood used and
the bridge, sounding post and other
])arts which make the sound. I'he
violin once a mere accompaning in
strument has became a great solo
instrument.
.Miss R(‘ad illustrated violinistic
effects of stoi)ping the strng to get
the i>itch, and the various bowings
the bow on the string and off the
string; the spiccato, hitting the
string with the bow; jete which is
several notes in one dark bow and
the all down bow. She explained
natural and artifical harmonies, piz-
    

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