CHAPEL HILL, N. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1928
KOCH WM1 GIVE
; READING SUNDAY
- " : '
Schedule Arranged for Entire
Year; Number of Attrac
Professor F. H. Koch will give the
first Playmaker reading- 'of the year
Sunday evening at 8:30 when he
reads Shakespeare's "Romeo an4
Juliet." It has been the custom of
the Plavmakers to have Professor
Koch open the season with a Shakes
pearean play. Last year he read "A
Midsummer's Night Dream."
Readings will he given throughout
tne year on tne second sunc ay oi
each month, EVery one interested is
cordially invited to come by Play 7
maker officials. The readings ivill h6
given by Russell Potter, Howard
Mumford Jones. Marjorie .Morris,
Anne Majette Grant, Urban T
Holmes, and others. "
The program for the coming year.
the tenth anniversary year, includes:
November 2 and 3 Ibsen's. "An
Enemy of the People." (Ibsen's cen
November 13 and 14 Home per
formances of Northern Tour Bill.
February 8 and 9 New Carolina
March 8 and 9 An American Com
edy. '" . ".' ' .
April 5 and 6 New Carolina Plays
iviav l ii ami xx r uicai - xucavj.
The Twelfth Night Revels on Jan
uary 12. ; .
Annual Caper," May 17.. ' ;
Northern Tour, November 16. '
Southern Tour, February 15.
Western Tour, April 13.
Carl Venters Calls
Attention to Certain
i C. M. Venters, president of
the Inter-Fraternity Council,
issued a statement yesterday in
which he called theattention of
the fraternities to rules four
and five of the rushing laws"
relating especially to the fact
that no fraternity will be al
lowed to accompany or in any
way entertain a freshman out
of Chapel Hill during a period .
beginning Friday morning,
Oct. 12 and extending through
6 p. m. Thursday, October 18.
His statement also said, "All
fraternities must hand in a list
of 4meri whom they wish to bid
to Waddell Gholson at;Pi Kap
pa Phi house, Henderson street,
not later than 10 p. m. on the
night of Tuesday, October 16.
AH rushing shall cease at 12
p. m. that night. " . . "
Rules four and five are re
printed below for the benefit
of those concerned :
Rule 4. No fraternity man
will be allowed to accompany,
or in any way entertain a
freshman out of Chapel Hill
during a period beginning Fri
day morning before the Period
of Silence, and extending
through the Period of Silence.
Rule 5. During the Period
of Silence no fraternity mem
ber shall ocqupy a room with
a freshman. If they normally
room together," some arrange-'
merits must be made so that
they will separate during the
1 Period of Silence. : ,
PHI MEN DEBATE
Heated Discussion on Query that
Voters Should Support Party
Irrespective of Nominee.
At the regular meeting of the Phi
lanthropic Society : five "" candidates
were elected to membership in the or
ga nization and an unusually heated
The resolution" discussed was Re
solved: that i a voter should support
the "tickeVof the party with which he
is affiliated, irrespective of party
nominee. Representatives Crumpler
and Lang opposed the resolution, both
giving strong , substantiate . argu
ments. Lang further discussed what
he termed the woeful plight of public
affairs, describing the way in which
many public men were showing them
selves to be liars in the present politi
cal campaign. Representative Hayes
added to the arguments of Lang and
Crumpler. , - -C,
There were several strong argu
ments in favor of the resolution. Re
presentatives Collins, Brown, McKei
than and Sebeston made speeches in
which they attempted to show the
altruism of Governor Smith and the
folly of Senator Simmons, in their
respective positions in regard to the
Representative Lewis commended
the action of Senator Simmons for Ad
hering to his convictions rather than
to the Democratic party. '
An unusually large number of the
membership was present. -
Kellogg New Rifle
Club Range Officer
La3t Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock
the University of North Carolina
Rifle Club held its first meeting of
the year in the guest room of the
Y. M. C. A. building. The feature of
the meeting , was the election of a
new Range Officer due to the resig
nation of Martin Kellogg, who serv
ed in that capacity last year. George
WnlmPR was chosen to succeed Kel-
loirz after a vote of thanks had 'been
given for the splendid work done by
Kelloere. last year.
Several new members were voted
into the club, and the meeting ad
iourned until further announcement,
Those who are interested in the work
of the rifle club may join this organ
ization, by applying to Haywood
Parker at Sigma Delta 'House on
cninrnit-v Rnw or aDnlying for
mprrshsrshin at the next meeting,
which will be announced later, j;
Moslof the whispering campaign is
. !jU in pl Ktasra whisper,, how-
' JUiCU V" "
ever. BU&8 News.
BAND WILL MAKE
University Musicians Will Play
at Smith Welcoming Pro--gram
GLEE CLUB MA
GO TO EUROPE
m .... i
Invitation to Attend Firt Anglo-
American Musicians Confer
ence Next Summer Received
ofoert tathan Will Deliver
Address at Celebration of
University's 1 3 5th Birthday
Editor of Asheville Citizen
Speaks at University Day Ex
ercises in Memorial Hall To-
Dr. Collier Cobb
The University of North Carolina
band, under the direction of T. Smith
McCorkle of the music department
faculty, has received an invitation
from the Democratic National Com
mittee to take part in a Pro-Smith
celebration in Raleigh as part of the
welcome which will be given Governor
Smith when he stops there for a
brief visit next Monday afternoon.
Duke, State, and Wake Forest will
also be represented by their bands.
Plans have been made for a big
parade through the business district
to" the railway station where Smith
is to arrive. The four school bands
will then combine and play the Gov
ernor's favorite song, Sidewalks of
New York." '"
The Democratic nominee for presi
dent will be in Raleigh for only an
hour, but plans have been made to
give him the most rousing reception
that has ever been tendered any vis
itor there. v
The University of North Carolina
Glee Club, under the direction of Prof.
Paul John Weaver, head of the music
department here, has again been
highly honored by two invitations to
attend the First Anglo-American Con
ference of Musicians and Music
Teachers which will be held in Swit
zerland next summer. Percy Scholes,
one of Great Britan's most outstand
ing musicians, sent the following
cable to ,Mr. Weaver several days
ago. A . letter of appreciation and
acknowledgement has been sent to
"Would offer warmest welcome 5
to the Glee Club at the meeting 7
next summer. May we promise i
British musicians this pleasure 1
as one of the highest attractions
of this' conference?"
The second invitation is - from the
American committee in "charge of the
arrangements and is equally as ur
gent in its request.
Professor Weaver has just returned
from New York City where at a lunch
eon in the Great Northern Hotel, the
American committee on arrangements
made plans, for the coming event.
Weaver is chairman of this committee,
and he announces that itie Conference
will be held in Switzerland probably
Lausanne from August 3 to 10. Sir
Henry Hadow was chosen as the
British president, while Walter Dam
roach will serve as the American Pre
sident at the conference. An advi
sory council has been set up .which
includes in its membership the chair
men of every organized phase of musi
cal education in the United States.
William Arms Fisher, president of
the National Association of Music
Teachers, Mrs. Edgar Stillman-Kelley,
president of the National Federation
of Music Clubs, Miss Mabelle Glenn,
president of the Music Supervisors
National Conference, and C. ' M.
Tremaine, director of the National
Bureau of Advisors of Music, have all
accepted places as members of this
council. There are ten others yet
The purpose of this conference will
be to discuss all phases of , music.
work, and as an indirect result, it is
hoped that some results towards the
promotion of World Peace will ,be
The American committee is com
posed of Mrs. Francis E. Clark, of the
Victor Talking Machine Company,
George H. Gartland, director of music
in New York, and Franklin Dunham,
director of the Educational Depart
ment of the Aeolian Company. They
have all urged that the North Caro
lina Glee Club attend the Conference.
Officers of the Glee Club, though
they state they are hopeful that their
plans will materialize, are witholding
their decision until further develop
ments. . '
UNIVERSITY DAY PROGRAM
1. 'Music by the University
2. Invocation by Rev. C Ex
3. University Hymn.
4. Address by Robert H. La
than, Editor . of the Asheville
, Citizen. ) '
5. In Memoriam by Dean Ad-4"
6. Integar Vitae by the Glee
7. Hark the Sound.
8. Benediction by Rev. C. Ex
; cell JRozzelle,-.
Commemoration exercises of the Uni
versity's one, hundred and thirty-fifth
birthday will be held tomorrow, morn
ing in Memorial Hall at 10:30 o'clock.
The, faculty and guests of the Uni
versity will form in front of Old South
Building and march in possession to
Memorial Hall while the student body
will walk in at yrill with no formal
procession. President Harry Chase
will preside at- the exercises and Dr.
Charles S. Mangum is" scheduled to
function as Marshal.. The Univer
sity, day; address will be delivered .by
Robert H. Lathan, editor of the Ashe
ville Citizen. '
Classes will be suspended from
10:30 to I P. M. so that evervone can
attend tne meeting.
Work of Freshman
Council for Year
TWO MORE GRAIL
DANCES ON TAP
Struggles Arranged for Eve
nings of South Carolina
and Duke Games.
The Freshman Friendship Council
held its first meeting as an individual
body last Monday night. E. D. Hud
gins, president ot the Student Body,
maae a lew remarks concerning
what the Y. M. C. A. means to the
Clarence Phoenix, president of the
Council, assisted by Aubrey Perkins,
secretary of freshman work,, outlin
ed the work that is before the Coun
cil during the . coming months. A
membership committee was, appointed
to enlist new men as members of the
Council. , .,..';; o.v.
The Freshman Friendship Counci
is ( really the beginning of Y. work for
the new men on the campus. Through
it a freshman may become directly a
part of the Y. M. C. A. organization
and feel that he is playing a part in
its work. The nucleus of the Fresh
man Friendship Council consists o:
men who were members of Hi-Y
Clubs m High school. However, the
Y wishes it to be understood by al
Freshman that the Council is no
limited to this small group, and tha
any men who wish to take part in. Y
work may become a! member.
The order of the Grail announces
that it will hold two more dances dur
ing the fall quarter. These dances
will be held on the .evenings of , Nov
ember 10th, following the South Caro
lina game, and December 8th, follow
ing the Duke game. The Grail will
give no dance on the evening of the
Georgia Tech game because other
social events have , been planned for
that day. ' . -
; The football games should draw a
large number of girls and with" the
Carolina Buccaneers already engaged
to play for the dances, they give pro
mise of being some of the best ever
held under the auspices of the Grail.
Arrangements are being made, to pro
duce a lighting effect in connection
with the decorations. Report has it
that some of-the fraternities are plan
ning to give a twilight dance on the
afternoon of the South Carolina game,
hut. Tinthinff definite to that effect
can be announced at' this "time..'
i The off icerV of ; the Grail reiterate
their former notice that no freshman
will be admitted and that the rules
heretofore iri force at the dances will
continue to be enforced.
Indications Point to A Full
House for Paul Whiteman and
. His Band Tomorrow Night
Two Members of Association of
University Women to Speak
' . .. on Co-Education.
The" university debate class will
meet tonight in 210 Murphey with
Taylor Bledsoe presiding. Officials
of the debate discussion of Co-education
is to be led by two members
of the association of University
Women. One of these is heartily in
favor of co-education, while the oth
er is . utterly opposed, to the idea.
Members of the class will be permit
ted to take part in all discussions.
The purpose of having individuals to
address the class from time to time
is to insure an orderly and well or
ganized treatment of the various
questions under . consideration, ac
cording to officials.
Dr. McKie, executive secretary of
the : debate council, announces that
all men who have signified their in
tention of entering the state oratori
cal contest should confer with . him
immediately. The Citizens Duty to
Vote is the subiect to be used bv all-
Dr.' Collier, Cobb; above), head of contestants: The speeches cannot ex-
the University Department of.Geol- ceed fifteen minutes. Each colles-e
m North Carolina is permitted to
ogy, will feature the special Univer
sity . Day: , program jxver Station choe:one,;representative; "CAii elim-
Wi?Vaieign, lomorrow nigm;, r- ination; contest is to.be held at some
uodd is pernaps as wen Known central town about October 30 at
any member of the University faculty. which five contestants will be select-
, .. . , , ... : , . J ed for the final contest at Raleigh
DIt COBB WILL N0TC"
TALROVMRADIO DI SENATORS
TOMORROWMGHT -USE CO.EDS
His Address to Fiafee Special Number of ArKaaento for and
Againsi o-Hiaucauon rres-
University Day Program
Over" Station WPTF.
Dr. Collier Cobb, head of the Uni
versity Department 5 Geology, will
give an address for the special Uni
versity Day program to be broad
casted over station .WPTF, Raleigh,
Besides Dr. Cobb, A. B. Andrews,
president of -the Alumni Association,
will make a short talk on the same
hour program, which
from 9 to 10 o'clock.
Do the advantages of co-education
outweigh its disadvantages? This is
a question that was before the Dia
lectic Senate Tuesday night. - "Yes,"
say . Senators Brown, Gilreath, and
others. "No,"- says Senators Caton,
Norwood, and others.
Senator- Brown stated that the ad-
is scneauieai " v""v"" ",v'
The Alumni I learning facts from books. . If they
association has arranged these , two
speakers especially for the Univer
sitys 12,000 ; living alumni who are
scattered all over the United States.
Since 1892 Dr. Cobb has been a
were knowledge of an encyclopedia
would supercede college training.
Education is learning to meet the
facts of life.; In a school where there
are only boys one gets only the mas-
I 1: ' f - J a.; i j
member of the University faculty yiewpomu uu-euucauon oroaa
and Ts nne of the best known men in ens the students outlook. Even the
Chapel Hill campus life. He is said disadvantage of the -embarrassment
to be as well known by the alumni of scussmg some matters m a class
as anv other man on the faculty. where there are both boys and girls
Mr. Andrews wilf sneak on the is turned into an advantage by ob-
diffl nf TTnlvprsitv TW. TTe taining both the masculine and fem-
'Tiger Rag," "Sugar," "Just
Like a Melody," and "Melan
choly Baby" on Program.
Paul -Whiteman and his concert or
chestra will play in Memorial Hall
tomorrow night, at 8 :00 P. M. in the
opening program presented by the stu
dent entertainment committee. The
committee has ,' asked that everyone
notice tha.the preformance is to be
gin sharply at 8 o'clock instead of at
8:30 as was previously announced.
The doors will be closed during num
bers. ' .
Whiteman's orchestra will come to
the rear of Memorial Hall and will
stop on the siding at that place. His
company comes in two large pullman
cars. There are forty men in . the
group of which thirty-three are musi
cians. A large quantity of scenery
and effects is carried by the company.
1 Nine' hundred and fifty student
fees have already been collected, and
three hundred and twenty five season
tickets have been sold to faculty mem
bers and townspeople. The capacity
of Memorial Hall is about 1700 seats.
The remaining season tickets arego-
ing fast and a number of single &d
missions will be sold at the perfor
mance, so a full house is anticipated
(Continued en page four)
The directory of the 1928 stud
ent body has been completed and is
now ready to be distributed by the
M. C. A. The directory this year
will differ from that of last, year in
that it will be mimeographed rather
than the printed booklet of last year.
This will make it possible for the
students to obtain the directory sev
eral months earlier than jisual. How
ever, it will contain the same infor
mation that has leen found in the. di
rectories of the preceeding years.
A faculty directory will follow the
student directory during the next
The directories will not be deliver
ed at the Y building , but wiir be dis
tributed to the rooms of the, students.
GolfersrWiU Meet r
In Gerrard Today
A meeting of all students interested
in the University golf team will be
held in Gerrard Hall during Chapel
today. Officials urge Old men to be
present at this first meeting, and
new men are invited. Plans for the
coming year will be discussed.
Senator Caton defined a truly co-
eaucauonai institution as one . m
which men and women are admitted
to all classes on an equal footing. T3y
Musical selections will be rendered comparing co-educational and nqn-
Ma- co-educational schools he showed that
the non-co-educational schools were
advancing more rapidly.
Senator Norwood launched a
strong: attack . against the bill, but.
he warned new members that Sena
tors often produced argument con-
LibrarV Congestion trary t0 their opinions. He attacked
' i 1 x; 1 ii !
cu-euucauon on tne grouna tnat
Work is going forward rapidly on many students hesitate to express
the new additions to the taw Building, their opinion before mixed classes.
The reading room is being enlarged Presence of co-eds on the campus
to twice its present size and three new J tends to diverge the attention of stu-
offices are beinsr added. The Univer- dents, he declared.
graduated with the class of 1893,
and is now president of the Alumni
association, as well as a member of
the Executive . Committee of the Uni
versity Board of Trustees.
', Musical selections will b
by Wex Malone, of Asheville.
lone has broadcasted several times
over "station WWNC, Asheville.
New Reading Room
Will Relieve Law
Senator Brown met this attack by
asking which would divert a boy
more "taking two hours to check a
date or taking five minutes?" .
f- The' negative was . about to intro-
hew argument when the lack of
sity building department is making
all the furniture for these rooms. The
concrete has been poured and' the
rooms will be ready for use in a short
while. : - :.. , :
The new reading room .will relieve
the present crowded conditions. Ill time made it necessary ta table the
will enable more reference books to J bill "until the next meeting. ; .
be displayed where they are accessi
ble to the students. The library will
not .be enlarged any, however.
There will be a new office for the
dean, one for the librarian, and an
office, for the Law Review.
Poteat Will SpeaK
Here This Month
The Dialectic Senate is considering
the adoption of a standard nin.
Senators Gilreath, Alexander, and
McPherson have been gjaced on a
committee which will present defi
nite plans to the . Senate at the next
meeting. . : .- .
f Plans are also . being made for the
Sophomore-Junior debate which will
soon be held between the Di and Phi.
Senators Brown, Alexander, and
Smith have been - placed on a debate
Dr. W. L. Poteat, president Emeri
tus of Wake Forest College, will give c - mit
a senes oi lectures nere ucwcer-io,
17, 18 under the auspices of the
School of Religion. : -
It is expected that a large number
of students will take the opportunity
of hearing the noted
educator who will include in his se- at the Christian
At Christian Church
Throughout the remainder of thi3
lecturer and weelc Devotional Services will be held
church at 7:30
Moral Dynamic," "The Social Aim of conducted by Rev. B. J. Howard.
T t I nni T x o ' 1 I a i j x a i ...
Order." I services. v . ':.