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8:30-9:30 A. M.
TAR HEEL OFFICE
SOPHOMORE SMOKER
9 O'CLOCK TONIGHT
SWAIN HALL
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Y1U CHAPEL HILL, N. O,
Y.M.C.A. Lists Many Features
For This Year's Attractions
Dr. Seerley, Mr. Barnett, Mr.
Gray, and Other Noted Men
To Appear Here.
A very interesting program
has been planned by the Y for
the coming year which will in
clude some of the besf speakers
ever to be heard on a college
campus.
This program will begin Oc
tober 8 when the campus will
have the pleasure of hearing Dr.
F. N. Seerley of Springfield,
Mass., who will give several
talks on the subject of "Rational
Sex Life." Mr Seerley will be
gin his program with a short
talk in chapel and will end with
a mass meeting that night at
Memorial hall at 7:30. He has
also promised to meet all
students desiring personal or
group interviews at any time
during the afternoon.
The second speaker on the pro
gram will be Eugene E. Bar
nett of Shanghai, China, ' who
will be here on October 13 and
14 and will speak on "The For
eign Situation in China." He
will begin his program with a
sermon in one of the local
churches at 11 o'clock Sunday
morning to all students. He will
speak again Monday morning in
chapel and will close his pro- j
gram with an address to a joint
session of the three Y cabinets
on Monday night. Throughout
his stay here, Mr. Barnett will
be availably for interviews to all
students desiring to talk with
him.
Mr. Barnett, who is an alum
nus of the University, has for
the past 20 years been in charge
of the Y work in China among
the universities and colleges, and
during the late Chinese revolu
tions he remained at Ms post
and counciled daily with govern
ment officials, besides attending
to his duties with the college life"
of China.
The Y office is at present mak
ing a special effort to bring to
the campus one of the most out
standing cotton-mill men in the
south who will address the stu
dent body on "The Present In
dustrial Situation in North Car
olina." The name and the date
of this'speaker will be announced
later.
On November 6, 7 and 8 the
students will hear Mr. A. Her
(Continued on page four)
SOPHOMORES TQ
SMOKE TONIGHT
Y Quartet Will Perform at First
Class Smoker.
President Ben Aycock of the
sophomore class anounces that
the annual sophomore smoker
will he held tonierht at- 9:00
o'clock in Swain hall. The occa
sion will be used for the election
of a class treasurer to fill the
vacancy caused by the failure of
John Green, who was elected
last spring, toreturn to the
University this year.
The Y quartet, composed of
Steve Lynch, Jr., J. E. Miller,
J. C. Connolly, and Wofford
Humphreys, will render a num
ber of vocal selections during
the program. The principal
speaker of the occasion will be
Mr. R. B. House, executive sec
retary of the university. Re
freshments will be served at the
conclusion of the program.
President Aycock urges that all
members of the class be present.
Rushing: Limited To
Frat House Friday
- The Inter-Fraternity Coun
cil wishes to call the atten
tion of all fraternity men
and freshmen to section 3 of
the by-laws whiah state that
all rushing for the first two
days,Friday and Saturday,
is strictly limited to the fra
ternity houses.
TICKETS ON SALE '
FOR PLAYMAKERS
Seven Productions to. Be Given
This Year; Possibly Eighth
By Advanced Members.
Season tickets for the Caro
lina Playmakers' productions
will go on sale today, according
to an announcement by Hubert
Heffner, associate director of the
organization. The price of the
season ticket will be $1.50, and
the sale will be limited to nine
hundred tickets. The price of
individual performances will be
$1.
The season's program calls
for seven productions, with the
probability of the addition of an
eighth attraction in the form of
a. studio presentation by ad
vanced members of the Play
makers. This performance will
be open only to holders of sea
son tickets. Tickets will be on
saleat" the Book Exchange, the
Student Supply Store, or they
may be procured from special
representatives on- the campus.
The season's program .follows :
October 24, 25, 26: Original
Folk Plays.
November 2 : Henry L. South-
wick, Shakespearan Actor.
November 7, 8, 9 : "Job's Kin-
folks" (3 acts) by Loretto Car
roll Bailey.
January 30, 31, February 1:
A Modern American Comedy.
March 6; 7, 8: Original Folk
Plays. -
April 4, 5: Performance by a
Visiting Company.
May 16, 17: Forest Theatre
Production.
Debate Squad to Meet
The first meeting of the de
bate squad will take place to
night at 7:30 in 201 Murphey.
All men who are interested in
any phase of forensic activity
are requested to be present.
As was the case last year, all
intercollegiate debaters will be
chosen from the squad. '
At the same time the debate
class will also be formed. One
half course academic credit will
be given for fulfilling the re
quirements of the class.'
Negro Bootlegger
Caught.
Earl Oldham, negro, was ar
rested Tuesday afternoon for
the illegal possession of liquor
by Deputy Sheriff G. A. Hearn
in the negro section of Chapel
Hill. Oldhanl had been under
suspect by the police- for some
time, and was chased Saturday
night by Sheriff . Hearn but
eluded capture. He was placed
in the local iail in default of
$100 bond.
The British are now beginning
to experience the maintenance
and repair cost of that Pales
tine mandate The Indianapolis
Sun.
Bullock Explains
Rules to Freshmen
In, the form of an announce
ment Wednesday morning Dean
Bradshaw urged all men inter
ested in M. C. A. work to
buy their tickets for the forth
coming banquet to be held in
the Methodist Church Friday
night.
Bullock took a few minutes to
the interf rater nity council, was
then introduced by Dean Brad
shaw. Bulluck took a few minutes to
explain in detail the rules of the
rushing seasons this year. He
especially emphasized the desir
ability of each man doing all
that he could to help enforce the
rules. He continued by telling
that rushing is being done this
year according to a hew plan,
and will naturally require the
earnest cooperation of each indi
vidual in insuring the success of
the plafns. He also asked that
each man upon receiving an in
vitation to visit a particular fra
ternity, house regard that as a
duty and make a special effort
to comply with the offer of the
invitation. The failure to do so
automatically, bars the offender
from ever becoming a member
of any fraternity while at the
University.
He completed his talk by
it 1 i
warning tnose persons in tne
process of being rushed to dis
regard fraternity propaganda
and to discriminate between two
or more bids with equal unpre
judiced and reasonable pro
cedure. Dean Bradshaw followed Mr.
Bullock's instructive talk by ad
vising that no man feel hurt or
left out because he does not re
ceive a fraternity bid. All men
cannot be fraternity leaders,
and all campus leaders are not
fraternity men. It is very es
sential that tljis be kept in mind
at all times.
Judge Winston Says
Mass Production Is
Motto of Moderns
Decrying the passing of the
days, of individuality, Judge
Robert W. Winston urged the
senior class at its first smoker
in Swain hall Tuesday night to
cooperate in all their ventures.
"We are living in an age of mass
production, and we must keep
abreast of the times," the Judge
said.
Following the talk by Judge
Winston, officers of the class out
lined the program for the com
ing year. An orchestra and re
freshments enlivened the eve
ning. Bob Graham was elected stu
dent councilman for the senior
class to succeed Bill Chandler
who failed to return to school.
Graham defeated J. C. Williams
by a. few votes. Harry Galland
was eliminated on the first bal
lot. Carter to Speak To
Engineer Students
Mr. R. D. Carter, toll engi
neer of the American Telephone
and Telegraph Company in Ven
ezuela, will speak to the students
in the engineering school to
night at 7:30 in room 319, Phil
lips hall. Mr. Carter will dis
cuss the subject of "Foreign
Service."
There is no question about th'e
Hoovercrats "staying in the
party but there is argument
about which party. The Dallas
News. '
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1929
Police Warning'
Against Drinking
. Chief Lloyd of thetChapel Hill i
police force, in a statement to
the press yesterday,1 issued a
warning to. the students of the
University relative to the foot
ball game Saturday afternoon.
"Drinking and ungentlemanly
conduct has been at a minimum
so far this quarter," Chief Lloyd
stated in an interview with a
representative of the Tar Reel,
"and it is to the advantage of
the students that such a condi
tion remain. The Chapel Hill
police force wishes to cooperate
in every way to aid the -students,,
of, the University; but'Hrlnking
arid unruly- conduct on ; f the
the streets of the town will not
be tolerated.
"Realizing that college -students
are naturally possessed
with a great amount of bois
terousness, we try to give the
benefit of the doubt, to -e in
dent in every instance Bat
youthful good spirits are -
ly different from intoxic .. a.
The town will be filled with v
eral thousand out of town
peop! - the roHrr af Chapel
Hill will have their hands full
restraining these people."
Chief Lloyd also said that the
police department only wanted
the cooperation of the students
during the football game, and
the police would do the rest. ..r .
Research Institute
r Collects Material
Of Social Sciences
Zl anicipaP KJovernment" Crime," 'and
Human Geography Figure Prom
inently in Study.
In view of the fact, that in
formation from the University
institute for research" ill social
science will figure prominently
in future issues of the new Daily
Tar Heel, Dr. Katharine Jocher,
assistant director of the depart
ment, has prepared the follow
ing information for publication
in this paper:
In' July, 1924, the institute for
research in social science was or
ganized at the University of
North Carolina for the purpose
of making detailed studies in the
social sciences arising chiefly out
of state and regional conditions-.
A long term research program
was worked out based upon cer
tain major fields with a number
of concrete, detailed studies in
each field. These major fields
of investigation include county
and municipal government, so
cial institutions, crime and crim
inal justice, taxation, social-in
dustrial relations, collection of
historical source materials,, so
cial history, the Negro, folk
backgrounds, the southern co
operatives, ana numan geog
raphy.
The board of governors of the
institute consists of President H.
W. Chase as chairman and the
following representatives of the
several social sciences: Profes
sor E. C. Branson, Dean D. D.
Carroll, Professor R. D. W. Con
nor, Professor Frank P. Gra
ham, Dr. J. G. deR. Hamilton,
Dr. A. M. Jordan, Dr. Howard
W. Odum, Dr. J. F. Royster, Dr.
M. R. Trabue, Dr. L. R. Wilson.
The present staff includes Dr.
Howard W. Odum, director ; Dr..
Katharine Jocher, assistant di
rector; Professor Ernest R.
Groves and Dr. T. J. Woofter,
Jr., research professors; Dr;
Roy ,M. Brown, Dr. Clarence
Heer, Miss Harriet L. Herring,
Dr. Guion Griffis Johnson, Dr.
Guy B.' Johnson, Dr. Rupert B.
Continued on page four)
Dr.Otto Stuhlman
Students Work
Football Tickets
The ticket exchange office
will be open in the lobby of
the Y.M.C.A. building today
and tomorrow for the purpose
of exchanging student ticket
coupons for tickets for the
Wake Forest game Saturday.
All students must make the
exchange during these days
as no exchanges will be made
after Friday. The office will
be open from 10 A. 31. to 5
P. Mon both days.
TAYLOR SOCIETY
GETS UNDER WAY
Burnett Manbeck, Whitton, and
Nash Officers of Com
merce Group.
First steps toward the begin
ning of activities by the Univer
ty of North Carolina student
9 h of the Taylor society, in
ternational organization for the
promotion of the science of busi
ness management, were taken at
a meeting of the officers and the
advisor of the branch held Tues
day evening.
At this meeting it was decid
ed that during this year the so
ciety would meet once a month,.
and that after the organization
meeting to be held about October
15, the meetings would be given
I over to addresses by men prom
inent m the field of business
management and administra
tion. The University of North Caro
lina branch of the Taylor soci
ety was organized" during " the
first part "of the spring quarter
last year and held a series of
meetings which culminated in a
final meeting at which Harlow
S. Person, managing director of
the society, delivered an address
on "The Origin, Development,
and Influence of Scientific Man
agement." .
Officers of the society as elect
ed last spring are W. C. Bur
nett, president; Bill Manbeck,
vice-president; Beaumert Whit
ton, secretary; and Strudwick
Nash, treasurer. Professor G.
TSchwenning of the school of
commerce is the advisor of the
local society.
Law School Opens
Official opening of the law
school will be held at 10:30
o'clock this morning in the law
building. Although new stu
dents have attended classes for
the' past three days, all mem
bers of the faculty will be intro
duced to them for the first time.
R. B. House, secretary to the
president, will welcome the stu
dents to the University. Fol
lowing the welcoming address
Waddell Gholson, president ot
the law school association, will
introduce the faculty. The pro
gram will be short and visitors
are invited.
Frosh To Visit Frats
Mr. Francis Bradshaw, dean
of students, announces that fra
ternity invitations will be de
livered to the freshmen this af
ternoon and tonight, asking the
freshmen to call at the frater
nity houses ' during the pre
scribed hours on Friday and
Saturday. The invitations were
delayed because of the difficulty
in securing the local addresses
of the freshmen.
NUMBER 6
Says German
More Than Heels
Gives Information about Ger
man Conditions in Germany
During Conversation Tues
day; Air Traveling Popular
On Continent.
Students at the University of
North Carolina who think they
are overburdened with work
and whose professors require
much more scholastic activity
than is necessary should certain
ly thank their lucky stars that "
they are not attending a Ger
man university.
Such was the impression giv
en by Dr. Otto Stuhlman, Jr., in
the course of a rambling conver
sation Tuesday in which he made
many interesting remarks about
conditions in Germany, France,
Belgium and England, as he ob
served them during the past
summer.
Probably one of the most curi
ous things that Dr. Stuhlman
described was his' asking, for
Dutch cheese while in Holland.
He called for the cheese by
name, and when the waiter
shook his head and said that he
had never heard of it, the pro
fessor from North Carolina
showed the shape of the article
to be round by a movement -of
his hands and then told the wait
er that the article he wanted
was red. The waiter suddenly
caught the meaning. The most
astounding part came when the
waiter replied that the common
red spherical cheese which comes
ffrom Holland is made only for
export and it not used at all in
the country where it is made.
v "Flying , is quite common,"
saloT DrT Stuhlman. "The price
offare by air is roughly twice
that of a first-class ticket by rail
and water. At one of the larg
est airports, airplanes were ar
riving and departing with the
regularity of railroad trains,
and the funny part of it was that
there was apparently no inter
est in these many comings and
(Continued on page four)
Playmakers Select
Comedies for Tour
"Magnolia's Man," a moun
tain comedy by Gertrude Wil
son Coffin, and an - unnamed
domestic comedy of young mar
ried people, by Catherine Nolan,
were the plays selected at the
author's reading Tuesday night
at the Playmakers Theatre to
be produced for the Playmakers'
northern tour, November 15 to
30. To these two new plays will
be added "The No 'Count Boy,"
a negro comedy by Paul Green,
written some years ago but
never produced by the Play
makers. "The Devil's Doll," a witch
play , by Mary Margaret Russell,
and "Pegleg Scuttergold or the
Pirate's Thirteenth Bride," a
burlesque of North Carolina pi
rate days by Frank S. Howell,
were chosen to be reserved for
later production. "The Devil's
Doll" received high praise from
the audience, who were asked to
vote on the readings. The play
committee making the selections
for the tour consisted of Profes
sors Gregory Paine, J. C. Lyons,
Russel Potter, Rev. A. S. Law
rence, and Miss Margaret Vale.
Tryouts for these plays will
be held in the Playmakers Thea
tre on Monday, September 30,
at 4:30. Copies of the plays
can be obtained at the main
desk of the library after Sep
tember 27. The tryouts are
open to all, including freshmen.
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