MEETING OF CHESS CLUB
7:30 j?. M.
MEETINGS. OF DI AND PHI
NEW WEST AND NEW EAST
M l rCf
III! c 1
CHAPEL HILL, N. O, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1932
HARRY JEMS IS
I OF ENGINEERING
Harry Jenks, Recognized Au
thority in Field, Replaces
!, professor Harry Neville
' J"enks, who is regarded as one
of the foremost authorities in
sanitary and hydraulic engineer
ing in the United States has re
placed Professor Thorndyke Sa
ville in the school of engineer
ing. Professor -Saville has ac
cepted a position at New York
Professor Jenks has had six
teen years of both teaching and
practical experience, including
lour years at Iowa State college,
where he was in charge of sani
tary and hydraulic engineering,
and at the same time, was sani
tary engineer for the Iowa En
gineering Experiment Station.
He also is a frequent contributor
r fn ori neeriner neriodicals and
professional journals. .
For the last two years Pro
fessor Jenks has been engaged
as a private consulting engineer
in Berkeley, California, during
-which time he handled quite
few large engineering undertak
ings. He is from Missouri, and
Students In Geology
Four members of the ad
vanced geology class and Dr. G.
R. MacCarthy of the University
were members of the transcon
tinental study tour during the
past summer. This tour lasted
for eight weeks and visited
southwest 1 Canada, the Pacific
Northwest, and the Olympic
games at Los Angeles. The four
students received college credits
in geology on this tour.
Dr. John G. Douglas visited
places of historical and geologi
cal interest in the British Isles,
France, and Switzerland while
he was abroad this summer.
Three other advanced geology
students from the University
took geology field courses at the
University of Texas field camps
in southwestern Texas.
Ed Lanier And Brother Give Own
Version Of Good Samaritian Act
Self -Help Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. and His Brother Give Up
Their Beds in Room to Two Gentlemen Slightly Misin
formed by Sign "Guest Room" Painted on Door.
PHI TO DISCUSS
Bills Concerning New FootbaU
Rules and Birth Control WiU
Also Be Discussed.
Ed Lanier, self-help secretary
of the Y. M. C. A. and his broth
er, Brasel, struck a new high re
cently for interpretation of the
much-quoted Good Samaritan
act. ' !
The occurrence, which might
be likened to the legend of the
Arab and his camel, occurred
last Friday evening. The broth
ers, who room at the "Y," went
to the mid-night show. Thor
oughly unaccustomed to. return
ing to their domiciles at the un
earthly hour of 2:00 a. m., they
were keenly intent on getting to
bed as quickly as possible.
Upon arriving at their sleep
ing quarters, they were aston
ished to find their beds occupied
by two heavily snoring and ap
parently unconcerned young
gentlemen. At this point, the
Good Samaritan touch entered
the proceedings. Showing a true
Y. M. C. A. spirit of fraternity
to all their fellows, they tip-toed
out of the room to another di-
con- rectly across the hall. To their
The Phi Assembly will
vene in its second meeting of trioled amazement.
the year tonight at 7 :00 o'clock persons were as fast asleep there
in Viri Phi Aaaomhlv hall nn tflfi nn Vio?v rniQO in tho nthor rnnm
" ill. tliC ill aauuv"wj - 1 CLk Clival. A. XkXiA, CA-O ill wiv iiivi. a w
moved with his wife, and their jfourth floor of ew East build- Sledding was getting hard
T I 1 J- I I ill 1 4 ... iiis1
ing. now. Alter they decided to nna
Three resolutions are sched- the campus policeman, Blake, to
uled for discussion. The first arrange for a room in the base
is, "Resolved: That since the ment of Steele, they encountered
Young Democrats club, the
v1Tlfy PAmihliVans club, and r. U. Doaru lYieeis rui
nthPrDoiiticai clubs on this cam- First Time This Year
L;ni ny,;mnc5fioa smrl Viavp. not
1 1 II . 1 tltAl lW14VW-v
The entertainment commiuwi Q . -
two children to Chapel im,
September 1. He began his
work in the University with the
opening of the fall quarter.
LAW SCHOOL TO
Hamilton-Hobgood who did his
own Samaritan act by obligingly
offering to take care of Brasel.
Despite his exemplary action
toward the intruders, curiosity
eventually mastered Ed and he
returned to find out what those
two fellows were doing in his
room. When he reached his des
tination, he suffered the third
shock of what must have been
one astounding evening to him.
Just a Mistake
The invaders were wide-awake
and thoroughly up and about.
After profuse apologies, Ed dis
covered that they were led to
enter the room by an erroneous
sign on the door bearing the in
formation "Guest Room." This
sign was painted on the door
some years ago, before Ed took
over the room as permanent
The pair had just arrived
from Wilmington for the Vand
erbilt game and had evidently
been well-informed of the hospi
tality and service accorded by
the Y. M. C. A.
The general self-help director
topped off the evening by telling
his "guests" to go right ahead
and use the room for a good
night's rest. His own resting
place that night is still a matter
New Instructors In
The Romance language de
partment has two new teachers
to take the place of two who
have not returned this year. J.
A. Hamilton, Jr., is teaching
French in the place of Mr. Stab
ler. Mr. Hamilton taught last
year at the Citadel. Mr. F. C.
Hayes is a part-time instructor
in Spanish, taking the place of
Gallardo. Both of these new in
structors are , very capable in
structors and are valuable addi
tions to the department.
The Romance language de
partment, with Dr. W. M. Dey
as the head, is one of the most
efficient and active departments
in the University. Although it
has been short of three men for
offer able instruction.
PROFIT SHOWN IN
RECENT AUDIT OF
P. U. BOARD BOOKS
Publications Union Board De
clares Profit for the First
Time in Its History.
The University publications
board showed a net profit for
the year 1931-32 of $2,788.19,
according to an audit issued last
week by Professor J. M. Lear,
treasurer of the Publications
Union Board. The statement re
leased showed that the Bucca
neer was the only publication
that was published at a loss, the
amount being $44.90. This is the
best year's operation for the past
A similar statement issued
last year for the year 1930-31
revealed a total net loss of $1,-
182. The greatly better financial
condition this year results from
increased student fees, lower
printing costs, and a more effi
cient administrative policy, es
pecially in the collection of bills.
During the year 1930-31, the
Yackety Yack was the only pub
lication that showed a net pro-
Beginning October 13, the f nr th vp.ar. as comoared
University extension division will with every publication showing
i i n J 1 1
conduct a series oi twelve lec- a profit this year except the Hue- .
tures at Henderson which have Caneer. This year the Yackety
been arranged for the benefit of Yack netted a profit of $1,783.31,
the Henderson women s ciud. aT1d the Daily Tar Heel and
The series starts its second Carolina Maaazine showed a pro-
. Jl T . J i- - 1 - - - .
year witn lectures to uegiu uus fit of $1,049.75.
IS ARRANGED BY
Extension Division Will Con
duct Group of Twelve
New Book Is Edited
By Howard W. Odum
The Publications Union Board
f its fir at. official
Wll V11VU wj
of the law school will give an JS, atmosphere ing of the year yesterday
- - i -;,v ir, TYinin iignteiieu iunwva , ff Bill Hoffman, senior
inioiiuai - "V their activity at the University . , , ' ,
reception room of Graham Me- - The representative, failed to return
xnorial Thursday night at 8:00 readg as to scho ol this year an naywooa
o'clock. - nivi. tw new Weeks, president of the student
TV. f,,.nltv will be presented ":;:r7; n body appointed Tom Walker m
tothe law students at this thne concernlng the kick-off, substi- bsneWMforth6tofflilll!
After tne. presentation uieic tutions, use of hands, and tne v ' ay.
-n v,. x iiTitil 2:00 ? ; i.-. 'w. year were : Robert Woerner,
vyiii v o aeaa oan nave uupaucu '" . , . T , T;n
o'clock followed by refreshments. , . of the game rather than Pres.dent; and Lonnie Ml
J r served f7 , j ,i,m secretary. Other business
7; of 'snts and pro- TrZZ bef ore the rneetmg ; was
x,. 4. t,mi 4- evioc annrooriation to the Yackety
Usss r;st' yea," The last bUl, 1?
xenu a jjicluxc w "Kesorvea : mat xne uismuu- . . . . ,nM, .
theatre, given through the cour- tiSof written matter and the revision 'nJe tonuses to the
- u . . . . business managers oi tne van-
icstr rT H I i iTTl 1 MI. I nrtvinn rn hirTn fnT1-
vt-ojr IT1V1I1K VJJ. ouvitc vxx U-i;4-:n-na
t- enprtaiTiment committee hv licensed nhvsiciansr p .
AXA "VV vw.-.-.-- " I 11 VA ' 7 m. v I
for this year is composed of the should be legalized by congress." GREENLAW CLUB PICKS
Cannon, president ot tne law in debating and iorensic
school student body; Archie Al- work are invited to attend the
len, Herman Merriel, and Carey meeting.
Parker. They have many inter
Dr. Howard W. Odum, head of
the department of sociology and
director of the institute for re
search in social science, has edit
ed and arranged for publication
the lectures of the late Franklin
Henry Giddings under the title,
Civilization and Society: An Ac
count Of the Development and
Behavior of Human Society.
These lectures are taken from
the late Columbia professor's
rfirsonal naners. This book is a
I " A. A
recent publication of Henry Holt
Dr. Odum has also contributed
the last chapter on social
sciences in a new book published
by the Viking Press, Prospecting
for Heaven: Some Conversations
about Science And the Good
Life, by Edwin R. Embree.
fall. October 13 Dr. E. McNeill
Poteat, pastor of the Pullen Me
morial church in Raleigh, will
lecture on "China." Dr. W. J.
McKee, professor of education at
the University will lecture on
Dr. Knight to Speak
The third of this group will
(Continued on last page)
PROGRAM TO BE
HELD THIS YEAR
Haywood Weeks, president of
the student body, plans to con
tinue the annual exercise known
-pfnroa planned for the Two Students Undergo
oominff school year which will be Appendicitis Operation T Swedenberg,
At a meeting of the members
of the Edward Greenlaw club
for graduate students Friday
night in Smith building, Hugh
Six men were confined to the
TTTKTmi accfYFCTTTIVE mftrmary yesteraay m!" - I Hunter, vice-president;
JUNIOR CLASS EXtiLUiiv , , nesses Their r u , ! . . .
- II v o n pr. ireasuici
names are: C. A. Jensen, East , COr.wt
i.1 1V1V jJiuw j
COMMITTEE WILL MEET
. - - I -v -r -r TTT CI TjAnAMthn
A meeting of the execuuvc uiougc, . w-r.
wi i T-T-rf-m nT r h nil I ivii I '
South Carolina, was voted presi
dent of the club. Elwood C.
Helen Gores, secretary, were
Following the election of of-
I. C. GRIFFIN ADDRESSES
WILSON COUNTY GROUP
be a talk on Iraq by Dr. Edgar stigated by ex-president Mayne
W. Knight, professor of educa- Albright last year. Activities
tion here, following this Ur. Day marks the f ormal beginning
Francis JtiicKman ot tne scnooi oi ,roQT. nf pridpavnr and
religion at Duke will speak on achieVment in the various fields
vyummuii 1'duuia m avciigivno. of activities here at uaronna.
Dr. Raymond Adams will offer rri,0 w;n Vp. rlaee
w i iir-i & i a. uuii vwaa r
two lectures, one on "Contem-L 00iTWir nnT-inrl Hnrinor this
cLs aooinwij fs.f z
porary Puritans," and the other month and cans for the presen
on "Thoreau and the Machine." fQf nf lpors in the dif-
I VUbXVXX VJk w-w. '
The club will hear Lamar frt branches of student life
i i i f il ' 1 J? I
Stnngneio oi tne institute oi
folk music lecture on "Folk
Music m Native Drama. ur. UaiVnlnT- nrtivitv.
Archibald Henderson will talk The purp0se of this exercise
on "The Plays of Bernard Tl!1f 1A n(iw mpmbers of the
I XKJ 1liWV VAAW w
Shaw." and Professor FredericK TTiNroifv ac wpII as the old.
tt tt t n OI 1- I
1. iS.ocn win ffive a, onanespei- mQ,r tT1nw tliPSP various eaders.
ian reading the title of which is an(j bear the aims and plans for
to be announced later. Li..-- mm'mtr vear in their branch
of campus life.
here, and they will in turn give
a short talk concerning their
CUinmiHW ui J " . I , TTrr:ii.
has been called by Clyde Edwm Maple m i ; i.ee ureer ., uu. ? . w. W. Herson de
a 4 1 A- . I I I nl A 1 I I J T Iv I VI I " P r
Boyles, president, in Uranan, '-"'.. " Uvered a short address in which
Memorial for Thursday night. Mountain; and C D. Kellenber . gize and enroll.
il Aic,naa nlans of ger. Greensboro
4eclr th; year and I Thomas Bennett, of Wade,
Trill hear the reports of tne poro anQ exauu
treasurer and secretary. t wiumma - -
(were opera ieu uu iw o,".
citis last Wednesday at the
,; Watts hospital in Durham. Al
though both cases were pro
nounced serious, the patients
are recovering rapidly.
RYjiTirMs Harmon, general sec
nf Wp Tntemational Y. M.
r A rnTriTYiitt.pe will be honored
tonight at a special supper sched
uled for 6:30 o'clock in the Duke
university banquet hall. Imme
diately 'after the supper he will
address the Duke "Y" assem
Delegates from Carolina wil
-hp twti Franr.is Bradshaw, Bill
IVIpTTpp nrpsident of the "Y,"
.and Harry F. Comer, secretary
. of the "Y." 1 . ; 7
ment of the graduate school. He
also mentioned briefly the pro
gress made by the students in the
school and told of the graduates
from other schools. President
Frank P. Graham attended the
meeting but gave no address.
Books of tickets for the en
tire college year admitting the
bearer to the complete series of
entertainments given each year
by the University can be secured;
for $3.00 in. room 2p3, South
building, between 9:00 and 5 :00
o'clock every day.
Book Market Readings
Professor I. C. Griffin of the
school of education, has return
ed from Wilson, where he at
tended the Wilson county and
city principal's meetings Wed
nesday and Thursday of last
At the Wednesday meeting
Jule B. Warren, secretary of the
North Carolina education asso
ciation, presented the cause of
the association. Griffin then
gave a short speech on "Super
vision of the High Schools.'
Other out-of-town speakers in
eluded Dr. R. H. Wright, presi
dent of Eastern Carolina Teach
ers college, and Dr. W. K.
Greene and Dr. A. M. Proctor,
both of Duke.
CHANGE IS MADE IN
RESERVE BOOK FINES r. b. HOUSE SPEAKS AT
. FRESHMAN ASSEMBLY
A change has been made m . .
;he fines for delayed reserve R. B. House, executive secre-
books by the library department, tary of the University, offered
The old fine was thirty cents for many valuable suggestions to
the first hour or fraction there-(freshmen at yesterday s assem-
The Book Market has an
nounced that the second in its
series of afternoon readings is
nlanned this afternoon in the
book shop at 4 :30 o'clock.
George Horner, of the Uni
versity English department, will
continue his reading from Ste
phen Leacock's humorous volume
Afternoons in Utopia.
of and five cents for each ad
ditional hour or fraction thereof.
Students now failing to com
ply with the rules of the reserve
reading books will have to pay
fine of twenty-five cents for
the first hour or fraction, and
ten cents for each additional
hour or fraction thereof. Stu
dents failing to pay these fines
are denied the privilege of using
the reserve books.
bly. He stated that confusion
and lack of concentration were
the primary factors in causing
so many men to fail during the
first quarter. "Worry about
financial matters, boredom and
Thumbitness' (the excessive use
of the thumb in waving passing
motorists) are three things, to
avoid," he said. He stressed the
advisability of using time to an
Meetings of the local Kiwanis
and Rotary clubs will take place
this week as usual. The Ki
wanis club will meet in the base
ment of the Methodist church at
6 :30 o'clock while the notary
club will - conduct its weekly
meeting at the Carolina Inn to
Continuing with the series of
smokers for the various dormi
tories, the management of Gra
ham Memorial entertained the
residents of Aycock dormitory
last evening. Tonight, Lewis
will be the guest, and Wednes
day and Thursday the manage
ment will be host to Everett and
Students Defer Payment
One thousand and twenty-nine
notes were signed by students
deferring payment for , their
room-rents and registration fees
at the beginning of the fall quar
ter this year. Totaling $75,519,
these notes ranged from periods
of five days to a month. ; The
average, note was for approxi