THE ONLY COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH
A JOURNAL 07
EDITORIAL PHONE 4151
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.; FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1936
BUSINESS FHOXE 41 $6
by Phil Hammer
X Few Campus Leaders Com
ment on Important Issues
South Building Men Get Warm
m T Pefeate Gaininlbirndlge Ena iSnngflsinadl
Student-Faculty Day Will Carry
Holiday Regulations, Says House
Committee Sets Plan
Deadline January 25
All Program and Schedule Ma
terial Must be Submitted
By Above Date
University Club Talks
Committees Discuss Work For Annual
Event to be Held in Spring
We made a little unofficial sur
vey yesterday to find out what ALUMNI
campus leaders thought on the
swarm of issues which have been January 25 was set as a dead
invading these pages of late, line for all organization plans
Here are the results, expressed and program arrangements for
generally and with no flair for Student-Faculty Day by- the
policy: joint student-faculty committee,
Highway accidents: "The best which met for the first time this
way to eliminate them is by get- quarter yesterday afternoon.
tmg the students conscious 01 By tnat date all exhibits. nro-
the appalling nearness of Death grams, arrangements, and sche
on the Roads. It'snot.laws that dule material will be submitted
we need, but thought." and definitely decided upon by
... if " tlT 1 A.' . .' .,, --" .
Health ratings : uocai resiau- tne suD-committees arranging
rants have suffered unduly by for the affair.
. i i i i t I
student boycott ana snouia oe Alumni Participation
congratulated for their high The General Alumni Assembly
standards now. Something's wiU hoid its annual winter meet
screwy when ratings jump so ing on Student-Faculty Day,
high so quickly, but we don't which met with enthusiastic ap
know what." proval of the committee. A
Student entertainments: "For slight change in schedule was
the most part, they're alright as made to provide for alumni par
they are. The committee is do- ticipation in the mammoth pro
ing its best. You can't please all gram which has been devised for
the people any or all of the the affair which will take place
time." February 13.
Consolidation: answers omit- Dean R. B. House reported
ted, as sense of responsible cen- yesterday that Student-Faculty
sorship overcomes your column- Day has been officially set aside
ist. , as a University holiday and that
Athletic subsidization: "You the regular probation rules re
can't get away from it, so why lating to before andafte'r holi
try to fight for purity? Our ath- day schedules will be in effect,
letic officials aren't telling all (Continued on page two)-
'"coSLives: "Get rid of fATHS OF GLORY.
them and substitute an entire . ,UTATm1r,n
course of review in the major. CAST ANNOUNCED
They are not only of no use, but
they also are damaging to many Tentative Cast of Latest Play
students." maker Production Contains
Swain hall: "You can't make 49 Men and One Woman
students sign up for something
they haven't seen. The best way The tentative cast for the next
to get Swain back is to carry the Playmakers' production, Sidney
fight to the committee room and Howard's "Paths of Glory," was
get belligerent." announced yesterday.
There you are. There were : The play, directed by Harry
some other issues but not as im- Davis, who directed "Princess
portant. You can't get around it, Ida," "Three-Cornered Moon,
there's plenty to think about in and "Young Idea," will be given
Chapel Hill these days. in Memorial hall January 30, 31,
and Februarv 1. This Droduction.
bouth building was a hornet s calling f or 49 men and one wom,
Plans for Student-Faculty
Day were discussed by the Unij
versity Club at a meeting hel4
in Graham Memorial last night.
The Club, exhibit on the day
will be arranged by a committee
composed of George Flint,
chairman,' Jimmy Brutori, Jul-;
ian Bobbitt, Phil Kind, and
Dick Hicks. . :
The committee which will
have charge of assigning the fa
culty members to be invited to
the dormitories and fraternity-
houses is made up of Robert Wil
liams, chairman, Walter Illman,
Niles Bond, Grover Murray, and
SELDEN TO GIVE
Sam Selden to Read Anderson's
"Winterset" in Playmaker
Theatre at 8:30 P.M.
Director Knight Announces First
Session to Begin Here June
9; to Last Six Weeks
COMPRISES 600 COURSES
nest yesterday. Here are three
expostulations which hit us in
"I'm through with you." "The
Daily Tar Heel was cockeyed
three ways." "I want to murder
They were all in fun, we hope.
une came irom a uean, one
an, includes 17 scenes and wil
require, the Playmakers say, the
most ingenious staging they
have ever done. -
The members of the cast are
Mary Lou Taylor, Bill Fletch-
-r- ii . rm ttt;ii
er. seaiora 1 nurman, w imam
Professor Sam Selden, tech
nical advisor of the Playmaker's
staff, will read Maxwell Ander
son's "Winterset" at the regu
lar monthly play-reading in the
Playmaker Theatre .Sunjday
night at 8:30. ?
"Winterset,"' 'now running in
the Lyceum Theatre in New
York, is the author's first poetic
drama on a contemporary sub
ject. The play is the story of
New York East Side life and is
an experiment dealing with the
present time, quite a departure
from Anderson's two historical
dramas of last season, "Eliza
beth, the Queen," and "Mary,
Queen of Scots."
The experiment is apparently
success, for Brooks Atkinson
comments on it in the New York
" 'Winterset' lives on a plane
of high thinking, deep emotion,
and eloquent writing. It is pack
ed with terror. It is a courageous
poem to justice and integrity. In
short, it is beautiful." '
The. budgets and the catalog
material of the three divisions
of the Consolidated Summer Ses
sion were approved at a meeting
of the administrative board yes
According to Dr. Edgar W.
Knight, director of the Summer
Sessions, the Greensboro session
will open June 9, and will con
tinue for six weeks. At Raleigh
it will begin on June 10 and con
tinue six weeks. At Chapel Hil
two terms will be conducted, the
first opening June 11, and clos
ing July 22; .the. second begin
ning July 23 and closing August
! Nearly 600 courses have been
provided in the three divisions
of the Summer Session, to be
taught by members of the regu
lar teaching, staff or by visiting
professors! .About 300 under-
graduate .and , graduate courses
(Continued on last page)
N.S.F.A. Picks Carolina
The annual mid-winter dan
ces of the German Club will
be held February 14-15 in By
Negotiations to secure
Frank Dailey and his 14 piece
orchestra to play for the set
have been started. Dailey, who
is now playing at the Meadow-
brook Club on the Pompton
turnpike at Cedar Grove, N. J.,
features Nancy Flake and Al
Fish as vocalists. He has play
ed at a number of colleges in
the east and south, including
Duke, V. P. I., University of
Richmond, Fordham, . Yale,
Princeton, Temple, Notre
Dame, Catholic University and
He has recently concluded
an engagement at the Hotel
McAlpin in New York and may
be heard broadcasting over
the Columbia network. He also
made a number of phonograph
records. From reports oi
those who have heard Dai.ay
and his band, they are regard-.
Team to be Selected
By Faculty Advisors
Carolina Debaters will Represent
America in Annual Trip A
broad Sponsored by NSFA
FORMAL VERIFICATION DUE
A University debating team
will travel to England in the
spring for a return debate with
Cambridge University, Profes
sor W. A. Olsen. announced to
the Debate Group last night. The
long-awaited affirmation of the
National Student Federation's
selection of Carolina to represent
American universities in Eng-
land this year was made by the
federation's Debating Secretary
Sylvia Sugerman to Winthrop
Durf ee in New York last Thurs
day. The Debate Council ex
pects a letter of official verifi
cation any day.
The. two students who will
make the trip have not been se
lected by Professors Olsen, E. J.
Woodhouse and George McKie
the faculty members of the De
bate Council. Neither have the
ed as one of the upland-corn- bases upon which the debaters
ing outfits in the country.
Carolina Delegation To Hear
Ragawa At Duke Wednesday
Winkler Gives A. I. E. E.
Advice on Job Getting
Electrical Engineers Told to "Sell
Selves to Employer"
No Sunday Afternoon Program
There will be no program in
Graham Memorial Sunday after
noon as previously announced.
Mrs. Marian Swan, scheduled to
sing, is out ot town ana win oe
unable to perform.
from a business official and an- chichester, Robert Nachtmann,
otner irom a Dig m an m tne iac- Thomas Loeb, Eugene Langston,
uuy. uur policies eviuenuy nave Conrad p0ppenhusen, Robert du
been causmg trouble. . Four. .Tnapnh T.ee Brown. Morton
Apology : to Albert Ellis and Feidman. Edwin Elliott. Raloh
Dean House. The Ellis Plan for hR,, PainVtfiVVm William
I VAX AAA AM1 S A JUV VA. AAf J f AAA AW AAA
going tnrougn wunout irus- Holman Milhous, Horace Ward
tee action, contrary to what we Jack Thornton, M. Kind, R. E.
aia. me canny isew Beraian tw,vt, pWWn t f
crashed through after all.
In Today's News
Blount, A. B. Petty, W. L. Far
low, D. N. Lieberman, Morris
Hecht, G. J. Jaffe, Neville Ross,
Lawrence Wismer, Bob Russell.
William Meister, Fred Rippey,
William Wang, John Woltz, Irv
Carolina debaters to go to
Student-Faculty Day, . under ing Suss, Raymond Staples,
holiday rules, House announces. Stanley Berney, Sidney Siegel,
Economist Loeb to speak here. Mace Gwyer, L. E. Metcalf,
Professors comment on AAA Charles Loomis, and O. H. Bor-
Electrical engineers were ad
vised as to job-getting methods
by Professor E. W. Winkler last
night at the first meeting of
the local branch of the A. I. E.
E. this quarter.
Tom Gordy shared the pro
gram with Professor Winkler,
giving an address on the meth
ods of rewinding a. c. motors.
According to Professor Wink
ler the most crucial point in a
college graduate's career is ap
plying for a job. "Unless he
sells 'himself to his employer,"
he says, "he is beaten before he
starts. Right here is where most
college graduates lose out."
Winkler believes that the job
seeker's most vital problem is
securing the job most suited to
his interests and abilities, and
the most effective way for him
to impress a prospective em-
(Continued on page two)
will be chosen been definitely
stated. Possible subjects for the
Cambridge debate and these
bases will be discussed when the
Debate - Counc meets next
The federation's formal an
nouncement of Carolina as the
7? rtnh Perkine university wnose team win
A Carolina delegation to Duke make the triP this year has been
will Vippt- Tnvnhiii-rt TTnomwa expectea on tne campus since
Ja-panese leader. Wednesdav Iast sPrin when J ohn A- Lang.
I J 1 I At 1 1 . .
morninff. 1 presiaent 01 tne ieaeration last
T, . , ... , year and a former Carolina stu-
o j . ft j it tt-:
firm ;t P l,o 0ni.U UCUW Lciiuiwvci.y uixcicu wie um-
Japanese Christian Socialist, Called
"Apostle of Love" has Felt
c Rigors of World
Government Men Comment
On Supreme Court Verdict
over handicaps and adversities.
In spite of ill health, poverty,
and other obstacles he has be
versity the trip.
trip arose from the
. m aI i i i.ii in u ii r-:. nir. ii. iiiiniix i'
cnmfi a "Mnrlpm Annst.lp nt I
Love" whose Christian influence wou .f aPPve
the university, which would be
(Continued on latt page)
Will SPEAIi HERE
Prominent Authority to Come
Here Wednesday for Lecture
Differ In Opinion
On Murer of AAA
By J. H. Sivertsen
When the . Court decision on
the A. A. A. was published,
many people read it and formed
their opinions. Yesterday, Pro
fessor R. H. Weltach expressed
in his article on this subject the
viewpoint of a lawyer. Today
the opinions of two members of
the government department, Dr.
W. S. Jenkins and Professor H.l
M. Wagstaff, show that there are
points on either side. ;
Beginning the interview. Dr.
Jenkins labeled the A. A. A. de
cision as "epical." It is in my
opinion the greatest decision
since the Migratory Bird case,"
"It will have a great effect on
the development of constitution
al law," Dr. Jenkins pointed out,
"and it indicates that there is a
broad field in the legislative sys
tem of the Federal government
which is not covered."
(Cnrttvnued on lnt page)
has extended throughout Japan,
ana nas written 4U dooks on
economics, socialism, science, re
ligion, fiction and poetry, one of
which went through 180 edi
iis social wont nas covered a
wide field. He has oromoted
(Continued on page two)
ml?T?XT T7T7' A rpTTXT7T
vjxvuuxi iun.j.uiviirr rrniA t : .
IN NEW THEATRE nomist, will lecture Wednesday
Author's Play Outstanding In January nit at 7:30 in Bingham hall.
Issue of Magazine j-ne is Deing Drougn nere jomuy
by the Y. M. C. A. and the school
Play-writing patrons learned of commerce. During the day
yesterday that Paul Green's new he will speak to classes; the
evening talk will be on "The
Non-Production of Wealth."
Loeb was director of the now
extinct federal government pro
ject, the National Survey of Po
tential Product Capacity Com
mittee. This project was com
posed of 14 outstanding-economists
and engineers and a staff
of 50 assistants.
His report on the work was
called by Charles A. Beard, emi
nent historian, "the most impor
tant book of the 20th century"
that he has found.
Loeb is a graduate of Prince
ton and has spoken at almost all
of the leading eastern universities.
play, "Hymn to the Rising Sun,
was ieaturea m tne January
issue of The New Theatre, New
York theatrical publication.
Green's latest work, presented
in the second anniversary pub
lication oif the magazine, was
read in rough form here to the
play-writing class in the fall
quarter, at which time Mr.
Green explained how he came to
start the play and how it devel
oped into a finished product.
"Hymn to the Rising Sun"
will be produced at the Civic
Repertory theatre in New York
on January 12 by the "Let Free
dom Ring" troupe of which Shep
perd Studwick, a University al
umnus, is a member.
MEN DRIVERS ARE RESPONSIBLE FOR 95 OF HIGHWAY DEATHS