IS $11 If
BCSXKE33 THOSZ 4J56
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, TUESDAY,; OCTOBER 6, 1936
DXTOKUX, PBOn 4111
Fraternity Men Greet Rushees
As Years Rushing Season Opens
"Diplomacy Is Futile, Its Folly Self-Evident"
Silence To Be Strictly V . ki ,
Enforced Except septuagenarian Math
During Hours Devotee J. B. Hankins
The period of silence between Rides Here Biweekly
iraiennty aim new men was i
broken for the first time since Winston-Salem 3Ian Drives 160
September 14 as several hun- Miles to Satisfy "First Love"
dred of the freshman class visit- in Mackie's Class
ed Sunday those of the campus'
OS cn'Ql frnfpmitU whiph in. To Satisfy hlS
p VVA AAA WASW 4AV AAA. . . .
aevotion ior matnematics
A.- -v '
'first love" a i
Vlieu luem iur a visit. . ,.
Over 2000 invitations were is- sPirecl ms proiessor at jonns
sued last Saturday to a great Hopkins 45 years ago-a 70
nortion of the 800 new men for year-o d man drives 160 miles to
iiiauei xiiii twite a weeiv lur a
visits during the 11-day rushing
season. Hours ' ',
The strict silence rule will be
in effect through Thursday, Oc
tober 15, except between 7 and
graduate course on the '"Theory
of Functions of a Real Vari
able." being taught this fall by
Dr. E. L. Mackie.
Since he retired from business
10 p. m. "Except during these arg j R Hanki
'""-"" of Winston-Salem, has been de
cil ruling says, 'the rules gov- voted his
?"f, .I.rrVTi'! problems in figures.
in lull xurce. iiis mciuues wic
evening meal period,"
Complete rushing hours for
remainder of the period follow:
This is his third year of trav
eling to Phillips hall for special
Bishop Jones Considers
Insecurity Main Problem
Ends Baffling Case
Of Beacham Picture
Stigma of Suspicion Removed
From Henry Lewis Annual
The above is the theme f rom Kurt Jooss' ballet, 'The Green
Table," which won first prize of 25,000 francs at the Internationa
Congress of the Dance at Paris and brought world renown to the
Jooss European Ballett. '
Tonight, tomorrow and Thurs- courses.
During the fall and spring
quarters bad weather stops
him during the winter of 1934-
12 p. m., in order to cover the $& ana lyso-do, Mr. nanKms
entire length of the Grail dance, made the 80-mile trips on Mon- Dance Troupe will Appear in Me
to which freshmen will be admit- Iday and returned to Winston- morial Hall Thursday Night
day, from 7 to 10 p. m.
Friday night, 7 to 11 p. m.
Saturday the time is from 7 to
Jooss Ballet To Express Modern
Conflicts Of Contemporary Life
October 11 through 14, 7 to 9
October 15, the last night,
to 11 p. m.
HUDSON TO TALK
AT BULL'S HEAD
Salem on Friday.
He did not sign up for his
courses, but merely sat m as a
visitor. Dr. E. T. Browne re-
On Student Entertainment
A modern Daiiet wnicn ex
presses the dramatic conflicts of
ports being impressed by the lif e ? e th t?e.me beI
student's memory, and by his "illu"c -
memorial nan jmursuay
ability to outsmart the regis
This year Mr. Hankins comes
Through the medium of the
Will Speak On His Book Thursdays Pr
This Afternoon ernoon sessions-
ms hrst attection ior the sci
'Speaking on his book that has ence of figures came when he
been heralded by authorities as was a student of Simon New
being one of the foremost writ- comb, the famed astronomer, at
ten on the South in recent years, Johns Hopkins in 1890.
Dr. A. P. Hudson of the English
department will be the first resident liUQSOn
speaker on the Bull's Head series
rl nnlv ni, and ballet Kurt Jooss creator and
" " " J . l - I -I J 1 T ' T7I
tvToVi'q'cj Q-ff director oi me jooss Jiiuropean
ballet, has endeavored to express
in terms of . movement and
rhythm an interpretation of
life as lived on the contemporary
"The dance is an independent
art of the theater," says Jooss.
He believes that tragedy, com-
Jooss Ballet Tickets
No tickets will be sold for
the Jooss ballet until a few
minutes before the curtain
rises, and then only in case
there are vacant seats. This
is because of the unusually
large number of students
who were eligible for pass
books this quarter, accord
ing to the University ad
today at 4:15 p. m.
Primarily an anthology of re
gional humor, "Humor of the
Deep South" is a book describ
ing the country and the people
of Mississippi and the closely
associated sectors of Tennessee,
A loViorviri o-n A T rmiai nna Vwswspn I more
1540 and 1860. It is around this Joe 9heathan? of FranH'nton' a
Names Henson New
Sophomore Scribe sa "lay be achieved as
Succeeds Late Joe Cheatham As
Secretary of Class
James Henson was last night
named secretary of the sopho-
class to succeed the late
member of the class who was
killed this summer in an auto
Henson was appointed by Bud
Hudson spent the first 35 years Hudson, president of the class
WiiiTinfiree-ions to which of '39, following a meeting of
AlAkl 14 V AAA " "-"CJ I 1 !
book that Dr. Hudson will base
A native Mississinnian, Dr.
SENDS OUT CALL
Anti-New Dealists Also
Asked To Meet
successfully through the medium
of dance movements and facial
expression as with the spoken
word. "Three long years" may soon
"But these movements must be heard a11 around ChaPel Hill
hA divpsted of all nonessentials as the Carolina Political union
to convey the message direct to has swunS into action b callfn&
thft minH of thft beholder. Hence. a meeting of all Republican and
anti-New Deal townspeople, stu
dents and faculty members who
are interested in the election of
the executive council of the soph
omore class where it was decid
ed to permit the leader to choose
a new secretary instead of
calling a special election.
The 21 students who compose
the recently . appointed council
this book relates. He was edu
cated at the University of Mis
sissippi and received his Ph.D.
from the University of North
For the past ten years his
special field of research and pub
lication has been the folklore and dance committee held their
and regional literature of the initial session of the year last
South, particularly of Missis- night to take up business prob
sippi. In his book, the region lems necessary to set the class
and its life are represented by of '39 on its way.
anecdotes, character sketches,
comic scenes and "tall" tales
"written by contemporary men
and women and published in a
variety of forms.
the key note is simplicity."
"The Big City"
It is said that this very sim- T , , T
li.ixr ic V,a -mooTiQ rf Vn"3 1
ipvin. i and bPwilJ Thursday afternoon at 4:30
" iv.rt 'n -C a
rm, t, nxi.r t wlU meet m 213 Graham Memo
XX1C JJlt. VilY 111 illio Kil (
the audience receives the im
pression of a crowded European
boulevard. The dancers picture
a busy, hurrying throng work-
u c Republican- speakers Colonel
newsboys crying their wares, the , . JT t.. t
Later opening of the school
for the winter quarter will be
discussed by Phi Assembly in its
meeting tonight at 7 :15 p. m. on
the top floor of New East.
Discussing national politics 'Speaker Frank McUinn an-
the Di Senate will begin tonight nounced that the meeting would
at 7 :15 on the third floor of New begin promptly at 7 :15 and close
West under the leadership of at 8 o'clock followed by the mi
President George Steele. : tiation in order not to interfere
A report of the committee with rushing. Discussed tonight
seeking to get joint pass books will be the action that the Phi
between Carolina and Duke so will take on admitting local coed
the students will be able to at- freshmen and sophomores, and
tend more Jiome games, will re- the Phi will express its opinion
port tonight. The attest of Wil- on forming a student union open
liam Randolph Hearst on Roose- forum for the entire campus and
velt accusing him of communism town, as plans for the, open fo
"will be discussed. rum are still tentative. 7
rial and organize to arouse in
terest on this campus in the com
ing presidential campaign..
Not only will plans be made
for the reception of the three
Frank Knox, Thomas Dixon and
John Spargo who are scheduled
to speak on this campus, but
literature and "sunflowers" will
be distributed to those attending
the meeting. ,
visiting nurse, the
town, the wastrel
The scene changes a young
girls is seen dazzled by the prom
ise of adventure, forsaking the
working-quarter on the arm of T pwj TpIR Grmin
ii t i j mi " . "
tne nanasome stranger, ine. jazz f-wp a i-0i-v,i i
OiX UlilO KJJ 1U11UU1UU W.WlitUUl,V
the locale of the last scene the
dance-hall where . disillusion
Socialist Speaker Says
Roosevelt Will Win
On C.P.U. Series
By Gordon Burns
Mamtaining that the issue of
inspcuritv is the main rjroblem
With mingled amusement and frontinir the rj.u of Amer-
disgust, off icials of the Yackety lVa fnHflV Rpv Mr pAnl
Yack yesterday afternoon con- Jones pastor of jti
fessed that the missmg photo- coUgge, spoke to an audience of
grapn oi nazei iseacnam was students, faculty members and
given to a freshman who admir- townspeople last night in Me-
ea ir last monaay. mnrinl fcall
Although the staffmen show- Frank McGlinn president of
ed slight concern over the my- the Carolina Political union
stery s official explanation, save which sponsored the program,
for appearances of relief from wag charge and introduced
the suspicion they were under, Dr. E. J. Woodhouse who in turn
the new owner of the picture introduCed Bishop Jones,
was quite worried over the reac-
tion to his coup d'Hazel. """'v,
Following yesterday s new ac- inseCurity the socialist minister
count of the kidnapping, he stated that "if we can't solve
hunted up the staffman who this probiem of security then
gave it to him and asked if he the little things that have been
were liable for arrest. mentioned don't amount to a
Editor Henry Lewis dismissed row of pins.
the entire case with, "No, we It is true," the Rev. Mr.
don t mind his taking it. We Jones admitted, "that business
uuxx K1VC o. peimy xur mose oia hag icked the lagt few
pictures." j v
of normality. But they don't
emphasize the fact that unem
ployment and wages do not keep
pace with the rest of the pickup.
It is not a natural development,
Dean Tells "Y" Cabinet this rise business but one
Of Religion brought on by large government
L ' spending." ; . '
When you wake up at night . Changes ' "
and are cold,' do you get up and "If a strong Socialist vote is
get some cover - or do ' you lie built up in this country" it ' will
there hoping that you will get lead to the changes that are so
warm?" necessarv today "
I f w
This is one of the questions . Speaking to those who are
Dean F. F. Bradshaw asked the afraid of a sudden change in the
Freshman Friendship council government set-up, Bishop Jones
last night when he spoke on re- stated that-they may rest as
ligion and the campus. sured that the needed change
Dean Bradshaw explained would certainly be a gradual
that a religious person faces ob- one.
ligations and measures up to Referring to the various straw
them whenever they arise in- votes that have been undertaken
stead of evading the issue. by various organizations and in
Inner Life stitutions over the country,
"Religion is a quality of a per- Bishop Jones made the state
son's inner life," Bradshaw con- ment that the election is in the
tinued, - "and the longer you bag for President Roosevelt. .
study it the more convinced you Immediately following the
will become that it is a univer- speech, an open forum and re
sal characteristic." ception were held in Graham
He pointed out to the fresh- Memorial. Helen Fifield and
men that they were now away Mary Lindsay served punch at
from home and that their "reli- the reception
gions would confront their first
real test. "Don't be surprised if
you discover that you don't un
derstand your own personal be-
lefs," Bradshaw concluded.
President Bonner called a
meeting of the social committee
and promises to get the social
side - of the council working
Work In Tennessee
Dr. T. M. N. Lewis, head of
the department of anthropology
at the University of Tennessee,
and in charge of the excavations
Professor Sam Selden will de- in the IN orris tfasm, was the
liver a talk on "Kinetic Imagery guest speaker at the fall meet-
in Expression Speech" at the ng of the North Carolina Ar-
meeting of the Philological club chaeological society Friday night
I i a i n
tonight at 7:30 p. m. in the ana yesteraay morning m vxra-
Graduate club. ham Memorial.
This will be the initial meet- The subject of Dr. Lewis talk
ing of the club for the year. The Friday night was "Unraveling
Philological club meets periodi- Tennessee's Pre-History" and
cally for the purpose of assem- was accompanied by a series of
bling the professors interested I lantern slides showing the type
in research work. of work done.
UNION WILL GIVE
New Students To See
The Carolina Salon Ensemble,
Dean R. B. House, and Alovwis
cius Van Nietsin-Hoopft will be
features of a Graham Memorial
program ior transier students
Will Hear Program
By John Toms Today tonight at 8 o'clock.
Scheduled to last only an hour,
the entertainment will be varied
with a brief program of the en-
Tenor and Music Professor to be
Assisted by Mrs. Toms N
The following selections will semble, under the direction of
be heard on the program of John David Bennett, welcoming re-
E. Tonis, tenor and professor of marks by Dean House, and Mr.
music, when he sings this morn- Neitsin-Hoopf t's hilarious pro-
ing in freshman assembly : Blue gram of spoonerizing, or word-
Are Her Eyes, Watts; Siesta, jumbling. .
Besley; Wayfarer's Nightlong, Speaking for the Y. M. C. A.
Martin; Sailormen,Wolfe; and and Graham Memorial, who are
Blue Flowers by Ridge. joint sponsors of the program,
Mr. Toms will be assisted by Pete Ivey yesterday defined
Mrs. Toms who will play the transfer students as "any men
violin obligate to Blue Flowers, or women, undergraduates or
Freshmen will take their as- graduates, who come here from
signed places in Memorial hall, any other college or university
All others who wish to attend in the country."
are requested to sit in the back The meeting will be informal,
of the hall, or in the balcony, and refreshments will be served.