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BCSTCtS PHOKX 4H6
CHAPEL HILL, N. C THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1936
DtrOUAX. rHOKB 41f 1
Playmakers To Present
New Mexican Play
J osephme Niggli's "The Fair
uod, a new Mexican play de
picting a portion of the life of
JSmperor Maximilian, will be
presented at the Playmaker the
ater for three nights' beginning
this evening at 8 :30.
Playing before a set designed
!y Russell T. Smith, and in cos
tumes designed and executed by
Ora Mae Davis assisted by Eloise
Banning, the cast includes Bed
ford Thurman as Emperor Max
imilian; Nancy Schallert as Car-
lota, Empress of Mexico; Made
line Haynsworth as Marina, an
Indian Girl ; Ruth Smith, Harold
Liskin, John Nickell, Norman
Hurwitz, John Graff, Lubin Leg
.gette, Douglas Langston, Patty
Penn, Charles Maynard, and
The general theme of the play
is expressed in one of Maximil
ian's speeches in the play.
Speaking of his reason for stay
ing m Mexico, he says: I am
here to rule a people a country
not a conquered land. I don't
want slaves for subjects. A
throne rests on the love of a peo
ple, and not on its fear."
"The Fair" God" is directed by
Samuel Selden, associate and
technical director 'of the Play
maker staff , while John Walker,
.graduate assistant, is stage man
ager for the production.
Comedy of 1840's Given
On Student Series
. Examination. Schedule, Fall, 1936
Note: The schedule below gives the order of examina
tions for academic courses.
Examinations for courses in engineering, including en
gineering mathematics, are scheduled in Phillips halL Ex
aminations for courses in accounting will be announced by
the instructors in these courses.
By action of the faculty, the time of no examination may
be changed after it has been fixed in the schedule.
MONDAY, December 14 at 3 o'clock: All hygiene sections as
follows: Hygiene 1, sections 1 and 2 in Peabody 204, sec
tion 3 in Peabody 2$3, section 4 in Peabody 202, section
5 in Peabody 208, section 6 in Peabody 201, section 7 in
Peabody 123, section 8 in Peabody 201, sections 9, 10, 11,
12, 13, 14 and 15 in Phillips 206, sections 16, 17, 18, 19
and 20 in Bingham 103.
TUESDAY, December 15 at 9 o'clock: All 12 o'clock 5- and 6-
hour classes and all 12 o'clock 3-hour M.W.F. classes.
TUESDAY, December 15, at 2 o'clock: All 8:30 3-hour M.W.-
F. classes and all afternoon classes.
WEDNESDAY, December 16, at 9 o'clock: All 8:30 5- and 6-
hour classes and all 8:30 3-hour T. Th. S. classes.
WEDNESDAY, December 16 at 2 o'clock: All 12 o'clock 3-
hour T.Th.S. classes.
THURSDAY, December 17, at 9 o'clock: All 9:30 5- and 6-
hour classes and all 9:30 3-hour M.W.F. classes.
THURSDAY, December 17, at 2 o'clock: All 11 o'clock 3-hour
. M. W. F. classes."
FRIDAY, December 18, at 9 o'clock: All 11 o'clock 5-and 6-
hour classes and all 11 o'clock 3-hour T.Th.S. classes.
FRIDAY, December 18, at 2 o'clock: All 9:30 3-hour T.Th.S.
SATURDAY, December 19 at 9 o'clock: Open for all other ex
aminations not specifically covered in this schedule.
Junior Budget MR1 mmra H (H-fP Me
To lie uttered
Orchestra To Play, For
Session At 10:30
President Rube Graham last
night prayed that 50 per cent of
his junior class will come to Me
morial hall at 10:30 this morn
ing to approve its annual budget.
Freddy Johnson's orchestra
will play at the meeting until
there is assembled the number of
juniors required by the Student
council to approve their class
Enthusiasm over the novel
plan to entice juniors to the ses
sion was running high over the
Bud Hudson, president of the
sophomore class, declared, "I be
lieve the junior class is swing
minded enough to attend this
Possible; By Hobbs
J. C. Russell Has
By London Institute
University. Professors Book
Published as Special Supple
ment to Historical Bulletin
Faculty Committee On
To Offer Degrees
For three hours- yesterday
afternoon the faculty commit
tee on instruction discussed with
"The Dictionary of Writers of
Thirteenth Centurv Eneland.1
hv J f! ttiijwdl. TTmversitv uro- a -group of representative stu-
fessor in the department of his- dents the possibility of reviving
tory. has recently been published tne Hibbard Honors College,
l - . m -r
as a special supplement to the a program wmcn wouia iree a
"Bulletin of the Institute of His- maximum of 50 above-average
torical Research' in London. students from all regular acade-
. , t .. .
Professor Russell's book is the mic quements to carry on in-
dependent study in seieciea
fields with the guidance of tu-
result of research which began
Tt..w wdw ftW wKiVl, in 1927 and included an exami-
recently was forced to hold three of Poetically all of the
, r. v.. j 4. printed materials and much -of
the unprmted sources of thir
Woman9 s Society
By "Happy Bill"
Niles Bond, whose senior class
has met twice and still has an
Unapproved budget, said, "I
rather believe the juniors will
King of Banjo" Players to Ap
pear Here Tuesday Sponsor
ed by Alpha Kappa Gamma
William G. Cope, familiarly
knownto many audiences as
'Happy Bill," will give a pro
srram oi ngnt entertainment
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock in
Memorial hall under the spon
sorship of Alpha Kappa Gamma.
Acclaimed as the "King of
Banjo" players, Cope is also a
professional pianist, accordion
ist, vocalist, and guitarist. His
Yackety Yack pictures of
the sophomore class will be
taken tomorrow morning at
10 :30 in front of Manning
hall. All members of the'
class are requested to meet'
promptly at that time in
.order that there will be no
delay. , ,
. Recital Of Swalin
To Come In Winter
Program of Recorded Music to
be Offered In Hill Hall
Dr. Swalin's violin recital
Comic situations, which have
been heightened to the point of
absurdity - by the passage of
time, were Tulled forth from
their moth balls last night and
enacted upon the stage of Memo
rial hall as the Jitney Players
presented "London Assurance,
thp. "erreatest comedy hit of
Playing the part of Max Hark
away was Pen Harrison, former
Playmaker and graduate of the
class of '29. The Jitney Players
include in their repertoire for
this season a play written by
Harrison, entitled "Adventures
Marjorie Jarecki played the
part of Lady Gay Spanker, the
fox hunting English woman.
Alice Cheney, originally sched
uled to play the part, was in
New York on a booking trip.
The plot and counter-plot of
last night's play had to do with
youth sacrificed on the matri
monial altar to age in order to
retrieve the family fortune.
Ethel Barrymore Colt played
the part of the young girl about
to be married off to a man old
enough to be her father when
sTia falls in love ' with the old
man's son. ...
Crime et Chatiment
Tonight at 9:30 in the Caro
lina theater a showing of the
French motion picture "Crime
et Chatiment" will be presented.
The picture is based on the
Hussian novel of Dostoivesky
and depicts conditions as they
existed "in imperial Russia. Mu
. sic by Honegger accompanies the
program will include a variety scheduled for tonight has been
of all these instrumental per
formances, sprinkled With his
amusing conversational patter.
Cope is a native of Bromley
Kent, England, and in his youth
(Postponed until the winter quar
ter, according to an announce
ment yesterday from the music
Instead of the violin concert
William Benton will present
teenth century England.
He was assisted in his study
by a fellowship from the John
Simon Guggenheim foundation,
According to the council's rul- grants from the American Coun-
,.. . I t i o : i i,.
mg, no expenditures OI tne "J- Xjeariieu ouueues, auu uy
iimior class will he nnssihte until the Smith fund of the Univer-
half of the class assembles and sity of North Carolina.
approves the budget.
Heard Talks Before
League of Nations Discussed by
Members of Local Group ...
was with the Mounted Police in record program tonight at 8:30
Saskatchewan. He started his in Hill Music hall. The program
musical career during the World has been announced as follows:
War when he found a mandolin "Louise," a musical romance in
at the battle of Passiondale on four acts; an abridged version
the Belgium-Ypres front in 1916. by the composer, Gustav Char-
Admission to this light musi- penter"
cal urogram will be 10 cents for
tJ?t ill Actress Colt Gets Shock
lAJ uic uviiKJi ax j xi.ciij.iJ.iij' vis usi
used in projects it is undertak
ing on the campus.
"We have nothing to lose and He received his doctoral degree
everything to gain by joining there in 1926 and taught at Col
the League of Nations," said orado college and the New Mex
Alex Heard, of the League of ico Normal university before
Nations association, in the prin- coming here in 1931.
cipal address before the meeting
of the Cosmopolitan club Tues
After Heard's speech the
meeting was tnrown open to a
general discussion of what the
American attitude toward the
League should be. Several of
those present spoke both for and
against America's entry.
The speaker of the evening
and several other members of
the League of Nations associa
tion were invited by the Cosmo
politan to attend the meeting,
and Ernest Vanderburgh, of the
N. L. A., was asked to lead the
open forum on the topics discussed.
Consideration of the Hibbard
plan, drawn up in 1928 but nev
er put into actual practice, fol
lowed a paper read by Dr. A. W.
Hobbs, dean of the school of arts
and sciences, on what the Uni
versity may do to provide speci
al opportunities to students of
A condensed statement of
Dean Hobbs paper appears on
page two. Dean Hobbs, as chair
man of the faculty committee
on instruction, has been largely
instrumental for bringing about
the opportunity for students to
discuss educational problems
with his committee of deans.
The Hibbard Honors College
plan would provide opportunities
for students of exceptional abili
ty to work independent of
course, examination, attendance,
and grade, requirements to mas
ter a chosen field of study. The
Dance Chairman Ernie By- only requirement would be that
field yesterday said that sopho- in order to obtain a degree the
mores mav once more call for student would have to pass a
their bid to the class dance Fri- comprehensive examination in
day night in the "Y" lobby be- his senior year.
tween the hours of 10 :30 and 11 The Hibbard plan, Dean Hobbs
a. m. and 2 and 5 p. m. today. said, had "never been formally
11V i. VU(.U bXAMIr HUUttJ 11 ill Km
the last chance for his class-
The book gives the biogra
phies of the known writers of
thirteenth century England. It
is dedicated to Professor C. H.
Haskins of Harvard university,
with whom Professor Russell
studied as a graduate student.
mates to secure tickets.
As Lassies Make Faux Pas
To Tender Special
Youngest Barrymore Runs Into
Difficulty with Definition
of Term "Actress"
Several weeks ago Ethel Bar-
Duke Discusses Quantity of rymore Colt, who took the lead
Food Consumed by Caro- in last night's . production of
lina Students "London Assurance," had just
finished a Performance in the
Due to student patronage the Rivai s Manv of thp adience
Uniersity cafeteria is able to of- had had very nttle 0pp0rtunity
f er a special 25 cent meal today, to sefi a Diav excmt thoSft ffiven
announced Haywood Duke, man- by th local dramatic club.
ager, yesterday aiternoon. 4. the r)erformaTlce the
Every day, except during dramatic teacher asked Miss
holidays, we have fed between
1,800 and 2,400 in the Universi
ty cafeteria since we began op
erating this fall," stated Duke.
"We use four steers each
week, and 2,000 rolls per day.
Besides the rolls we have about
500 biscuits for breakfast and
use 75 loaves of bread," explain
ed the manager wheh asked how
such a large number was fed.
"Potatoes are a staple food
anywhere and the cafeteria uses
a good deal of them, averaging
250 pounds every day.
Colt to give a short talk for her
group. The younger Barrymore
consented. She did not take time
to change. her costume, but in
vited the would-be actresses and
actors into her dressing room.
After talking about the thea
ter and the stage for a few min
utes she asked if anyone had any
questions they would like to
have answered. "I will be glad to
answer them if I can."
There was a moment's embar
rassed silence and then one of
the girls looked up and said,
Miss Colt, if you had a chance
to become an actress would you
Ethel Barrymore Colt looked
amazed. After all she had just
finished a performance, had
been congratulated by many of
her audience, and was still in
costume and makeup.
"What do you mean?" she
asked puzzled. After further
questioning she discovered that
to them an actress was not a real
actress unless she was a movie
Miss Colt, although only 23,
has been "an actress ' ever since
she finished school abroad. Her
mother, Ethel Barrymore, has
been famous on the stage for
many years and her two broth
ers, Sam and John Drew Colt
are also playing behind the foot
lights. In Hollywood her two un
cles, John and Lionel, hold up
the f amilv tradition. The family
has given five generations of ac
tors to the stage.
A. E. D. Head To Give
Names Of New Men
Asked by Phi Beta Kappa
Vice President Don Wetherbee
whether the Hibbard plan would
help solve the problem of pro
viding incentive to students who
really want an education, Dean
Hobbs said: "I think it would."
Especially in the division of
the social sciences and humani
ties the liberal arts dean thought
Dr. Addison G. Brenizer, the plan could be offered for stu-
Charlotte surgeon and Univer-1 dents to take.
sity alumnus, will give an illus-1 "I personally would like to
trated lecture on "Hare-Lip" to see some students do it." Dr.
pre-medical and medical stu- Hobbs stated. "I believe they
dents tonight at 8 o'clock in would get a lot out of it, myself.
Venable hall under the aus-Men who tried the program, he
pices of Alpha Epsilon Delta, I assured the committee, would
national honorary pre-medical get a lot out of it.
fraternity. bell-education, the dean ex-
Dr. Brenizer will use slides plained, is the best method of
filma mndo lmripr Tils siirtp.T- I education.
" '" - - X
vision along with his address.
President of the local A.E.D.
chapter Joe Patterson stated
yesterday that the names of the
new men recently elected to
membership in the pre-medical
fraternity will be announced
prior to Dr. Brenizer's lecture.
Dr. Brenizer will attend the
banquet session of the chapter
tonight at 6:30 in the Carolina
inn for the formal initiation of
these men. The meeting will
then be adjourned for the sur
geon's address in Venable hall.
Alpha Epsilon Delta invites
all interested students, especially
pre-medical and medical, to at
tend the lecture."
Wetherbee asked if there was
a possibility of the faculty's re
adopting the Hibbard plan.
"I don't know," was Dean
Hobbs' answer. He said that if a
group of students asked for the
opportunity their petition would
probably be granted if they were
judged capable of self -directed
Dean Hobbs said he had al
ready brought the plan before
tHe Administrative board, but
the attitude of that group was
to concentrate first on tne local
honors courses in the various
departments before experiment
ing with the more extensive
Honors College set-up.
Continued on last page)