The Teco Echo, January 9, 1935






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vr 28, i934
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no im ii(
PRESIDENTS HALL
rO BE HELD JAN. 58
THE TECO ECHO
PATRONIZE TECO
ECHO ADVERTISERS
EAST CAROLINA TEACHERS COLLEGE
Greenville. N. C. Wednesday, January 9, 1935.
PI ae m c n t
Bureau Issues
Good Report
Year Students
� Y � Stu-
Memorial Services Are
Held for Late President
arge Crowd Gathers T
Pay Tribute to Late Col-
lege President On Dec m
ber Kith,
DB GRAHAM SPEAKS
College Girls Sing Favoriti
Hymn of Dr. Wright,
Sun Of Alv Soul
� n Dec
-I peopli
membei �
ivpivs. ntativ
"REFLECTORS"
Teachers College
Represented At
N. S. F A.
bei 16, a
rom tin-
i trie c
We w ish t�, thank the four
Greenville firms, Slate Thea-
tre, this. Horn. Dreg lom-
Iiins. Bloom's,oburn's
Shw Company, tor the
Greenville Reflectors they
gave to tin stw-Itnt body this
past term. Tiny were thor-
oughly enjoyed by all the
students.
"ranees Newsom, President
of Student Governinent As-
sociation Attends National
Student Federation Meet-
ing,
HELD IT BOSTON
Many Pro
minent Speakers
Are On Program.
�i re Con-
-w Ringless
I ticresl
i I 1 ASSIGNED
HOSE
r9c Pair
. T. Grant Co,
n I-�r Valees"
: tirade
I Course
Virginia
Lena
ustees, the thi u
lumnae from a d
nd rt latives from
Wright.
Dr.
"Men In White" To
Be Read Sunday
Mi C ate. Miss Hooper and
sjiosesn ,tii ga e
terpretation t th
. :�
Nancv
Mil-
The
Wrigl
sung
the oj
avonti
"Sun
VDS AT
Drug Store
tor H itel
Drinks
Fountain
n STORE
1 n NIC NACS
ilohdav Meal?
the Life
RING SHOES
For You j
i'tv9 jr.
a? the College
lot Hesitate
�tHRISTMAS
! i�;k yoi'R
u E WUJL
M TO THE
Stores
i heat re Guild!
Presents Festival
F st v.il. on
I the Little
�.� Greenville
pi esented
thi
a c m
�ci ause
11 bo
that of a leader ah
b� fi re comir g here.
He �.��. nt back to
county where Dr. Wi
burn ni th day: i I
lion, when " North C
Frances New om, President of
the Studem Government Associa-
tion represented E, C. T. C. at
Boston University, who played
ho: I to the lOti annual Congri -
of the National Student Federa-
tion of America from December
28 through January 1 al the Par
ker House in Boston, Mass 184
delegates representing 123 mem-
ber colleges and 17 observers
wre present to discuss the posi
lion i : th American student in
iiis collegiate life as
express student opin-
n concerning national and in-
s ati' nal policies.
Wesley D. Qsborne acted as
ngn s Chairman and had as
� principal assistants Norman
- PuhtzeriS Atwood as Vice-Chairman,
I it I � Palmer 1). Seaiftmell in charge of
three-thir-1 finance, Mildred E. Peterson as
al ' an ocial hostess Catherine Cough-
� �� there j Ian in charge ai the general staff
discus-and Samuel A. Bornstein in
icharge of publicity. This com-
bat these j mittee, all Boston University sen-
ill attract iors, were responsible for the
dents. In j mechanical success of the Con-
planned j gress and the arrangement of
program,
e fire foi
Chapel Attendance Is
Declared Compulsory
Registration For
.
Winter Term Is
Held January 2
PLAY TRY OUTS
Some-1rea
L, � r ajw U
tunes j �'
the!1
aroundj
g Sim-1(
il read 1
Trj i� foi the Si nior Plaj
"Fashion" will be held from
Thursday evening, Januaty 10.
at 7:3�, to Fridaj al
noon at 3:36 o'clock M!
members of the Senior class
and all men students are eli-
gible for parts in ili play,
Miss M.irv Dirnberger, who
will supervise the try outs
will direct the production.
"Fashion a nineteenth cen-
tury melodrama written by
Mrs. Anna Cera Mowatt, is a
comedy i manners Rehear-
sals will begin immediately
after the east has been picked,
and the play will be prodaeed
in about three weeks.
Faculty Members
Spend Holidays
In Varied Places
tut
111
thi coll
In
fashii
' H �
Il' St
n � n f
ri th
ing, may have an
do so,
nai v c lieges and
i real life of the
d tli
"Years of hard work, sacrifice,
and courage lie back of the Na-
tional Student Federation activi-
ty. Founded at Princeton in
e 11.125. the Fedcjjon has expand-
tered m its minor- j v( lts scop(. un(li (nday ,t stands
id theii interests,Jas ny student un:t which
taki Jan Garbi r's � repn M)ts 1-
in Crawford's im- , f Dndergrad
' �'� John andjserves it,
. . all ti gether: in ,�
Most of the faculty membi r
w. i,t to their hi m foi the
Miss Rn and Mis- Dii nbergei
went traveling.
Mrs Bloxton ivent to her home
in Nansemond county, Virginia;
Miss Holtzclaw visited her fam-
ily in Ciarksv.lle. Va Mi U
is went to New York, and Dan-
ville, Va visiting her sister and
brother at these places; Miss
Bonnewitz w nt to her hi me in
Van Weit. Ohm. Miss Newell
made her way to Salem. New
Jersey: Miss Mack wen! to New
York: Miss Mead did also. Mr.
Flanagan travelled down to
(h i re and then went to 1
tudents than red foi any one
1lost � f ti stu-
enrolled last
ber of new
i ted to replace
was held in
Btiding as usual,
�� quite SmOOth-
W 1e do addresses
i : , rt of the fall
1 it the day's
�� ' iwith uf serious
: v. ;s begun Thurs-

of thi i :
StU :� � I
Senior Class To
Donate Parlor
heir
sourc
- Of Fleming Hall To Be
id For Si nior C
Parln
WORK HAS BEG
t the
America, and home in Chattanooga, 1
of the large jCharlton stayed at her
cross section of our population j Savannah, Ga. Miss Hi
stated Lane, the president, jtmed to her home in C
uvkendal
I
the
1 �,
Prominent leaders from cul-
I turaL business and governmi
il people.
Mi
a:
� t �
i i.
tie w hich depicts
Chris tmas Eve.
turned back-
lgay nineties" for
I was largely
� this sequence
tl . Reflector w. re
�: s. rial, and the
town found
mcnl ned with
familiar
. ue disclosed the
of an East Caro-
the day before
'i � parations and
most elaborate
of gracious
45 Miss Mar-
mnd many cas-
I which she ba-
the writing of
. I rig the Christ-
i uging in the
laves, and the
( Twin Oaks"
�: tyed by Mrs, C
d i ig! er Penelope,
Agnes Wadling-
f: � nd Elizabeth
Uriel! McGlIl-
earing in the
Worth Wicker,
Hush HiRh-
1 linn, Kenneth
Combs, .lane
Hooker Brad-
thi
were &ls I
Nevei pr
reflective, i
made his n
where he '
lie was ch
body to i"
tnauguratio
as pi sidi :
SIiak -1�� are club, i
pineal club, an ofl
V. C. A and capta
bail tram.
His classmates,
and fellow students
I ber him vividly.
tC
i a nw, art exhil
f hi min led inte
g people ii terested
.ue-d on Page Two)
finding pi i per si �
j lems which arose
i groups.
for
Tenn Miss K
I Lexington, K
stayed a
Horn. Te
me w it
& The Gift Oi a.
ol 1935. It Will Be
d Exclusively For
, .f
her home in V
a Mi 5 Ho -ner w
Luctent
SENIOR (LASS TO
GIVE "FASHION"
BY MRS. MOWATT
Fashion
Hi
a nineteenth cen-
ama by Mrs. Anna
tt, has I ei n selected
ii � Cla - play. It
hi cessful run m i
President Roosevelt Wires Greet-
ings Stressing Importance
Of Deliberations.
In a telegram to NSFA Presi-
dent John A. Lang. President,
Franklin D. Roosevelt said, 'l
I
send greetings to the student j
leaders of America and wish for
your meeting every success in
student "
phis, Imn. Miss turner was .m
so in Tennessee at Pulaski. Miss
Williams was in Greenville,
Kv.
Those living in North Caro-
lina went ti � their re: peel
homes here. Miss Gorrell went
to Wake Forest and stayed with
her brother; Miss Graham, tc
Warrenton, Miss Jenkins to th
.Methodist Orphanage; and Mil
larifying your problems and in wncnr to
f the Senor Class to
this yearw i 11 be a
Wi rkhas already
� � Fl � i: i mg Hall that
future bethe Senior
room wil1 be redec-
have new fur-
ll ! riGS,rugs and a
that it will
in the next
The parlor
tly for the
i an enter-
�lay bridge
ocial func-
deepening your determination ti)
spirit of devo-
idealism char-
solve them in
tion to that h
Durham.
Mr. Deal. Dr. Fra
Dr. Meadows, Mr.
Mr. Cumminci am
�Id last
aM.it m iii
n of the foot-
t am mates
, still remi m-
The tril uti
Y
i acteru (ic ol youth
ind Philadelphia in rhis admin!Stratinn has been I -u,
�; ' Presented at the ingrossed preface in rh, pxhJ
irk theatre on Marc"hems f economic recovery. I am
from a teammate was tha
had a word for thi
,o
rt va- made to make
as glan orous as possi-
: id � rts f i-ome
furnil ire oi the Fed-
were lent by one Io-
d a drum table by
r, "original" piece of
was supplied by an
p The costumes are
n "id hunting prints
� pages of "GikIv's
i .no dealt with
tinued on page two)

.i
ways
and his spirit TO
team to spi i tsn an
Dr. Grahan revi
cessful years Dr.
Baltimore, and str
-ignificar.ee to ti tab
education of the decision !
to heed the call to R '
native state v
felt the doors
him in Bah n
(Continued �
rub. j
i
th. i
'�' fully aware, however, that eco-
Mowatt, her If a woman lj recovery � ultimately to
tion until her husband lost K appraiS(.d m terms uf the en.
monej on Wall Street, rWimCTl lt makes possible in
,rced to help xhe family m- human Uves Human resources
3 are above physical resources. The
to
ade,
i i
h m my friends
were wide open to
hfee)
Chapel Committee Has
Announced Schedule
The student chapel program
committee has announced
student chapel program for the
winter term, Mary Shaw Robe-
son IS chairman of the student
chapel committee Other mem-
bers who serve on it are Minnie
Margaret. Clara Mae Martin.
The schedule is as follows:
January 11. Current Events
January 115. Program by Fresh-
man Class.
February B, Program by Po
Society
February 22, Program by Bw
Science Club.
and novels. She- also gave a se-
ri f dramatic readings, bring-
ing into account her native elo-
, ui ionary wers. One of her
friends suggested that she write
a play and the result was "Fash-
isidered to be one
merican comedies
Tiie Senior Class
ion . tnai is
of the first
�; n �nners.
i t : pri sent this play with all
the ' � and artifice of the orgi-
nal product i m
The commttn m charge of
the play are as follows; publicity,
Clyde Morton, chairman, Betty
Carswell, Florence Sinclair. An-
nie Home.
Costumes, Frances Maness, as
chairman. Dannie Keel Long, and
Mildred Harrison.
Marshals, Katherme Hinson,
chairman.
Stage, Eloise Burch. chairman,
Janice- Jenkins, Robert Sugg
Fleming, Mary Klla Bunn, Selma
Van Horn Sue Elizabeth Smith,
Frances Watson.
Music, Katie Dee Johnson, as
chairman. Jack Humphrey, Mary-
Shaw Kobeson, and Virginia Da-
vis.
purposes which inspire the col-
lege youth of today will deter-
mine largely the value of the hu-
man resources of tomorrow. Your
opportunity and your responsi-
bility are great
Outstanding Speakers Voice
Liberal Opinions
Such personalities as Henry I.
Harriman. president of the Uni-
ted States Chamber of Com-
merce; Edward A. Filene of Bos-
ton; Dr. Henry N. McCracken,
president of Vassar College; Dr.
William Foster, director of Pol-
lack Foundation of Economic Re-
search; Dr. Frederick J. Kelly,
national educator and Chester H.
McCall. assistant to the United
States Secretary of Commerce,
aided in bringing concreteness to
the Congress manifestations.
Dr. Henry Noble MacCracken,
President of Vassar College,
sounded the keynote of the Con-
gress at the first plenary session
with a plea for unconditional
free speech and collective bar-
gaining between students and ad-
(Continued on page four)
Mr. Wright had the most un-
usual Christmas. He moved
with his family into a pretty nevi
home that he has recently built
Miss Rose and Miss Dimbergi I
went to the capital city, Wash-
ington. Miss Rose also went t
Massachusetts.
Dr. and Mrs. Adams spent th.
holidays here except for two t
days that they spent in Rich-
mond.
Dr. ReBarker and Mr. Hender-
son were also in Greenville over
Christmas.
Dr. and Mrs. Haynes motored
to Georgia for the holidays.
All of the faculty members re-
ported the happiest sort of
Christmas vacations.
A thoroughly tired person is
slightly insane, according to Prof.
H. M. Johnson, phychologist at
the American University. lb-
said that lack of sleep manifests
itself in clumsiness, inattention,
disturbance of speech, lapse of
memory, hallucinations and delu-
sions and temper tantrums.
Students at Bard College, a
men's residential unit of Colum-
bia University will have a four
week's reading and study period
immediately following the Christ-
mas holidays, during which no
'classes will be attended.
Asse
V ' vv
ridav
planned al pre ;en
12:10 to 12:35.
t Historian, and Edith
PIANO DEPARTMENT
HAS NEW TEACHER
. i di partmi nf of the
g iders it self fortunate
;ei ring an additional teach-
r, Miss Louise Nagle. of Balti-
v
has received most
musical training at the
1 Conservatory in Balti-
laving studied piano for
Dr. Richard U. Light, Yah- M
University's flying professor who, :
is circling the globe by airplane. P i
landed last week in the Philli- mor
pines. He and his co-pilot. Rob- four years with Austin Conradi,
ert Wihon. crossed the Atlantii harmons with Gustav Strube,
b way of Greenland, touredjand other work with well known
European countries, and then j teachers in the Conservatory,
headed easl by way of India, Ma- and has also done academic work
lava, the Dutch Indies. Java. Bor- al the John Hopkins University
neo and the Philhpines. of Baltimore. She received a cer-
tificate in harmony in 1031. a cer-
tificate in piano m 1932, and the
Bachelor of Music degree in 1933.
Previous to her Peabody Con-
servatory training, she had two
years at Oberhn College, Ohio.
This, past year, she has been do-
ing private teaching in Baltimore.
Miss Nagle comes to the col-
lege highly recommended by the
Peabody Conservatory.
An expedition from Harvard
University has discovered in
Texas what is believed to be the
world's oldest fossil egg. It is
estimated to be 225,060,000 years
old The egg represents the most
primitive type to be laid on dry-
land. It is a dinosaur egg.
Men are not flattered by being
shown that there has been a dif-
ference of purpose between the
Almighty and them.�Abraham
Lincoln.
I love fool's experiments. I
am always making them.�Chas.
Darwin.





Page Two
mmmtmmmmmmummmmmummm��wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmummmttmwmmmmm
THE TECO ECHO
Published Bi-Weekly During The College Year
By The Student Government Association of
East Carolina Teachers College
STAFF
Editor-in-Chief Clyde Morton
Business Manager Dorothy Hooks
Editorial Staff
Managing Editor Jennie Green Taylor
Sports Editor George S. Willard. Jr.
Alumnae Reporter Martha Teal
Assistant F.ditors
Helen Boomer, Malene Grant. Isa Costen Grant,
Selma Gurganus, and Carolyn Brinkley.
Advertising Managers
Helen Davis; Josephine Ranes, Chessie Edmund-
son, Jewel Cole, Billie Vogler, Elizabeth Wilson,
Lola Bolt, Mary Alice Starr.
Circulation Managers
Elma Joyner, Blanche White, Annie Lee Jones,
Frances Edgerton, Lois Leake, Merle Sasser, Helen
Taylor, and Cynthia Etheridge.
Member North Carolina Collegiate Press
Association.
Advertising Rates 25c per column inch per issue
Subscription $1.50 Per Year
Entered as second-class matter December 3, 1925,
at the Postoffice, Greenville, N. C, under the
act of March 3, 1879.
MEMBtR
jssotinted (golleoiatf jprgjW
-�t�M oflrialrBiorsl ����-
HAO50M MMOMM
Wednesday, January 9, 1935.
FOR A BETTER YEAR
THE TECO ECHO
Wednesday. It
ment by hanging him in effigy. The effigy
was a grotesque figure suspended from the
campus flagpole with placards attached
reading "James Munroe Smith" and "Jimmy,
the Stooge A heavy coating of grease on
the flagpole made it impossible for any one
to climb up the pole to remove the figure
without a dangerous ladder climb.
The issue of the student newspaper that
caused so much trouble contained an article
that condemned the actions of Huey. The
president of the University immediately de-
clared that nothing should appear in the
columns ot the paper that was derogatory to
the Kingfish. The staff signed a petition
condemning the action of the University
authorities and were immediately suspend-
ed for "gross disrespect The staff of the
paper were not guilty of gross disrespect.
They had been deprived of the freedom of
the press, a right that is theirs.
Not satisfied with this interference he
turned his attention to the athletic division
of the university. This resulted in the re-
signation of "Biff" Jones, the capable coach.
Such acts though must be termed as a
lack of political sagacity and will result in
a quicker removal of the national post from
power. His actions at present are seriously
local but should they continue they would
become a matter of grave international im-
portance. With Adolf Hitler, Benito Mus-
solini and Huey Long what a trio could be
formed; Three dictators! ! !
(Eollcaiaic Biocst
ssoctatrd �oUgiatf fcrw�
At this season of the year it is fitting
that mention be made of the fact that it is
an opportune time for some change in the
life of the average college student. There
probably never lias been a time in your
lives that someone has not encouraged you
to make some worth while New Year's reso-
lution and not only make them but keep
them. Perhaps it is felt by now that al such
things are childish or high schoolish and are
no longer something for a college student to
be interested in. As a result we decide that
we can get by as easily this term as we did
last and we will really have a better time if
we don't study. Maybe that is true but in
all probability when the grade books come
m some of the grades will be fives. The
next term we carry less work. We are sim-
ply wasting our time and the money of
those who are sending us to school. When
we stop to think about it we realize how fu-
tile such a system is. If a little more time
were spent in the library, rather than uptown i
in all probability many of those flunks
would be avoided.
East Carolina Teachers College has al-
ways had as one of it's achievements for
students, that scholastic standard cannot be
maintained unless the students try to keep
their grades up. At the beginning of a new
quarter is a good time to begin with better
grades.
ABOUT THIS NEW SYSTEM
While the Roosevelt adminis-
tration is doing its best to boost
prices in general, the price of go-
ing to college in America is slid-
ing down the scale. Tuition
charges have dropped on an aver-
age of $62 in 125 colleges the U.
S. Office of Education shows.
� � � �
Specialists in the office show
that the economical student in
liberal arts colleges spends from
$540 to $G30 a year, with state
universities soaking up less of
the money than the private
schools. Medium cost is incurred
m denominational schools. The
most expensive man's college m
the country is the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, where
the minimum is $1,080.
THE ULTIMA RATIO
We were reading SOHH! of OUT
exchanges the other day and we
ran across some pretty good ones
�we pass them on to you
"Good advice to the chemistry
classes, "Up and at.an. boysJ"
"Some people just like to beat
around bushes by the way, ask
around bushes�(by the way, ask
Ray Hasseli about that� he was
mentioned in that relationship in
this column once before, and tot
some reason or other Ray didn't
seem to take such a liking to it.
So don't blame us if he g-ts dras-
tic. Speaking of Ray, have you
noticed that funny look on ins
face? You see. Ray decided just
before Christmas that lie had
finally met the right girl. And
just when everything v
rung to
finally said that they did it
that they Could k. ep the ute
tied.
Jack Nobles seem t
tmg on better ith
course. By the way
-ay that he knew somebody
binned a candle at hi't.h
When somebody asked him
�a i a nla DOV. J
be get
h his campus
I heard him
Mi
Al
lb
Wednesday.
if it
j
Scotchman
i
uld seal eels
1 (
Jieve it of Jack.
Diamonds must be cheap. By
the way so many of these girls
around here are wearing them
since the holidays. Of course
though that may not be tin- rea-
son. You never can tell!
J
W
l()e
rosy
?i
bright
was 1
One hundred thousand "feder-
al" students are enrolled in the
nation, getting from $15 to $20 a
month from the government. But
President Dei.net of Williams
college doesn't think so much of
the idea�in fact he claims it
just helps the unfit to survive.
Mr. Dennet, however, imme-
diately upon making his state-
ment, found most of the eastern
college papers disagreeing with
him in solid black type.
TO THE NEW STUDENTS
To the students who are enrolled here
for the first time this quarter we extend a
hearty welcome. We hope that you like
East Carolina Teachers College.
Whole hearted participation in some ex-
tra curricula activity that you particularly
like will add variety to your college class
work. Our late President Wright advised
this to the student body and such a good
piece of advice can be handed on to the stu-
dents enrolled here now. He further said
that such participation would do much to
develop your personality.
We do not know7 why you chose to at-
tend East Carolina Teachers College but we
believe that you made no error in the selec-
tion of a new Alma Mater.
HUEY, THE DICTATOR
East Carolina Teachers College has cer-
tainly effected a drastic change in her chap-
el exercises this year. To begin with the
old five day a week assembly period that
was held in the middle of the morning has
been done away with and in its place there
was instituted a new. more enjoyable and
more interesting system. Assembly is held! hours of arguing about resolu-
only twice a week and at the end of the!tinn-s a a peace meeting, went to
morning classes. This served to do away
with the interruption that the old assembly
had created. The chapel programs were in-
teresting and students made for a better at-
tendance.
There was quite a bit of comment on
what would happen if a student should cut.
One cut. two cuts or a comparatively small
number went apparently unnoticed in the
old system, but even then if a student over-
stepped their boundaries they were at least
called to the office and warned not to let it
happen again. Students have talked among
themselves as to what the administration
would do if they should cut now. The first
term there was little done. It was suggest-
ed that chapel cuts be handed over to the
Student Government Association and to let
them handle it the way that they saw best.
The Student Council did not act on this and
the question was given back to the adminis-
tration. Now, the students are no longer in
doubt as to what will happen if they cut
chapel once too often. And that often is a
small number too. Bulletin boards
all over the campus proclaim what will hap-
pen. On the front page of this week's Teco
Echo is found an article that concerns this
new drastic measure. Four cuts, unexcused,
mean a dismissal from school. We stop to
ask the question, as undoubtedly the admin-
istration asked themselves before this new
ruling was finally passed on, is this measure
justified? Is it right that such measures
should be taken? The administrative offices
must have felt that they are entirely justi-
fiable. That assembly attendance is of vital
importance to the student body.
We must admit that there is little rea-
son for unexcused absences, and certainly
not as many as four. A legitimate reason
will in all probability be granted as an ex-
cuse, but can these drastic measures be mod-
erated?
traditional ro:
the holidays
a job. She's
and Ray cant
nh- t iu Ray!
oegm-
and
?oking
e col-
come,
now a
t take
nui
B M
Penner has
on the '
�r says th;
in ardent
.pus. H.
ad-
Huey Long has created a lot of disturb-
ance over Louisiana and over the entire
state for that matter. The national joker
"Hooey" Long, by armed force secures con-
trol of the election and his forces generally
triumph. A football star from his favorite
university, Louisiana State, impressed him
so Huey made the player a state senator.
Not satisfied with that he believed that his
dictatorship extended to the college press.
Nothing was to appear in the columns of
the college paper that was anti-Long in
character. A courageous editor wrote an ar-
ticle that condemned Huey's acts. He re-
signed because of Huey's censorship and was
dismissed from school.
Louisiana State's president, James Mun-
roe Smith, is afraid that unless he caters to
every slight whim of Huey's that he will
lose his job. As a result Long's slightest
wish is a command to him. The dictator of
Lousiana will accomplish what he sets out
to do. The students resented the weakness
of their president and showed their resent-
It sounds a bit too pat for
truth, but this is the story: A
college student, after several
! the bank to cash a check. They
j asked him to endorse it. In a
mental fuzz, he wrote on the
check, "I heartily endorse this
check
� � � �
Denver University freshmen
males are forcibly ejected from
football games if caught bringing
dates with them.
� � �
Ideas spread quickly. Two
groups of fratc nity boys in two
widely separated universities
have simultaneously announced
formation of a new Greek so-
ciety .
It is Who Kippur Upsilong.
� � � �
We can't reveal the name of
the college, but as you would
guess, it's in New England, and
is fairly snooty, to employ the
vulgar phrase. Anyway, the
boys wanted to have a "hobo
day The dean of men stiffen-
ed his Puritan backbone for a
while, then consented, if they
would change the title to some-
thing like "transient day
� � � �
It's old and it's true, we still
admit, but we still think that it
reads good: The college presi-
dent was addressing the student
body at the opening convocation
of the year. Said he:
"I'm delighted to observe that
the number of shining faces in
front of me this fall is even
greater than 1 tst year
Continuing with a text from
the Bible, he quoted:
"Oh, how they increaseth, that
trouble me
fh- hast1'
t:epartof
rS �S all due
eh.ol ma
assoonas
N(iw weI"e
esbut v�u
ve
ery-
isly,
ANOTHER PLACE TO DANCE
There has not been as much crashing
parties this year as there was last. This
impolite custom seems to have prevailed on
East Carolina Teachers College campus for
the past few years. It is commendable that
a lot of it has been cut out.
The Campus Building is for everybody's
use, and the students enjoy going over there
every night to dance. On Saturday night is
even more enjoyable than week nights, for
then everybody usually dresses up a bit, the
music is good and there is a longer time to
dance. The only disadvantage offered here
is the fact that those students who are not
among the group who are entertaining or
are being entertained at the campus build-
ing really have no place of amusement. If
there was some other place where music
could be provided as well as a place to dance
then those classes could go there. As it is
there is no place for them to go.
News item: "Professor Mc-
Dougall told the delegates: T re-
gard animal behavior as tending
toward goal seeking
The professor, being a Scottish
sage of learning, is not accus-
tomed to spending his Saturday
afternoons at football games, as
American professors do, or else
he would have said: "1 regard
goal-seeking as animal beha-
vior
"MEN IN WHITE" TO
BE READ SUNDAY
(Continued from first page)
various aspects of life are what
add depth and variety to any
campus scene. Interaction be-
tween these groups is a civilizing
force just as surely as are the
lessons learned in the class room.
Do such minorities exist at
East Carolina Teachers College,
and if so what do they want to
talk about? These Sunday after-
noons will give a limited num-
ber of students an excellent op-
portunity to get together and
share common interests.
look very
. like he
rough tlie
ored glassc-s
and she gets
school marm
it. Here's
Quoting furthei from OUT ex-
change if corners could talk
about half tb.r people around
here would be stricken dumb in
about ten seconds. What truth!
Or if step could talk either for
that matter- at any rate some
people have the right to wish
them to remain forever silent
Will practice teaching th ver
cease? Yeah, that's what we
want to know tooak any prac-
tice teacher as he or she treads
his way to the high school -��:
the training school.
assumed dignity on
these would be senii
to that. The high
ner will be resume)
possible. How nice!
not calling any name
can use your own imaginat
Speaking of imagination
doesn't take a person with a
good one to see Mm'na and W
are just one of the campus
sics�you know last year
called them one of famous
stories, but now we go even
ther, we call ( m a eh
What a romance, sighed e
where. Shall we say envio
by some people?" Well, nevermind
you never can tell, can y
What a crazy noise a dozen ra-
dios can make. Especially if
they all have a different station.
with different tones and are
turned on full blast. You probab-
ly don't know what animal from
the zoo has gotten loose m your
hall when you walk in at 10:00
P. M and hear all going at full
blast. Speaking of queer noises,
Bing Crosby would probably have
a fit if he could hear some of
these people who evidently think
that they have a voice "exactly
like Bing and I'm thinking about
going on the stage Well. I for
one entirely disagree with any
such misconceived ideas -the
noises are worse than terrible,
and that's saying a lot.
"Flirtation Walk" seems to
have created a bit of excitement
around campus. All we hear is
"Mr. and Mrs. "Well, all thoughts
seem to be turning to that by the
way all these diamonds have sud-
denly made an appearance on the
left hand. Oh well, let them
take care of that.
The High Point ball players re-
ceived their usual warm recep-
tion. It had just gotten to be a
tradition that they are to play
ball every season, and they al-
ways get rushed. These girls
surely seem to like High Point
boys, and we've got to hand it to
them, they surely can play ball,
and that's no joke. Oh well, turn
about is fair play, our chance will
come some day. Sez me!
Well, they're over! The holi-
days, I mean; Headaches, heart-
aches, and the rest of the holiday
accompaniments seem to have
lasted quite a few days after the
holidays were over.
You know the other day I was
walking down towards the
Science Building. Well, a couple
of the co-eds were walking ahead
of me and I couldn't help but
overhear their conversation. One
of them said "You know the
other night I met a real cute girl
and I asked her to let me see her
home, so she smiled and said
"O.K I'll send you a picture of
it
Did you hear that one about
the three holes in the ground?
Somebody asked me that the
other day and I said "No" and
so they said "Well, well, well"
Can you beat that.
The other day I was over at the
Science Building and some little
Freshman asked Dan Jordan why
they used knots instead of miles
on the ocean. Well, Dan looked
kinda dumb for a minute and
,t if there are
iat she does lita
d Goo-goo. Wl y
ingmg "Lover,
b
that
Wi-
ili
q a 11 e
They
a sensation
seem to be
befoi
doin
! r,
In Eai
LITTLE THEATRE
GUILD I'RKSENTS
X.MAS FESTIVAL
(Continued from first page)
. nil earlier Chri tmas and v. a
was under the
Mary Dirnber-
re Greenville ��
C R A. project in
in a Ait. rding to
.el
Y
; .
Johi -
; R Coi
Cap) i n
Sea Gull,
: :
I In
C
Mi:
der Pro
: a staff
.a Playm;
program
Produ � ion
H 1
Ch
Here We C
161- G
m-n -
Was-
Pi
"SCENE I
Our Own Time
The Children's bedroom
a Greenville Home.
rime: Chrugnoas Eve, 1934
At wood, the father, W. A
At wood,
I lev.
the mother.
John
Ryan.
Mary
Jane Had
Susan, their young child, Theo-
de 11 Nichols.
David, Ed Jolly McLawhorn.
Kay. the older girl, Carolvn
Hamrick.
Jack, a freshman at the Uni-
versity, Billy Tolson.
Tlie music coming over the ra-
dio is sung back-stage by the
members of the Choral Club.
Interlude by the Children's
Choir, "Jingle Bells
SCENE II
The Gay Nineties
Place: The Sitting mom of a
Greenville home.
Time: December 23, 1892.
Mary Fearns. Jane Hadley.
Catherine Thorp her cousin,
Jane Hall.
Mrs. Fearns, Agnes Wadlington.
John Atwood, W. A. Rvan.
Carollers and guests, Mrs. Ty-
son, Sybil Clark, D. T. Beaman
and other members of the Choral
Club.
Interlude by Children's Choir,
"Deck the Halls Bright with Hol-
ly
SCENE III
Place: The reception room
"Twin Oaks
of
Mr
M;
G
Ae
F
Vllle
M
nit.
n;
ant
M
bfanaj
Mrs
Mrs
J. T. Bl.
D T B.
Dink Ja
The littl
the Chora
the mai .
in Gii
eratod so
duct ion
nei
L St
C
I!
Dr. H.McK. .lohnon
DENTIST
0�
State Bank
Phone
Bulletins
J AM AK
All Shoes
Shoe Sale
: ct �
Selling
Below
Campus Boot Shoppe
Gloria She Dept
MonTues
Jan 14-15
GRACE
MOORE
In the picture you
have waited for
ONE NIGHT OF
LOVE"
STATE
Wednesday
Kay Francis
In
"British Ajrent"
Saturday
"TERROR OF THE
PLAINS"
A western thriller
In
His Finot R�lf
"THE MH.HT
bakntM
COME TO SEE US
EVEN MORE OFTEN THIS YEAR
LAUTARES
SI I3
BA!
Louise
Pirates Def
Lose
E.CT, C
Frori '
PIRA'l
High Pom
43-12; J
rer I
leadmargi
� :1 ig
andjonn
� ired with
1 ssW � r.
Tlie U an
WellC �
not retun
: H. : . � '
which
: great
C. T. C. !
quint from
day nigh'
Used tWO t
to roll up .i -4
Panther ace . I
mg by tall
points dur .
in.
Johns. �.
tions to the "
team's tw�
The line
E. C. T. C
Davis, rf
J. Dunn, If
Lindsay, c
Johnson, rg
B. Ridenhour
Gammon, Ig
Totals
High Point
Culler, rf
Brinkley. rf
Dramont. If
Martin, If
Nurnsee, c
Interim, rg
Rogers, rg
Ronyecz, Ig
Elder. Ig
Totals
Non scoring
L. Dunn, f; Ca
Nobles, c; L R
bee, g; Pittmar
Booth, C. Ref.
(.
G.
January
Sales
CONVENIENT
FOR
SHOPPING
Packages Delivered
W. T. Grant Co.
"Known for Values"





Tars ran; 9. 19.15.
THE TECO ECHO
Page Three
SUPPORT THE
BASKETBALL TEAMS
SPORTS
George S. Willard, Jr Sports Editor
ATTEND THE GAME
FRIDAY NIGHT
Louise Briley Will Lead the Girls' Basketball Team
Pirates Defeat Kinston;
Lose To High Point
i,t
! tnale
"�i i.ii!
. k fits "All Stars"
n By 21-19
� �i!
OFFENSE IS
AKENED

: � il ts Pirates
. Is The High
r.C. T. C.
, nti si the Pr-
S.re' bj a M-1S
ighl on even
: J ; � writ!
n atirg a slight
Bstic and Jones
I r E C T. C.
andRid ah ur fea-
1guarding and
SS :i whole played
eringthe little prac-
able to get
, iie, and prospects
4�d looked quite
r,Bostic, Barrett
11 winch Coach
ft � m , � . , At A
IDEAS PORSECOND
ANNUAL MINSTREL
ARE CONSIDERED
� n this Vu
Pirates have urv
Miss Lorraine Hunter, director
of the Carolina Minstrel to be
given by the Varsity Club the
��� : part of February has been
considering various ideas t use
as a I ackground m the 1935
n � trel.
At present, it seems that a
Pirate setting is the best and
most appropriate one suggested,
and Miss Hunter may begin work
along these lines within a few
daj Her originality in pre-
senting the Minstrel last Spring
made it one of the best produc-
tions of the school year as well
as a financial success.
The 1034 minstrel cast includ-
ed fifty pi rsi ns of some degree
tali nt, and the entire show will
in remembered for its excellence.
Mis Hunter states that she ex-
pects the 1935 minstrel to be
even better than the one pro-
duced last year.
Theo Eason and Jimmie Can
an in charge of the production
Believes Rules
Protect Player
Chairman Grid Rules Com-
mittee Suggests No Major
Changes For Present.
weakened offense. It
liti m thai thi E
ys lost to the fast
High Point last Fn
High Point College
ams very effectively
43-12 victory. Culler
led the field in scor-
�- g a total of 12
i 2 his 19 minutes in
Memorial Services Are
Held For Late President
(Continued from page one)
it r. c
II MfK. Johnson
!t MIsT
Bank Ruiidine
Phom 391
i M H
Shoe Sale
. - �. Iliac At 1 r
Bel�
mpusBootShoppe
Gloria Shoe Dtp-
Hieh Point
�. 1 Davis ' w addi-
t� led thePirates
-� ring tenof lheir ;
ire points. 1
Gft.Tp.
124
0(�0
01I
306!
ur, g 000
011
4412!
G.Ft.Tp.
5'�12
f 111
102
189
124
4210
306
102
102
���
18743
infi subs- E. C. T.C-
t Calfee, f; Madrin. f.
L Ridenhour, g: Fere-
� e High Point-
pects for the future lay there.
His great work pioneering in
the field of teachers training be-
gat: when he came here. By
drawing the contrast between
beginnings that October day
nty-fivi years ago, and the
ege he left that April day in
1934. Dr. Graham gave some
idea of the greatness of the work
he did in building a great Class
A. Teachers College from a small
Teachers Training School. 'Bow
much is crowded into that quar-
ter of a century between 1999
md 1934! What hard work;
what failures; what dreams;
what frustrations! And yet glo-
rious fulfillment packed in that
quarter of a century in the life
of this college It is the opinion
of leading school men he said
that Dr. Wright knew more about
teacher training than any other
educational leader in this part of
the United States.
What his coming meant to the
civic life of the city, and to the
churches, not only his own but
that of every denomination and
what it meant to Eastern Caro-
lina could not be estimated. Dr.
Graham expressed the regret
that Dr. Wright did not live quite-
long enough to see his dream
come true for a port as an out-
New Ymk, Dec. 28.�(AP)� So
far as the National Rules Com-
mittee is concerned, collegiate
football will continue to sacri-
fice the spectacular for the safety
of the player.
Walter R. Okeson, chairman,
made that plain today in submit-
ting his report to the National
Collegiate Athletic Association.
While Okeson reflected the
committee's belief that radical
chai ges are not imperative, he
hinted some minor tinkering may
come out of the pressure, largely
from the outside, that the game
be made more colorful and spec-
tacular.
It is expected that any changes
will have to do with liberalizing
the lateral pass as an offensive
weapon.
Okeson said:
"The pressure increases each
year to give more weight to the
spectators satisfaction�if our
prime object is larger gate re-
ceipts then much of their advice
is good, but your committee is
still old-fashioned enough to feel
that the safety of the player
� mes first
To back up this point, the
committee pointed to the excit-
ing games of the past season as
well as to sharp reduction in in-
juries.
"Your committee feels the
report said, "that it is quite pos-
sible to keep the game open, in-
teresting and even spectacular
Bullock Fights
Professionally
In Washington
Former Pirate Athlete Is
Successful As A Boxer.
N. C. S. Coaches r l n t n m 1
Get contracts I� Game To Be Played
Reese And Kosky Delay De-
cisions. Other Sports Tu-
tors Accept Terms.
William "Bud" Bullock who
was captain of East Carolina
Teachers College's first football
squad is now a professional
boxer. He has Washington. D.
C, as his headquarters. Bullock,
who fights in the 135 pound class
is considered a leading contender
for the light weight champion-
ship. He recently fought the
main preliminary to the Mickey
Walker fight.
"Bud" started his athletic ca-
reer at Greenville High School
where he was a four letter man.
He was voted the best all round
athlete in Greenville High
School in 1931. He attended
Teachers College in 1932 and
was outstanding in athletics here.
He held the North Carolina
National Guard Lightweight
championship for three years
and in his boxing career has on-
ly been defeated once.
JUNIOR-FRESHMAN
PARTY BEEN HELD
On Friday Night, Jan. 11
without adding risks which,
Mi
Thur Fri
V.I I M I
BEERY
In a picture
I (�U
love
Bin Finest Kole
1KB MIGHTY
BARM M
R feree.
Brock
� SEE US
KN THIS YEAR
ARES
January
Sales
CONVENIENT
FOR
SHOPPING
Packages Delivered
W. T. Grant Co.
Known for Values"
let.
Dr. Graham summed up the
gradual reachingout of the influ-
ence of this great Educational
Statesman, calling attention to
the steps in his career as teacher
president of the National Asso-
ciation of Teachers' College, dele-
gate at large from this to the In-
ternational Education Associa-
tion and delegate from this to
the International Education As-
sociation.
In his final words these two
statements will stand out in the
minds of the audience "East
Carolina Teachers College stands
a monument to Robert Herring
Wright through which he will
live on for the youth and for the
commonwealth through all the
generations of youth that are to
come. He was not only a great
man as the world measures great-
ness, but he was also a good
man Dr. Meadows in his in-
troduction of Dr. Graham said,
"We have met for the purpose of
paving our respects to the one
whose lengthened shadow is this
wh.le not too great for mature
men of many years playing ex-
perience, are tar too heavy to
load on boys of college age
During the past season, Oke-
son said, the amended rules
brought:
An increase in scoring in ma-
jor games.
Punting at a higher level.
The committee is earnestly
studying the proposal to encour-
age use of the lateral pass, with
a view to determining its effect
on present rules and on the game
itself.
"The use of this weapon is
growing and raises several perti-
nent questions he continued.
"One is. shall an attempted lat-
eral which results in an acciden- j
tal forward, continue to be pena- j
lized by the loss of a down. Sec-
ond, shall the rule declaring the
ball dead if a runner is so held
that his forward progress is j
stopped, be modified to permit j
lateral and legal forward passing
up to the time the passer strikes
the ground after a tackle
Improved officiating also re-
sulted from the amended rules,
Okeson reported, pointing out
that the 1934 season was remark-
ably free from rules misinterpre-
tations.
The annual Junior-Freshman
party held Saturday night in the
campus building was considered
a big success. The program con-
sisted of dancing, bridge and sev-
eral features. Marion and Ruth
Woods of Vanceboro, of the col-
lege sang two selections. Caro-
line Hamrick entertained with
tap-dancing. Helen Phelps sang
three popular selections. "Stay
as Sweet as You Are "I Ain't
Got Nobody 'and "I Love You
Truly
The decoration scheme was a
winter wood at night. Pines
covered with snow, blue lights,
a snowman, and the winter moon
and stars added festivity.
Invited guests were Dr. and
Mrs. R. J. Slay, and Miss Kather-
ine Holtzclaw. freshman class ad-
visers. Mr. Deal and Miss Lucile
Charlton, Junior class advisers,
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cummings.
Miss Annie L. Morton, Dean, and
Miss Elizabeth Smith.
Elizabeth Wilson, president of
the Junior class and Xylda Coop-
er, president of the Freshman
class, welcomed the guests at
the door.
President Hopkins of Dart-
mouth, at the request of the stu-
dent government, has ordered a
thorough study of the fraternity
system at Dartmouth, with a
view to making it more effective.
Two student and faculty orga-
nizations have sprung up at Yale
University this year, the purpose
of which is to train young men
to take an intelligent part in
politics.
DR. ML B. MASSEY
DENTIST
State Bank Building
Phone 437
State College authorities are
ready to re-employ the entire
athletic staff for the 1935-36
school year.
Announcement was made last
night that new contracts await-
ed all members of the sports
staff who are employed on a
yearly basis. This covers all
sports teachers except Hunk An-
derson, head football coach, who
is in the first year of a three-
year contract.
Reese, Kosky Undecided
Coupled with Dean J. W. Har-
relson's announcement that new
contracts awaited all members of!
the sports staff, was information
that all coaches except Ander-
son's two principal assistants�
Frank Reese, varsity backfield
coach, and S. Kosky, varsity end
coach�had indicated immediate
acceptance of the contracts.
Colonel Harrelson, dean of ad-
administration of State, made no
mention of salaries involved. His
announcement that all the coach-
es would be offered a further
tenure of duty followed two days
of meetings during which the
college's athletic council and fa-
culty council gave the coaching
subject its annual consideration.
The athletic council met Wednes-
day, and the faculty council met
yesterday afternoon.
Veterans Will Stay
Those who have indicated they
will accept the new one-year con-
tracts�State engages all coaeh.es
on a one-year basis except the
head football coach�are: Dr. R.
R. Sermon, athletic director,
trainer, and coach of varsity
basketball and track; Charles G.
"Chick" Doak, veteran baseball
coach and dean of State's sports
staff: Dr. Robert S. Warren, head
coach of all freshman sports:
Peele Johnson, boxing coach, and
J. B. "Shorty" Lawrence, assist-
ant freshman coach.
In addition to the regular mem-
bers of the athletic staff. State
annually engages part-time
coaches who are doing graduate
work. Don Wilson and Bill 'Red'
Epsey filled these posts in foot-
ball last fall, but they will con-
clude their school work in June.
Announcement of the 1035 stu-
dent sides probably will not be
forthcoming until shortly before
opening of the football season.
Members of the faculty com-
mittee are Colonel Harrelson. Dr.
A. J. Wilson, Dean I. O. Schaub.
Professor EL A. Fisher and Pro-
fessor Hugh Lefler. Members of
this committee also are faculty
representatives on the atheltic
council. Alumni members of the
council are Dave Clark, Char-
lotte; W. H. Sullivan, Greensboro;
and "Dutch" Seifert, Weldon.
Student representatives on the
council arc John Stanko and
Marshall Gardner.
BASKETBALL CARDS
FOR E. C.T. (.TEAMS
NEAR COMPLETION
; Anne
Sch
Returns To
This Quarter.
j FIVE GAMES SCHEDULED
The schedule of both. East 1
Carolina Teachers College bas-
ketball team games have been
announced by the coaches. They
are as follow-s:
Pirate Games Scheduled are:
January 9, Apprentice School,
(there).
January 10, William and Mary
(there).
January 11, William and Mary,
Norfolk Division (there).
January 15, Campbell (there).
January 17, Rocky Mount Y,
(there).
January 26, Rocky Mount Y.
i here).
January 31, P. J. C. (here).
February 1, Guilford (here).
February 2, Guilford (here).
February 5, Campbell (here)
February 7, A. C. C. (here)
February 16, A. C. C. (there)
February 21. Guilford (there)
February 22, Davidson Frosh
(there)
February 23, High Point (there)
March 1. William and Mary,
Norfolk Division (here)
Game here with Elon pending.
Ramblers Schedule:
January 11, Rocky Mount Y.
W. C. A. (here).
January 19, Wingate Junior
College (there)
January 31, Rocky Mount Y
(there)
February 15, Wingate Junior
College (here).
February 28, Appalachian
(here).
Elizabeth Keith Will Manage
The Rambler Team This
Year.
A rare copy of Adam Smith's
"Wealth of Nations" has been
presented to William and Mary
College by a wealthy New York-
er.
Louise Briley, one of the most
versatile basketball players ever
to attend East Carolina Teachers
College, has been elected captain
of the 1935 girls' basketball
team.
In high school, Briley played
for four seasons on the girls'
varsity, and in her senior year
captained an undefeated cham-
pionship team. During the years
Briley played on the Greenville
high school team, her expert
guarding, passing and intercept-
ing was noted throughout East-
ern Carolina. Last year she
played consistently for E. C. T.
C, and was an important factor
in establishing the perfect record
of the team.
Coach Frank's squad will make
its official debut Friday night
when it takes on the Rocky
Mount Y. W. C. A. athletes. The
Y. W. C. A. girls present a for-
midable foe, and may be expect-
ed to offer close competition in
an effort to register a win over
the undefeated E. C. T. C. team.
Thus far five games have been
scheduled with Rocky Mount Y.
W. C. A Wingate College, and
Appalachian State Teachers Col-
lege. Other contests have been
discussed and it is possible that
Coach Frank's players may play
the highly tutored Lenoir Rhyne
team. Indications are that this
year the E. C. T. C. team will
tackle the keenest competition
possible and regardless of wheth-
er they lose games or not, it is
certain that each engagement
will be a real exhibition.
DR. WOOTEN
DENTIST
State Bank Building
SINCE 1325
Greenville's Oldest, LargseH
Best
PERMANENT WAVES
S3.35 to $10.00
Shampoo and Finger Wave
Short Hair 50c�Long Hair 75c
Ask the woman who has a
Vanitie Boxe Wave!
The Vanitie Boxe
Evans St. at Five Points
At the present eleven old
players are reporting for prac-
tice: Askew, Briley, Bunn, Dar-
den, Fulton, Hearne, Keith, Mar-
tin, Coley. Mozingo, Overton and
Sinclair. Anne Askew re-enter-
ed school this quarter, and will
probably get her eye on the "ole
basket" soon. During last sea-
son, Askew was high scorer in
several games and her return
trei thei the E. C. T. C. of-
fi nsiv
college in which we have assem-
bled, a great and Sood man who
worked long and faithfully and
well for his beloved state. We
have with us one who not only
knew President Wright well, but
one who is today a leader of edu-
cational forces in our state and
our commonwealth�Dr. Frank
P. Graham, of the Greater Uni-
versity
Dr. G. R. Combs, pastor of the
Jarvis Memorial Methodist
church, opened the services with
prayer, and Rev. A. W. Fleisch-
mann, pastor of the Memorial
Baptist church, pronounced the
benediction.
The singing by the Glee Club
of "Peace, I Leave With You
formed a fitting close to the me-
morial occasion.
We're Greeting Your Return
To Greenville with
SPECIALS IN LADIES'
APPAREL
100 Dresses, formerly $4.95
Now $1.98
100 Sweaters Going For
79c to $1.49
49c Hose, 3 prs. for $1.00
69c Hose, 2 prs. for $1.00
$1.29 Handbags now 19e
THE GLORIA
SH0PPE
"Fashion Corner"
ATTRACTIVE FEET
SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES
Coburn's
Shoes
Make Them Speak Well
Eliza!
Ki ith
will manage
the team tiiis year.
WELCOME
WARREN'S
DRUG STORE
Good Prices!
Excellent Buys!
Variety!
IF THESE ARE WHAT YOU
ARE LOOKING FOR
TRY
Charles Stores
i





Wednesday, Jai
Page Four
THE TECO ECHO
Ruth Henderson. Reporter
STUNT NIGHT
GODWIN�McLAMB
Miss Lois MeLamb was mar-
ried on December 23, 1934, to
Herman Allen Godwin. They
will be at home in Dunn, N. C.
SIMMONS�HARRIETT
Miss Sudie Harriett, Class of
'29, was married December 22,
1934, to Bruce Simmons of Pol-
locksville, N. C.
; Freshman
ton: Senior
The Y. W. C. A. will sponsor
the annual Stunt Night Thurs-
day evening at 7:30 in the Aus-
tin Auditorium.
Each of the six classes will
give a stunt. A silver loving cup
will be presented to the class
having the best stunt. The win-
ning class will be chosen by
judges.
The general admission will be
ten cents.
The annual Christmas Symbo-
lic White Gift Service of the Y.
C A. of East Carolina Teach-
ers College was held Sunday
evening, December 16, 1934, in
the Ausim Auditorium. The
gifts which were presented to
the Christ Child were those of
character, which represented
spiritual virtues rather than ma-
terial gifts which were repre-
sented by gold, frankinscence and
myrrh m olden times.
The following persons from the
various organizations on the cam-
pus presented the gifts: Faculty,
Miss Kate Lewis; Student Gov-
ernment, Edith Marslender; Y.
W. C. A. Folly Melvin: Senior
Class. Mary Shaw Robeson; Jun-
ior Class, Jewel C'le; Sophomore
Class. Nola Walters;
Class, Caliie Char
Normal Class, Ha.el Overman;
Junior Normal Class, Margaret
Lewis; Poe Society, Elizabeth
Dixon Johnson; Lanier Society,
Ethel Vick: Emerson Society,
Maggie Crunipler: Woman's Ath-
letic Association, Annie Lee
Hawks: Teco Echo, Dorothy
Hooks: and Student Volunteers,
S. Elizabeth Smith.
This is one of the traditional
services of the Association and
almost the entire student body
was present.
Dr. G. R. Combs spoke to the
Y. W. C. A. Sunday, January 6,
using as his subject, "Capitaliz-
ing One's Disappointments
He stated that learning to pro-
fit by one's disappointments is
one of the most priceless posses-
sions one may attain. He gave
several illustrations from the life
of Paul showing how he received
a blessing through his sufferings
and discomforts. It is Dr. Comb's
opinion that now as in the time
of Paul, the greatest joys and
happiness come through disap-
pointment. Life, he said, would
be dull and monotousness if
there were no defeat; defeat
makes success sweeter.
He raised the question, "What
does one know who has never
sorrowed?" There is always a
way out, and each disappoint-
ment and sorrow leads to things
higher. The earlier one learns
this lesson, the richer, more
beautiful, and triumphant his
life will be.
BARBRE�McGOWAN
Miss Janice McGowan of
Greenville, N. C, was married to
William James Barbre of Kins-
ton, N. C. December 5, 1934. Mrs.
Barbre attended E. C. T. C. last
year. They will make their
home in Kinston.
SUIT�NELMS
Miss Omega Nelms of Stem
was married December 8, 1934 to
Robert L. Suit of Northside, N.
C. Mrs. Suit attended E. C. T.
C They will make their home
in Northside.
RAYNOR�McGOWAN
Miss Ruth McGowan was mar-
ried to Noah Greene Raynor on
Christmas Day. Mrs. Raynor is
a graduate of the '27 A. B. Class.
They will make their home in
Greenville, N. C.
TEACHERS COLLEGE
IS REPRESENTED AT
N. S. F. A. MEETING
(Continued from first page)
BARNHARDT�THOMAS
Miss Jean Thomas of Jones-
boro was married in December
to Jack Barnhardt of Jonesboro.
Mrs. Barnhardt attended E. C. T.
C.
REEVES�-DUVAL
Miss Dorothy Duval was mar-
ried in December to Glen Reeves
of Washington, D. C. Mrs.
Reeves was a student at E. C. T.
C . this past fall. They are mak-
ing their
C.
home in Washington, D.
ADAMS�DODD
Miss Bruce Dodd, of Bunn, N.
C. was married Saturday, De-
cember 22. 1934, to Joe Adams.
They are making their home in
Enfield, N. C, at present. Mrs.
Adams was a student at E. C. T.
C. during the past quarter and
last year.
MITCIIINER�TAYLOR
Miss Edna Glenn Taylor, Class
of '28, was married December 26,
1934 to Robert Kenneth Mitch-
mer. They will be at home in
Garner, N. C.
C CM MING�W ALK ER
Miss Viola Mae Walker. Class
of '29. was married to Marvin
Edwin dimming December 26.
1934. They will live near Rocky
Mount, N. C.
JERNIGAN�WHITE
Miss Lucille E. White. Class of
'29. became the bride of James F.
Jernigan of Suffolk, Virginia, on
December 27, 1934.
HURLEY�MANESS
Miss Ellen Mane
was married to Thomas Wade
Hurley. December 24. After May
15th. 1934, they will be stationed
at Fort Moultrie, Charleston, S.
C.
HUGHEY�STAMEY
Miss Pearl Evelyn Stamey of
Bakersville, N. C, was married to
Clyde O. P. Hughey of Concord,
N. C, on December 24, 1934. The
bride attended E. C. T. C.
HIGH�SPRCILL
Miss Clara Lee Spruill, Class
of '29. was married December 24,
1934, to S. E High, Jr of Farm-
ville, N. C. They will be at home
in Lucama, N. C.
Alumnae News
LICHENS�CAGLE
Miss Loree Cagle, Class of '33,
A. B was married to Robert
Lichens, Meadow View, Virginia,
Christmas Day, 1933. The mar-
riage was announced this past
Christmas. Mrs. Lichen, while a
student here, was Editor-in-Chief
of the Tecoan.
BEAVERS�MARTIN
Miss Minnilee Edwards Martin
of Fuquay Springs, Normal Class
of 1932, was married December
23, 1934. to Edwards Parker Bea-
vers. They will be at home at
2031 Englewood Avenue, Dur-
ham.
MELCHER�McGLOHON
Miss Helen Elizabeth McGlohon
was married December 24, 1934,
to Harlan Waston Melcher. They
are at home in Troutman, N. C.
IVERY�PERRY
Miss Leona Perry, of Creed-
more, Class of '24. was married
Christmas Day, to Joseph W.
Ivey of High Point. They will
be at home in High Point, N. C.
KEENE�MAYNARD
Miss Eva Maynard of Wade,
was married to Jesse M. Keene,
of Four Oaks, on December 27,
1934.
HARTING�LEATH
Miss Frances Inez Leath of
Mullins, S. C, Class of '30, was
married to Joseph Edward Hart-
ing, Jr of Lexington, Kentucky,
Saturday, December 22, 1934. Af-
ter January 1, they will be at
home in Harrodsburg, Kentucky.
Mrs. Harting also attended Duke
University after her graduation
from the Normal course here.
WEST�LAMM
Miss Sonia Bell Lamm, Class
of '30. was married to D. H. West
on December 24, 1934. They will
be at home in Fremont, N. C.
HEDSPETH�FUTRELL
Miss Anna Lois Futrell was
married in December to Luther
William Hedspeth of Conway.
Mrs. Futrell attended E. C. T. C.
three years.
EDWARDS�KINLAW
Miss Neva Kinlaw of Ayden,
to Emmett Edwards of Ridge
Springs, Sunday, December 23,
1934.
ministrations in our colleges.
"I propose, first he said, "that
the student body through their
constituent society be granted the
right of collective bargaining
with the trustees of their college.
All plans affecting the welfare of
students, the endowments for
scholarships and housing condi-
tions, the expansion or contrac-
tion of college services, should
come before this body.
"I propose, second, that
through a student commission on
the course of study, undergrad-
uates should have the right of
free expression of opinion in all
requirements for degrees, as to
hours of study, number of
courses, standards of work. They
should have the right not only of
criticizing poor teaching but of
seeking redress when such teach-
ing interferes with their profit-
able use of time and money
Regarding student suspensions
and expulsions he said: "Too of-
ten in America teachers who
ought to be dismissed for negli-
gence in their own specialties
take compensation in arbitrary
disciplining of a student
The present system of college
administration, he declared,
which denies to student govern-
ment all authority except over
the most trivial aspects of stu-
dent life, is a "training in petty
tyranny
The New America, he held,
which is likely to be governed
far more than formerly "by bu-
reaus of government officials re-
cruited from the ranks of college
graduates needs the laboratory
of student self-government.
Dr. Robert L. Kelly, secretary
of the Association of American
Colleges, asked for similar stu-
dent-faculty-administration coop-
eration especially in matters in-
volving academic freedom. In
reference to student government
he said: "On behalf of the most
alert colleges of the country that
there is no student interest which
is rightly outside the province of
student government. In numer-
ous colleges students are partici-
pating cooperatively in the edu-
cational program, in committees
on building and grounds, and in
many other ways are attempting
to work out a general standard
of civilized life on the campus
His association, he said, favor-
ed also setting up in Washington
a permanent commission on
youth problems.
Mr. Edward A. Filene, promi-
nent Boston merchant, urged a
program of inclusive social plan-
ning as the only method to meet
the demands of the present eco-
nomic situation and the only me-
thod by which liberty could be
attained. "The superstitious
supposed he said, "that there
was as much wealth, at least in
America, after the Wall Street
crash as there was before, even
if there was not as much money
"There were in fact as many
things, but, because the people
who wanted those things couldn't
get them, those things had really
ceased to be wealth and even
those who possessed the things
were poor, not rich.
"But when the New Deal pro-
posed to correct this situation by
simple means of increasing the
buying power of the masses, all
the superstitions concerning mon-
ey and wealth bristled in revolt.
"People thought that money
was something to accumulate,
not to pay out; although if it
were not paid out, it most as-
suredly could not come in
Progress of plans for a Feder-
al Youth Service to aid in the
solution of the problems of 7
000,000 jobless young people be-
tween the ages of 16 and 25 was
described by Dr. Frederick J.
Kelly of the United States Office
of Education. This Service, ori-
ginally outlined to the Depart-
ment of the Interior by NSFA
President John A. Lang, has ac-
cording to Dr. Kelly, received
the support of officials in the
office of Education. He explain-
ed that "the recommended bud-
get provides for the employment
of sixteen specialists in guidance,
adjustment, education, leisure-
time and community organiza-
tion. They would establish a
central clearing house of infor-
mation on youth needs and pro-
grams and show communities
how to develop services in which
each youth-serving agency would
play its part with greatest effec-
tiveness and least interference
With a prophesy of gradual
arid steady recovery Henry I.
Harriman, president of the United
States Chamber of Commerce,
sounded the most optimistic note
of the Congress.
"Stressing economic security of
the individual as basic in any re-
covery program, he suggested a
seven point plan, including home
ownership, gradual steps toward
unemployment and disability in-
surance, legal safeguarding of
investments, revision of the NRA
and AAA toward a greater self-
government of business, coordi-
nation of all forms of transporta-
tion, and the readministering of
relief to become a stepping stone
to jobs
Dr. William Trufant Foster, di-
rector of the PoHak Foundation
for Economic Research stressed
the importance of student opin-
ion as represented by the Fed-
eration and urged an expanded
program. Student interest in
public affairs should be followed
by definite stands on public is-
sues, he said, an dthe liberal ten-
dency of such stands as have
been taken by the Federation
are most encouraging.
Resolutions adopted by tenth
NSFA National Congress were:
1. Be it resolved that the NSFA
endorse and support the efforts
of the U. S. Office of Education
to establish in the national gov-
ernment a Federal Youth Ser-
vice to coordinate governmental
activities in behalf of youth.
2. Be it resolved that NSFA
go on record and take definite
action opposing compulsory mili-
tary training in institutions of
higher learning; that NSFA en-
dorse a bill amending Section 40
of the National Defense Act
making military training elective
and not compulsory; that NSFA
support John Beardsley in his
appeal for a rehearing of the
Hamilton-McReynolds case: that
NSFA support those who have
conscientious objections to mili-
tary training arid cannot receive
a college degree; that NSFA work
for alternative courses in gov-
ernment and international rela-
tions as given at the University
of New Hampshire or peaco
seminars as given at De Pauw.
3. Be it resolved that we, the
members of the NSFA, believing
in the Constitution which pro-
vides for the freedom of thought,
the freedom of speech and the
freedom of the press, believe
that these rights are extended to
University and College admin-
istrations and students, that poli-
tical, economic, social, or would-
be patriotic groups or persons
should not attempt to suppress
or abridge these rights in either
administrative or student bodies,
that administrative and faculty
bodies of colleges should exercise
no control or influence over the
student's right to self-expression.
a. We condemn the policy of
the Hearst papers in promoting
the suppression of minority poli-
tical belief and activity in Amer-
ican educational institutions.
b. We further condemn the
Ives Bill and its 12 prototypes in
other states that compel teach-
ers to take an oath of allegiance
to the Constitution in order to
teach.
c. We condemn the action of
American Legion Post No. 1 of
Atlanta, Georgia, in bringing
pressure to bear against the es-
tablishment of a Chair of Peace
at Brenau College, Brenau, Ga,
and against the appointment i i
such chair of Miss Jeanette Raii-
kin on the ground of her affilia-
tion with the peace movement
d. Be it further resolved that
be it resolved
.��. k t � carry
by:
a. F" tea Big
cussion groups
t th
this
NSFA
put pose
local
and
NSFA d
bv coopei
the President of NSFA be em-
powered to appoint a committee
to investigate immediately speci-
fic instances of any future in-
fringement upon academic free-
dom, that the results of such in-
vestigation be disseminated
through the Student Mirror and
News Release.
4. Be it resolved that the good
character clause of the FERA
should not be used by local ad-
ministrations to discriminate
against people who express their
political philosophies and take
part in political activities
a. Whereas, FERA funds have
not been administered on the col-
lege campuses in the past year
without certain evils and 'buses.
be it resolved that the NSFA ask
the officials in charge of the ad-
ministration of those funds to
cooperate more closely with local
student groups in the selection
of projects.
b. Be it further resolved that
greater emphasis be placed on
educational projects, club work,
and work of a social significance.
and less attention be given to
more manual labor.
c. Be it resolved that NSFA go
on record as indorsing extension
of FERA program for an addi-
tional year, with elimination in-
sofar as possible of above evils
and abuses.
5. Be it resolved that there be
established on each campus an
undergraduate committee to as-
sist the faculty and the adminis-
tration in drawing up the curri-
culum. Be it further, resolved
that the administration of tin-
college should give this commit-
tee real power in this work.
6. Be it resolved that, m the
organization and' operation of
the NRA. power should be more
equitably distributed to labor.
7. Be it further resolved that
we approve the inauguration of
the 30 hour week in American
industry with real wages re-
maining the same as at present.
8. Be it further resolved that
we approve the principle of so-
cial insurance with contributions
from capital and labor in propor-
tion to their income, plus contri-
butions from the Government.
9. Be it further resolved that
we approve the AAA (Agricul-
ture Adjustment Administration
as a temporary measure of relief.
10. Be it further resolved that
we oppose a taxing program in
the United States that includes
a sales tax. and that to take the
place of the income from a sales
tax, we propose a higher income
tax on the upper brackets.
11. Be it resolved that, where-
as the student union has proven
itself to be a valuable factor in
the social and recreational life
of the college student, the NSFA
go on record as endorsing the
work of the student union and
be it further resolved that NSFA
offer its fullest cooperation to
the Association of College Un-
ions.
12. Whereas the statement of
aims and purposes of the NSFA
includes an assertion that one of
the purpose of the NSFA should
be to foster an interest in na-
tional and international affairs.
all
shall
with I
tion with existing local organiza-
tions.
b. Postering of stud- at di cu
sion of national and into i nation
a topics by the publication in
the Student Mirror of article
dealing with both sides of cur-
rent controversial problems.
c. Fostering of a regional and
national speakers' bureau.
33. Be it resolved that the
NSFA affiliate with the Confed-
eration International d'Edudi
ants as of July 1935 The CIE
on its, part pledges that all the
organizations of the CIE
in permanent contact
NSFA in all matters which
cern American University J
14. Be it resolved that
NSFA 4ise its influence to
about the entrance of the Unit 1
States to the League of Nt: �n
15. Be it resolved that the
NSFA use its influence to brmi
about the membership of th
United States in the World
Court.
16. Be it resolved that the
NSFA go on record as favoring
national licensing of munition
and armament manufacture as a
temporary expedii nt until inter-
national regulation is feasible
and can he established.
it resolved that the
on record as favoi
use of tl L I
honorary unit
c. That
local units ti
campus to v,
ganization -
Thor
Millsap C
issippi, wj
the NSFA
i i tl July
N
PI BLK
Till 'KM�
of A
Inter
cot
i Hit!
or
SI
�t 11
B
I of
17. Be
NSFA go i
the establis
tional poiic
quent total
18. Be it
a. That
strenuously
versal vi
standards i
b. Th
subsidi2
as a re
ditians.
should
at t
� force and
disarmament
resolve) 1:
the NSFA
to the aim
he NSFA
n of coll
y to pre
Open
t-rna-
ubse-
� �
uni-
tpen
Senior
Succ
Stale
Ui
ha
)iis, namely
of good cl
subsidization
certain qualifica-
that a man should
aracter and a good
go
rsiiy
andli
.) �
student as well
and that ti
should be bj
thr igh the un
sch larships ai t
19. Be it res
a. That ail editoi ial stafi of
college publications should riot
be forced to submit the contents
of their publications to faculty,
administrative or student review
in advance of publication.
b. That .college publications
shall be responsible only to their
governing body for ma-
appearing in their publi-
This rule d- es not ap-
universities where the
id in
jail held on
D
student
terials
eatii �ns
ply ti
publication is unconnected
either organization or finance
with other undergraduate groups,
21. Be it resolved:
a. That the NSFA c ndemn all
worthless and superfluous inter-
collegiate organizations, particu-
larly national honorary fraterni-
ties.
b. That the NSFA thr
Chairman appoint a a
to investigate organizat
ing particular attention
A college that I i
giate is not likely I
distinguished inti
phere.�President II;
i I Stevens Instil I
logy.
Sue E
mgh
its
ee
Dr. A. M. Schultz
DENTIST
400 State Bank Building
Phone 578
GIVE YOUR SHOES A SECOND LIFE BY
HAVING THEM REPAIRED
AT
E. T. GOOR'S
SHOE SHOP
WELCOME
BACK TO GREENVILLE E. C. T. C. GIRLS
It Is Profitable to Visit Us Often
So Come
WILLIAMS
"The Store For The Ladies"
MARVELOUS BITS
Crepe Slip- SI N
Kingle.vs ltr-e SO and
COLLEGE GIRLS
make
White's
Your Shopping. nier
BIount-Harvey
Announces
IMPORTANT REDUCTIONS
On All
DRESSES, COATS, UNDERWEAR. HATS
Ladies Ready-to-Wear Third Floor
WHEN SHOPPING
DONT FORGET THE SMART SHOP
At It's New Location
On Dickinson Ave. 3rd Door From Five Point
The Smart Shoppe
RINGLESS HOSIERY
79c, 2 Pairs $1.50
Join Our Hosiery Club
MILLER-JONES
7771X1
jj'lss Dirnberet
f' 'rr,e. Phoebe Bar
RR Lassiter, were t
this production
Ethel Callis served ;J
(Continued on page
r
.






Title
The Teco Echo, January 9, 1935
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
January 09, 1935
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.02.145
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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