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CHAPEL HILL, N. O, FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1933
Spann Say s Jewish Persecution
Result OF. Germany's Suffering
ifflR n Air.Y PAPFR Staff Members Guests
Publications Union Board Selects
Mareus Feinstem As
1 Belief Stated That Movement In
" Reich Is Result of Blame
1 For World WarLv c
I German post-war suffering
Camngton Smith,, manager of and German frankness of char
the Carolina theatre: 'members , . .:
. ' lacier unnprup tup. nrespnt spn-
THOmas xi. waiter w, jCa- w-uw w OUr anti-! RfiTmt.iV rtist.nrhiinf.ps in
terday Picked as managing edi- were guests at a plowing of the Reich. -Such i was the opin
tor of the Daily Tar-Heel for "King Kong" at 11:00 o'clock ion of Dr Meno g of,.the
the coming year as tne ruouca- iasi mguu- , German -? department, .while the
tions Union board made annual About : seventy-five members prof essor and the feature writer
selections on 5 managerships v of 0f the staff were present to see paced the .track on 'Emerson
University publications; : the great ape, that for millions Field.
He will assume duties tomor- 0f years had dwelt alone at the Dr. Spann threw himself into
row, succeeding George W; wii- top of a solitary mountain mak- a discussion of the ills that have
sou, Jr. At the same time Clai- hng his tirades upon man-made afflicted Germany since 1914. He
RuDi-Qfi Election IFor Two
Campus Offices Set Today
Program Is Arranged So That
Plot May Easily Be '
Botany Head Returns
" From Uncle's Funeral
Students to Choose Student
Body President and Editor of
- "Magazine" Today.
BARNES TO OPPOSE CATE
Of School Publication.
born Carr, newly- elected editor civilization.
of the paper," will go 'into office,
succeeding Charles G. Rose, Jr.
Walker has served on the staff
of the -publication for over two
years as sports 'Writer and city
editor and was this? year senior
representative on the Publica
tions Union board. " "'
Walker and Bob Woerner, his
opponent for the position, re
signed their positions fas' senior
and junior representatives on
the Publications Union board
during the consideration - of
candidates for managing editor
ship. They were
More Than One Hundred South-'-
ern Leaders in Many Fields :
' K Expected to Attend.
finds the German post-war suf
fering to be ofi; two types: the
first, ? economic maladjustment
growing out of the loss of colon
ies and valuable territory as a
result of the World War,- and the
second, the disgrace of the Ver
sailles Treaty war guilt thesis,
in which the entire blame of the
catastrophe of 1914 is placed on
Germany.- .... .. ...
Now, after nearly twenty
years of suffering, the German
Dr. W. C. Coker, head of the
botany department has just re-
The American premiere of the turned from Hartsville, South Mary Frances Parker and E. C.
German, French, English play Carolina, where he attended the Daniel to Run for Editorship
of the World War Der Flieger, funeral of his uncle, ' Edward
will be presented tonight at 8:30 Coker;1 who died last Monday,
o'clock in the haymakers thea- Dr. Coker and B.- E: Smith.
tre. The play is an extra fea- terhr fpiw wW
ture produced by the Playmak- panied him, also gathered an in
ers in conjunction with the Ger- teresting collection of trees and
man department; and is not m- shrubs from the many varieties
j.ii I - . .. .
cmueu in me seasuu-uv;js.eu piu- offered bv tne ETOunds 'near
gram ' ' HartsviUe.
Sponsored jointly by the
American Library Association people have looked for a scape
and the Southeastern Library goat and have fallen upon the
Association, 4 a conference of Jews. Several times comparing
replaced bv southern leaders, which is to the treatment of , Germany to
Bill Eddleman and Bob Drane, consider primarily the status of the tortunng of a man, Dr.
iiewly elected representatives,' libraries, books and reading in Spann burst , out, "You cannot
f Fpfnstin Selected 7 ' i i the south, is to open a two-day half kill a man and then tor-
In the' Publications Union session here this -morning. ture him; he will turn around!"
balloting yesterday '- Marcus The advance1 registration m- - The politicardisturbances are
Feinstein, business -manager of dicates that more than one hun- attributed by Spann to the fact
the Yac&eii yadfc, was' given the dred southern leaders in re- that .Germans become fanatical
same office with the Daily Tar ligion, education, culture, and ly.rreligious instead-of thinking
Heel for next year. social, welfare will attend. It is merely in terms of parties, as
Pendleton Gray was put in the announced purpose of the do Americans.
charge of the business eiid of meeting to consider j the rela- German Character Blunt
the Buccaneer for next year and tionship of all these agencies in That Germans -are by instinct
John Barrow became business a well-rounded community pro- less hypocritical than' Ameri
manager of the Yackety Yack. gram. cans, English, and French, is, in
All of these men will go into The advance announcement Dr. Spann's opinion, an import
office at the beginning of next stresses the view that "the li-l (Continued on page two)
x'par hra-rv ia an fltrpnp.v that ia onn.
Lack of time kept the board spicuously underdeveloped in the Try-OUts Monday For
from choosing a next year's cir- southern region and at the same " ' Next Production
culatinn mnnacrpr of the Daily I time is one increasincrlv needed
Tab Heel. The selection will if there is to be a complete pro- Try-outs for the Playmakers
hno of Q.3n tArwV -npirt oTatYi fnr mTYimnnitv lifp " At- F o r e s t theatre production,
Tuesday afternoon. ;
Though the play includes lines
in German and French, the plot HnNllR SHriFTY
the English dialogue. A syn
opsis of the scenes will also' be
included on the printed program
for the benefit of those who do
not understand German. " -
The story of the play concerns
a German war pilot, who must
combat a more experienced Eng
lish ace. The German is torn
TO INDUCT MEN
Announcement of New Phi Beta
Kappa Members to Be Made
r Tuesday Morning."
After a brief respite yester
day in the form of a one-day's
rest, students ofv the University
will today take up where they
left off. .and at polls in; Graham
Memorial complete the selection
of campus-wide officers for next
The voting in the races for
the presidency of the student
body and for the editorship of
the Carolina Magazine resuKed
in no decision, as none of ; the
three candidates in either: race
was able to gain a majority of
the votes cast.. :
Rules Require New Election
The rules of University bal
loting require that a candidate
receive a majority of all the
votes cast in his race to be elect-
A meeting of the active mem-
between patriotic duty and fear bers of the Alpha chapter of Phi
of death, finally conquering his Beta Kappa will take place in
fear -and meeting the .English- 214 Graham Memorial, Monday ed and thus the run-off today
man. In the climax the German night at 7:30 o'clock. The an- waa necessitated.
The run-off for the student
body presidency will take place
between Harper Barnes and Ar-
lindo Cate, . who came out high
est in. .Wednesday's voting.
Barnes received 933 votes to 738
for Cate and. 270 jfor Ben Proc-
Head of Department Plans Field
Work for Holiday
tention is directed to .a recent Shakespeare's Midsummer
survey of libraries in the south Night's Dream, will be conduct-
which shows two-thirds of the
people are without access to lo
cal library service.
; s ; Headquarters at Inn
The Carolina Inn will be
headquarters for the conference.
The public is invited. Registra
tion will get under way at 9:00
o'clock this morning and the
first formal session will begin
at 11 :00 o'clock.
Among those expected tq at
tend are five college heads:
President Cox of Emory, Mor
gan of Tennessee, Graham of
triumphs but loses his life. . nuai. spring initiation of new
Authentic military costumes members and the installation of
for the German officers in the the student officers fori 1933-34
production have been secured in will be in order.
Philadelphia by Dr. Meno Dr. J. P. Harland will deliver
Spann, who directed the play a paper of interest, and light
and appears in the leading role, refreshments will be served.
Flying outfits are used in the The names of the newly-induct- tor, third candidate.
play through courtesy of avia- ed members will be made Tues- Parker Opposes Daniel
tors at the local airport, - ine day morning. In the Magazine race today,
cast contains Playmakers antt - Membership in Phi Beta Kap- Mary Frances Parker will op-
members of the German and na ;s on& of the hiehest' honors nosA K: C DaripL who chained
French faculties. that a student can receive. To 915 votes to 875 for Miss Park
Tickets for the pertormance be eligible, the student must er and 149 for C. K. Carmichael,
tonight and tomorrow night are maintain the scholastic average third candidate in the field.
on sale at Alfred-Williams. 0f 92.5. Students transferred Wednesdav's votincr was the
from - ntlipr , rnllPtrPS as : llTlTier- I TiiQ-wicxaf oimi Tint lor? in a TTti?xtoi
VYOmen leaaers rlassmen must averasre 94 in
Go TO Lynchburg their studies.
Two summer camps, where
field work in geology may be ob
tained during the first summer
school, are being planned by the
geology department under the
direction of Dr. W. F. Prouty.
The first camp, which will last
for the first three weeks of sum- North Carolina, Smith of Loui-
mer school, is located in the siana State, and Lingle of Da
area of the highly folded -Appa- vidson; and two state commis
lachian sedimentary rocks along sioners of education : Hall of
the Virginia-West Virginia bor- Virginia and Cocking of Ten
der. This area is probably the nessee.
best that could be chosen for the . Listed on the program for
study of structural geology and morning and afternoon sessions
is also noted for its beautiful today are Howard P. Jones, edi
scenery and delightful climate.' tor, National Municipal Review;
The second camp, for the re- President Graham of North
maining two weeks, is to be in Carolina, Carl H. Milan, secre
the center of production of non- tary of the American Li
metallic minerals near Spruce brary Association, Superintend
Pine. This localitv is. in turn, ent Hall of Virginia, President
ed in the Playmakers theatre at
4 :00 and 7 130 o'clock Monday.
The Forest theatre produc
tion, to be directed by Professor
F. H. Koch, will climax the Play
makers program for the year.
Futures of the presentation will
be dances directed by Phoebe
Barr, music written for the play
by Mendelssohn to be played by
Thor Johnson's orchestra, in
addition to new costumes and
special lighting effects.
Midsummer Nighifs Dream,
the first Forest theatre produc
tion in three years, is to be pre
sented May 19 and 20.
Mary Frances Parker and
Janie Jolly, president and presi
dent-elect of the University Wo
man's Association, are attend
ing a conference of the South
ern Intercollegiate Association
Mid-term reports of academic
deficiencies will be posted on the
bulletin board in the office of the
registrar next Friday, April 14.
of student government officials
in Lynchburg, to consider the d.d not develop into a national
possibility that the Woman's
Association will become a mem
ber of the organization.
The conference is meeting at
the Randolph-Macon Woman's
College from April 5 to 8. The
officers of the Woman's Associa-
sity election. A total of 199 6
ballots were cast, as against a
total of approximately 1600 in.
last year's election. ;
The races for many of the po
(Continued on page two)
organization until 1881. Today Stringfield, McCall, and Weath-
Established in 1776
Phi Beta Kappa was organ
ized at William and Mary Col
lege by five students in 1776.
The aim of the group was the
furtherance of literature, sci
ence, philosophy, and "friendly
intercourse amoner scholars." It
there are 125 chapters in the
United States and the society is
recognized as the outstanding
organization of its kind in the
country. The Alpha chapter of
North Carolina was an out-
erf ord Play for Festival
The Dogwood Festival com
mittee will present Lamar
Stringfield, flutist-composer, as-
tion left yesterday for the con- gh 0f the local Alpha Theta sisted by Adeline McCall, pian-ference,-
following the election pj an honorary fraternal or- ist, and Ralph Weatherf ord,
of the next president conization started here in 1894. cellist, in a program of solo and
Ten years after its beginning, trio selections in Hill Music hall
the AInha Theta Phi was errant- Monday evening, April 10, at
May 1 Deadline
May l is the last date for the ed a charter by Phi Beta Kappa. 8:30 o'clock. Proceeds from the
submission of doctoral disserta- Fred H. Koch, Jr., and Thom- concert will be used in staging
tions and master's theses for as Russell Taylor, Jr., by rea- the festival here April 25.
June commencement. The final son of their leading scholastic Stringfield appeared as soloist
date for written examinations standings, are president and here last quarter with the little
for candidates for master's and vice-president, respectively. John symphony of the North Carolina
doctor's degrees is May 6.
Final Results In Campus-Wide Elections
of great interest to the student
of ingneous and metamorphic
geology and to the mineralogist
and economic geologist.
These camps are being plan
ned to take care of students who
have not yet completed their re
quired field courses in geology
and for students of other Uni
versities desiring summer field
work. Those interested in the
courses should see Dr. W. F.
Prouty immediately. "
(Continued on page two)
Confined in Infirmary
Those confined to the infirm
ary yesterday were: R. L. Con
nelly, E. A. Gaskill, Jr., J. C.
Parker, J. D. Winslow, Thomas
Hood, Alex Mark, P. C. Idol,
John Innes, William Logan, R.
H. Proctor, James Gilliam, H. S.
Rubin, G. J. Hellinger, Vida Miller,-Jo
Orendorff, John Withers,
and George A. Moore.
President Student Body
Harper Barnes : . ..... 993
Lindy Cate 738
Ben Proctor 270
Vice-President Student Body
Lee Greer 962
Benton Bray ' 951
. Editor Daily Tar Heel r
Claiborn Carr , 1001
Don JShoemaker ...934
. Editor Magazine
E. C. Daniel .i
Mary Frances Parker 875
C. K. Carmichael 149
President Athletic Association
Dave McCachren 1383
Floyd Higby .... 529
Vice-Pres. Athletic Association
Norment Quarles 1056
Norman McCaskill 863
v Editor Yackety-Yack
Alex Andrews t ,.
Morrie Long .
, Debate Council
Don Seawell .
Phillips Russell ... 783
L. H. Fountain : 740
, . Senior . P. U. Board Member
Bill Eddleman , 1017
Virgil Lee 814
Junior P. U. Board Member
Bob Drane ,990
Lonnie DiU 846
P. U. Board Member at Large
Phil Hammer -jJ. 106
Robert Ruark 824
Allan MrLean is servincr as sec- symphony society. This is the
retary and Dr. T. J. Wilson, Jr., first solo recital in which he has
holds the office of corresponding appeared this year, however,
secretary-treasurer. R. B. House, The trio which will play part
C. P. Spruill, and F. M. Green of the program recently , played
are faculty members of the ex- m concerts m Charlotte and
The program Monday will in
clude Sonato No. U in C major
by. J. S. Bach, Nocturne by Bar
rere, Syrinx by Debussy, and
Tityre by Roussel as flute solos.
The trio will play La Livri, La
Timide, Menuet, and Tambourin
The pharmacy scnool nomi
nated the following men yester-
Iday f or office. For president of
thp Dharmacv student body: R.
" - 1 - , -mr
S. Whiteley, W. H. Houser, and DT ameau ana morning ana in
I "M TT McCallum. For Student " "-w num uie hj. uLuuAU,ib
council representative : R. Lang- Sketches by btnngneld.
ton, R. R. Wells, and L. M. Wom-
ble. The elections will take place
next -. Wednesday, April - iz, at There will be no assembly
the pharmacy buildmg. today.
No Assembly Today