University of North Carolina,
Chapel Hill, 11. C.
Championship Basketball x
ASHEVILLE vs. DURHAM
Tin Can 8:00 Tonight
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1927
MEET WttL BRING
MANY FOLKS HERE
Number of Noted Men Have
Accepted Invitations to
CONVENES MARCH 20 - 25
Many University Departments
to Cooperate with Institute.
The program committee for
the Institute ; on" Human Rela
tions in International Affairs,
Race, and Industry, to be held
at Carolina March 20-25 under
the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.,
at its meeting last night report
ed that fourteen platform speak
ers and forum leaders have ac
cepted invitations to conduct
part of the six-day program,
-while, six prominent leaders
have not yet, replied to the in
vitation. ' '-' '" . '
William B. Wilson Secretary
of Labor during Wilson's ad
ministration, will probably be
on the program. , Edwin A.
Lilene, of Boston, Walter Lip
man, of, the New York World,
General Harbord, who was in
charge of the Personnel Divi
sion of the A. E. F. during the
war, noW president of the Amer
ican Radio Corporation, and
W. D. Weatherf ord, President of
the' Southern College of Y. M.
C. A.'s have not yet responded
to the invitation to take part in
the institute, but it is probable
that they will be at the Univer
sity for part of the week.
One of the leaders of the pro
gram will speak at each church
of Chapel Hill, Sunday morning,
March 20, and a Union Service
of all the churches will be held
that evening. Throughout the
week, classes of the commerce
school, sociology, and history de
partments will be turned into
discussion forums led by the
specialists irf the various field of
industry, race, and internation
al affairs. The chapel period
for the five days will be extend
ed to one hour for a mass meet
ing, which will probably be
made possible by cutting the
length of each class for the day.
The committee authorized the
production of a preliminary an
nouncement and program for
the Institute, which will come
from the press on Monday.
f r I
This plucky little sorrel-thatched
lad won the only place awarded to
a Carolina man on the All Southerri
selections. Although the series just
closed marked his first tournament
playing, he was the choice of a num
ber of Sports Scribes for a guard's
berth on the mythical quint:
BRILLIANT BALL AT
INN LAST EVENING
Alpha Lambda Tau Fraternity
Dance . Opened Week-end
The ballroom of the Carolina
Inn was the scene last night of
one of the most delightful so
cial events of the University's
winter season, when the local
chapter of Alpha Lambda Tau
entertained a host of friends and
alumni members at ,their annual
formal ball. Members of the
fraternity and their guests en
joyed dancing from nine o'clock
until one. '
The ball room was beautifully
decorated in gold and black, the
colors of the fraternity, and fur
nished a charming background
for the festivities of the occa
sion. Music was furnished by
the Carolina Buccaneers and the
musicians kept the crowd pepped
up from beginning to end.
A beautiful feature of the ball
was a number of break dances
for members of Alpha Lambda
Tau, and introduced to the Uni
versity their official Song, "The
Alpha Lambda Tau Rose."
Chapel, which has been sus
pended all this week on account
of bad weather, will reopen
Monday morning' with a speech
from Dr. Chase.
Fraternity Animosity, Liquor and Democracy
Added Zest to Early Campus Political Rule
(Since election time is near and in
terest in politics is high, the Tab Heel
plans to run a , series of articles on
the history of campus politj.es at the
University. The first installment
traces the growth up until 1900. 'As
sources the writer consulted old copies
of the Tab Heel, Yackety Yack, Hel
lenian, White and- Blue, Battle's His
tory of the University, and reminis
cences of Dr. Horace Williams and
Dr. W. S. Bernard.
Following articles will bring the
history up through the present.)
(By Walter Spearman)
Politics rules today much the
same as in the early years of
the University. . Heated cam
paigns in the 80's and 90's told
the same old political stories
that are current today. The
Party in power was made up of
"dirty yellow dogs, who merely
wanted the honor ' of offices"
while the fopposition-was .based
upon "glorious principles' con
ceived.,fbrtheg6bd of the Uii
In the history of the Univer
sity there is no record of spirit
d political organizations or
campaigns during the first half
century . of its existence. The
student body was very small;
consequently," the men knew
each other intimately and select
ed their officers more upon merit
than political aspirations.
Kemp P. Battle's History of
the University gives an interest
ing account of the election of
chief marshall for the com
mencement 'of 1848. The two
candidates were Thomas J. Per
son and Bryan Grimes, both of
whom were outstanding men of
the class. However, Grimes'
chances were ruined by the
charge that he was a candidate
of the aristocracy, while Per
son successfully courted - the
democracy. Politics had entered
the lists and along well defined
lines, aristocracy vs. democracy,
which division, carried over , into
the later " struggles - between
fraternity and non-fraternity
grOUpS '; -' '.
After the war the political di
visions were- accentuated as the
(Continued on page three)
SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATIONS
9:00 A. M.
9:00 A. M.
TUESDAY, MARCH 15
2:30 P. M.
3:00 and 4:00 o'clock classes.
11:00 o'clock classes. Also all sections of Economics
T-.. 1 and 2.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16 .'
9:00 A. M. . 2:30 P. M.
12:00 o'clock classes. , t 1:00 o'clock classes. - "
THURSDAY, MARCH 17
9:00 A. M. , 2:30 P. M.
8:30 o'clock classes. ' u 2:00 o'clock classes.
FRIDAY, MARCH 18
i 2:30 P. M.
Open for any examinations
9:30 o'clock classes. that cannot be arranged other-
- . . wise.
NOTE: The schedule above gives the order of examinations for
Academic courses meeting Monday to Friday or Monday to Saturday,
inclusive, and for those meeting Monday, Wednesday; and Friday!
Courses meeting Tuesday and Thursday or Tuesday, Thursday, and
Saturday are either assigned on the schedule or will be assigned by
the instructors after consultation with the Registrar.
Examination for courses in Engineering, including Drawing and
Engineering Mathematics, are scheduled in Phillips Hall.
Please make written application before March 11th at the Regis
trar's Office if you wish to take examinations to remove conditions
(grade E) or for grade (having been excused within the past twelve
months). . .
Please report promptly any errors or conflicts.
. By action of the faculty, the time of no examination may be
changed after it has been fixed in the schedule.
NOTE: Classes in Accounting will have examinations as an
nounced by instructors. .-:
Music Department Brings Nationally
Known Pianist Here.
Eunice Abernethy Downey of
Hollywood, California," whose
reputation as a pianist has won
her favorable comment from
critics throughout the country,
will appear in a recital y which
represents both classic and
modern composers at Memorial
Hall Sunday evening at four
o'clock. , This is another of the
free concerts given by the Uni
versity's music department dur
ing the yean 4
Mrs. Downey will play "Son
ata Op. 53" by Beethoven, "Boite
a Musique" by Emil Sauer,' "Con
certo No. 1 in E Flat," by Franz
Liszt, Cadman's "Indian Cradle
Song," -MacFayden's "Rolling
Stones," and Charles T. Griff es'
Charles Wakefield Cadman,
Olga Steeb, and Adolf Tandler,
founder and conductor of "The
Little Symphony," all speak
highly of the artistic work of
Mrs. Downey and anyone inter
ested in music should not miss
this opportunity to hear an 'in
teresting program of good com
positions, played with taste and
Quinn Will Talk
To Playmakers On
Dr. Arthur Hobson Quinn, I
head of the English department
of Pennsylvania, will return to
morrow with the Playmakers
and on Monday night at 8 :30
o'clock in the Playmaker The
atre he will lecture on "Contem
porary American Drama." Dr.
Quinn will also speak to Pro
fessor Koch's class in English
68 on, "How to Judge a Play."
Dr. Quinn will join the Play
makers in Greenville, S. C, to
night and after seeing their per
formance there, will come back
to Chapel Hill with them in their
special chair car bus.
Dr. Quinn is the editor of
Representative American Plays,
and is now working on the sec
ond volume of his book History
of American Drama. In his
book he. will, devote: space to the
Carplina. Playmakers and it is
for this information that he Js
making "this trip. Tie especially
wanted to see one, of the Play
maker performances while on
AND HEAT REPEL
Chapel Hill Citizens Are Recov
, ering from Bl Effects of
MAILS ARE NORMAL
Pelting of Snowballs Provokes
Numerous Snow Battles.
Chapel Hill was still shoveling
snow from Franklin street in the
center of town yesterday. Af
ter the tractor plow and old Sol
had broken up the hardening
mass the fire hose was turned
on and the snow was washed in
,o the drain, and Jupiter Snovius'
reign will soon terminate.
The work in progress seemed
to stimulate the efforts of on
lookers to make the best of the
snow, before the city manage
ment had washed it all away.
Thereupon a battle began be
tween students against passers
on the opposite side of the street.
Several students made success
ful targets and a few - conjbat
tants entered the fray, man to
man, giving one another a snow
bath. At one time Bob Hardee
and Grady Pritchard clashed
near Foisters and rolled in the
snow. . . ..
A few delivery cars and mail
trucks have resumed their
duties. . Mail was delayed only
a day and supplies from Durham
are being sent to Chapel Hill."
A few of the marooned vic
tims of the snow stprm did not
return to Chapel Hill until yes
terday. Among .these were
President Chase, Manager Wool
len and Prof. O. J. Coffin. They
had all gone to Raleigh with in
tentions of staying a short while.
Myron Green to Speak
Myron Green, former secre
tary to the Governor, will speak
at the North Carolina Club,
Monday evening, upon "Preserv
ing theCredit of the State."
Students will have the oppor
tunity of hearing a man who has
been intimately associated with
Governor McLean in his work
of strengthening the : unstable
credit of 'the state, A for Mr.
Green has been a "deep student of
the state's financial condition. .
' The North Carolina "Club' will
meet Monday evening at 7:30,
in 112 Saunders.
Durham and Asheville, Division
Basketball Champions, To Fight
For State Title Here Tonight
SPRING TERM WILL
START MARCH 15
Freshmen and Sophomores Reg
ister in Memorial Hall
. Saturday Following. "
DELAY CAUSES A FINE
Upperclassmen Will Register
With , the Department of
Students will enter upon the
last lap of the scholastic year
March 19th ( Saturday) , and
will begin their sprint down the
"home stretch." The registra
tion, as usual, will be in Mem
orial Hall, for the Freshmen,
Sophomores, and. new students.
No changes have been made in
the methods of registration, so,
unless a beneficent Mother
Earth absorbs a great deal of
slush in the next few days, the
hundreds of undergraduates
may expect the usual discomfit
ing line of waiting registrants,
Juniors and Seniors, Graduate
students, and the embryonic
Pharmacists and Physicians will
register from March 15th to the
18th. A. B. students will reg
ister with the department in
which they are: majoring. .
The upperclassmen, graduate,
and professional students will
register as follows : H -M, Tues.
day March 15th; NS, Wed
nesday", March 16th; T Z,
Thursday, March 17th; A G,
Friday, March 18th. Graduates
will register in the Graduate of
fice; Medical students will reg
ister in Caldwell Hall; Phar
macy students will register in
the Pharmacy Building. Stu
dents in Education will register
in Dean Walker's office. 1 Pea-
body Buildjng, Commerce stu
dents in Dean Carroll's office,
Saunders Hall. The Applied
Science students and the Engin
eering students will "hook up"
for the spring quarter, respec
tively, in the offices of Dean Pat
terson and Dean Braune in Phil
Special attention is called to
the fact that delayed registra
tion will be severely penalized.
His Honor, "Judge"' Henry, will
sentence all late registrants to
one month of strict probation
for each day of delay, and, in
addition, will "soak" the regis
trant's parents with a fine of
$5.00 for young hopeful's late
Durham Quint Makes
Third Annual Bid
Each Team Presents Practically
the Same Line-up as of
WHEELER PUBLISHES J
Dr. - A. S. Wheeler, acting
head of the Chemistry Depart
ment, has recently published
two papers dealing with the re
search work he has done here at
the University in organic Chem
istry. ' These are the 50th and
51st papers which Dr. Wheeler
has had published in the Journal
of the American Chemical So
ciety or the Journal of the Ger
man Chemical Society of Ber
, Dr. Wheeler is ..a member of
both of these widely known
Chemical societies and the 51
papers which he has had , pub
lished represents work he, has
done here within .the past 25
years. Many of the more re
cent papers have described the
discovery of new dyes.
BOTH HAVE CLEAN SLATES
Tonight's Contest Promises to
Be Hottest Scrap of Year.
(By "Mutt" Evans) -.
"When the irresistible force
meets the immovable object."
The above sentence would
probable serve to more clearly :
express the exact conditions that
will surround the finals of the
state High School basketball
championship to be played on
the floor of the Tin Can tonight
at 8:00 between Durham High
School, champions of the east,
and Asheville High School,
champions of the west.
The North Carolina basketball
elimination race has( been in
progress for the past twelve
years, but at no time "have two
teams with more enviable rec
ords faced one another in the
final game. Asheville, beyond
;he shadow of a doubt is supreme
in the west. Durham beyond
.the shadow of a doubt is supreme
in the east. Even as early as
twelve months ago, when the
same two teams met on the same
floor on approximately the same
date to settle the same question,
sport dopesters picked them to
again meet in- the finals of the
coming year. There is a certain
amount of satisfaction in seeing
favorites come through as per
expectations. And if ever two
favorites Were picked before
(Continued on page three)
FINAL DANCE OF
Grail Hop At Gym Will Conclude
Festive Winter Social
The winter dance program of
the Order of the Grail will be
concluded tonight With the last
dance of the quarter and it s not
until after the ominous shades
of exams have passed that By
num Gym will again wax festive.
All the features of the new
policy of Grail hops that were
inaugurated at the order's last
dance will be on tonight's sche
dule of entertainment and judg
ing from the decided popularity
which they gained at their intro
duction, the affair will be anoth
er great success. There will be
solo dances for the classes, dec
orations for the' Gymnasium,
special acts for the entertain
ment, and limitations on attend
ance for the stags , after ten
o'clock. A large number of girls
who braved exposure to snow
and ice in order to attend the
Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha
Lambda Tau dances last night
will remain over for the shag
this evening. Latest reports
from Grailmen and other parties
state that girls are coming in
spite of everything and with the
melting snow emancipating traf
fic it seems that their threat?
are coming true. . However the
last winter dance will be. by no
means cold ; Kike Kyser and His
Orchestra makes a return to the
campus tonight with music
which will take the chill from