University of North Carolina,
Chapel Kill, N. C.
Examinations Begin Monday
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, TUESDAY, MAY 24..1927
In ease, the ; Tab Heel is not being
delivered regularly every Tuesday,
Thursday, and Saturday morning no
tify the Circulation Manager, The
Tab Heel, will appreciate it.
Asheville School Wins the First
Annual Prep School Track Meet
Mountaineers Score 38 'z Points
to Win Southern Cinder
path Honors. "
MOTLEY IS HIGH SCORER
Carolina Freshman and Varsity
Harriers Give Relay Ex
hibition for Visitors.
Asheville School scored 38 1-2
points to win the first annual South
ern inter-scholastic preparatory school
track and field championship games
held here Saturday over some of the
most outstanding prep schools in the
South. These games were sponsored
by the University of North Carolina
Woodberry Forest, after pushing
Asheville for first place, trailed sec
ond with 35 points. Augusta Military
Academy was third with 30 1-2, while
Virginia Episcopal School and Har
grave Military Academy took 20 and
18 points respectively.
. Gold, silver, and bronze medals
were presented to the individual win
ners of first, second, and third places
by the University Athletic Associa
tion. Asheville as champion was
awarded the silver loving cup given
by the Order of the Grail.
The Asheville men placed in every
event except the discus and javelin.
The great success of the first games
gives promise of a great meet next
year. Quite a number of schools that
were unable to enter teams in this
meet on account of the short notice
given them have already signified
their intention to enter next year's
An added feature of the meet was
a mile and a half relay race between
the Carolina varsity and freshman
teams. The varsity team .composed
of Harrison, Pearson, Sandlin, and
Elliott won over the freshman team
which was composed of Nims, Hamer,
Devine and Barkley. "The time of
the race was 7 minutes flat. Elliott
ran the mile against Barkley in 4
minutes and 26 3-4 seconds.
Rhodes of Woodberry Forest set a
new Southern inter-scholastic record
in the discus for the feature event of
the day. He hurled the platter 131
feet and 1-2 inch, clipping the previ
ous record by three full feet.
Brown of Augusta, distance star,
won a place in the sun by virtue of
his good work in the mile and half
mile. In the half mile he put up a
stiff battle from start to finish and
crossed the tape in 2 minutes and
4.2 seconds. ;
Motley, another Woodberry Forest
weight heaver, took off individual
scoring honors with 13 points. He
won first in the shot and the javelin
and pushed Rhodes in the discus to
pile up his winning total.
Summary of events:
100 yard dash: Scott, Hargrave;
P. Sawyer, Asheville; Squires, Ashe
ville; Adelson, Augusta. Time, 10.2
(Continued on page four)
The Young Peopled Interde
nominational 'Union will hold
the last social of the year next
Wednesday afternoon. It will
be a picnic, and everyone will
meet at the Methodist church at
five o'clock sharp. Come pre
pared to hike.
FOUR HOPS HELD
Woodberry Forest Club, Grail
and Fraternity Affairs 1
Keep Dancers Busy.
High School Circus
Was Grand Success
Parade and Shows Amuse Students
and Townspeople Saturday
The Chapel Hill High School. put
on a circus Saturday night from six
thirty to ten o'clock at the high school
building. The pupils and faculty
staged a parade at six-thirty Satur
day afternoon. The parade was the
outstanding feature of the circus,
which consisted of floats, clowns, anir
mals, bands and majiy other interest
ing features. The blase college stu
dents were surprised and delighted
when they Baw such a parade Satur
The high school students sold re
freshments at the school building. The
main program consisted of an oper
etta "Fairyland" given by the pri
mary grades. After this performance
the numerous side-shows attracted the
crowd. Approximately six hundred
and seventy-five happy and noisy
men, women, and children were
Present at the circus. It was indeed
a colorful occasion, with its barkers
f the sideshows, the moving crowds',
the gay-colored clowns and the joyous
noises in general. According to the
report of Mr. L. R. Sides, Superinten
dent of the high school, the circus re
ceipts were around $126.
Prizes were given by the local mer
chants for the best clown best ide
how, and oher things.
Saturday night will surely be a
memorable occasion, for at that time
there were more dances than "'have
ever taken place on the campus dur
ing the course of one evening. Four
hops were crowded into the six short
hours between six o'clock and the mid
The entertainment was begun at
six o'clock by the Woodberry Forest
Club's dance at the Carolina Inn, and
the Theta Chi shag at their home in
Fraternity Court. The former was
given in honor of the Woodberry For
est track team, which was here on that
date taking part in the ' Southern
Preparatory School track meet, and
the ballroom was decorated in Wood
berry Forest colors, orange and black.
The Buccaneers played, and there
were solo dances for students ' and
alumni of the "prep" school.
The music for the Theta Chi dance
was furnished by Kike Kyser and his
Orchestra. ' The house was decorated
in Carolina colors" and in the colors '
of Theta Chi, red and white. Punch i
was served on the porch. Both - if
these 'dances were rather slow in
starting, but the crowds soon gath
ered, and the fears of the hosts as to
the successes of their hops were al
layed. At nine o'clock Kike's Orchestra
moved to the Inn to start the Alpha
Kappa Psi dance, and the Buccaneers
repaired from there to Bynum Gym
nasium to play for the Grail affair.
The trippers of the light fantastic
divided their numbers about evenly,
and both of these later dances were
The Alpha Kappa Psi hops began
shortly after nine o'clock, and the
closing hour came all too soon. An
illuminated Alpha Kappa Psi crest
was placed on one side of the ball
room, and punch was served directly
beneath. Solo dances were given for
members of the fraternity.
The Grail dance, the last of the
year, got under way simultaneously
with the fraternity affair. The gym
was decorated with streamers of vari
ous colors, and the Y Quartet afford
ed entertainment during intermission.
There were solo dances for the mem
bers of the visiting track teams and
for the initiates of Golden Fleece and
of Phi Beta Kappa. i
EXAMINATIONS SCHEDULE SPRING QUARTER 1927
' -o- .-.",...
Note: The schedule below 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. s
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.
Examinations for courses in Engineering, including Drawing and
Engineering Mathematics, are scheduled in Phillips Hall
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 announced
9:00 A. M.
9:30 o'clock classes.
9:00 A. M.
11:00 o'clock! classes.
9:00 A. M.
12:00 o'clock classes.
9:00 A. M.
8:30 o'clock classes.
MONDAY, MAY 30
i, 2:30 P. M.
V 1:00 o'clock classes. -
TUESDAY MAY 31
' 2:30 P. M.
2:00 o'clock classes'
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1
2:30 P. M.
3:00 and 4:00 o'clock classes
-, and all sections of Economics 1
THURSDAY, JUNE 2
2:30 P. M.
' Open for examinations that
1 cannot be arranged otherwise.
Small Crowd In Attendance At
Annual Awards Night Program
Attention is called particularly to the notes above.
Ann Majette Grant Will Read "Mary
Stuart" at the Theatre
. Debate Tryouts
Phi Assembly Will Argue Negative
Side of Junior Commencement
Debate on Saturday.
The last Playmaker reading of the
year will be given Sunday evening at
8:30 o'clock at the Theatre when Ann
Majette Grant will read John Drink
water's Mary Stewart.
Mrs. Grant s readings each year
have proven to be a delightful affair.
Last year she read The Fountain of
Youth which was considered one of
the outstanding readings of the' year.
Mrs. Grant has studied in New York
and Boston, and several years ago
she played the lead , in The Beaded
Buckle, a comedy by Fanny Gray. "
CHAMPION TO FLY
William A. Winston Gave Lind
bergh First Rudiments
Tryouts for Junior Commencement
debate for Phi Assembly will be held
Saturday, May 28, at 7:30 p. m. on the
second floor of Manning Hall. The
Phi Assembly has the negative side
of the query which is Resolved: That
democracy as a political ideal is a
failure in the United States. There
will be seven minutes for the first
speech, and there will be no rebutals
in the preliminaries.
Due to a delinquency on the part
of the monogram club in nominating
chief cheerleader for next year, open
nominations were held last night at
the awards night program. James K.
Kyser was the only nominee. Any
further nominations should be turned
in to Bunn Hackney by Wednesday.
The election will probably be , held
Friday. The chief cheerleader "will
appoint his assistants this year.
- Misses Virginia Parks and Pattie
Morgan spent the week-end at Miss
Morgan's home in Wilson.
William Augustus Winston' of Wen
dell, N. C, at one time a student of
the University of North Carolina gets
credit for teaching Capt. Charles A,
Lindbergh, who last week, made the
spectacular trans-oceanic flight, the
rudiments of aviation.
Winston was born at the ancestral
Winston home near Wendell 31 years
ago. He went to Wake Forest for two
years before coming to the Univer
sity in 1916. He came to the Univer
sity with the intention of studying
medicine, but after staying in Chap
el Hill for two years the World War
broke out and he left the study of
medicine and hied himself over to Ra
leigh where he applied for admittance
into the naval aviation corps, but he
was turned down, and at the Army
recruiting office the same thing hap
pened. He was very small and failed
to favorably impress the examiners,
but these first two interviews did not
discourage him so he went to the
Army office at Greensboro and here
he .was admitted. He learned flying
himself and was sent to Brooks Field,
Texas, as flying instructor.
Brooks field is the elementary school
for fledgling flyers, and it was here
that he had as his pupil young Lind
bergh.1 Winston remembers very lit
tle about Lindbergh, or he is too mod
est to venture forth with any reminis
cences of the now famous, flyer, but
Oliver Smith, himself a wearer of the
D. S..C. for bravery in France and
one of Winston's friends tells that
during the progress of Lindbergh's
flight he was playing golf with Win
ston and the facts came out
Winston holds quite a few records
himself. Aviation experts doubt .if
his record of nearly 4,000 hours in the
air has been excelled, most army fliers
making only 600 hours a year if they
are lucky. He taught advanced flying
at Carlstrom Field in Florida and
while there flew over the entire state
photographing and mapping landing
fields. During the Sesqui-Centennial,
Winston piloted a big Fokker between
the national capital and the . airline
terminals. , This was a . difficult job
and it was accomplished with con
siderable credit for the flier.
Law Students Elect
' New Class Officers
Hall, of Newport, Is President" of
Third Year Class.
' The Law School of the University
of North Carolina has just elected its
officers to serve for -the coming year,
,. The officers for the third year class
are: C. W. Hall of Newport, presi
dent; Fred Parker,' of Goldsboro, vice
president; Llewelyn Phillips, . of
Greensboro, secretary and treasurer.
. Officers for. the second year class
are: James Nr Smith, of Scotland
Neck, president; T. C. Hoyle, of
Morehead City, vice-president; J. C.
Rodman, of Rocky Mount, secretary
and treasurer. .
Annual Caper and Dance at Theatre
. for Playmakers Ends Year's
Revving a custom which has been
extinct for two year, the Playmakers
will give a Caper Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock in the Playmaker The
atre. After the Caper a dance will
be given on the stage and refresh
ments will be served.
' The Caper is a - number of skits
dealing with plays and incidents that
interest members of the Playmakers.
Only Playmakers will be allowed to
attend. There will be no admission
Archibald Henderson, Hubert Heff-
ner, Frederick H. Koch, F. G. Haro-
nian, Urban T. Holmes, P. L. Elmore,
Bill Atlee, Eral Thompson, Chas. Nor
fleet, Bill Perry, Marilee Shaw, J. Z.
Hanner, Sheppard Strudwick, J. M.
Booker, Josephine Sharkey, Anita
Darling, and many others are work
ing daily, on the Caper and it is ex
pected to prove one of the most en
tertaining given here in years.
Tryouts for Business i
Staff of Yackety Yack
,Any rising Juniors that wish
to try out for assistant business
managers of next year's Yack
ety Yack are asked to be at the '
office of the publication, in the
basement of alumni building
Wednesday afternoon at three
LAST MEETING OF
Y CABINETS HELD
Bradshaw and Workman Ad
dress Student Workers at
Meeting Sunday. '
Two North Carolina Heavyweights to
Box in Durham City
K. O. Warren' will box Len Hoffman,
heavyweight fighter from Charlotte,
Monday night, May 30, in the Amer
ican Legion program at the City Au
ditorium in Durham. Hoffman is an
experienced boxer, and bids fair to
give. Warren a good scrap. He is
considered one of the best heavy
weight battlers in the South.
Warren, prominent campus figure
and the recognized amateur heavy
weight champion of the United States,
fights Hoffman in the last event of the
evening in a ten round bout. Due to
the fact that K. O. has not graduated,
he can not meet Hoffman as a pro
fessional, but he will donate his ser
vices to , help the American Legion.
Many .students will doubtless be pres
ent' to see Warren in action.
Miss Lucile Spears, a former stu
dent here, visited j Miss Kathleen El
more this week-end.
The bush negroes in the wild sec
tions of Dutch Guina, South America,
have just heard of the world war.
The final meeting of the year of the
Y. M. C. A., cabinets was held Sun
day afternoon when the three groups
assembled in a mass meeting at the
Forest Theatre at four o'clock.
The meeting opened with the re
ports of the members of the various
committees, in the JJunior-Senior
Councils. A brief resume of the ac
tivities of the Sophomore Cabinet was
giyen by Walter Spearman, president
of the organization-. This is the first
time that a Sophomore Cabinet has
ever been formed. . Marion Follin,
president-elect of next year's Sopho
more Cabinet, told briefly of the work
of the Freshman Friendship Council
during the past season. This year is
the first time that the Freshman group
has published three issues of the
X-HUY, a journal sent to the High
School Hi-Y Clubs throughout the
... Mr. M. T,. Workman of the School
of Religion gave a brief address on
Y work. ..Dean Francis F. Bradshaw
told of the increasing importance of
the Y. M. C. A. at the University,
and of the more efficient functioning
of the three councils. He stated that
he believed that more men on the
campus are known and influenced by
the members of the ; Cabinets than
were several years ago.
Taylor Bledsoe reviewed the work
of the newly-formed Boy Scout Troop
of Carrboro. Bledsoe is ' acting , as
Scoutmaster of the Troop. Bobby.
Wilkins, chairman of the Blue Ridge
Committee, urged that every member
of the Councils attend the annual
Conference at Blue Ridge which is to
begin this year on June 17. Several
prominent men will present addresses
at the Conference.. ,
Nash Johnston, president of the en
tire Y organization, extended an in
vitation to all new men to join in with
the work of tKe Councils. All the men
were introduced to the group by rising
and giving their name and home town.
At the beginning of the term next
year a new Freshman Friendship
Council will be formed from , ninety
picked freshmen of the first-year
class which will begin functioning as
soon as possible. The meeting was
adjourned with prayer by Mr. M. T.
Addison Warren Is Awarded
Patterson Memorial Medal
for Athletic Prowess.
PRESIDENT CHASE SPEAKS
Athletes- and Others Are Rec
ognized at Exercises in
Lawn Party Friday
Epworth League to Have Benefit
Party on Church Lawn.
The Epworth League of the Meth
odist church will give an ice cream
supper on the church lawn next Fri
day evening beginning at 7:00 o'clock.
Miss Margaret Gattis is in charge of
affairs and is working diligently to
insure the success of the occasion.
Ice cream,, cake, and drinks will be
The proceeds of the ice cream sup
per and lawn party will go toward
paying the expenses of a representa
tive of the Epworth League to the
Y. M. C. A. Conference at Blue Ridge
which is always an s important affair
for Carolina Students. Everyone is
cordially invited to attend this supper
and help send a student to the Conference.
"Studies in Philology" Out
Studies in Philology for April, 1927,
has come out. This issue is one of the
most important of the year, as it is
devoted to Elizabethan studies. This
issue marks the twelfth number in the
series devoted to Elizabethan studies.
It contains, among articles by many
leading articles, an article by a mem
ber of our own faculty, Louis B.
Last night in Memorial Hall stu
dents doing outstanding work in the
various phases of athletics and extra
curricular activities this year were
accorded recognition in the annual
awards night exercises, which have
become one of the University's most
Addison E. "K. O." Warren, of Ed
ward, was awarded the Patterson
Memorial medal for the most out
standing athlete in the University.
Dr. Frank Graham, of the History
Department, who made the presenta
tion speech, characterized Warren as
a "tackle, wrestler, boxer and gentle
man, who packs a mighty wallop in
either hand and always plays the
game fairly." Warren is National
Amateur Lightheavyweight boxing
champion, and was captain of -the
University boxing team this year. He
was also a member of the wrestling
team and tackle on the football team.
The Norris Cup for the man most
outstanding in athletics, character and
scholarship was awarded to M. D.
"Red" Whisnant, of Morganton. Whis
nant was this year's captain of the
football team. He was also a pitcher
on the varsity baseball team.
. President Chase made the chief ad
dress of the evening. "Throughout
the annals of history men have been
awarded by their fellows when they
have done something worthy of rec
ognition," he said. "There is a thrill .
in witnessing and awarding cleancut
achievement in whatever field the ac
tivity lies. It is fitting that out
standing work in all activities at the
University be given fitting recogni
tion in this public fashion tonight."
Sidney Chappell, retiring president
of the student body, presided over the
exercises. A lamentably small crowd,
consisting almost entirely of the men
who were to receive prizes or re
wards,, was on hand when the assem- '
blage was called to order by President .
Chappell. R. A. Fetzer, Head of Ath
letics in the University, who awarded
the athletic monograms and numerals,
decried this fact in his presentation
speech. While he, offered the prox
imity of examinations and the heat
wave as possible extenuating factors,
he declared that there was no excuse
for the apparent lack of interest ex
hibited by the students, in the 'exer
cises, which mark the culmination and
public recognition of outstanding stu
dent work in all extra-curricular ac
tivities during the year.
The cups awarded annually by the
Order of the Grail for the best Intra
mural athlete and the best Freshman
athlete, scholar and citizen were to
K. B. (Red) Raper, of Welcome, and
R. L. Zealy, of Goldsboro, respective
ly. , R. W. Wilkins, of Greensboro,
awarded the cups on behalf of the
R. B. House, Executive Secretary of
the University, presented the debat
ing medals. The men receiving these
medals were:' Hnry McGalliard, of
Chapel Hill; Ralph W. Noe, of Beau
fort; W. H. Strickland, of Dunn;
Judah Shohan, of Greensboro; H.
Bryce Butler, Thomas Capel, of Gar
rysburg; E. A. Cameron, of Manly;
and J. B. Lewis, of Farmville.
Thirteen members of the baseball
squad were awarded monograms or
stars. They were: W. D. P. Sharpe,
Jr., of Wilson; J. B. Hatley, of Al
bermarle; E. B., Mackie, ,of Granite
Falls; T, B. Young, of Monroe; H. C.
Satterfield, of Durham; T. C. Coxe,
of Wadesboro; E. R. Burt, of Biscoe;
J. B. Westmoreland, of Canton; C. F.
Ellison, of New Bern; E. A. Green,
of High Point; M. D. Whisnant, of
Morganton; A. S. Havner, of Ruther
ford College; and D. R. Jonas, of Lin
colnton. T. J. Pearsall, of Rocky
Mount, was awarded a manager's
Fifteen students were presented
with awards in track. They were:
A. F. Daniels, of Charlotte; Galen
Elliott, of Washington; M, S. Giersch
of Raleigh; R. A, Mcpherson, of Ra
leigh; G. D. Pearson, of Apex; H. B.
Pritchett, of Greensboro; H.' A.
Rhinehart, of Canton; Z. M. Williams,
of Stovall; D. S. Colburn, of Bi lt
more; W. L. Harper, of Pittsboro; M.
P. Myers, of Jennings; A. P. McFad
(Continued on page four)