EIIERSON FIELD 4:00 P. M.
MEETING OF DI AND PHI
SOCIETY HALLS 7:00 P. IL
CHAPEL HILL, N. G, TUESDAY, 3IARCH 6, 192S
SONGS AND DANCES
TO BE PRESENTED
Program of European Folk En
tertainment to Be Given by
A program of Eastern European
folk songs and dances -will be given
by Misses Eleanor Cook and Eugenia
FoBiard .in 'Memorial Hall at eight
thirty Thursday night.
This program of entirely unique
folk material from Russia, the Balk
ans, India, and other parts of the
East, is being given here under the
sponsorship of Phi Mu Simfonia, the
local musical fraternity. This type
of program is almost entirely new
in the local entertainment field and
is rich in the characteristics, moods,
expression, and revelation of the coun
tries whose music and dances are
The entire presentation of dances
amd songs is given in costumes gath
ered in these countries and . brought
to -America by Miss Cook. This
young artist has made several trips
to Eastern Europe to gather material,
inspiration, and costumes for her pro
grams. The program to be used here
on Thursday night is made up of ma
terial gathered by Miss Cook while
oa .her trip to Europe last summer,
at which time, she was requested to
give the performance for H. M. Queen
Marie of Koumania.
Besides; the charm of far away
countries ; and customs, the program
carries an additional charm of the
young ladies who are presenting it.
Both are natives of Connecticut and
attended Miss Porter's school, where
they were classmates of a local young
lady, Dr. 'Patterson's daughter. They
are - both . talented musicians and
eSancers, gifted with rare personality
amd charm, and are both members of
the Junior League, under whose aus
pices they have appeared . in. a num
t;pf :gputheripL; cities.
r The music and performances of the
artists have received a great deal of
praise all over the country. A few
quotations from the press will serve
to show the esteem in which their
work is held in various parts of the
country: A Buffalo paper describes
tfee program as, "A glimpse of flash
ing feeauty of color and design that
was inspiring"; a Scranton paper
says, "One of the loveliest pictures
tkat has ever graced the Century
Club stage"; and the Miami Herald
critic declares, "The songs are what
folk songs should be fragile bits
taken from life."
PHI ELECTS NEW
Initiations and Smoker Also Feature
Weekly Meeting of Society.
The meeting of the Phi Society to
aight at 7:00 o'clock on the 4th floor
f New East building will be especial
ly for the initiation of any men wish
mg to join and of those men whose
Karnes have been placed on the tem
porary membership list during the
winter quarter. Officers for, the
spring quarter will also be elected to
might and a smoker for all active and
inactive members will be held in the
Hall immediately after the meeting.
No resolutions will be discussed.
Any man wishing to join the Phi
is urged to come and be initiated to
ight. Another , initiation will prob
ably not take place until the end of
the spring quarter. Membership is
pen to both freshmen and upper
The officers for the spring quarter
t be elected tonight are as follows:
Speaker Pro-Tern, Sergeant-at-arms,
Reading Clerk, and the Chairman of
the Ways and Means Committee. Two
ther members will also be elected on
the Ways and Means Committee.
John Lewis was elected Speaker for
the spring quarter several weeks ago.
The smoker tonight will be the first
held since the opening of the present
school year and it is understood that
treasurer Taylor is providing eats for
a large number.
Asked to Report Today
All candidates for the varsity base
ball team are requested to report this
afternoon at 4 o'clock for practice on
Emerson field, Coach Ashmore stated
yesterday. The coach is anxious that
very student aspiring for a berth on
the team get out for practice today.
Those coming out for practice for
the first time, are asked to report at
S:S0 p. m. inw order that equipment
Ray be issued tbni.
Schedule of Examinations for the Winter
NOTE: The schedule below gives the order of examinations for
Academic courses meeting Monday to Friday tr Monday to Sat
urday, 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
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 announc
ed by instructors.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14
9:00 A. M. 2:30 P. M.
12:00 o'clock classes. 3:00 and 4:00 o'clock classes
and all sections of Economics 1.
THURSDAY, MARCH 15
9:00 A. M. 2:30 P. M.
8:30 o'clock classes. 1:00 o'clock classes and all sec
tions of Economics 2.
FRIDAY, MARCH 16
9.-00 A. M. 2:30 P. M.
9:30 o'clock classes. 2:00 o'clock classes.
SATURDAY, MARCH 17
9:00 A. M. 2:30 P. M. .
11:00 o'clock classes. Open for examinations that can
not be arranged otherwise.
Annual Track and Field
Carnival on Emerson Field
This Afternoon at Four
Two Week-end Dances Furnish
" HiilTSchool Students.
The Grail Dance Saturday night
topped off a busy week-end for the
University's dancers as well as for
visiting high school athletes. Al
though the Engineering School's bail
was open, to an unlimited number of
couples, and to a limited number of
The Engineers used the Carolina
Inn Ballroom for their ball. The room
was appropriately decorated with
Carolina colors and emblems repre
senting the three branches of engi
neering taught at the University. The
pins of the two engineering societies
were also prominently placed.
The Carolina Buccaneers played for
the Ball at the Inn, and just before
intermission a special number was
presented by two members of the
school. The duo introduced the new
song "Lonely" to the .Hill for the
The Buccaneers also furnished the
music for the Grail Dance.
Family and Sexual
Ed Hudgins, Jr., president of the
senior class, announced late yesterday
afternoon that arrangements had been
completed with the Sociology depart
ment for the offering in the spring
quarter of Sociology 11. This course
will be given by Dr. E. R. Groves and
is a course dealing with the family
and sex education.
The course has been planned es
pecially for the male members of the
senior class. However, undergrad
uates who are not returning to school
next year may arrange to take the
course by applying to Dr. Meyer of
the sociology department.
Dr. Groves is one of the best au
thorities in America on family life
and sex education. - Those taking this
Sociology 11 course will be given pri
vate interviews, if asked for, and he
will deal with the subject of sex in
a frank, open-minded way.
The class will meet on Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons from four to six
o'clock. Anyone wishing further in
formation about the course should see
Dr. Meyer in Alumni building.
Miss Dorothy Jones of Charlotte
who has been spending several days
with her sister, Miss Minnie B.
Jones, returned home Monday.
Miss Rebecca Graham has returned
from Durham where she visited her
aunt, Mrs. Paul Graham over the
First Big Event of 1928 Track
Season. Takes Place Here This
Afternoon; Everyone Eligible.
The annual Winter Track and Field
Carnival of the Intramural Athletic
Department, carded , for. Emerson,
Field this afternoon at" 4:00 o'clock,
will be the first big event on Caro
lina's .1928 cinder calendar. The In
tramural authorities are hoping for a
record number of contestants in all
The largest schedule of events ever
featured in an Intramural meet will
be run off this afternoon. Special
features will . be two relays open to
any dormitory or fraternity team
one of the relays being the quarter
mile event with each man running 110
yards, the other a half-mile race with
each of the team quartet running
220 yards and still another outstand
ing race will be the "Varsity Handi
cap Mile" which bids fair to rival even
the Hahn-Peltzer-Conger struggle
that was dubbed the "Mile of the Cen
The meet this afternoon opens
strictly at 4:00 o'clock, and all events
will be run off according to the time
scredule printed below. Managers of
dormitory and fraternity teams are
asked to turn in their complete team
roster as early as possible before the
meet. This entrance blank should be
turned in to the "Meet Registrar" who
will be stationed near the main en
Non-fraternity men who room out
in town will run unattached, their
points not counting for any team, and
they will have to register and draw
their competing number before the
meet begins. There are quite a num
ber of these athletes who will be run
ning under their colors, and they may
prove potent factors in the scoring.
Continued on page three)
Religion School To
Hear Rabbi Ellis
Rabbi Milton Ellis of Temple Eman
uel, Greensboro, will lecture on "Phar
isaism" at eight o'clock tonight on the
second floor of the Methodist church.
This lecture is the last but one in a
series of special lectures planned by
the school of religion on the general
subject of "Christianity in the Apos
tolic Age." .
All members of the Carolina Jew
ish society are . especially invited to
attend this lecture, but the invita
tion is also extended to all students
and faculty members who are inter
ested in the subject under discussion.
According to the reports of Profes
sor M. T. Workman, dean of the school
of religion, the special 'Tuesday night
course has proved widely popular both
with students and townspeople. - A
similar course, f allowing the same ar
rangement in general lines, but pur
suing a different subject, will be giv
en during the spring quarter on Tues
day nights.' ,
Balanced and Varied Program Is
Given in Memorial Hall un
der Direction of McCorkle.
The University orchestra under the
direction of T. Smith McCorkle ren
dered a thoroughly enjoyable program
Sunday afternoon at four o'clock in
The favor and appreciation which
these Sunday afternoon concerts have
found on the campus and in the com
munity was evidenced by the unusual
ly large crowd which practically filled
the concert hall.
The arrangement of musical num
bers was well balanced and varied.
The first number, "Slavonic Dance,"
by Dvorak was rendered well and was
marked by exceptional rhythm and a
direct sympathy between the director
and his musicians.
Nelson O. Kennedy, pianist, played
two group selections with his usual
grace of technique and accurate inter
pretation. These were "Prelude" and
"Caprice" from Carnival Mignon by
Schutt; "Ballade in D Minor" by
Brahms and Scherzino by Schumann.
, "Romance" by Wrangell, among the
last group of orchestra selections, was
played with delightful expression and
spirit. ; The "Wanderer" by Jensen
was also well rendered.
The. program included the follow
ing numbers :
Ballade in D minor
Ballet Music No. 2, from'
The Wanderer (Op. 17, No. 2) Jensen
Ballet Music from "The Bar
.. tered Bride" ' . Smetana
School Will Have Three General
Divisions ; Complete An
The University of North Carolina
spmmer school will open June 14 for
the , two summer sessions, according
to the preliminary announcement
made in the summer school bulletin
just off the press. The first session
will end July 24, and the second ses
sion, beginning July 25, will end Aug
The summer school this year will
be divided "into three general divi
sions, the college, graduate, and ele
mentary education divisions. In the
college division falls all the under
graduate work offered in the schools
of Education, Commerce, Applied
Science, and Public Welfare, and in
the college of Liberal Arts. ,
, Air courses carrying strictly gradu
ate credit as well as courses for ad
vanced undergraduates will fall in the
The division of elementary educa
tion, which takes the place of the
former normal school division, will in
clude those courses designed for pri
mary and grammar school teachers.
In the preliminary announcement
just issued is given in brief all neces
sary information which prospective
students will need pending the publi
cation of the complete announcement
in April. The complete announcement
will carry more detailed descriptions
of courses, the list of instructors, an
account of the special features, and
Miss Sharkey Gives
Program of Irish Material Proves to
Be One of Best Given This Year.
The Playmaker reading for March
proved to be one of the most delight
ful readings given during the year.
The program was varied and with the
singing of the Irish folk-songs, it
held the interest of the audience
throughout the evening.
The , program consisted entirely of
Irish material. Poetry, folk-lore,
! Irish folk-songs, and a. play, The
Traveling Man, by Lady Gregory,
made up the evening's program.
Miss Josephine Sharkey read with
a complete understanding of her ma
terial and the folk-songs sung by Mrs.
Miriam Hilton? with Miss Anita Dar
ling at the piano, were well received
Three Tar Heels Fight Way
To Southern Conference Honors
FOR BALL TEAM
Nine Lettermen Back as a Nu
cleus for University Baseball
Squad; Practice Underway.
With the advent of warm weather,
Coach Ashmore has started regular
baseball practice for candidates for
the 1928 Tar Heel nine. Indications
are that the diamond aggregation this
year will be as strong as the 1927
state champions, for no less than nine
letter men are back from last year's
team and these are supplemented by
a host of freshmen.
The veterans are headed by Cap-
tain J oe Westmoreland, whose mound ' tournament. While the af oremen
duty last year earned him the cap-1 tioned Carolina ' stars were proving
taincy of this year's team. "Red" i
Ellison has had a year's experience;
with the varsity and should go well j
when called to the mound. Coach
Ashmore has only one infield position
to fill, third base. Tom Young, Burt,
and Satterfield are back for the oth
er three positions. .
In the outfield, Mackie and Tom
Coxe are back for duty, and as Bill
Dodderer is also eligible for the
sport, three experienced fly chasers
are insured for the coming season.
The Tar Heel mentor will have to find
a catcher to take Bill Sharpe's shoes,
but Jimmie Maus, captain of the 1927
freshman nine, has had several years
of experience behind the bat and
should relieve the coach's worries as
to that position. Luf tie, who was in
eligible last year, proved to be a cap
able infielder while playing with the
reserves and may play third this year.
The Tar Heels have an unusually
hard schedule this year, playing ail
the Southern Conference teams in
North Carolina, Virginia, and Mary
land, besides engaging several power
ful northern nines They hung up an
enviable record last spring by cop
ping the state championship, but with
Wake Forest boasting a greatly im
proved team, the 1927 champs may
find trouble in annexing the title
again this year.
ON FOR TONIGHT
New Dorms and Kappa Sigma
In Cage Finals; New Dorms
and Old West to Wrestle To
ine intramural atnietic program
for the winter quarter will close this
week with the finals in the dormitory
wrestling tournament and the final
championship basketball game between
the winners of the titles in the dor
mitory and fraternity leagues.
It so happens, too, that New Dorms
will figure in both of these final events.
After winning i titles this year in
cross-countrv. football, boxiner. and the
dormitory crown in basketball, the
lads from the Confederate Dorms bat-
tied their way. to the top in these
other two sports.
The New Dorms and Kappa Sig-
ma squads, champions of their re-1
spective leagues, will battle tonight in
the Tin Can for the campus cham
pionship. The game will be called
at 8:30 o'clock and will bring togeth
er some of the fastest cagers seen on
Intramural courts this season.
Following up tonight's contest New
Dorms and Old West clash Wednes
day night at 8:00 o'clock in the finals
of the annual dormitory wrestling
tournament. New Dorms downed Man
gum 6 to 1 in the semifinal round,
While Old West won over Old East
Both clubs boast some fine grapplers,
and the matches may be hotly contest
ed. Language Examinations
For Graduate Students
The Spring examination covering
a reading knowledge of French for
those who expect to become candi
dates for the doctor's degree will be
given at ten o'clock on Saturday
morning, March 31, 1928, in Murphey
314; the corresponding examination
in German will be held at nine-thirty
on Saturday morning, April 7, in Mur
Graduate students who expect to
take either or both of these examina
tions this spring should leave their
names at the Graduate OSce by
Virginia Trails Carolina's 20
Points with 15 j Counters;
Shuford, Brown and White
"Ox" Shuford, Charley Brown, and
Rufus White all fought brilliantly to
survive the final round of the South
ern Conference boxing tournament at
the University of Virginia, last Fri
day and Saturday, and to bring the
Southern Conference boxing cham
pionship to the University of North
Carolina. The University of Virgin
ia, last year's champs, trailed the Tar
Heels' 20 M points with a 15 & score,
to place second in the meet.
The Heels and the Cavaliers were
trailed in order by Florida, Georgia,
and V. P. I., the remainder of the
Conference representatives in the
themselves the masters of their di
vision, every one of the remaining
Carolina seven won out - in at least
one of the preliminary rounds to
bring the Tar Heel score to winning
proportions. The battlers who failed
to weather the finals but who won the
lower rounds were Coley, Sapp, Allen,
and Captain Ed Butler.
The biggest surprise of the meet
was Captain Butler's loss to Weed of
Virginia. This was the fighting Tar
Heel leader's first loss of his career
and news of his defeat was received
with astonishment here. Butler had
a decision from the Virginia bruiser
earlier in the season, but the winner
staged a great comeback to take the
laurels from Butler after the even
encounter had gone into an extra pe
riod. Captain Butler's long layoff,
due to an injury received in the Geor
gia meet, wa3 a factor attributing to
his defeat. In . order to be entirely
cured for the Southern Conference
tournament he had refrained from ac-
tual scrimmage for about a month,
and in the meantime his punch had
lost its time and the famous old weav
ing attack just wasn't functioning.
In a consolation fight the Heel cap
tain won a decision over Shensky of
Georgia in three rounds. r-
Odell Sapp went to the semi-finals
before Bobby Hooks of Georgia out
pointed him in an extra period. The '
big Carolina football star had pre-'
viously won over Cross of Florida to
enter the semi-windup affair.
After entering the finals by vir
tue of a three round decision over
Kemp of Georgia and a bye, Cheatem
Coley, Carolina bantam star, was out
pointed by Miller of Florida after an
extra round of furious fighting.
Archie Allen in the lightweight di
vision lost his first fight to Captain
Frank Gilmer of Virginia but came
back to win over Welker of Virginia
in three rounds in the second round
As to the finalists of the Carolina
cohorts, "Ox" Shuford probably show
ed more stuff than any man in the
tournament. Shuf e got - one of the
two K. O.'s of the meet. ' Miles of
Tech got the other knockout when
Gibson' of Virginia, a natural light-
heavyweight, stepped into one of the
blg Gobbler football captain's right
smashes. But Miles met "Ox", in the
finals and the local luminary had no
troule in outpointing the V. P. I.
representative m regulation time.
Marsailles of Georgia was the man
who failed to weather the three rounds
with Shuford and went down for
counts three times before the referee
(Continued on page three)
GUTHRIE TO SPEAK
IN CHAPEL TODAY
Field Secretary of Intercollegiate Pro
hibition Association Visiting Here.
Paul N. Guthrie, field secretary of
the Intercollegiate Prohibition Asso
ciation, will speak in chapel this
morning. Mr. Guthrie is one of the
five field secretaries in the country.
Graduating from the University of
Tennessee in 1926, Mr. Guthrie went .
to New York City to do social service
work with the intercollegiate branch
of the Y.M.C.A. Later he accepted
the position of Y secretary at the Uni
versity of Georgia, and he assumed
his present duties last September. In
this capacity he has visited the col
leges in Kentucky, Tennessee, Alaba
ma, Georgia, Mississippi, South Caro--lina
and North Carolina.
Mr. Guthrie will meet with the stu
dent groups here who are interested
in discussing prohibition as a social
experiment. From here he will go to
Columbia University and Colgate Uni
versity in New York state. ,