XT at II C
Nine to Twelve
Do Your Duty Vole
Elkha Mitchell Society
rhillips Hall 7:20 P. M.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 192S
i 111 11 f J 111
UNABLE TO SPEAK
Hepnblican Club Now Negotiat
ing" with , Another National
Figure for Appearance Here.
Senator Thomas E. Burton,
who was to speak here tomorrow
night will be unable to fill his y
engagement, according to an an
nouncement made late yesterday
by A. L. Butler, who is in charge
f arrangements for the Republi
Senator Burton has found it
mecessary to take "an early train
ut of Raleigh in order to be in
Washington early Thursday
morning. The Senator is the
principal speaker at the Repub
lican State Convention in Raleigh
tomorrow, where he is expected to
sound the key-note for the Re-v
publican party. He had accept--ed
an invitation to speak here
in Memorial Hall following his,
address in Raleigh.
The Republican Club is at pres
ent negotiating with a figure of
national prominence who is ex
pected to fill. Senator Burton's
engagement at some later time.
It is understood that the speaker
will be an unusually interesting
and important man.
ON ANNUAL TOUR
t. n! 1X7511 iiio ,r T r t
. V,M. I., Maryland, W. and
L., and Cavaliers.
The Tar Heels left Sunday eve
ning for Salisbury, where they met
Davidson College yesterday in the
first game of their Easter Week
trip. Today they meet V. P. I. in
Blaeisburg, tomorrow and Thursday
they move on to Lexington where V.
M. I. and Washington and Lee are to
V. P. I. has already lost several
games, one of which was the David
son fracas. The Heels, on the other
hand, have had fair success in their letter and one star; J. C. Price, El
early games, defeating Elon, Mary- lerbe, letter and one star; H. C. Sat
land, and Penn, while they have losta terfield, Durham, letter; and George
to Pennsylvania and Washington and I
The game tomorrow will be the first
in an athletic contest this spring,
in an athletic contest this spring.
Th rnrfpts and the Heels have es
Wn r-ivalrv and Coach
Ashmore's aggregation will be push
ed hard to win over the Lexington
team.. The contest with Washington
and Lee will give the Heels a chance
to avenge the 6-4 defeat the Generals
handed them Saturday.
Friday, the Carolina team moves
to College Park, Md., for the third
nn-ntosit with Marvland. The first
cr-mo with Greasv Neale's .Cavalier
rrew will be played at Charlottesville,
Satnrdav. The next meeting of the
Heels with the Virginians will be on
PWrson field May 11, while the third
o, h0 in flreeTishoro May 12.
Coach Ashmore's line-up in the
,.-rv,0 TirJll nrnhahlv be: Maus. catch-
and Barnharde, Coxe and Jessup," out
fielders. Captain Joe Westmoreland,;
Ellison, Ball, Fukher, and Bost will
probably do the hurling for the Heels.
GENERALS LOSE TO
, HEEL GOLFERS, 12-6
Washington and Lee Team is Easy
Victim for Carolina Drivers;
Davidson Here Thursday.
The Tar Heel golfers handed the
Generals of Washington and L.ee a
12-6 defeat over the Hope Valley
rmirse Friday. The matches were
started Friday morning and closed
that afternoon. In the morning
tlio Heel3 went out in front,
v.o. oftpmnnn matches favored
the golfers from Virginia.
n,n fomlinaVolf team is com-
. -r. 1 f Turn AIJITTIS
posed 01 everxy xu -
L. C. Steward and Tom Eoyrter.
Mason is clubhampion
more Forest club and is number one
mn of tto HjlB U.
fctewara cPu r
withatotalof JTforUie "o
the single J" " 8
j&Ason ana inaiiuicj. --" - - '
w a Tsr Heels won the match two
and Eicholtz also
up. June Adams
ficnre. butin this
uu nie sxaixic nvi..
(Continued from page three)
An Election Extra of the Tar
Heel will be published right
after the election returns have
been completed and the stories
set up and run off. Only 1,000
copies will be printed and the
extra will be only two sheets
consisting entirely of election
news. Copies will be on sale
immediately after the edition
comes off the presses at the
Smoke Shop and at Sutton and
Alderman's and copies will be
sent through the dormitories to
be sold at the price of five cents
each. This must be done to as
sist in defraying the expenses
of the extra. Glenn Holder and
Andy Anderson will manage the
issue." They expect the edition
to be off the presses about
36 STUDENTS GET
Eight Monograms Awarded for
Major Sports; Freshmen Giv
en 1931 Numerals by Council.
Thirty six members of varsity and
Freshman athletic teams at the Uni
versity have just been awarded mon
ograms, stars or numerals for ser
vices during the basketball, boxing
and wrestling seasons.
The awards were made by the Uni
versity Athletic council and were an
nounced Saturday. They go to eight
Tar Heel basketball players, seven
of the varsity 'boxing team that won
the Southern Conference Champion
ship, to four varsity wrestlers and to
seventeen members of the freshman
boxing and wrestling squads.
The full major sports "NC" was
awarded to the eight varsity basket
ball players, with stars to denote
number of previous years of service
Those receiving letters were as fol
lows :.W. A. DoddereTj Hendersonville,
letter and three stars; W. A. Van
story, Greensboro, letter and two
stars; Captain W. W. Morris,, Char
lotte, letter and one star ; Captain-
elect R. R. Hackney, Durham, letter
and one star; C. R. Purser, Charlotte
Cathey, Candler, letter.
The minor snorts "DisUt goes to
the seven regulars on the Southern
championship boxinsr team. These
awards were as follows: Captain J
E. Butler, Glen Alpine, letter and two
stars; E. G. Shuford, Lincolnton, let
ter and two stars; uaptam-riieci
Charles Brown, Charleston, S. C.
letter and one star; Rufus White
Hertford, letter; A. T. Allen, Raleigh
letter, C. G. Coley, Raleigh, letter, and
C. O. Sapp, Winston-Salem, letter.
The minor sports "wNCt" will go
to the four leading members of the
Tar Heel varsity wrestling1 team.
Those receiving letters ioiiow;
Thompson, Roxboro, letter and star
D. L. Moore, Stokes, letter; P. B
Abbott, Winston-Salem, letter; and
C. W. Twiford, Norfolk, Va., letter
1 Eisrht members of the freshman
Continued on page three)
MEN WANTED FOR
Assignments Made Last Night
to Those Who Reported
to Tar Heel.
The Heeler contest to select the ne
reporters for the Tar Heel started
last night when several men met at
the office of the publication and were
and the new men will be selected en
tirely on a competitive basis. Any
one who was unable to attend the
meeting last night and would like to
enter the contest is requested to cover
the elections with a human interest
story that should be in the office by
Wednesday night. A story on the
freshman baseball game with Greens-
gchool should be -n the Tar
ffaird assi&nmLt for the new men is
rcises Friday morn-
Th.3 story mut be turned in
hv Friday night These three stories
r-w - o ed
torg and the most' capable men selected
i ,, - A
for the new staff
further inJormantion concerning the
tryouts crop ,oy
about' two o'clock this afternoon.
Rising Senior Class Nominees
p 1 1 ': ; t '; --.z- I ' vr
i i I !
- 'i ' I
" ! ' t t 1 -
, t :? w. 3
- i -"I . - s " 1
- , I 1 ZZ--'s- - '
4' ' v :i '
-' , . . . ; v. o-s it- -
;:K i --v -
. . l - . .:.::-:::: y i S; , v '
; t v v - i
r--f? 1 If ' s.
' If V' i it j -ffA ;
Above are pictured the several candidates for tae rising senior cass of
fices. They are as follows: 1. Mac Leath, candidate for class secretary; 2.
John David Bullock, candidate for council representative; 3. Buck Carr, 4.
Bud Shuler, candidates for class president; 5. Halbert Jones, candidate for
council representative; 6. Henry Brown, candidate for class vic president;
1. H. J. Fox, candidate for secretary
candidate for class treasurer; 9. Harry
.or council representative ; 11. "Red" Price, candidate for class treasurer;
12. Charlie Moore, 13. George Coggins, candidates for class secretary; 14.
John M. Henderson, candidates for vice' president of the class. -
JUNIOR PROM IS
Gymnasium Attractively Decorated
For Occasion; Many Girls and
Uncrowded Floor Make
The Junior Prom, held in Bynum
Gymnasium Friday night, proved to
be one of the outstanding social events
of the season.
It was well attended by all those
juniors who did not go home for the
week-end. Nor was the attendance
limited to juniors, for it was aug
mented by numerous seniors, sopho
mores, and freshmen who called
themselves juniors for the night.
The Gymnasium, attractively dec
orated in the school colors of blue and
white, accommodated the crowd more
comfortably than is usual at dances
in the Gym.
The figure was led by Charley
Burns of Wadesboro with Miss Fay
Cox of Rockingham, Walter Brown
of Burlington with Miss Emily Mc
Clelland of Chapel Hill, and Walter
Snearman of Charlotte with Miss
Emma Cothran of Charlotte.
Size and Beauty to Be Feature
Of the New Library Building
Long and Careful Planning of Architects and Committee to be
Rewarded by Largest and Most Beautiful of Buildings on
University Campus; Will Cost $625,000 and .Re
quire Fifteen Months to Complete It.
(By R. IF. Madry)
The long needed and much talked
of new Library for the University is
soon to be a reality.
Final plans that were submitted by
the University trustees and faculty
committees have been approved by
Governor Angus McLean, Director of
the Budget, and, barring unforeseen
obstacles, work on the new structure,
which is to be the first unit of a larg
er building, will be pushed forward
without delay. Estimates are that
the construction will require fifteen
months, which means that.it may be
completed by next summer.
The plans call for the largest and
most beautiful building on the Uni
versity campus. The cost is to be
$625,000, this sum having been appro
priated by the last General Assembly.
The site is on the south side of the
campus, closing up the quadrangle of
of the class; 8. Roland Lincoln Kesler,
Weatherly, 10. H. E. Cox, candidates
Tar Babies Win Track
Meet from Charlotte
Gay, FerreL and Neiman Score Ten
Points Each Against High
The Tar Baby trackmen won from
Charlotte High, on a muddy track
Saturday, 67 to 51 in the first year
men's second meet of the week. The
high school boys pushed the yearling
trackmen most of the way through,
but fell behind in the last few events.
Reid, Charlotte hurdler and jump
er, led the scoring in the meet with
two firsts and a tie for a first. The
Charlotte boy tied for first in the high
jump, ran away with the high hurdles,
and then won the lows to top off a
Gay, Ferrel, and Neiman of the
freshmen and Mullis of Charlotte were
runners-up in the scoring with ten
points each. Gay captured the two
sprints in easy fashion, Ferrel an
nexed the quarter and the 880, and
Neiman won the pole vaul and the
broad jump. The former Charlotte
star jumped 21 feet 1 3-4 inches for
the most noteworthy performance of
which South building makes the op
posite end and Steele, Saunders, and'
Murphey one side. Plans for the fu
ture development of that part of the
campus call for a set of buildings that
will form the other side and complete
the quadrangle figure. The new Li
brary is to be 844 feet south of South
Building and at the southern end of
the campus, the rear being about 140
feet from the south road. The build
ing is to face north.
Designed by Atwood and Nash
The building was designed by At
woocl and Nash, Inc., University ar
chitects and engineers, with the firm
of McKim, Mead, and White, of New
York, as consulting architects.- T. C
Thompson and Brothers are the con
tractors. . ' '
"To Have Limestone Front
The front of the building is 208 feet
(Continued on page four)
Polls Open Today
Voting for campus and class
offices will start this morning
at 9 o'clock and will close at
6 p. m. The Australian ballot
will be used.
Names from A to L will rote
at the booth located in front of
Gerrard Hall; from M to Z will
nse the booth located at Battle
In case of rain today,- those
from A to L will vote in Mem
orial Hall; from M to Z in the
Y. M. C. A.
''Those Cute Squirrels" and
Campus Surroundings Fasci
nate Hood College Student.
The horde of squirrels that scam
per about over the campus assisted
materially in gaining an ardent fem
inine protagonist for the University
during the sessions of the Dramatic
Association last week. Miss Marie
Simpson, who represented Hood Col
lege, expressed herself as fascinated
by "those cute squirrels" and by the
natural beauty of the campus and its
Miss Simpson was surprised and
delighted by the fact that a Univer
sity campus could attract such a host
of squirrels because of its stately old
trees and its comparative serenity.
She stated that she had considered
the vaunted Southern friendliness and
hospitality more or less of a myth
until she came here last week, when
she saw them exemplified.
Last fall the Playmakers presented
"The Scuffletown Outlaws,". "On Dix
on's Porch," and "Fixin's" at Fred
erick, Maryland, where Hood College
is located, and the University troupe
made so deep an impression that
Hood student was inspired to write
a historical folk play modeled along
the same lines which created quite
sensation in the Old Line state. Miss
Simpson is the president of the Mari
onnettes, the Hood College dramatic
organization, and it was through the
impression that the Playmakers made
that the organization decided to send
her to the Dramatic Association con
The comments upon the University
made by Miss Simpson were highly
favorable. "Chapel Hill exemplifies
my ideal of a picturesque old South
ern University town," she asserted to
the Tar Heel reporter. "The new
buildings blend perfectly with the
charming old ones and the impres
sion the whole creates is that of a
beautiful old seat of learning steeped
in romance and history. My impres
sion of the University and of its stu
dents could not have been better."
Hood College and Frederick are sur
rounded by a number of old tradi
tions, according to Miss Simpson. Bar
bara Frietchie accomplished her fa
Continued on page three)
Jackson Wins in the
Final Play Contest
Catawba College Defeats Atlantic
Christian College for State Hon
. ors in College Group
The Carolina Dramatic Session
closed its annual meeting here Satur
day night with vthe presentation of
shields and awards at the Carolina,
Playmaker Theatre. President Chase
of the University presented the a-
wards to the winning dramatic
The Catawba College group of
Salisbury under the direction of Mrs.
John C. Busby won out over Atlantic
Christian College of Wilson for the
State Championship among college
clubs. The Catawba players present
ed "Figureheads" and the Easterners
presented, "Thank You, Doctor."
The Jackson Community Dramatic
Club under the direction of Miss Ruby
Long presented "The Man Who Died
at Twelve O'clock" to defeat the
Goldsboro Community Club who pres
ented the play "Two Crooks and a
The delegates and players of the
groups throughout the state were
guests of the Carolina Playmakers and
the Extension Division at a Masquer-
ade Ball at the Carolina Inn follow -
ing the presentation of awards.
Ballot Boxes to be Located at
Gerrard Hall and in Rear of
New Dorms; Close at 6 P. M.
Below is a repetition of the official
campus nominees repeated at the re
quest of many students. The voting
will begin this morning at 9:00 A. M.
and close at 6:00 P. M. The Aus
tralian polls will be open at these
hours in the open space between
New Dorms and the Methodist
church, and in front of Gerrard Hall.
AH students will be checked off a3
Student Body ' President Ed Hud-
gins, Charlie Lipscomb.
President Y Jimmy Williams, Mac
Gray, Lincoln Kesler.
Secretary Y John Mebane, Marion
Follin, Bill Bobbit, Bill Chandler, J.
Treasurer Y Wyeth Ray.
Editor Tar Heel Walter Spearman.
Editor Magazine John Marshall,
Editor Yackety Yack Watts Far
thing, June Adams.
Editor Buccaneer T. P. Harrison,
Publications Union Boartl Seniors:
Oates MeCuIlen, Killian Barwick,
Shepperd Strudwick. Juniors: Glenn
Holder, Travis Brown, Delbert Living
ston. Sophomore: Will Yarborough.
(One Senior, one Junior, and one rep
resentative at large to be elected.)
President Athletic Association:
Steve Furches, Harry Schwartz,
Vice-President, Athletic Associa
tion Red Ellison, Hoyt Pritchett.
Debate Council Bryce Parker,
John A. Wilkinson, J. H. HarrelL
Tar Heel Editor
John Marshall, Joe Mitchell ,
T. P. Harrison
Yackety Yack Editor
Publications Union Board
Shepperd Strudwick, Killian Barwick
Glenn Holder, Travis Brown,
D. E. Livingston
The following men have withdrawn
their names from the lists of campus
nominees for offices: George Ehrhart,
P. U. Board nominee, is out of school
this quarter but will resume his
studies in summer school; Linwood
Harrell is a junior and thinks himself
incapable of handling the Yackety
Yack; and Bill Adams, candidate for
P. U. Board, has also withdrawn.
TWO GAMES ARE
ON FROSH CARD
FOR THIS WEEK
Former Tar Heel Regulars to
Bring Teams Here to Play
Thursday and Saturday.
Two games remain on the card for
the Carolina Freshman baseball team
this week. Coach Homer Coletrane
will bring his Greensboro High School
nine down for a contest on Thursday,
while the freshmen play host to Bob
Sides' Mount Airy High School nine
While the Carolina varsity is off
on their annual invasion of Virginia
territory which extends over a period
of six days and six games, these two
games will serve to give some line
on the iresnman aggregation ana
their chances for copping the . State
Freshman Title. This pair of con
tests, along with the Oak Ridge clash
of yesterday, are the only ones played
so far with representative squads, and
this opening week of play calls for
three games with three of the strong
est teams that the proteges of Coach
Bill Cerney will be called on to work
against this season.
The opponents of the Thursday
(Continued on page three)
Phi Meets Tonight
The Philanthropic Assembly will
hold its regular meeting tonight at
7:15 in New East building. Due to
several requests from leading campus
leaders the following resolution will
be introduced by the Ways and Means
Committee: Resolved, "That in the fu
ture, Grail dances and the proceeds
1 therefrom shall be entirely controlled
by the Student Council."