Continued Fair and
IN THE SOUTH
EDITORIAL FHOXI 4351
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SUNDAY, APRIL 24, 1938
susxxzss reon 4m
Instructors In Summer Drama Course
Hudgins -To Give Viewpoint
On Student Government
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Cy M- Edson Z& $m Katherine Gaston
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PauL-Grcen Gene Bricklemyer L I 1
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Ora Mae Davis ''''k r j Eu'h V-E"relt
' L-hJB .! 14. J Dr. J. H. H&hsmith t'
To Begin In Art
MEET TO BE HELD
HERE IN MAY
Be First Of Its
Kind In South
Officers To Be
Student Council Officials
Dr. J. H. Ilighsmith
Shown above is the cast of instructors announced by the Department of Dramatic Art for a summer school
dramatics course. Due "to increased interest in dramatic art in high schools, the University extension division, in
cooperation with the dramatic art department, is offering a six-weeks course for high school students in con
nection with the first term of the regular University summer session, June 13 to July 13. The Carolina Play-
makers Theater and the instructors are pictured above: John W. Parker, state representative of the Bureau of
Community Drama of the University and director of the summer session in dramatic art; C. M. Edson, instructor
in dramatic art, Rocky Mount High school; Paul Green, professor of dramatic art in the University; Harry Davis,
technical director of the Carolina Play makers; Ruth V. Everett, president of the Carolina Dramatic association and
instructor in dramatic art of the Seaboard High school; Gene Bricklemyer, Department of Physical Education of
the University, who will be in charge of recreational activities; Dr. J. M. Highsmith, director, Division of Instruc
tional Service. State nenartment of Public Instruction: Dr. F. H. Koch, head of the University Dramatic Art
Department; and Katherine Gaston, instructor in dramatic art, Lenoir High school. (
Edited by Charles Barrett
DRAWN UP BY ITALIANS
Rome, April 23. The II Duce gov
ernment today sent back a list of
counter-proposals to establish better
They will be presented sometime to
morrow to Charge d'Affaires Jules
Blondel, it was said.
Italy's proposals embrace:
1. The treatment of Italians in
Tunisia, a French protectorate.
2. Greater participation in the Dji
bouti-Addis Ababa railway.
3. Assurances that the Suez canal
"will remain open in time of war.
The French government several
days ago drew up a list of subjects
for discussion including:
1. The status quo in the Mediter
ranean. 2. Spain.
3. Italian propaganda in North
4. French Ethiopian interests.
CPU Polls Will
Be Open To A
Infirmary To Post
New Exam Schedule
Only 1,500 Students Have
Been Examined To Date
Notice of the schedule for
physical examinations will be
printed in the Tuesday morning's
issue of the Daily Tar Heel.
Coach Bo Shepard said yester
day that only 1,500 students. have
been examined to date. The re
mainder will have to abide by
the schedule drawn up by the infirmary.
The ninth exhibition of the year will
open in Person Hall art gallery to
day with a group of 25 engravings,
wash drawings, and etchings by Mon
sieur Albert Decaris. He is a French
contemporary who was the Grand Prix
de Rome winner in 1919 from the
Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris. His
work is lent by Goodspeed's Book Shop
of Boston.- Tomorrow the 4th Inter
national Leica Exhibit of Photogra
phy, lent by the E. Leitz Company of
New York, will be on view and will
remain for only four days, closing
April 28. -
Praised By Smith
Russell vT. Smith, head of the art
department of the University, states,
"It is with great pleasure that Per
son Hall art gallery presents one of
the foremost men of our day. I con
sider that the etching, 'L' Arc de Sep
time Severe'; the engraving, 'L'En
levement d'Europe'; and book illus
trations, 'Chateau of Combourg at
Sunrise' and 'Evil Omens' have rare-
y been excelled in their fields."
The photographic exhibit in the
main gallery, to be on view for only
four days, comes to Chapel Hill on a
circuit tour of the U. S. Over 200
picked photographs of exceptional
merit represent the latest ideas in this
field from all over the world. All
photographs were taken with Leica
equipment. Due to the short dura
tion of the exhibit, the gallery will be
open from Monday, through Thursday
frim 10 o'clock to 1 o'clock and from
2 o'clock to 9 o'clock daily. With the
exception of these four days the gal
lery hours will be as usual.
To Visit Lilly
University Students Leave
Today For Trip Through
jp acuity memDers ana visitors as
well as students will be allowed to
vote during the next three days on the
Carolina Political union sponsored
campus peace poll.
The polls will be open tomorrow.
Tuesday, and Wednesday in the lobby
of the YMCA from 9:30 until 3 o
clock. Results will be announced at
Senator James P. Pope's Wednesday
night speech in Memorial hall. The
original plan called for voting to take
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Plans have been completed for the
first annuel North Carolina High
School Monogram Conference to be
held here May 6 and 7, it has been
announced by Fletcher W. Ferguson,
publicity chairman. The executive
committee met m a special session
yesterday and added the finishing
touches to the program.
The conference, the first ever of its
kind in the south, will open with re
gistration of delegates from 10 o'
clock until noon on Friday, May 6.
At 2 o'clock that afternoon, the first
session will be held in one of the class
rooms in the new gymnasium.
At 4 o'clock that afternoon, the
visitors will be the guests of the Caro
lina student body and Monogram Club
at the Navy-Carolina baseball game.
In the evening, . Football Coach Ray
Wolf will show moving pictures of re
cent Tar Heel athletic events.
The Saturday session will get un
der way with several talks by varsity
athletes and members of the staff of
Physical Education and Athletics.
Following the discussion groups, the
conference will elect its own officers
for the next year. Because of this,
it has been stipulated by the Mono
gram Club that at least one of the
visiting school's delegation must be
Some 65 different high schools were
represented on the campus this week
and many favorable reactions to this
conference were expressed by visit
ing coaches and faculty members
"We are looking forward to the event
with anticipation, and are happy to
have this opportunity of serving the
high schools monogram club organi
zations," Ferguson said in speaking
for the entire club.
The state high schopls have been
invited to send two or three varsity
athletes to Chapel Hill for the con
ference. It is anticipated that some,
100 visitors will attend.
40 BELIEVED DEAD IN
'VIRGINIA MINE EXPLOSION
Grundy, Va., April 23. The bodies
of 22 men already brought from the
fiery pit of an explosion-wracked mine
gave indications that others, possibly
as many more, were trapped in the
Although 400 rescue workers were
called immediately to the scene, work
was hampered by falling debris and
further cave-ins. Thirty minute shifts
were used to dig through the various
sections of the mine.
Believed to have been caused by
dust, the explosion trapped those it
did not kill immediately. Little hope
ras held for the trapped men, how
ler, as rescue work seemed hopeless.
Phi To Discuss Surplus Tax
While Di Frolics In Union
TAX MAY BE BIG ISSUE
Washington, April 23. The possi
bility that a modified undistributed
surplus tax may become a bitter issue
n the forthcoming congressional elec
tions grew today as approval of such
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Tax Expert, Will
Head Phi Meeting
Taking the form of a committee on
the 1938 Revenue bill, the Phi as
sembly has arranged with Dr. Clar
ence Heer, professor of taxation, to
act as a special witness and explain
the issues involved to the group at its
next meeting Tuesday night in New
The assembly at its last meeting
tabled the bill in question until this
week so that the many individuals
on the campus who are interested in
it will be able to hear the discussion.
Any one interested is cordially in
vited by the organization to attend
the meeting at 7 o'clock in the fourth
floor Phi hall.
Dr. Heer, who has reviewed both
the Senate and House hearings on
the bill, will outline their content to
make clear its provisions. Chiel points
of the bill are the undistributed pro
fits, and the capital gains issue.
All members of the Phi are urged
to attend the meeting as there will
be a short executive session to arrange
the coming social and the purchase of
Brief Meeting To .
Precede Di Social In
All facilities of the game rooms in
Graham Memorial will be open to Di
senate members and their guests when
the organization sponsors a social
next Tuesday night from 8 to 11 o'
clock in the student union building.
The entertainment will follow a
short meeting of the senate at the
regular time, 7:15 in New West.
Each senator has been given the
privilege of inviting two guests, and
President Margaret Evans urges them
to take advantage of the opportunity.
There will be no charge, and ac
cording to present arrangements, no
tickets required for admission.
Bills to be discussed at the meeting
preceding the social are: Resolved-
That the Dialectic senate go on record
as approving the Naval Expansion
bill now before the Congress of the
United States, and, Resolved That
the United States government should
set up an extensive and elastic pro
gram of public works designed to
meet unemployment whenever and
wherever appearing. .
An inspection tour of the Eli Lilly
pharmaceutical and biological labora
tories in Indianapolis will be made by
23 University pharmacy school stu
dents who leave here at noon today.
Accompanied by Dr. M. L. Jacobs
of the pharmacy school, Dr. R. W.
Bost of the chemistry department and
Dr. W. G. Morgan of the Infirmary
staff, the students will spend two days
in Indianapolis, where their expenses
will be paid by the Lilly laboratories,
the second largest pharmaceutical
plant in the world.
Students making the trip are: Tom
Bruce, Anna Dean Burks, Blanche
Bullock, J. L. Creech, Helen Duguid,
Kenneth Edwards, Jimmy Fox, W. B.
Halsey, Altajane Holden, G. H. Jones,
A. D. Hardee, G. B. Kornegay, Phil
Link, G. F. Johnson, Tom Linn, W.
K. Lewis, J. M. Pike, D. A. Plemmons,
J. F. Rhodes, Joe Tunstall, L. A. War
ren, B. P. Woodward, and L. M. Sen-
The group will return to Chapel
Hill Wednesday afternoon.
Instead of holding the next fresh
man assembly in Memorial hall to
morrow morning, as originally sche
duled, the meeting has been postponed
until Tuesday night at 8 o'clock when
the new student body officers will be
installed in a ceremony under the
The move was made to allow the
freshmen to become familiar with the
This meeting will be the last re
gularly scheduled assembly of the
class. Special meetings will be called
from time to time until the end of
the term, but notice of such will be
given in advance.
The viewpoint on student govern
ment of an active participant who has
been adding an outside perspective for
nine years will be presented Tues
day night underneath the Davie poplar
by Ed Hudgins as impressive inaugu
ral ceremonies for next year's campus
offices are culminated.
Opinions of present student activity
leaders will also be given as Presi
dent Bob Magill of the student body
and President-elect Jim Joyner take
over thelighted stand.
Student council officials were busy
yesterday adding finishing touches to
plans for the most significant and at
tractive induction ceremony in recent
history. The inauguration is prac
tically the only opportunity for a
gathering of the entire student body,
they pointed out.
Hudgins, principal speaker for the
rites, was graduated from the Uni
versity in 1929, after serving as pre
sident of the student body and attain
ing a Rhodes scholarship.
At present he is a member of one of
Greensboro's most prominent legal
firms, Smith, Wharton, and Hudgins,
and plays an important role in civic
affairs. He is a prominent member of
the Young Democrats' club.
Dormitories and fraternities will vie
for attendance honors at the ceremony,
with free theater tickets being award
ed by E. C. Smith to the winners. Only
those present at the program' will be
The inauguration will be initiated
with a brief band concert at 8 o'
clock. Flood lights will be trained on
the stand and a loud speaker system
will carry the program to the au
Magill To Close Caregf
Bob Magill will then officially close'
his career as president of the student
body, He will present president-elect
Jim Joyner, who will deliver one of
the feature addresses of the evening.
Joyner is at present in Nashville at
tending the southern convention of
the National Student Federation of
Miss Elizabeth Malone, president
elect of the Woman's association, will
then make a brief talk.
Recently elected campus officers will
then be presented to the assembled
student body by MagilL
The program will be climaxed by
Hudgin's address concerning student
Helen Kane To
Give Piano Recital
Concert Will Continue
Series Being Presented
By Graham Memorial
Graham Memorial's Sunday .after
noon concerts will be continued this
afternoon at 5 o'clock when Miss
Helen Kane gives a piano recital.
Experienced radio pianist and mu
sic student conductor, Miss Kane was
graduated from Drake university,
where she continued her early training
She holds degrees in piano, organ,
and composition. She was assistant
head of the Drake piano department
at the age of 19. She has studied in
France under Isadore Philips.
Copies of Philip Murray's recent
address may be obtained free of
charge at the YMCA office, Chair
man Alex Heard of the Carolina Po
litical union announced yesterday.
"Merry Wives Of Windsor"
Chosen For Spring Fete
Professor F. H. Koch, who will di
rect the Playmakers' Forest Theater
Production, "The Merry Wives of
Forest Theater To
Be Setting For
Shakespeare's "The Merry Wives
of Windsor," a lusty comedy of the
amorous adventures of Sir John
Falstaff, England's favorite comic
character, has been selected as this
spring's Forest Theatre Production
by the Carolina Playmakers.
Professor F. H. Koch who will di
rect this production has announced
that there are six copies of the act
ing version of the play on reserve in
the library and is anxious that all
of those desiring to try out read the
Try-outs for "Merry Wives of
Windsor" will be held tomorrow at
4:30 and 7:30 in the Playmaker
theater. There are 23 speaking parts
in the play, and a large number of
dancers and revellers will be needed.
Tryouts are open to all.
Music, Art Drama
The production will receive the
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