J4 O Some of tjke
O Freedom of Speech
III Very Likely Fair To
y ciay, Tomorrow Too
THE ONLY COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH
1DITOBIAL PHONI 4J51
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, ,1938
busikiss raon 4Sf
r re -Election Split Among Fraternities Is Rumored
MAY RESULT IN
Interf rat Council
Election Will Be
One of the last political strug
gles of the year is scheduled for
the election meeting of the In
terfraternity council tomorrow
night if the current rumors that
two newly formed political fac
tions among the Greeks will
clash at that time, prove true.
.No fraternity men would
make committal statements yes
terday, although with the forth
coming election of next year's
officers, stories of new "frame
ups" are being circulated.
Kappa Alpha, Zeta Psi, Chi
Psi, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma
Nu, Beta Theta Pi, and. Sigma
Chi supposedly are heading one
.group which will seek to put in
to office predetermined men for
president, secretary, treasurer,
and dance committee represen
tative. Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Tau
Omega, Phi Gamma Delta, and
possibly Delta Kappa Epsilon
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon are re
portedly operating the other
Representatives from the fra
ternities in " the first group,
which is made up basically of
University party factions, met
Monday night to draw up their
line of candidates for the im
pending elections. However,
leaders of the group yesterday
refused to disclose names of
those chosen to run.
"We don't want to disclose any
(Continued on last page)
"The Best Laid Schemes..."
NOTE: The schedule below gives the order of examinations
for academic courses.
Examinations for courses in engineering, including engi
neering 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.
Monday, May 30, at 9:00 o'clock.
. All 11 :00 o'clock 5 and 6 hour classes and all 11 :00 o'clock
Monday, May 30, at 2:00 o'clock.
All accounting and all French 25.
All Hygiene 3 sections as follows: Sees. 1, 5, Peabody 201;
Sees. 9, 20, Peabody 123; Sees. 2, 6, 10, 14, Bingham 103; Sees.
3, 7, 11, 15, 19, 18 and 13, Phillips 206; Sees. 7A, 8, 12, New
East 112; Sees. 6A, 10P, 11A, New West 101; Sees. 4, 16,
Tuesday, May 31, at 9:00 o'clock.
All 12 o'clock 5 and 6 hour classes and all 12 o'clock M.W.F.
Tuesday, May 31, at 2 o'clock.
All 11 o'clock M.W.F. classes.
Wednesday, June 1, at 9:00 o'clock.
All 8:30 5 and 6 hour classes and all 8:30 T.Th.S. classes.
Wednesday, June 1, at 2:00 o'clock.
All 12:00 o'clock T.Th.S. classes and all afternoon classes.
Thursday, June 2, at 9:00 o'clock. ;
All 9 :30 5 and 6 hour classes and all 9 :30 M.W.F.
Thursday, June 2, at 2:00 o'clock.
All 8:30 o'clock M.W.F. classes.
Friday, June 3, at 9:00 o'clock.
4 All 9:30 T.Th.S. classes and all other examinations-not
specifically covered in this schedule.
Sam Hobbs Elected To Post
As CPU Vice-Chairman; Will
Assume Duties Next Week
Hobbs To Succeed
Evans As Head Of
POWER PLANT TO
Bershak Holds Duke To
Six Hits As Sadists Win
Frat Initiates 6
By 8-4 Score In
Sam E. Hobbs, of Selma, Ala.,
was elected president of the Di
alectic senate when it met last
night in New West. Hobbs, a
member of the CPU and Ampho
terothen and president of the de
bate council, succeeds Margaret
Evans, retiring president.
Other officers elected were:
John Bonner, president pro-tem
(unopposed) ; critic, Charles
Putzel; clerk, David Howard;
sergeant-at-arms, Billy Hand ;
and treasurer, John Busby (un
opposed). These officers are to
be installed at the next meeting.
Two amendments to the con
stitution were approved by the
senate. The treasurer's term is
to be extended to a whole year,
and the president is to be elected
every quarter instead of twice a
year, as was previously the cus
tom. The senators 'also voted
unanimously that a gavel be
given Miss Evans, as a recogni
tion for her services as presi-
Two New Courses
Extension Division To Offer
Instruction In Publicity
Writing, Adult Education
Two new correspondence
courses a non-credit course in
writing publicity for men's and
women's organizations, and a
course in Adult Education carry
ing University credit are now
being offered by the University
Extension Division, it has been
announced by R. M. Grumman,
The publicity course, prepared
and taught by Professor Walter
Spearman of the journalism de
partment, is offered to press
chairmen of men's and women's
-clubs who wish to learn a news
paper style in writing up their
organizations' activities for the
Ten lessons include instruc
tions concerning the gathering
and writing- of news, reporting
of meetings and speeches, handl
ing of feature stories and inter
views, and general information
on relationship of club chairmen
with the press. Textbooks on
publicity and journalism are
Each assignment will include
expository material, examples of
good stories, assigned reading or
(Continued on last page)
Ernest Craige was elected pre
sident of Alpha Epsilon Delta,
national honorary pre-medical
fraternity, in a meeting last
Other officers chosen were
Dick Myers, vice-president; Ken
neth Tanner, secretary ; and Tay
lor Brooks, treasurer. Dr. R. W.
Bost of the chemistry depart
ment and physician Dr. E. M.
Hedgepeth were reelected fac
Six new men were initiated at
the meeting last night: Sopho
mores Ernest Yount, Ted
Blount, Lynch Murphey, Bob
Keadle, R. B. Williams, and Jul
ian Brantley. These new men
are to be entertained at a picnic
in RfltflA Park Sunday after-!
AAA V w - '
Craige succeeds Bill Jordan,
Myers, Ted Cochrane; Brooks,
Ernest Richardson, and Tanner,
Ernest Craige. , 13
Jack Atwood Receives
Jack Atwood, a senior in the
Commerce school, was inter
viewed by the national executive
council of Chi Psi fraternity in
Chicago Sunday and selected as
one of the fraternity's two na
tional travelling secretaries for
the next biennium.
Atwood, from Madison, Wis.,
has been president of the local
Chi Psi chapter during the past
year. In his new position as fra
ternity visitor he will spend, the
next two school years coordinat
ing the relations of the various
Andy Bershak allowed only
six hits, five in the first two in
nings, while the seniors gathered
13 to lick the Duke seniors 8-4
in a softball game yesterday on
the co-ed field.
Footballer Bershak was in
vincible after getting warmed
up, and barring the five hits,
might have had a shutout had
not his teammates made five er
rors behind him.
The Duke team was managed
by another football player, Bill
Earngey, president of his class,
and numbered also Bill Bailey
and Danny Farrar.
The Dukes tallied one in the
first on Hal Thurstone's single
to left, a walk to Jack Hill and
However, the Sadists came
back to score three in their half.
After Jack Blythe had flied out,
Pete Mullis singled to center,
Andy Bershak singled, and Art
Ditt got an infield scratch to
load the bases. Mullis scored on
Griffith's error, and Ed O'Herron
laced a single to center to score
both Bershak and Ditt.
In the second inning, Finn led
off with a single. Bershak whif
fed the next two men, but Thur-
stone got an infield hit, and Eh
ringhaus errored Hill's single,
while Finn and Thurstone scor
ed. Then it was all Tar Heel-
three runs in the third, one each
in the fourth and fifth, while
nnVp added onlv one. in the
eighth on a hit and two errors.
The Sadists "sewed it up" in
(Continued on last page)
Choral Club Meets
Members of the Chapel Hill
Choral club will meet tonight at
7:30 in Hill Music hall for a re
dent during the past term. 12
CLIC And FPL
Will Hold Joint
Meet Today At 5
Organizations To Be Consoli
dated Into International
The CLIC and the FPL will
hold a joint business meeting
this afternoon at 5 o'clock in the
Grail room at which time the two
groups will formally consolidate
to form an organization to be
known as the International Re
Officers for the new club will
be elected to serve for the first
half of the 1938-1939 session.
Plans for the ensuing year will
be made, and matters concerning
the recent International Rela
tions conference sponsored by
the two bodies will be discussed.
Gatton And Moore
Chosen For Other
Sam Hobbs,- Harry Gatton,
and Townsend Moore were elect
ed to the respective positions of
vice-chairman, secretary, and
treasurer of the Carolina Poli
tical union yesterday.
The three new officers, with
recently elected chairman Voit
Gilmore, will officially take over
their positions next week, Union
Chairman Alex Heard said after
Hobbs, who opposed Gilmore
last week in the election for
chairman, was unanimously se
lected for the position of vice
chairman. A rising senior in the
University, he hails from Selma,
Ala., is a member of the de
bate council, and belongs to
DKE fraternity. ! ,
Gatton, a rising junior from
Harmony was opposed by Town-
send Moore and Tommy Royster.
Gatton has served for the past
(Continued on last page)
DR. SCHALLERT TO
TALK ON RUSSIA
TONIGHT AT 8
Will Lecture In
Dr. P. O. Schallert, physician
and world traveller of Winston-
Salem, will give an address on
ine Hiaucationai bystem ana
Farming Life in Russia" under
the joint auspices of the YMCA
and the Memorial tonight at 8
o'clock in the main lounge of
Graham Memorial, Director Ivey
Dr. Schallert is the father of
Nancy Schallert, president of
AKG and "Miss Class of 1938."
He formerly taught at Salem
college but now has a private
practice. He received his M.D.
(Continued on page two)
An extensive building pro
gram for the erection of new
buildings and the renovation of
many of the old ones has been
submitted by the University Ad
ministration to the faculty com
mittee on buildings and grounds
for its recommendations, Presi
dent Frank Graham announced
If approved by the committee,
preparation of projects will be
made for submission to the PtV'A
and state authorities for finan
The building and grounds com
mittee, headed by Dr. W. C.
Coker, Kenan professor of bot
any, has been considering one of
the suggested phases, the advis
ability of moving the University
power plant off the campus to a
new site near the laundry. If
this is not possible, the commit
tee hopes to improve the plant
in its present position.
A new biology building will be
studied by the committee as a
long-needed campus . addition.
Also an additional wing to the
library is included in the pro
gram as well as plans for reno
vation of Caldwell hall, Alumni
and Davie buildings. Historic old
Gerrard hall, it is hoped, will be
sustained and made available for
A new dormitory for men and
a new dormitory for women has
been cited as solution for the
current housing problem. Reno
vation has been asked for By
The growth of the Commerce
school has brought about the
strong plea for either a new
building or an addition to Bing
ham hall which is to be consid
ered. In answer to the plea of
freshmen, new seats for Memor
ial hall, has been asked for by
Dr. Graham stated also that
the University needs a central
storage building and a building
or room for the janitors. They
advocate as an important part of
the program a theater to meet
(Continued on last page)
Soda Straws From Cotton
If Cameron Comes Through
Ivey Planning Gala
Prizes galore and fun for all
are promised for tomorrow night
at 8 o'clock in Memorial hall
when Guy Pete Ivey culminates
his two year dictatorship of
Graham Memorial with an ama
teur show designed to over
shadow all his previous efforts.
Ivey announced last week that
a silver loving cup would be
awarded to the fraternity or
sorority putting on the best five
A featured highlight of the
performance will be the appear
ance of "Snow White and the 7
Eightballs," Carolina style. How
ever, the search for a campus
"Grumpy" is still in progress,
and from latest reports the field
is wide open.
Dr. Grier Miller To
Graduate Of Class Of 1906
Appointed To Be At
Unveiling Of Statute
Dr. T. Grier Miller has ac
cepted the appointment to re
present the University at cere
monies dedicating the Franklin
Institute in Philadelphia this
The occasion is in honor of
Benjamin Franklin, of whom the
unveiling of a statue will be the
principle event of the program.
Dr. Miller is a graduate of the
University of the class of 1906
and is now a member of the
faculty of the Medical School of
the University of Pennsylvania.
He is a native of Statesville.
Plan, If Perfected, Will . 7
By Miss Gladys Best Tripp '
Even soda straws may soon be
made from cotton if Dr. Frank
K. Cameron of the University;
chemistry department succeeds.
in his new cotton process.
His plan may revolutionize the
cotton crop of the South. He
proposes that cotton be sowed
like wheat, grown close-packed,
and harvested like hay with a
machine that takes up all the
plant except the roots, bales it
and conveys it to a trailer with
out the cotton boll touching the'
This cotton would be put to
new uses in the rayon, plastics,
and paper industries. Brightly
colored handles for automobile
(Continued on tost page)
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