North Carolina Newspapers

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New Zoology Equipment
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At the top a graduate student of the University is shown experimenting in
one of the many cubicals, which are set aside for graduate and staff research
in tit rprntl v mm nUteA Zoolo?v buildin?. In the lower Dhoto L. W. Engels,
member of the Zoology staff, is pictured
building in which live land animals and marine life are kept.
Zoology Department Moves
Into New $187,000 Building
News Briefs
By United Press
BERLIN, March 29 German for-
hich reports that a. Polish ambassa-'tsity campus, the new Zoology building
dor advised his government orior to
the European war that United States
Ambassador William C Bullitt had
said that the United States would par
ticipate in the war against Germany
ter France and England had started
lt; German press accuses Great Brit
ain of planninsr to violate the rights of
neutrals in Europe in order to strike
at Germany and set up a dictatorship
flver Europe in which France will
"mercifully be permitted to be a pro
WASHINGTON Secretary of State
rceii Hull and William C. Bullitt,
yted States ambassador to France,
orand as false German white paper
Purportmjr to show that Bullitt had
wed. Polish afrit-!! of -American
uPPort in the event of war; President
lt says at press conference
jkt there appears little hope of a
astia? and just peace Jn Europe on
" Usb of the report given him by
J-ndersecretary of State Sumner
EW YORK Joe Louis knocked
t Johnny Paychek at the start of
lhe cond round.
MOSCOW - Premier MolotoT
r?s a decree of Russian foreign
lc? that the Allies seek to extend
to r int the Soviet Union in order
4t ?tl at Germany and break the
a emate on the Western Front. .
erf!,Ar.IILyiT0N-Attempts of pow-
-""-'Uat or,
reciprocal trade treaty
j ft
inspecting the Vivarium in the new
. Site Of New Quarters
Said To Be One Of Most
Beautiful On Campus
Occupying a site that is conceded
to be one of the most beautiful natural
grounds for a building on the Univer
has been put in active classroom use
with the opening of the spring quarter.
The approximate cost of the well
equipped new building is $187,000, in
cluding the equipment. It is only one
project included in the building pro
gram of the Greater University of
North Carolina which has cost over
When it was learned that a new
building might be built for the Zoology
denartment. members of the depart'
ment drew up plans as to how the build-
inff should be constructed and how
should be allowed. Out
of these plans emerged the building
now in operation. The three men most
instrumental in the planning of the
building and in the realization of these
nlnn were R. E. Coker, head of the
department, D. P. Costello, and W. L.
At th pntrance of the building,
which is three stories in height with
a completely utilized basement, there
is a museum lobby. Among the fea
tures of this lobby are the provisions
for live material. There are two large
aquaria and two cages for land ani
On this same floor there is an audi
torium which seats 120 people. This
is acoustically treated and con
tains a fire proof projection room. The
.iitiirp in the auditorium and
v,w,rmiit tfia building is of wood in-H
stead of the usual metal, wnicn, wim
out sacrificing utility add materially
to the appearance of the interior. All
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PRIZE IN 1934 -
Confer Degrees
Upon Editor
Dr. Douglas Southall Freeman,
newspaper editor and biographer, will
be the principal speaker at the com
mencement exercises of the Univer
sity this year, it was announced yes
terday by J. M. Saunders, secretary
of the University Alumni association.
Freeman was with the Richmond
Times-Dispatch 5n 1909 and for some
time was associate editor of the Rich
mond News-Leader of which he has
been editor since 1915.
A graduate of Richmond college, he
received his Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins
in 1908. Since 1919 he has received
nine honorary degrees from eastern
colleges and universities.
In 1934 Freeman was awarded the
Pulitzer prize, for his biography of
Robert E. Lee. In addition to this
prize-winning work he has written
other books such as A Gentle Domin
ion" and "The Last Parade." Most of
his writings have been concerned with
Virginia and Confederate military his
tory. In 1934-35 he was visiting professor
of journalism at Columbia university
and has been a regular professor of
journalism at that institution since
Dr. Freeman was at one time , a
member and trustee of the Rockefeller
foundation and a. trustee of the Car
negie Endowment for International
Peace. '
At the time of the writing of his
Pulitzer prize biography, he was given
a special award of the United Daugh
ters of the Confederacy; he was a
member of the American Historical
association; the Virginia Historical
society; the Southern Historical so
ciety; and served as president of the
Sons of the Revolution and of the Sons
of Confederate Veterans.
A member of Phi Gamma Delta f ra
ternity and a Phi Beta Kappa, he was
made national honorary initiate o:
Omicron Delta Kappa and Sigma
Delta Chi in 1934.
Among Dr. Freeman's numerous po
sitions and offices, he is president and
trustee of the Confederate Memoria
Institution, a member of the nationa
advisory board of the Robert E. Lee
Memorial Foundation, member of the
National Institute of Arts and Letters,
and he was a recipient of the "Parch
ment of Distinction" which was award
ed by the New York Southern Society
in 1933.
Campus Mourners
Shed Tears For
Late Miss Hawkins
Sadie Hawkins, nationally fa
mous leader for releasing the sup
pressed desires of women, died a
quick death on the University cam
pus yesterday morning.
Carolina coeds evidently thdught
it was groundhog day, for they all
crawled into their shells and refused
to come out and participate in an
event which has been a big hit at
colleges from coast to coast. .
A special communique received
late last night from Dogpatch stat
ed that all citizens of that commun
ity had heartily endorsed a bill
passed by the Dogpatch Reichstag
condemning the Carolina coed.
Funeral services were held in
beer, parlors yesterday afternoon as
the few proponents of the lost cause
drowned their sorrows over the
passing of Sadie, while the ghosts
of good intentions hovered dismally
in the air.
One student body leader last
night remarked, "After all, what
can you expect? The coeds are full
of the fine Carolina cooperative
spirit, but this is going too far. It
means they would have to go out and
(Continued on page 2, column 2)
Hubbard Releases Platform;
Winstead To Guide Campaign
Ed Hubbard
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. . . all should sign
Billy Winstead
believes in reform
Christian Groups
Sponsor Visit
Dr. T. Z. Koo, World Student Chris
tian Federation secretary, will deliver
an address here tomorrow night at 8
o'clock in Hill music hall. His visit
is being sponsored by the University
Christian associations.
A graduate of St. John's university
of Shanghai, China, Dr. Koo was for
nine years an official in the adminis
trative department of the Chinese
railway service before joining the
staff of the national committee of
the YMCA of that country. In 1925,
he was one of three representatives
of the Chinese people sent to the sec
nd Opium conference called in Switz
erland by the League of Nations.
In recent years, the speaker has
spent most of his time working among
students both in China and in coopera
tion with the World's Student Chris
tian federation and has visited coun
tries as widely separated as India,
Australia, Europe, and North Ameri-
(Continued on page 2, column 4)
Discussion Planned
On Fair Trade Laws
The Pharmacy senate will meet in
the pharmacy building next Tuesday
at 7:30 to hear a discussion of "Fair
Trade Legislation."
Those presenting the pro side of
the argument are to be J. M. Pike and
D. A. Plemmons. D. F. McGowan
and C. D. McFalls will give the con
opinion. ,
The presiding chairman will be
L. W. Smith. The meeting is to be
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open to members only.
CP Nominee Would
Bolster Honor Code
And Increase Morale
Ed Hubbard, prominent athlete and
Carolina Party nominee for the stu
dent body vice-presidency, yesterday
explained his ideas for increasing the
effectiveness of the honor system and
announced senior Billy Winstead, co
captain of the 1940 boxing team and
president of Manly dormitory, as his
campaign manager.
Hubbard, junior from Sanford, has
won letters in football, boxing and
track and still holds the Fetzer Field
freshman record for the discus. He
has been a member of the Monogram
club for three years and on his class
executive committee for one. His
statement yesterday was as follows:
"There is no denying that here at
Carolina the student council func
tions well in punishing offenders of
the honor system. However, the real
need, as I see it, is not for more ef
fective punishment but rather for a
decrease in the number of expulsions
brought about by the bettering of stu
dent morale.
"Freshmen are required to sign the
honor pledge a few weeks after they
enter school. If the other three class
es were required to do the same upon
their registration each year, I firmly
believe the whole student body will
develop a personal allegiance to the
(Continued on page 2, column 5)
Delegates Discuss
Various Problems i
Of Administration
The relationship between student
government and other types of govern
ment outside school was the theme of
speeches and discussions yesterday in
the meetings of the North Carolina
Federation of Students convention,
while the delegates will turn to the
honor system and campus problems
in today's meetings.
The convention was officially opened
yesterday at a luncheon at which ap
proximately 45 representatives of
North Carolina colleges were welcomed
by Dean Francis F. Bradshaw. The
luncheon followed registration which
began at 10:30. .
The afternoon session was led by
Albert Coates of the UNC law school
faculty and director of the Institute
(Continued on page 4, column 5) I
Sunday Night
To Outline Spring Program
Class To Expand Activities,
Invites New Members To At
tend Tomorrow's Meeting
The Sunday night radio writing
and production class, under the direc
tion of Paul Green and Earl Wynn,
begins its spring quarter work to
morrow night at 7:30 in the Univer
sity studio with a meeting.
The purpose of the class, which was
begun last quarter and which meets
every Sunday night in Caldwell hall,
is to. give those people interested in
radio writing and production an op
portunity to learn more about these
phases of radio work through actual
writing and experimental production.
Tomorrw nights meeting is open
to all interested persons, Wynn, who
is chairman of the class, said' yester
day, and work on the quarter's plans
will be begun then. Playwright Green
will be on hand to serve as adviser
o the writing group, and Wynn will
Allen Green
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. . . out of his hands . . .
Charges Included
In Roofs Platform
Bring Refutation
Speaking out in answer to charges,
more or less outspoken, which have
been broadcast recently that the staff
nominations of publications, espe
cially the Carolina Magazine, should
be discredited. because of alleged op
portunities for "stuffing" the staff,
Mag editor Allen Green published an
open letter yesterday in decisive refu
tation of all accusations.
This issue came up as a result of the
announcement by the Carolina party
of Simons Roof as a candidate for edi
torship of the Magazine before the
traditional staff nomination.
Green's letter follows:
The Editor,
The Daily Tar Heel
Dear Sir:
In regard to the charges of dirty
politics in publications staff nomina
tions that have been levelled by edi
torial aspirants, particularly at the
Magazine, I would like to point out
(1) The Magazine staff nominations
this year are under the control and
supervision of the Publications Union
(2) The Publications Union board
set the qualifications for eligible vot
ersin the staff nominations, and ap
proved the list of those eligible to
(3) In the case of the Magazine, the
"handful of staff members," referred
to in yesterday's Tar Heel, consists of
fifty people, which would also obviate
(Continued on page 4, column 2)
Radio Group
act in that capacity for the produc
tion class.
. The work of the class is closely
connected with that of the Carolina
Playmakers of the Air, which each
Saturday afternoon presents a half
hour radio play over a nation-wide
Mutual Broadcasting company hookup.
Many members of the class have tak
en part in these broadcasts, either in
the acting end or the production side,
and several plays written by members
of the group are being considered for
production sometime during the com
ing term.
Assisting Green with the writing
group are Betty Smith and Bob Finch,
who have written several radio plays
and have adapted for radio use some
of the better-known Playmaker dra
mas. More active members of the writing
class, those who have written one or
more plays and who have read them
at the weekly meetings, are John
( Continued on page 2, column 4)
lwed on page 4, column 4)
(Continued on page 2, column sj

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