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FINAL RITES FOI
DR. TOY WILL BE
Services for Dean of Faculty to
Take Place in Episcopal
Funeral services for Dr. Wal
ter Dallam Toy, distinguished
and beloved member of the Uni
versity faculty, who had served
this institution for nearly half a
century, will be held here tomor
row afternoon in the Episcopal
church at 3 :30 o'clock, with the
Hev. Alfred S. Lawrence, the
rector, officiating. v Burial will
be in the Chapel Hill cemetery.
Dr. Toy, who was the oldest
member of the faculty and had
been its secretary for 43 of the
48 years he taught languages
liere, died Tuesday night follow
ing a brife illness.
Tributes to Dr. Toy and mes
sages of sympathy poured in
upon the family today. They
came from associates here and
from far away points, for Dr.
Toy had a wide circle of friends.
President Frank P., Graham
said' of him:
"The University has lost a
precious part of its own life. In
48 years his spirit has been
woven into the inner texture of
the institution that can never let
him die. A teacher, an eminent
scholar, and a gracious and
courtly gentleman, he carries
with him the love of all the peo
ple of this community and many
generations of University stu
Robert B. House, executive
secretary of the University, who
succeeded Dr. Toy as secretary
of the faculty a year ago, said:
"He was the finest possible
example "of the scholar and gen
tleman, and the most beautiful
illustration of the spiritual qual
ity of the University."
Judge Robert W. Winston, one
(Continued on page three)
LUNCHEON TO BE
GIVEN HERE FOR
Visitine Alumni Will Be Received
Before Football Game Saturday.
Alumni of the University of
Georgia in North Carolina and
Virginia have been invited to
attend a luncheon Saturday at
2:30 o'clock in Graham Memo
rial before the Carolina-Georgia
game that afternoon. This is
the third luncheon held in con
nection with Georgia s invasion
of Carolina territory. Some 50
alumni are expected to be pres
Dr. S. V. Sanford, president
of the University of Georgia,
and his wife; T. W. Reed, regis
trar ; Charlie Martin manager
of athletics ; Coach Stegeman, di
rector of athletics ; and W. O.
Payne, faculty chairman of ath
letics will attend from Athens,
Ga. They'will be the guests of
President Frank Porter Graham
at the game.
The luncheon Is sponsored by
Harold D. Meyer,.T. J. Woof ter,
and Miss Elizabeth Head, all
graduates of Georgia.'
i' . ' ' '-' '
The University ' club meeting
m conjunction' with the dormi
tory inspectors5" will take place
tonight at 8:00 o'clock in -Graham
Memorial Instead of " at
7:30 o'clock as planned. The
Postponement is due to the con
vict with a meeting of the' Mono
gram club .at;the latter, hour.
DR. VOLF TO DELIVER Y
SECOND NRA LECTURE
Dr. H. D. Wolf will deliver the
second in the series of lectures
sponsored by the commerce
school on the National Recov
ery program. He will speak on
the Industrial Recovery Act and
its administration tonight in
Bingham hall auditorium at 8 :00
o'clock. The lecture will last
only one hour and will cover in
dustial wages, hours, and other
aspects of the National Recov
ery Act. After the lecture there
will be an open forum.
Trim n i ran
Final Selections Made for Per
sonnel for 'House of Con
nelly" by Paul Green.
Prof. Frederick H. Koch an
nounced yesterday definite selec
tions for the cast of Paul Green's
"House of Connelly," to be pre
sented November 2, 3, and 4 as
the first Playmaker production
of the current season.
The cast is as follows: Mrs.
Connelly, Christine Maynard ;
Geraldine Connelly, Nanny
Crowder ; Evelyn Connelly,-Mrs.
Elwrita W. Brown ; Patsy Tate,
Patsy McMullan ; Virginia Buch
anan, Virginia Stevens and
Kathlene Krahenbuhl ; " Essie,
Virginia Dean; Big Sis, Lottie
Big ; Sue, Flo Wilson; Will
Connelly, Charles Lloyd; Uncle
Bob, Mr. Moore ; Jessie Tate,
Beale Fletcher; Duffy, George
Stoney ; Uncle Reuben, R. Phil
lips Russell ; Uncle Isaac,
Charles Francis ; Idiot Boy, Wal
ter Terry; Mac Lucas, Bill Ma
son ; Jodie, : David Gamble ;
Henry, Ed Vaughan; Tyler, Mr.
Carleton; Alf, W. Ray Poole;
Ranson, Paul Livingston; Neigh
bors, . Betty Barnett, Margaret
Siceloff , Mary Byrd Perrow, and
Rehearsals will be held regu
larly each evening at 7:00
o'clock in the Playmaker thea
tre under the : direction of Sam
Now On Display
Minerals collected by students
on the summer geological field
trip, are now on display in the
Geology museum in New East
building. ; ;
Mineral specimens from
Spruce Pine, N. C, are exhibited
in one case, while in another
there is an unusually fine collec
tion of cave deposits found near
Narrows. Va. The fossil table-
case shows a number of fossil
plants ; and animals collected
chiefly in West Virginia. Among
these are a number of sped
mens of the largest species of
The museum :is : open to the
public daily from 9:00 to 1 :00
and from 2:00 to 5:00.
Grumman Goes Again
R. M. Grumman leaves here
tomorrow to attend a meeting of
the executive committee of the
National University Extension
association -to take place at the
University of Pittsburg Satur
day. :,.;.;;:-. V- ' ;
' The association ;has plans un
der way for the development of
programs of adult education in
various states in 'co-operation
wi-fTi state "and federal relief
It - 7
IIT A 7TST A
CflAPEL HILL, N. O, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1933
IFATJOUS ACTRESS ; ;
Play by Ibsen First of Student
Entertainment Series; Spe
cial Matinee Scheduled, i
Borgy Hammer,' who will ap
pear in Ibsen's "Ghosts'? at 8:30
tomorrow night in Memorial hall
and in "The Master Builder" be
forehand at the Playmakers' the
atre is recognized as one of the
greatest of living actresses. -
She was born in Bergen, Nor
way, and at 17 made her stage
debut in the Bergen National
theatre : in the leading role of
Henrik Hertz' old Danish play,
"The House of Svend Dyring."
Her success was immediate. She
was then engaged by the Cen
tral theatre ' of Christiania - to
play the leading roles in plays
by Strindberg, Zola, Shake
speare, Tolstoy, Tourgeniev, Sar
dou, and other great dramatists.
Plays Ibsen in 1908
Before this time she had not
had the opportunity to play her
favorite author, Ibsen, but the
chance came in 1908 when she
was chosen a member of the Na
tional theatre of Christiania.
Among her successes there was
the part of Agnes in a special
production of Ibsen's "Brand."
About this time Madame Ham
mer came sto America to join
her husband. She mastered the
English language readily and
then went to Broadway to play
bsen according to the Norwe
gian rather than the Broadway
tradition. Immediately, she was
hailed by the critics as a new
star. Since that time she has
played in the Little theatre and
has toured the country . several
(Continued on page four)
MINOR IN OFFICE
At the last Y. M. C. A. senior
cabinet meeting, Tom Nesbit
was elected to succeed Bill Minor
as vice-president of the Univer
sity Y. M. C. A. and chairman
in charge of freshman work.
Minor, transferring from the
liberal arts to the law school,
found his work so demanding of
time as to make it necessary for
him to resign from all major ac
tivities with which he was con
It was also voted at the meet
ing to donate $5.00 to the Uni
versity club to help to promote
wholesome spirit on the campus.
Against Four Di Men
Impeachment p roce e dings
against John Morrison, Jr., Er
nest W. Hunt, Don Shoemaker,
and Francis Justice consumed
the greater part of the meeting
of the Di Senate Tuesday night.
Ernest Hunt was the only one
of the defendants to appear at
the meeting.- A committee con
sisting of Senators Gibbs, chair
man; Steele, arid-Oettinger was
appointed to investigate the case
of John Morrison, r. '
' ? Senator Blackburn was elected
president pro-tem ny a unam-
It was announced that all new
men will be initiated next Tues
day. ' " ".'V--.
New members taken in Tues
day are:' Phillip Kind, John
Lindeman, J o h n Alexander,
Phillip Singer, Bill Daniels, Da
vid Niss, J. J. Sullivan, Thomp
son Harlow, D. J. Walker, Hugh
Alexander, John Eddleman, San
iord JLangsan, and .Bill Single-
tarry.'" " ' "" ' ""
Mr." and Mrs. McCorkle and Nel
son Kennedy to Take Part in
Founders' Day Program.
T. Sniith McCorkle, violinist;
Nelson Oliver Kennedy, organ
ist; and Lilita W. McCorkle, pi
anist, will present a recital to
night at the Hill music audito
rium at 8:30 p. m. " ": ''
The recital will be given com
plimentary to the visitors here
for the Founders day celebra
tion and the new students of the
University. There will be no ad
mission charge. The music de
partment extends cordial invi
tation to the public.
The program for the recital
will be: "Sonata in E minor,"
Rogers ; "Allegro conbrio," "Ad
agio," "Pastorale," Faulkes; So
nata, Op. 45, C minor, Grieg;
"Allegro appassionato," "Ro
manza Allegretto," "Allegro ani
mato," "Canyon Walls," Clokey;
"Sketch," Schumann ; "Largo'
PHI INITIATES 43 MEN
TO SET NEW RECORD
Forty-three members, a rec
ord number, were initiated into
the Philanthropic Assembly at
the meeting Tuesday night. The
initiation ceremonies were un
der the direction of Speaker L.
H. Fountain, Charles Bond, J.
D. Winslow, W. C. Durfee, and
P. Temple. -All
other students wishing to
become members of the Phi will
be present for membership at
he meeting next Tuesday. Jul
ian Warren of Trenton, N. C,
was elected assistant treasurer
by an overwhelming majority.
SET FOR TONIGHT
The annual law school get-
acquainted reception will be held
onight at 8:00 o'clock in the
Graham Memorial banquet hall.
After the reception refresh
ments will be served and there
will be informal dancing from
9:00 to 11 :00.
The management of the Caro
lina theatre has invited all law
students as guests to the show
which ' will be held immediately
after the reception.
E. P. "Sandy" Dameron, pres
ident, of the law school student
body, has entire charge of the
Of Review Is Issued
- The weekly football supple
ment to the Alumni Review, fea
turing the Carolina-Vanderbilt
football game,; was distributed
from the alumni office by editor
J, M. Saunders yesterday.
.The first section of the issue
deals with the general story of
the Vanderbilt-Carolina match
A play-by-play account and sta
tistics of the game are given on
the last two pages. , Coach C. C
Collins writes a column on the
first page, telling ' of the: game
from the coach's bench. The sup
plement is well illustrated with
pictures of the game.' '
' .In addition to the Alumni Re
view, which is published every
month, the general alumni as
sociation' puts : out an additional
'football supplement issue jwhich
appears weekly from the last
week'in September through the
first week in December 1: L
Sigma Nu; has pledged John
vanB. Metts of Raleigh.
Judge Robert W
At University's 140th Birthday
OFFICERS OF A. A. U. W.
ARE ELECTED TUESDAY
Election of officers for the lo
cal unit of the American Asso
ciation of University Women
took place on Tuesday after
noon. Miss Cornelia Love was
chosen president, Mrs. C. E.
Preston was elected vice-president,
and Mrs. Dougald Mac-
Millau is still secretary. A so
cial hour preceded the elections:
BOOSTED BY 100
Students Urged to Enroll Today
For Cheering Section at '
Booth in Y. M. C. A.
Leaders of the enthusiastic
campus movement to revive Car
olina spirit announced yesterday
that a booth will be located to
day and tomorrow in the Y. M.
C. A., where students may enroll
for sitting space in the special
"Cheerio Section" at Kenan sta
dium for the Georgia-Carolina
Approximately one hundred
students signed up yesterday at
assembly period, according to
Agnew Bahnson, president of
the University club, one of the
sponsors of the movement.
Upperclassmen were especial- parents,, will -take place in Me
y invited to join in the campus- morial hall, but numerous alum-
wide movement. Copies of Kay
ivyser s new songs win Deais
tributed at the booth for use at
the game and at future contests.
Freshmen Meet Saturday
AH freshmen will be required
to meet at the Tin Can at 1:45
o'clock Saturday afternoon from
which they will march in a body
tO tllti bUtUlUXH. .
The booth in the Y. M. C. A.
will be open at assembly period
and from 2 :00 to 3 :00 o'clock in
In 1 he Library
In the reserve reading room
of the University library is an
exhibit of ancient and medieval entitled "Magnolia's Man," a
paintings, sculpture, and archi- comedy by Gertrude Wilson Cof
tecture. The pictures are in- fin, at a special reading to be
tended to be used as a supple-
ment to the classes of Profes-
sors MCKinney ana cernara,
which will stress architecture
These pictures are a part of
the' collection given the library
by the Carnegie foundation, and
they are changed from time to
time. The entire collection is
composed of books, pictures, and
other materials . illustrating the
fine arts. v
Chapel Hill Saluted
Station WPTF of Raleigh will
broadcast a civic salute to
Chapel Hill Saturday evening,
October 24. from 6:30 to 7 :00
Mayor John ; Foushee of
Chanel Hill has appointed R. M.
Grumman as chairman of. the
nrogram committee. . The prcU
cram still under nrocess of coin-
nletion. will include Lamar
Stringfield's trio for the musical This same paper was also pre
nrnnhpr - - ' tJ " I sented to Elisha Mitchell Scien
Tacketyv Yack Tryouts
All men interested in trying
out for the Yackety Yack -staff
are asked to come by the office
in Graham Memorial ; between! additional pledge announced yes
the hours of 1 :30 and 2 r30 to- .erday from the office of the desa
Anniversary Celebration to Be
gin This Morning With Fac
ulty Parade at 10:40.
DAY'S PROGRAM PLANNED
Alumni and Parents Arrive-to
join Students in Varied Com-'
Judge Robert W. Winston, dis
tinguished - author and jurist,
will be the principal speaker
here today as the University,
oldest of American state univer
sities, celebrates the 140th an
niversary of its birthday.
Winston's address will be ah
oration on "Aycock: His Peo
ple's Genius" in tribute of the
late Charles B. Aycock, a class
mate of Winston's and one of
the most outstanding alumni of
the University in the advance
ment of education in North Car
Procession at 10:40
The exercises will get under
way at 10 :40 o'clock this morn
ing when the faculty, in aca
demic regalia, will form a pro
cession in front of South biuld
ing and march to Memorial hall.
There the exercises will begin at
11 :00 o'clock.
The principal celebration, in
which the faculty, students, and
townspeople will be supplement
ed by many trustees, alumni, and
ni gps in this and other states
will - observe: the - occasion at
meetings to be held during the
Other features of the morn
ing exercises will , include the
second appearance of the Uni
versity Glee club under the di-
rection 0f Prof. H. Grady Miller,
QTlTnnTIOTVlQTl4- n-P mAmnwol 4-r.Vw
(Continued on page four)
JQQJJ WILL READ
1Y1 AlxIN ULiLA O LMArS
AT BULL'S HEAD
Special Founders' Day Program Is
Planned by Mary Dirnberger.
I Professor Frederick Koch will
I read one of the Carolina Plays
held in the Bull's Head bookshop
this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
me program nas oeen espe-
cially prepared' for Founders'
day by Miss Mary Dirnberger.
I Parents of . the students ' and
friends of the University are
cordially invited to attend this
At a later meeting, the date
to be announced later, JWilliam
1 0 1 s e n will . read Eugene
O'Neill's new play, "Ah, Wilder
DR. MacNIDER PRESENTS
PAPER IN PHHiADELPHIA
Dr. William DeB. MacNider,
Kenan research professor . of
pharmacology in the medical
school, : presented a paper . on
'The Resistance of Fixed Tissue
Cells' 'Toward' Injury'' to the
Medical Society .of Pennsylvania
at its session in Philadelphia
tific society here Tuesday.
Oscar Tyree,- pledging r; Beta
Theta Pi fraternity, was the only