TTTT jn HT' A TT1TF! TT oxiy-::
11 lib MI IlhM
Volume XXIX rn.
i-g,;,;, urn, n. v,,, may ji, ii, ,
ILL DELIVER ADDRESS
AT CLOSING EXERCISES
Governor Morrison Will Deliver
Largest Number of Diplomas
Ever Presented at University
170 Will Receive Degrees.
Reunion of Classes Ever
is Expected For June
PRELIMINARIES FOR I P
iNElfM CONTEST HELD
Bobbitt, Hettleman, Kerr and Taylor
Selected For The Final Contest
During Commencement. ',
The commencement address, the
most important speech on the com
mencement program, will be deliver
ed by Hon. Josephus Daniels, form
er Secretary of the Navy, in Me
morial Hall on W'-dnesday, Jum 15.
Immediately after the commencement
address Governor Cameron Morrison
attending his first University com
mencement as governot. will p.-asent
from the same platform, the larg
est number of degrees ever giveo
at the University, more than 170,
bringing to a close what is expected ,
to be the largest and most impor
tant finals in the history of the Uni
versity. The senior clas sof '21 is com
posed of nearly one hundred and
thirty men and v.c men, while the
numbd- of graduate students co re
ceive degrees will be larger than ever
before, tl is expected that the total
number of degrees to be given this
commencement by the University will
be around one hundred and eighty,
The chief feature on the Sunday
program will be the annual baccalau
reate sermon, to be delivered this
commencement by Dr. Charles E.
Maddry, secretary of the Baptist
State Convention. Rev. Midilry, who
was born near Chapel Hill, i3 him
"self a ' University of No?tn ' Caro
lina graduate. His sermon will be
delivered Sunday morning in Ger
rard Hall. In the if Seinoon, under
the shadows of old Davie Poplar,
The preliminary elimination con-
test m the Wiley P. Mangum Con-
NOTED ALUMNI EXPECTED 1 test' Satrday, resulted in the selec-
Ition of William H. Rnhhift Pt-.;u:
I - ..v,
Un Tuesday, June 14th, there is
expected to be the largest reunion
of Carolina a'umni ever held on the
Hill. A g-at many returnin? mem
bers of ten classes will meet again
under the welcoming shadows of the
Hettleman, John H. Kerr. Jr.. .!
Tyre C. Taylor for the final contest
to be held during commencement
Bobbitt spoke on "Edward Kidder
c-raham, the Father of the New Uni
ISPRESNT NASH IS
MEMORIAL HALL Bf ELECTED THE EIGHTH
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC! STUDENT COUNCILMAN
The Music Overshadowed The Acting
But The Performance as a Whole
Council-Elect Holds First
and Elects President .
Class a Member.
... it ..,1. Hung rnauuws 01 tne ' -v...,. uie rttsw uni-
old South building, there to clasp I versty" Hettleman on "The Struggle
fVia LnJ. -P 1J a: . . . ..for Sllnrervin V fi,r
the hands of old time friends and
talk of days past. A schedule of
entertainment has been nrenared hv
Alumni Secretary E. R. Rankin which
will be full of pleasure and diversion
to the returning alumni.
At 10:30 a. m., Tuesdav
ii .- .
mere win be a business meeting of
the General Alumni Association in
Garrard Hall. This meeting will be
presided over by Mr. R. D. W. Con
nor, president of the association.
Among the many features at this
meeting will be a talk bv Dr. II. W
Chase. At 12:00 the reunion ever-
rises for the classes holding reunions
win oe held m Gerrard Hall. The
annual alumni luncheon, that gala
event in 'every Carolina commence
ment, will be held in Swain Hall at
1:30 the same day. This luncheon
will be open to alumni, ladies, visi
tors and students. Tickets, which
can be obtained from Mr. E. R. Ran
kin will be $1.50 each. Excellent.
music will be furnished at this lunch
eon, and many stunts will be pulled
off. Indications are that the 1
eon will be the most enjoyable fea
ture of the entire commencement
At 4:30 the University trustees
ior supremacy," Kerr on "North
Carolina and the South," and Taylor
on "What's the Matter With the
Massenburg , Mathews, Harden,
Boyd and Taylor delivered good ora
tions and made it.
that made the finals
The speeches delivered in the con
test were of good oualit.v r,A .,..
passed tnose delivered in recent-
The Wiley P. Mangum meda! was
founded in memory of Wiley Per
son Mangum and is awarded annu
ally to that member of the senior
class who shall deliver the bar. ora
tion at commencement.
F. L. Townsend was the winner
of this medal last year.
ROGER OGBURN STARRED ( UNIVERSITY HAS BANQUET
H. M. S. Pinafore, Gilbert and Sul- Marion Nash, president of the
I i van's lierht onera. was nrpnonfAH hv nrouAnf I'nnmK siinoa MA.;mnic.
the Department of Music, last Thurs-jly elected the eighth member of the
uay iiigiit in memorial nan. a lero- student council for the year of 1921
Fire Engine Chemically Equipped
With 750 Gallon Pumping Capa
city Per Minute Bought
will be held the annual Y. M. C. A. will meet in Chemistry Hall, while
vesper services with Rav W. D. Mo;s at the same time the annual alumni
Monday, June 13th, will be entire
ly devoted to the final exercises of
the senior class. In the morning
the contest for the Willie Person
baseball game will be staged on Em
erson field. After the game, at 6
o'clock, the visitors and others will
be treated to a band concert under
uavie Poplar. At 6:30 the classes
.. u.ou me classes
Mangum medal will be held in Ger- holding reunions nriil k l
i -' " ' mc given a uan-
rard Hall, while the final class meet-lquet in Swain Hall. At 8:30 the
ing, at which the class poem, last Carolina Playmakers will give a no-
will and testament, class history and
class prophecy will all be read, will
take place that afternoon under the
.c,rnJRpv-,e .poplar."'. j$ :T ?; iL ftr
14th, the chief feature of which will
be the annual alumni luncheon at
1:30 in Swain Hall. Governor Mor
rison will be the principal speaker
at this luncheon. All are invited to
attend. Tickets can be purchased
for $1.50 at Mr. E. R. Rankin's of
fice in the alumni building. Another
important event in the day's pro
gram will be the business meeting of
the Alumni Association in the morn
ing. The election of a new alumni
president to succeed Mr. R. D. W.
Connor will be held. President Chase
Will speak to the alumni, while a
number of talks will be given by
returning alumni. Among the so
cial events which will take place in
honor of the alumni will be an alumni
baseball game at 4:30 on Emerson
field and a performance of the Caro
lina Playmakers in the Playhouse
that night. Special dinners wilt be
given to the returning classes.
Starting Wednesday afternoon the
commencement dances, under the di-
formance in the Plavhmiso .n fc,
of the visiting alumni. At 10 o'clock
p. m., President Chase and the fac
ulty will tender a reception to the
graduating class in the gymnasium
This will complete the Ttrnffrnm
- - C5 At
Among the notable alumni whn nvo
expected to attend the commence
ment exercises are: Major Chas. M
Stedman, '61, of Greensboro; Dr.
Hannis Taylor, '71, of Washington,
D. C; Judge W. T. Adams, of Car
thage: F. B. Dancv
J. I. Joyner of Raleio-h. n,. u r
Bell of Spartanburg, and Col." Leroy
Springs of Lancaster. S r. ii
the class of '81; Shepherd Bryan,
cuusa president ot Atlanta, Ga.; Judge
R. W. Bingham of Louisvillv Major
u. j. uuuer ot (Jlinton, Judge P. C.
Graham of Durham, J. M. Morehead
of New York City, and Deb. Wh't-
(Continued on Page Two.)
THE DIALECTIC SOCIETY
ELECTS NEW OFFICERS
J. D. Dorsette Elected President of
Di Society For The Coming
(Continued on Page Three.)
ROBERT FRAZIER ELECTED
New Members of The Council Are
jworn in. rim is Uhosen as
The University, in co-operation
with the town commissoiners, has
bought an American-LaFrance Triple
Combination numDinor eheminnl arA
hose-fire engine, with a 7,600 gallon
pumping capacity per minute.
The equipment of the truck rnn-
sists of a 40 eallon
200 feet of 3-4 inch chemical "hose
21 feet of suction hose, 1,200 feet
Ul , 1-Z inch WStPl- htca (n,. o
-. uvo, bnv o
gallon extinguishers, one extension
ana" one roof ladder, two lanterns,
an axe, pike pole, crowbar, locomo
tive bell, and siren, and a ten inch
searchlight in addition to the head
This engine is the latest model, 105
horse power, 156 1-2 inch wheel base,
four wheel drive, six cylinder motor
within a red body and steps on the
rear. A range in weed f mm I
fifty miles per hour is provided for:
owned by leadine cities nil
world. Anioner leadw Mvfk r,
w i vj. 1.1 vai j-
Una cities owning them are Ashe-
viue, Charlotte (4), Durham, Winston-Salem
(3), and Greensboro (2),
Comparisons show that there are 70
American-LaFrance trucks and en
gines in North Carolina to. 9 of alii
cidus torrent raged without, reducing
the size of the audience, but at that
there were about four hundred pres
As a whole the presentation was
good, the work of some members of
the cast standing out very noticably
Compared with "The Mikado," the
light opera given by the department
last year, this year's production suf
fers but those who were in H. M.
S. Pinafore deserve quite a lot of
credit for their efforts. The most
unfortunate feature of the Derform-
ance was the place in which it was
held, possibly Memorial Hall was the
only procurable place, but with its
horrible accoustics it destrovs much
irom any musical performance. The
noise of the rain also detracted from
the pleasure of the show
As is always the case in amateur
musical performances, the acting was
not as good as the sinerine. but a few
exceptions to this rule helped to pull
tne good ship Pinafore out of bad
storms. . Roger Ogburn was with
out a doubt the best actor. He kept
the audience in a continual uproar
of laughter with his interpretation of
the "Ruler of the Queen's Navee."-
woodward Williams and Miss Aline
Hughes were also to the front in
gard to histronic ability.
The singing was verv ennd in m.
iy all particulars, but the solos by
the two women stars. Mv it.....
I Ul ILL
and Miss Hughes, tho very good, were
very hard to hear. Deaton an A Pul
ton were the outstanding male voices
P.f the performance. The orchestra,
led by Mr. Weayer( accompanied the
singers very ably. The chorus was
well trained and proved themselves
to be able to really sing.
It was a nitv that all nf tu
- v uvov
talent on the campus was not pres
ent, out an things considered the
cast did very well. The nerfnrmona
showed a lot of preparation and was
weu worth the while of any of the
1922 at the first meetine of next
year's, council held Friday night.
According to the established cus
torn of the system of student gov
ernment in operation on the Uni
versity campus the eighth member
of the campus must be elected bv
the other members, and must have
served on some preceding council. J
A. MacLean, A. M. McDonald, and
Marion Nash all qualified under this
rule, and after some discussion the
council elected Mr. Nash.
The meeting was for the nurrjo.se
Lof getting the members of the coun
en acquainted and to discuss various
phases of the honor system. It if.
understood that the council-eiect was
opposed to taking charge of student
government June 1 ah has been pro
posed by the present council.
However, it is thught that the
council-elect will be formally install
ed Wednesday morning, although the
encumbent council will contLiu.? to I
function for the remainder of tin"
Reece Berryhill. president of th
present student council, has anr.ounc
ed that on Monday niprht a bntmnn
will be given to the out-gnino- nrt
incoming councils bv the Un
rroi. .Horace Williams. Dean Francis
Bradshaw and Prof. W. S. Wnwl L- D- Summey
will represent the University at this
The purpose of the hnnniiBt is t
get t.:e two ouncils tt,-.thr fn
tne discussion of the honn,. tvt.m
and the problem confronting its ad-
ELECTION DAY MARKED
BY MUCH ENTHUSIASM
944 VOTES ARE CAST
Sweetman Elected President Athletic
Association; Griffith, Hill, Jacob!,
Murchison Managers of Varsities
IS OF UNUSUAL INTEREST
E STAGE Bi'G
FINAL WORKOUT OF YEAR
Eats, Speeches, Booloo, and Smokes
In Evidence Wednesday Night
In University Inn.
The election of officers and the
reports of numerous committees were
the features of the business meet
ing of the Dialectic Society last Sat
The results of the election of offi
cers were as follows: President, J.
D. Dorsette; vice president, S. H.
Cathey; secretary, W. W. Gwynn;
first censor, W. E. White; second
censor, C. B. Yarley; first correc
tor, S. H. Youngblood; second cor
rector, C. Y. Coley.
A number of reports of regular
nd special committees were made,
mong which was the annual report
of the graveyard keeper, by Tubby
Murdock, which added to the humor
oi the occasion.
The president appointed a com
mittee to meet with a commutes from
the Phi Society to present the needs
of new society halls to the building
committee of the administration.
Robert Frazier defeated "Billv"
Larmichael, in a closely contested
election for President of the Pan-
Hellenic Council at the meeting of
the newly elected council Tuesday
night. Mr. Frazier is a member of
Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Phi
Representatives from the follow
ing fraternities were sworm in by the
late President C. B. Holding: F. S.
Spruill, Delta Kappa Epsilon: R. H.
Frazier, Beta Theta Pi: G. W. Hill.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; N. P. Battle,
Seta Psi; J. S. Williamsoh, Alpha
Tau Omega; T. W. Hawkins, Jr.,
Kappa Alpha; R. B. Crawford, Jr.,
Phi Delta Theta; J. H. Harden, Sig
ma Nu; W. D. Carmichael, Kappa
Sigma; W. C. Maupin. Pi Karma
Alpha; J. N. Brand, Pi Kappa Phi;
T. E. Jones, Delta Sigma Phi; J. S.
Massenberg, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
After the retirement of the late
council the new council took up im
mediate business and elected G. W.
Hill, representative of Sigma Alpha
kpsilon, as Secretary and Treasurer.
The question of an interfraternity
scholarship cup was discussed but
hard surfaced road. The money for
ation next fall. I
Final Business Meeting.
The Philanthropic Literary So
ciety closed the year with a nnsi.
ness meeting last Saturday night, at
which the reports of the troa
and auditing committee were heard.
lhe treasurer reported thatr tWo
was a total of $103 in the coffers
of the society with outstanding hills
w.c omuuiii oi 4idu. This re
port was vouched for by the audit
Moore, speaker: Harmon.
at-arms, and Fortescue, reading clerk,
new officers elected th Sof,.,.iJ
night previous, were installed.
h. B. Midyette resigned his office
as reporter and J. A. Bonder
appointed to fill the position.
oeventy-one new irnmlu l
been initiated into the society this
year, a large increase ovr th.
ber of the year previous.
lhe story that a dormitory will
be built on the site of the Univer
sity Inn was a mistake. There has
been no serious consideration of
such a project by the University
GOLDEN FLEECE HAS
Frank Bobbins Lowe, Benjamin
Bailey Liipfert, David Benth
ner Jacobi, Joseph Altire Mc
Lean, Garland Burns Porter,
William Edwin Horner, Claude
James Williams, Luther Jan
Phipps, George Watts Hill.
On Wednesday night in th nlH
University Inn's dining hall full nf
hazy cigarette smoke, Boo Loo ex-
ipectations, bull, and a general soph
jatmopshere, the rising junior class
neid its last meeting of the year in
the form of a good old time class
smoker. All that the famished young
dignataries could wish for was there
and when it was all over the mighty
hosts left with ringing cheers for
23, her officers and the aewlv hnn
ored members of that great and rep
resentative organization for distin
guished freshmen known to all as the
The fun started almost exactly as
me little hand tipped nine and the
longer one past the mark fit fur olva
Waiters brought forth stacks of sand
wiches and tubs of punch. These
were gobbled and gulped down to the
tune of President McDonald's at
tempt to get the attention of the hall
for the first speaker of the occasion.
This he finally did.
Bob Gray then arose and delivered
an excellent humorous talk. He
waxed eloquent from the first, sneak
ing in that customary vein of his, well
known to the campus. Mr. Grav men
tioned, in his speech all of the ele
ments above and below, Cleopatra,
and other notables. His was, in
deed, a healthy line.
More eats followed Mr,
IS TO RE
FINISHED NOVEMBER 1ST
Contract Let to Elliott and Shoales
valla ror Completion In ISO
A year ago the State Highway
commission started work on the
road from Durham to Chapel Hill,
beginning at the Durham end. The
road men have been lining off the
road, laying the concrete sides. anH
have also been pouring in the crush
ed rock foundation. The Commis
sion has been slow in its work, prob
ably waiting for material prices to
drop. In the meantime the job of
finishing the road has been turned
over to the Company of Elliott and
Shoales, located in Durham. Theu
have agreed to finish the job in 180
days, from May 1st, 1921; that is
the road should be completed by No
The road from Durham to the
Orange County line is to be an
asphalt stretch; the rest of the road,
from the county line to ChaDel Hill
win do concrete. The concrete road
wWl come right down -Franklin
Avenue, (which Berman's Emporium
is situated) and will end in front
of Mrs. Daniel's residence.
Leaving out the concrete bridges,
whih are already finished, the state
will pay Elliott and Shoales $3.39
for every square yard of ' finished
this road is had through the Good
Roads Association Bill, which was
passed last winter. Orange County
will get a total of 55 miles of hard
Enthusiasm and great interest
marked the annual elections of the
Athletic Association, which came off
last Tuesday. From 10 o'clock in
the morning until 6 o'clock in the
afternoon the ballot boxes placed at
the Y. M. C. A., the post-office, and
other places about the campus, were
gathering places for workers inter
ested in the outcome of the elec
Directly after dinner the officers
of the Athletic Association began to
count the votes, and with from ten
to fifteen working continually the
count was not finished until eaily
Wednesday morning.' A total of 944
votes were cast in the election, which
is probably the largest number pver
cast in the annual spring elections.
An unusual interest centered
around the election of manager of
varsity baseball, and with Griffith a
little in the lead almost all the time,
but with Anderson running close lata
Tuesday night Griffith forged ahead
and finished with something over a
Following is the result of .tho elec
tion as officially announced by the
Athletic Association :
The New Tar Heel Board. .
Jonathan Daniels . . . Editor-in-Chief
C. J. Parker Assistant VAHnr-
J. J. Wade Man ntr!
- - O "0 - v i
B. Hume Bardin . A taioTtmahr v."-
' ---ev.lV UUltUl
Officers Athletic Association:
E. M. Sweetman, president: H. A.
Hanby, vice president: Bill Yates.
secretary and treasurer; W. D. Car
michael, Jr., representative-at-lar
on Athletic Council.
E. E. Rives, cheer leader: P. .1.
Ranson, F. C. Froneberger. assistant
Watts Hill, manager varjilv font.
ball; David Sinclair, James Ragsdaie,
assistant managers; Worth Redwine,
Charles Norfleet. Bernard
John Ambler, sub assistant managers
varsity rootbaJ!: Bob GriY mnr..
ager varsity baseball; Caytoi Bell
amy, J. T. Barnes, assistant mana
agers; B. Gillom, Ed Woodaid, H.
Lineberger, W. H. Kaatwright. snih
assistant managers; Davo Jacobi.
manager varsity basketball; L. P.
Williams, Bob Bell, assistant man
agers; W. E. Williamson. Ri-etneW
Smith, Al Johnson, Ton. Woodarrl,
sub assistant managers; W. C, Muv
chison, manar-'i- vnrsitv fwU- Ch .
Ashford, Legra.ioe Everett, aim,rt
managers; A. E. Shackell, P. Barnes,
11. Griffith, II. Hognn, sub esd-Tiit
(Continued on Page Three.)
.D.T.C. PLANS FOR
Unit Here Completes Satisfactory
and Successful Year Under
On Sunday evening Dr. D. TV
Carroll, Dean of the School of Com
merce, delivered an address at a
joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and
Y. W. C. A. of Guilford College.
Dr. D. D. Carroll leaves today for
uxrord, where he will deliver the
commencement address at the clos-
WHAT'S TO HAPPEN AND
they were greatly enjoyed bv all afJ lng exer:isp of the local high school
ter their trip to such remote and ap-1
petite-producing regions with Bob.
As this second course was devoured
President-elect Turner delivered a
short constructive address on what
the class of '23 should do for Car.
olina. He stressed the points of a
need for greater class unity and of
the part next year's junior class
should play as the natural protector
of the new freshman class with one
Wednesday morning In
Chapel New Student Council
to be presented.
Thursday morning in chapel
Parson Moss speaks.
Friday morning in chapel
Dean Bradshaw speaks.
This week closes the most success
ful year the R. O. T, C. Unit has
had since its organization. t:n
the able management of Major Boy
and Sergeant Bennett it has been,
converted from a unit nf j
to one of highest efficiency.
The young officers have been
taught all of the
of regular army officers. Carolina
was very fortunate indeed in get
ting such capable men as Boye and
Under the managership of Major
Boye the R. O. T. C. unit i f,-
ing out a semi-monthlv nno. uti
Utellm." The Utellm tell n .
.... hwmd v an ui
the news of current interest to the
According to plans new uniforms
are to be issued next year. These
uniforms will be nmrh hot,. u
the uniforms used at the present
time. They will consist of olive drab
trousers with the Same enat. miff coa
and shirts worn at the present time.
This will increase the appearance of
the uniform greatly.
ine unit is to have a new Wt;nn
next year. This buildinir will h. lo
cated on Main Street.
House. An armory and recreation
room are to be provided for.
lhe unit plans to have a still her.
(Continued on Page Two.)
ter organization next year.