North Carolina Newspapers

    Baseball Championship Game
Whiteviile vs. Forest City
Emerson Field Today
Law School Supreme Court Trial
Law Building
3:00 P. M. Today
a - -
6 Whoops M'Dear" Falls Short
Of Reviewer's Expectations;
First Performance Was Best
Anderson Says That Show Was
Excellent, But That It
Lacked Organization.
Kahn and Erwin Do Best Work
In Show; Malone Performs
Well at Piano.
Dear Peeples:
IVe written you several times about
the Wigue and Masque's revue,
"Whoops M'Dear," but I did not see
the production Wednesday night.
Everybody said it was excellent that
nigbC and I'm really sorry I missed
it f ov the show Thursday was decid
edly not what I was expecting. The
main trouble was its slowness. It
dragged terribly. I've told you be
fore that the organization had a good
show and I still stick to it. They had
an excellent show but it had no or
I am told that the stage staff did
wonderful work for tne Wednesday
night show but I can't say the same
for Thursday night not when there
was hammering behind the curtains
when one act was on. And something
slowed the show so much. The stage
staff must have been partly respon
sible for this but another thing was
the cast. Almost every person ap
peared to be always out of breath
and dog-tired. Very few showed any
inclination towards pepping up their
scenes and it had a disasterous af
fect. I wish you could have seen the
dress rehearsal. Almost every act
that night went over with a bang,
the entire cast worked with a will
and put gobs of pep into their lines
and actions. It's deplorable that they
did not do this Thursday night.
But the costumes were really good.
The y- .e "'Springtime" was especial
ly effective. ' The Wigue and Masque
should be complimented on their
dress, settings, and presentation of
this number. The the costumes m
"Buccaneer Bustle" were all that they
should have been. I liked them very
much. I told you that this number
would be the hit of the show but it
didn't take so very well Thursday
night, although I heard it was a riot
im. j. A -in--t- TTJcttt"
ine costumes m uwwij
were excellent and by the way, this
act failed to get its share of applause
Thursday night. The clothes in "My
Cullud Mammy Told Me" were very
apropos and set the act off well. The
ilsiTifiTifr was e-ood in this act but
Tarasa Graham over-acted a bit too
much the nart of the child. The oth
er two children acted none whatso
ever. The mammies, however, took
their parts as well as possible.
But I suppose you want me to tel
you what I think of each act and how
the audience reacted to it so here
goes. If , I make a mistake, just at
(Continued on page three)
32 Men Expect To
Attend Conference
Blue Ridge "Y" Conference Will Draw
Large Number of Students.
According to reports from the Y
M. C. A. office, thirty-two men have
planned definitely to go to the Blue
Ridge Conference this year. Any
Carolina student is eligible to go and
those who are desirable of doing so
are asked to see Mr. Comer at the
Y. M. C. A. or any of the "Y" cab
inet members.
Among those who are signed up to
go, are the following: Mac Gray, J.
W. Williams, W. Ray, A. A. Perkins,
H. Pritchett, W. Chandler, M. Fol
lin, R. M. Allbright, S. E. Crew,1 W.
C. Dunn, E. R. Hamer, S. Gorham,
J. C. Eagles, J. H. London, L. F. Lon
don, G. F. Newman, H. N. Patterson,
C. E. Pleasants, K. C. Ramsay, and
Paul Wimbish. These men are all
cabinet members. However, there are
quite a few men who are not con
nected with the cabinet who have also
definitely decided to go.
Those who attended the conference
last year are: J. R. Bobbitt, Jr., J. W.
Crew, S. N. Johnston, J. 0. Evans,
L. B. Kennett, N. Block, E. E. Stauber,
W. Creech, A. Borden, C. Smith, M.
R. Alexander, W. Marshall, and Cae
sar Cone.
The list of thirty-two is being sup
plemented daily, and those who wish
' to go are urged to See any of the
Y. M. C. A. officials immediately.
A Correction
The Spanish Club will meet
tonight at the home of Dr. N.
B. Adams for the last meeting
of the year. The notice in the
last issue of the Tar Heel of
the meeting for Friday night
was erroneous. The members
are to meet in front of the Car
olina Inn at seven p. m. Cars
will be there to take them to Dr.
Adams' house.
At this meeting will be held
the election " of officers for the
coming year.
Prize Offered by Watts Hill,
Prominent Alumnus, Won
By A. L. Butler.
Algernon Lee Butler of Clinton, N.
C, has been selected by the law
school faculty as the winner of the
Hill Law Review Prize," it was an
nounced yesterday. This is a cash
prize of fifty dollars awarded by
George Watts Hill of Durham. The
prize is given each year to the stu
dent editor who makes the best con
tribution to the Law Review during
the school year.
Mr. Hill is an alumnus of the Uni
versity and the law school. While
here he took an active , part in ath
letics as well as in scholastic activ
ities, being a member of the Golden
Fleece and the Monogram Club. He
is a member of the state bar, and at
present is practicing law in Durham,
Mr. Butler is a second year stu
dent in the law school and has at
tended Carolina and Duke Univer
sities. He is also a member of the
state bar, having passed the examina
tion along with several other law stu
dents in January this year. Through
out the past year he has been an ac
tive and consistent contributor to the
Reviewer Finds Make-Up and
Art Work of Buccaneer Good
Library Notice
Return all library books on
Monday, May 28. After that
date they will be issued for 48
hours subject to renewal.
L. R. Wilson.
Student Fees Must
Be Paid By May
30, Says R. B. House
All students under . financial obliga
tions to the University in any manner
whatsoever and in any amount
whether to the Business Office, Li
brary, Buildings Department, or
Swain Hall are hereby notified that
such obligations must be met in, full,
or the department concerned fully
satisfied, before taking the final ex
aminations at the end of this quarter,
June 4-7.
Failure to attend to such matters
will, by direction of Mr. R. B. House,
Executive Secretary of the Univer
sity, result in the delinquents being
refused permission to take their ex
aminations. Loss of credit for the
ouartpr's work will follow without
Every student having unpaid bills
with any of the above named depart
ments or offices is urged to attend to
the matter before May 30 in order
to prevent his or her name being sent
to the instructors concerned with di
rections to debar them from the ex
aminations. -
C. M. Baker, assistant librarian of
fi TTniwrsitv since 1919 has accent
ed the position of director of libraries
at the University of Kansas. He will
leave for his new post in August.
FrancesMcAlister left Friday for
Winston-Salem where she will spend
the week-end with her sister Mrs
Pat Petranch at the Westover Park
Country Club.
" 4
Pictured above are eight of the law students who will lead arguments at the annual "Supreme Court"
session of the Law School Association this afternoon. The arguments at Manning Hall will culminate the
activities of the association for the year.
Reading left to right, the future barristers are: Top row: Fred Parker, Goldsboro; G. M. Shaw, Ra
leigh; Miss Susie Sharpe. Reidsviile; A. L. Butler, Clinton. .
Bottom Row: A. K. Smith, Raleigh; Tom Rollins, Asheville; Henry Brandis, Jr., Salisbury; and J. F.
Glenn, Asheville.
Carolina Theatre Manager To
Entertain Overworked Type
writer Tappers.
Mr. E. C. Smith of the Carolina
Theatre will entertain members of
the Tar Heel and Chapel Hill Weekly
staffs and a number of faculty mem
bers and townspeople at a barbecue
supper and theatre party next Wed
jiesday' evening. v r- - .v,
The supper 'will be served under
neath the oaks at Sparrow's Swim
ming Pool at 5:30 o'clock, followed
by a theatre party for the guests at
the Carolina Theatre. An old-fashioned
barbecue supper has been plan
ned for the large number of guests
Personal invitations have been
Cover Is the Best ot Entire
Year; New Section Entitled
"Yells from Collegia" In
cludes Exchanges from the
College Comics.
by john mebane
The last issue of the Buccaneer for
the year "blossomed out" on the cam
pus rather nudely, and perhaps a bi!;
lewdly, too. But true art is the soul
of beauty or something like that, and
we accept the cover as an excellent
bit of work in fact, it is about the
best garment that the Buccaneer has
worn during the year. the "girl
in the tiger skin" is perfectly pro
portioned that is, as far as we know
about such thinsrs and the colors
blend harmoniously. '
"Not in Memory," the dedication
poem, may be a fair-minded treatment
of its subject, but such phrases as
bloated cows" do not appear par
ticularly poetical to us perhaps this
is some of the "futuristic poetry." The
editor violates the precedent set on
the frontispiece page by using up the
entire space instead of the lower right
hand corner. But we can see no ob
jection to this.
There are twenty-five cuts in this
number about ten of them are very
good, and the rest mediocre. Per
haps the best cut in the issue is that
entitled "The Hunter," drawn by Bill
Chadwick. The photograph . of the
editor in a reflective mood is an ex
cellent picture, but not a very good
likeness but perhaps worry during
the past two years has changed him.
There are eight poems included of
varying length and of varying de
grees of poverty of thought and
Being in somewhat of a mathemat
ical frame of mind when we under
took to review the publication, we tab-
ulated the "jokes" under five heads:
Sex, drink, love, campus humor, andfstriction is effective to restore the
"all others" (in which are included
miscellaneous items.) : As a result, we
(Continued on page four)
North Carolina Barristers
;:;:;::x::-:::;: : x
Supreme Court Justices Will
Hear Young Barristers Today;
Custom Inaugurated in 1924
Feature Work of Law School As
sociation Culminates at Law
Building Today.
Justices Adams, Clarkson, and
; Brodgen Will Preside; Begins
, At a O'clock... .
The annual arguments before the
Supreme Court of the Law School As
sociation will take place this after
noon at 3 o'clock in the First Year
Room of the Law Building. The argu
ments are a feature of the work of
the Law School Association and cul
minate the work of the. year.
The cases will be argued by Fred
Parker of Goldsboro, G. M. Shaw of
Raleigh, Miss Susie Sharp of Reids
ville, A. L. Butler of Clinton, A. K.
Smith of Raleigh, Tom Rollins
Asheville, Henry Brandis, Jr.
Salisbury, and J. F. Glenn, Jr.
The session will be presided over
by three members of the North Caro
lina Supreme Court, Justices W. J.
Adams, Heriot Clarkson, and W. J
Brogden, and four prominent mem
bers of the North Carolina bar, A
L. Brooks of Greensboro, J. O. Carr
of Wilmington, John F. McRae of
Charlotte, and J. S. Manning of Ra
The briefs prepared by the student
lawyers are considered by Professor
Coates, Director of the Law School
Association, as the equal of any of
the regular briefs filed by the law
years of the state with the North
Carolina Supreme Court. The student
counsjel have worked painstakingly
on their cases, and will present them
in the best professional manner. These
selected to argue are among the high
est standing students in the Law
The cases will be tried in the court
room which has been established by
the Law School Association in the
Law Building. It is modeled after a
regular courtroom, and furnished with
modern courtroom equipment by Mr.
C. L. Shuping of the Greensboro bar,
in recognition of the value of the work
and in appreciation of the services of
members of the bar.
The arguments this afternoon will
be followed by a banquet tonight, at
which the Law School Association will
present to the school, the law office
and courtroom, the first ever estab
lished in a law school in North Car
olina. The case for the first year court,
framed by W. Ney Evans of the Law
School faculty, will be: Where the
owner of land conveyed to a manufac
turing enterprise "so long as the same
shall be used as a recreation ground
for the employees of the company,"
the question is whether or not the re-
land to the grantor, or his heirs,
when, after 25 years performance, the
(Continued on page three)
Epworth League Meeting
The Epworth League will
meet on the lawn of the old
Methodist Church building Sun
day evening at 7:00. The first
half hour will be given over to
informal conversation and light
refreshment. A Vesper service
will follow featured by male
quartet selections and a brief
devotional address. Seats will
be arranged for those attending
the service.
'Sand-lappers" Select Co-ed
As President; Breaks
Frances McAlister was elected pres
ident of the Palmetto Club for next
year at the final meeting of the year
held in Gerrard Hall Thursday night.
This is the first time in the history
of the "sand-lappers" club that a co
ed has been elected president. Other
officers elected for next year are John
Norwood of Greenville, S. C, vice
president J. C. Stabler of St. Mat
thews, S. C, secretary; and Ed Ha
mer of McColl, S. C, treasurer.
This last meeting was well attend
ed by students from South Carolina,
and after the election of officers other
matters of business were discussed.
Plans for next year were gone over,
and then South Carolina news was
discussed. Refreshments were served
during the meeting.
Judging from the election it is
thought by one of the officers of the
club that the co-eds will bring togeth
er more of the boys from the Pal
metto State and make the club a live
German Club Places
There are only a few vacancies left
in the German Club for this year, and
there are already more applications
than there are vacancies. All appli
cations received before Wednesday,
May 30, will be voted on by a special
committee of the club, and those who
are passed will be considered mem
bers. Absolutely no one, regardless of
circumstances, and whether he has a
girl or not, will be allowed to join dur
ing the Finals. All men who are not
members for this year, and who are
in school now, will not be allowed to
attend the dances either as a guest or
as an alumnus unless they have made
applications and have paid the requir
ed dues. All checks and correspon
dence should be mailed to Baron
Holmes, P. O. Box. 906, before Wed
nesday, May 30.
Visitors Impressed By Botani
cal Beauty" and Methods
Of University.
Yesterday the University became a
part of the picture of American edu
cation that 31 German educators are
touring this country to acquire. The
delegation of prominent scholars and
teachers from Germany arrived in
Chapel Hill at 9 o'clock this morning
and spent until 2 o'clock inspecting the
plant and the methods of the Univer
sity. Dr. Harry W. Chase, president of
the University, and R. B. House, ex
ecutive secretary, met the party on
their arrival, and an entertainment
committee composed of members of
the faculty conducted the visitor
about the campus.
The party is being conducted on
their tour of America by Dr. Thomas
Alexander of Teachers College, Col
umbia University. The circuit made
through the United States will take
three months. Almost two months of
this time has already been spent.
Members of the group were intense
ly interested in the various phases of
the University's work and expressed
a great deal of admiration for the
particular interest that the Univer
sity takes in the welfare of its stu
dents. To them the self-help phase of
student life here was a wonderful rev
elation. They had heard and seen
nothing like it before. The Extension
Division was also a new phase, of
University life to them as was the
University Press, since neither of
these departments finds a place in
the German institutions of higher
Dr. Otto Schultze, the oldest mem
ber of the party, and the only -mem-
oer connected witn a uerman uni
versity, expressed considerable admir
ation for the work that is being car
ried on in the Graduate School here.
"I am" glad to have found the same
spirit of scientific investigation that
we are so proud of in Germany," he
said. "I am particularly impressed
with the University's relation to the
state as a whole. The extension work
that is done here seems to be devel
oped to a very high degree. We know
little of that kind of thing in Ger
many, instead our every effort is put
into research and investigation.
"It is particularly interesting to
me to find that many of the problems
that you face here ,are the same as
those we face in European Univer
sities," he added. Dr. Schultze is pro
fessor of pedagogy at the University
of Konigsberg.
Other members of the party ex
pressed themselves as having gained
a new significance of what university
education really stood for in America
because of their visit here, and still
others were lavish in nraisiner the
spacious beauty, and what they called
the "botanical beauty" here in Chapel
Institutions visited on the tour be
sides the University of North Caro
lina have been Cornell, Columbia, Uni
versity of Michigan, and Chicago.
Di Senate Selects
Fox As President
New Officers Elected at Last Meet in 2:
Of Society.
The Dialectic Assembly held an elec
tion of officers for next quarter and
initiated two new members at the
last meeting of the year Tuesday eve
ning. The new members were: T.
C. Bowie, Jr., West Jefferson, N. C;
and M. B. Seawell, Sanf ord, N. C. The
officers who will serve next fall are:
H. J. Fox, president; C. C. Studdert,
president pro-tem; Garland McPher-
son, treasurer; Aubrey Parsley, as
sistant treasurer; Will Yarborough,
clerk; and Whisnant sergeant-at-arms.
A motion to move the meeting from
Tuesday to Saturday was defeated.
Because of the lack of time an in
teresting bill regarding student gov
ernment could not be discussed. But
Taylor Bledsoe, the writer of the bill,
expressed an opinion on faculty in
terference :"I understand that there
are those on the campus who are pro
posing that the faculty place a fee
on the students for lectures and musi
cal entertainments. Gentlemen, I'm
opposed to this. I am not opposed to
this fee, but I am opposed to the fac
ulty placing any fee upon the student
Mary Frances Albritton of Hooker
ton is the guest of Mattie Erma Ed
wards at the Woman's Building.

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