University of ri Carolina,
Chapel. Hill, II. c. 1
Hie iraldli JdHlLldDM
Heels vs. W. & L.
Friday and Saturday Nights
CHAPEL HILL, N. C THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1929
SPECIAL WORK IS
GIVEN Y OFFICERS
Specifically Planned to Help
Men Become Effective Lead
ers in the Work.
The Student Young Men's Chris
tian Association is a fellowship of
all those persons on the campus, stu
dents and faculty, who are vitally in
terested in the Christian enterprise.
The success or failure of this enter
prise depends largely upon the train
ing of the officers of the Association.
To become an effective leader in this
voluntary, student, : Christian under
taking, at least the following three
conditions are essential, in addition to
willingness to accept ' responsibility:
1. Knowledge of the sources and
meaning of the religion of Jesus.
2. Knowledge of the basic founda
tions underlying this religion.
3. Familiarity with the processes
for the releasing of dynamic Chris-
. tian personalities, ' and development
of skills in analyzing the needs of a
campus and organizing forces to meet
The Presidents' Training School
fourth .season, June 6-July 17 is
specifically planned to b.elp Associa
tion officers become" effective leaders.
Specially designed courses to meet
the need of Student Association Presi
dents are provided. They include
"The Life and Teachings of Jesus,"
with attention to the technique of
organizing and conducting classes on
a campus-wide basis; a course on the
"Basic Principles of the Christian
Religion," and" a period each day to
consider "The Task of an Association
President." The faculty will include
Dr. W. D. Weatherford, President of
the Y. M. C. A. Graduate School; Dr.
Thornburfr Workman, of Vanderbilt
University School of Religion; Mr. O
R. Magill and Mr. C. B. Loomis, of
the National Council Student Division
Conditions of Enrollment
To enroll in this school:
1. A student must have completed
at least sophomore college work. .
2. He must , be specially related to
thp volunteer Christian Association
Continued on page four)
To Present Three Plays Friday
and Saturday Nights before
Leaving on Western Tour. '
The Carolina Playmakers will pre
sent their final folk play bill of the
year before the home audience here
at the University on Friday and
It will be their last home appear
ance except the annual outdoor pro
duction in the Forest Theatre which
will come this year in May. The fa
mous University group is to leave
here April 15 for a two-week tour of
Western North Carolina ana lennes
In this final home folk play bill,
which will be given in the Playmaker
TTntrp at 8:30 o'clock each night,
they will present three one-act folk
plays, according to the usual custom.
The plays are t'Companion-JViaxe mag
pie," by Helen Dortch, of Chapel Hill;
"nio-Water." bv Loretto Carroll
d;w t HKanl Hill: and "The Lie,"
by Wilkerson O'Connell, who came to
the Playmakers this year from Cornell
Helen Dortch, the author; Walter
Spearman, of Charlotte; John W.
Wessell, of Wilmington; Tom Bad
ger, of Fayetteville; and Penelope
Alexander, of Charlotte, are to -play
the five roles in "Companion-Mate
Maggie," which is said to be an all
The roles in "Black Water", will be
filled by George Ehrhart, of Jackson;
Loretto Carroll Bailey, the author;
Nettina Strobach, of Yakima, Wash.;
and Lois Warden, of Louisville, Ky.
The seven parts ' in "The Lie,"
which is a drama of Revolutionary
'days, will be taken by Elizabeth Far
rar, of Chapel Hill; Howard Bailey,
of Chapel Hill; Whitner pissell and
Laurence Miller, of New York City;
Peter Henderson, of J ersey City,
N. J. ; C. M. Edson, of Florida; and
Marvin Hunter, of Hunter sville.
Well Let's Go
i ' '4 . r ,
tudents Go to Polls Today and Vote
On Men to Mil Nine Campus Positions
Dean Bradsha w Says Few Can
Lose by Going to Blue Ridge
The Grice Memorial Spring of ice-cold mineral water which is a some
what unique attraction on the lawn in front of the hotel, and which provides
a convenient retreat for promenading couples. The littles structure which
affords shelter to the spring's visitors is of quite artistic design. The bell
to be seen on the peak of the roof serves to sound the hours of the day.
House Endorses Blue Ridge
Gamp as Being Good Investment
AT BLUE RIDGE
Offer the Best in Rest, Recrea
tion and Inspiration; 50,000
Guests in 16 Summers.
Fifty thousand people have been
guests at Blue Ridge in the sixteen
summers it has been open. It was
originally planned for conferences of
college men and women, who met
there under the auspices of the stu
dent Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.
But these boys and girls told their
parents and these began coming to
this wonderful spot in the mountains.
In order to meet the needs of these
mature people who came for rest and
inspiration, seventy rooms with pri
vate bath were added, and these are
now taxed to capacity most of the
summer by those who find here an
ideal fellowship in the midst of the
glories of the rugged mountains and
the quiet of the woods and streams.
Our next step was to add a boys
camp where parents who had boys
might feel that they had the advan
tage of the finest leadership, the best
food, and the most stimulating, surroundings.
- Then Asheville Hall was built
where college students who wanted
might live and study in the Y. M. C.
A. Graduate School summer quarter.
Fifty colleges are represented in our
student body each summer.
So, the whole family, Mother, Dad,
college boys and girls and younger
boys, is provided for. There is also
a wonderful playground and kinder
garten for little children.
Everybody plays at Blue Ridge,
whether they be three or ninety. For
those who are robust there is swim
ming, boating, mountain climbing,
tennis, golf, horse back riding, volley
hall, baseball, basketball and for
those who like less strenuous exer
cise, there are wonderful shady paths
on the lake, auto trips, etc.
Blue Ridge is open from June 4th to
September 1st. The, conferences do
not fill all the space, so that any col
lege man may invite his . parents to
be there during the conference period
For the first time this summer
there will be a special dining room
where meals will be served for longer
hours, so that people who are resting
may sleep 4ater, or may have later
meals in the evening. The rates in
Lee Hall and the cottages are the
same for others as for the. students
in the conferences. For information,
write the Executive Secretary of the
Blue Ridge Association, Y. M. C. A.
Graduate School, Nashville, Tenn.
Experience at Y School Is Un
matched for Inspiration Ac:
cording to University Execu
By R. B. HOUSE
My "first experience" with a
dent conference in the mountains
was in the summer of 1911. I was
at that time a rising senior in old
Warrenton high school and was at
the conference by reason of having
been chosen treasurer of the school
Y. M. C. A. W. A. Graham, one of
the teachers in the school was an
ardent conference fan and always
carried the whole cabinet and several
other students to each conference.
The conferences at that time were
held at Montreat, 1 the assembly
grounds of the Presbyterian church,
though the Blue Ridge grounds had
already been secured. One of the
featureSOf the 1911 conferencejwas
a hike to Blue Ridge to see the plans
under - way for Robert E. Lee Hall
and to climb High Top and go around
the ridge to Brown's pasture.
I have always been grateful for
this wholesome ten-day. stay, in the
mountains.! It was my first exper
ience of the kind and I still think that
a trip to the mountains for eastern
Carolinians like myself is one of the
strong attractions of the conference
- daily climbs to nearby peaks and
the longer hikes to Graybeard and
Mitchell gave me many pictures to
enjoy all the years that have follow
John R. Mott, . Robert E. Speer, O.
E. Brown and Raines of Berea were
some of the conference leaders. Per
haps I was exceptionally impression
able, but their leadership seemed to
me to be of the mountain-peak type al
so. At any rate it was a fine introduc
tion to the leaders and the students
in southern college life in 1911.
I returned to the conference for1
the first time in 1928, this , time
housed in the splendid Blue Ridge
buildings. It was luxurious to' have
a room with private bath in contrast
to the old, tent that sheltered me in
1911. But the mountains were there
unchanged, and again it seemed . to
me that the quiet, steady, influence
of the mountains was the chief bene
fit of the experience. For after all
leaders may do their best and this
conference had fine leaders, but the
lasting result ' of the experience is
what happens in the man himself.
And again I am grateful for a
fine human experience. It seems to
me that 'college students are getting
finer all the time. Certainly there
seemed to be evidence of this as I
remembered 1911 and observed and
participated in 1928. And my chief
suggestion to Carolina mtn is that
the mountains and college men of
the South are worth the time and
money the conference will require.
Joe Jones Still
In Race fot the
P. U. Board Today
, The Tar Heel regrets to state
that due to a misunderstanding
with the' Elections Committee that
it was erronously stated in Satur
day's issue that Joe Jones had de
clined a nomination to run for
next year's Publications Union
Board tendered him by the retir
ing Publications Union Board.
The error has been corrected,
and his name will appear on the
ballot this morning.
New President Would Explain
University's Honor System
To State High Schools.
Only Extremely Apathetic Per
son Would Be Uninfluenced
By Camp Program Offered to
College Students. '
By F. F. BRADSHAW
To give ten days to a thoughtful
study of ones own interests, abilities,
and: needs and their , relationship to
the work of the world is in itself a
wholesome experience. To do this in
company with scores of other col
lege students from the south and un
der the leadership of interested stu
dents of life and education from the
country at large is a still richer op
portunity. And to mingle this ser
ious thinking with mountain climbs
ing, swimming, sports, and pleasant
Hottest Part of Election Will Be
Centered around Editorship
Of Yackety Yack; Booth Will
Be Located in Front of Y.
The campus will go to the polls to
day to vote on men to fill nine cam
pus positions. The one booth in
front of the Y will be open from
nine o'clock in the morning until six
o'clock at night.
Chief interest in today's political
battle are the contests over the edi
torship of the Yackety Yack, there
being three men running for the
honor Travis Brown, Bob Hovis,
and Linwood Harrell; and for the
presidency of the senior class which
will be hotly fought for by Red
Greene and Bob Zealy.
Another point at which there will
be some smart skirmishing will be
the battle over positions on the P. U.;
the organization that supervises all
the publications. Five men have
Speaking before the Philanthropic
Assembly in his inaugural address
Tuesday night, June Crumpler, re
cently elected Speaker of the Assem
bly, outlined a program of the or
ganization's contemplated activities
and plead for more interest and vi
tality in its procedure.. '
Two ' of the major suggestions
made by Speaker Crumpler were to
remodel the society's constitution and
to-spread and explain -the University
honor system throughout the high
schools of the state. The existing
form of the constitution, having re
mained in practically the same state
as it was at the Phi's organization,
is in need of renovation to make it
applicable to 'present- day conditions.
The second suggestion, to send stu
dents to! the high schools of the state
to expound the honor system in use
here, would call for those trained in
public speaking, and would also de
velop" latent talents in others that
hitherto have gone unnoticed. The
program, Speaker Crumpler believes,
would be of tpreat value to the Uni
versity in that it would give high
school students a knowledge of the
system before coming here.
The remainder of Tuesday night's
meeting was given over to the reso
lution that men ; skilled in business
affairs are better able to carry on the
affairs of the nation than are law-
yers. The affirmative . contingent
was lead by Representative Speight;
and the negative by Representative
Wilkinson. The discussion waxed
Continued on page four)
loafing together and stage the whole
affair in the exhilarating scenery of been nominated bv the retiring Pub-
1 1 J 1 . - , c
muuauims, ciouas, origni; sun, ana lotions Union to run for the three
places. In the rising senior class
Harry Galland and B. Moore Parker
have been chosen to run, while Joe
Jones and Clyde Dunn will compete
in the rising junior class and J. E.
Dungan in the rising sophomore
class. The Elections Committee
states that there will be one rising
senior and one ris'ing junior, while
the third member of the board, called
the representative at large, can come
from any of the three classes.
- There will be a three-cornered race
for positions on the Debate Council.
Beverly Moore, the fourth candidate,
has with drawn from the race. Mayne
Albright, Bill , Speight and John
Wilkinson will run for two offices.
Jimmie Williams and John Lang
are going to make their duel for the
presidency of the Y. M.. C. A. in
teresting. This office, no matter
how apathetic the student body is over
the majority of campus offices is al
ways a bone of contention.
Sam Gholson and Ed Hamer are
competing for the treasurers position
with the Y.
DUNGAN TO HEAD
Friendship Council Becomes
Sophomore Cabinet by Elec
. tion of New Officers.
clean crisp air to do all these at
once is to attend the Blue Ridge "Y"
To the purposeful student who
knows what he is about and where
he is headed, the conference proce
dure offers a much needed "thinking-things-over"
time. To the stu
dent hesitating between alternative
careers or ethical attitudes the con
ference may furnish time for the
consecutive reflection and- discussion
to a satisfying solution of "his prob
lem. - S.
To one who feels little stir of in
terest or purpose, who is more or less
bored and adrift, the conference ac
tivities and companionships may
mean the contagion of vision and en
thusiasm which will awaken the mo
tives , underlying satisfying achieve
ment. All this may sound like the too-enthusiastic
prospective of a salesman.
Undoubtedly to some students of all
types the conference experience
might be boring and profitless. Oth
ers have in the past had experiences
of the sort described above. One who
has never attended and feels attract
ed by such written descriptions as
contained in the Tar Heel, would do
well to talk' things over with some
one on the campus who. went to "Blue
Ridge in 1928.
The Cercle Francais
Will Hold Meeting
The Cercle Francais will hold its
regular meeting Friday, April 5, at
7:30 in the Social room of the Epis
copal Parish house. A program' con
sisting of a talk, singing, and playing
of games is being planned.
Dr. Harry W. J Chase will be the
chief speaker at a meeting and ban
quet of the Gaston County alumni
club on April 23.
Dr. Freeman to Deliver Final
Sermon at June Commencement
Debate To Be Held
Tuesday night both the Di Senate
and Phi Assembly decided to hold the
Bingham Memorial Debate at com
mencement this year. .JThis contest
between, the two campus literary so
cieties was not held last year due to
the death of Colonel Bingham who
sponsored the contest. The debate,
however, is being continued' by a
relative of Colonel Bingham and will
be held this year at commencement.
' This contest is limited to members
of the junior class. All men who are
interested in the matter should get
in touch with the officials of their
respective literary societies
The students in the engineering
school and visitors are invited to at
tend the illustrated lecture of Frank
P. McKibben, consulting engineer
to the General Electric company, to
morrow morning at 11 o'clock in the
lecture room of Phillips Hall. Mr.
McKibben will discuss the "Pro
cesses of Welding of Steel Buildings"
and will use illustrations.
Rev. Dr. James Freeman, Bishop
Of Washington, to Preach
June 9; Sir Esme Howard to
Rev. Dr. James Freeman, noted
Episcopalian clergyman arid Bishop
of Washington, will . deliver the bac
calaureate sermon at this year's Com
mencement exercises at the Univer
sity of North Carolina, it was an
nounced today at the office of Presi
dent Harry W. Chase.
Sir Esme Howard, British Ambas
sador to the United States, had pre
viously accepted the invitation; the
University to deliver the baccalaure
ate address on Commencement Day
Both men are widely known as
speakers, and the University folk are
highly pleased at their selection. The
commencement exercises will begin
this year with Class Day exercises
on Friday, June 7, and continue
through Monday, June 10.
Bishop Freeman is a native of New
York, was educated in the .public
schools, and was for fifteen years with
the legal and accounting departments
of big railway companies. He took
his theological , course informally
Continued on page four)
J. E. Dungan was unanimously
elected to become president of the
Sophomore Y. M. C. A. cabinet of
1929-30 by the Freshman Friendship'
Council, meeting in " the Y building
last Monday night. , '
Dungan has served the Y as a
member of two deputation teams,
going to Wilmington and Pittsboro,
as editor of The Carolina Handbook,
and as treasurer of the Friendship
F. M. James of Wilmington, who
has served this year as chairman of
the Council discussion committee, and
who made the - deputation trip to
Wilmington, was elected vice-president.
J. D. McNairy of Greensboro and
Craig Wall of Wadesboro who have
both been active in Y work were
named as secretary and treasurer of
the Sophomore Cabinet.
The Council voted unanimously to
create a new office to be called the
critic, . whose job will be to correct
the parliamentary procedure of the
group chairman of the speakers com
mittee. To fill this newly created
position the Council chose: Bill Bliss.
Following the election of officers
John Lahg spoke on questions of per
The annual Sophomore dance will
be held tomorrow night in the gym
nasium from nine until one. Jack
Wardlaw's Orchestra will furnish the
music. Admission will be $1.00 to
all sophomores. Couples will be ad
To sons of employees (living or
deceased) of the Pennsylvania Rail
road company: There is some in
formation at 204 South Building
which will probably be of interest to