The Library, U.II.C. ju!iuiiJiii WELCOME HIGH SCHOOL DRAMATISTS TAR HEEL STAFF MEETING TONIGHT VOLUME XXXVII NUMBER 79 PTiAnnT tttt T XT r TIITTRQTI AY "MAY 9. - a i RULES GOVERNING DANCES ISSUED BY GERMAN CLUB Full Social Program Causes Or ganization to Print By Laws in Full, In order to familiarize the new men who have entered school here for the first time this. year with 'the workings of the German Club, and in accordance with its policy, the Execu tive Committee takes this opportunity to publish a complete list of the by laws by which dances in Chapel Hill, under the jurisdiction of the Univer sity, -are regulated. The members of the Executive Committee for the cur rent year are: Bowman Gray, Presi dent; June Adams, Vice-President; W. L. Marshall, Secretary-Treasurer; C. E. Waddell, Chairman of the Execu tive Committee; R. L. Zealy, Secre tary of the Executive Committee; Vernon Cowper, Mac Gray, and Nel son Woodson, Members of the Com mittee. The Faculty. Committee on Dances which works in conjunction with the Executive Committee is as follows: Dr. W. S. Bernard, Chair man; Dr. W. M. Dey, and Dr. R. E. Coker. Every spring in Chapel Hill the number of dances and social enter tainments is greater than at any other time during the whole school year. This spring is no exception. However, in spite of the unsuual number of en tertainments, the Executive Commit tee of the erman Club has not had a proportionate increase in the number of infractions of the rules and regu lations. This is evidence of a com mendable spirit on the part of those who attend dances here . in Chapel Hill. " V The by-laws of the German Club are as follows: The members of the University of North Carolina German Club, in reg ular session assembled, do adopt, in joint agreement with the ; Faculty. Committee on Dances, in accordance with the Constitution, the following by-laws: REUNION PLANS ARE WORKED ON Full Day is Planned for Classes Meeting During Com mencement, , Committees ef tfe Slufiini associa tion met in the Carolina m Satur day at noon to work out plafis for the reunion of the classes at com mencement and to arrange the events for alumni day. General Albert Cox of Ealeigh who has been chosen alum ni marshal presided at the meetings. Twenty men from all over the state attended. . President Chase was the chief speaker. He told briefly about the plans for the Commencement pro gram which is expected to be one of the best ever held. The program for alumni day has been arranged with a general meet ing of all old students at ten o'clock. At one o'clock the annual alumni lun cheon will come off in Swain hall. Instructions were given for the erec tion of amplifiers so that everyone will be able to hear the speakers. In the afternoon the band will give a concert at four under Davie poplar. At 4:30 the class of 1929 will be received into the General alumni association. President Chase will give a reception in. Swain hall at eight o'clock. The climax of the alumni part in the commencement program will come with the alumni ball at ten o'clock in Swain Hall. Friendship Council Plans Big Program Will Climax Year's Work with Ban quet; Josephus Daniels to Speak. )ramatic Festival Opens ere Tonight; Many High Schools Are Represented, H Juniors to Admit Limited Number of Outsiders to Dance -8 At a meeting of the Executive Committee of, the Junior Class, : Tuesday night, it was decided that a limited number of students who are not members of the Ju- , nior class and who are having girls down for the week-end will ; be admitted to the Jtfnior Prom Friday night. All persons who arg having girls and wish to attend the dance must see Dick Winborne, Chair man of the Executive Committee, . between 7 and 8 o'clock tonight ? at the desk in the lobby of the Y.M.C.A. in order that their names be placed on the class list. These visitors must arrive at the dance, before 9:30 or they will not be admitted to the floor. PLAN WORK ON LOYALTY FUND More Than 3u8 Deligaies Ex pected to Attend Three-Day Session; 11 Amateur Groups To Vie in Contests. Purpose of Contributions to Complete Graham Memorial and Start New Projects. The Executive council of the alum ni loyalty fund met in President Chase's office Saturday morning to discuss plans for the first year's QTV10 fnnm (Continued on last page) With the officers for next year elected and installed, the Freshman Friendship council is working on a program of growth and expansion while passing through the transitional stage from- freshman to sophomore cabinet. The chief feature of the pro gram will be the securing of speak ers of note to address the various 1. The Executive Committee of the meetings on subjects pertaining to the German Club shall act as a commit- work of the council.- tee for the purpose oi Keeping oraer Th ci;max 0f the vear's work will at all dances given under the auspices come May 1 with a banquet at the of the German Club. The leaders oi Episcopal Parish house. Mr. Josep each dance shall act as temporary hus Daniels of Raleigh has been in members of this committee. With vited to speak at this gathering. The the advice oi tne executive commit- speakers along with the good eats tee, the President of the German Club promises are expected to draw a large may appoint other members of the numt,er of the occasional members of Club to serve at any dance or set of Ug councn, ; As a part of the regular WekJy committee. meeting an effort will be made to II. For the control of dances given secure men from the University and at other times than those specined m occasionanv f ronl other cities to sneak the Constitution, by fraternities, M -pra7;er of tlie o.OVernment denart- clubs, or individual students of the ment hag been invited to tell something University, the following regulations of hig work in diploniatic service at shall apply in addition: the meeting next Monday night, 1. Permission to hold such dances must be obtained from the Faculty Committee on Dances. 2. Every such dance must be un- The council has a nucleus of ten men who have manfested a real inter est in the Y work. Building around these, it is hoped that at least 20 ac- . j i j.: - c I der tne auspices ana regulation ui tiye men win obtained to carry on the German Club. the work of the sophomore council 3. Such dances may do neia oniy on next yeaj, Friday evening and Saturday evening, 'y:lrZZ 01 tbe Debate Class Will fatuity vwuiuyvvtc u" ""vvu' i . j m 1 J 4. Any organisation, fraternity, or JNot Meet JLOnigllt 1nH civinc such a dance shall select tw of its members, and individual Due to the fact that Carolina will students whose names shall be given not participate in any more debates to the Faculty Committee on Dances, and to the Chairman of the Executive Committee of the German Club These three members shall thereupon become temporary members of the during the current year 1928-29 the debate class will not hold its usual weekly session tonight. The director of the class announces however, that those members of the The stage is all set here for the opening tonight of the sixth annual spring Dramatic Festival and Tourna ment of the Carolina Dramatic As sociation. The meeting will continue through Saturday Right and is expected to draw aa attendance of 300 or more delegates. A splendid program has been arranged, featured by addresses by such dramatic authorities as Hat cher Hughes, Nortfe Carolina play wright; Kenneth Maegowan, New York critic, and Prof, Frederick H. Koch, o fthe University. Eleven amateur groups are to vie in the contests in the different classes for State play-production honors. Awards will be made Saturday night by President Harry W. Chase of the University just before the masquerade and reception which will end the af fair. Among the groups to present plays in the tournament are Lenoir-Rhyne Playmakers, The Reid Players of Reidsville, The Wayne Community Players of Goldsboro, Asheville Senior High School, Charlotte Central High, Swannanoa High, Severn High, Wil son High, College of the City of Ashe ville, and Greensboro College. . The Carolina Playmakers of the Univer sity are to give a guest performance. The program for the three-day tour- HANCOCK ACT IS EDUCATION BOON Increased Equalization Fund Will Be of Great Aid, It Pointed Out. NATIONAL ADULT BODY TO CONVENE at uiMrre The Hancock school act will be a great boon to rural education, because the doubted State support, $6,500,000, will go to aiding the poorer counties maintain schools comparable with the wealthier counties, according to a re search paper presented before the North Carolina Club of the Univer sity here last Monday night by Marion R. Alexander, University senior from Asheville,. "There are the most disparaging inequalities between rural schools and urban schools of the State," accord ing to findings presented in the paper, "and without State aid equal school advantages are impossible, since the taxable wealth per pupil varies from $2.7,202 in one county to $1,223 , in another," Mr. Alexander in his paper, the subject of which was "Rural Educa tion in North Carolina," further show ed that by the doubled State aid the Legislature definitely recognized State responsibility for support of all schools and broke ground for an 8-month minimum term at the next session of the legislature. Schwenning Talks On Business Management Textile Troubles in West Causes Post ponement of Meeting in Charlotte. Tentative Program Just An nounced Shows Imposing Ar ray of Speakers. PLANS COMPLETE FORJUNMHOP Wardlaw's Orchestra and Alex MendenhalFs Tar Heel Boys to Play. Executive Committee of the German class who expect to get credit for Club, and shall be held responsible, their work should submit their term for the time and occasion of. that papers at an eany aate. Aonn. -v-ril-iT In Vip sjityip wav that members of that Committee are held Unveil Marker To responsible, for the conduct of that William R. DaVie particular dance, ana saia ommn-iee shall convene with the Executive mari,er to William R. Davie, Committee of the German Club at the foundr 0f the University of North next meeting after their dance. Pen- Carolina, and an important historica alty for failure in this last auxy. figure o the State, will be unveiled Automatic suspension from giving .Q Halifax Friday, when graduation dances or receptions, etc., for a period xercises of the sixth and seventh of two (2) years. grades of the Halifax County school III. Chaperones for all dances given m alsQ be held under the auspices of the uerman Th CTadUation exercises will be Club shall be selected subject to the held in the mornmg and the unveil approval of the Chairman ot tne ing exrcises Friday afternoon. Board of Chaperones, or the Lean oi Women. YACKETY YACK NOTICE IV. (Omitted). V. (Omitted). - There will be an important meet- vt a i.Qintinn p-ivinc a ins? of the Yackety Yack editorial X. fLtlJ W-1," -- O - ' 1 c - dance which in the judgment of the staff this afternoon at four o'clock Executive Committee of the German All men who are interested in work Club is not up to German Club stan- ing oirthe 1930 annual are urged to dards, shall not be allowed to give a attend. All of the old members who .dance for a period of time to be fixed plan to be in school next year are - mm. i t 1 J. T .. . 1 . . (Continued on van e foun also asked to attena tnis meeting, work on the fund. Routine matter was discussed and plans made for securing the personnel to work on the program. An active program has been started by the University to secure financial aid from private sources. This will be used ' for two purposes; for the construction of large units that the University needs such as a gymna sium, auditorium, completion of Gra ham Memorial. Contributions from large number, of people will be Final details have been completed sought to be deposited in a general for the annual dance of the Junior fund to be used for enriching Uni- Class which is to be held tomorrow versity life and adding those things night m the gymnasium. Dancing not provided for in the state appro- will begin at 9:00 o'clock and will priations. continue until 1:00 o'clock. The af This is part of a bis? program fair wil1 have a number of features, started for the maintenance of rela- inciuamg a Dattie oi music Detween tions hpfwpmv Vio TTnivprsifir nnri its 1 1 wo orchestras. The dance will be students all throuerh life. It is being: lormal rAint nut. t.w'-nn. rinps tiP Jack Wardlaw's Orchestra and Alex alumnus owe something to his Uni- Mendenhall's Tar Heel Boys will com versity but the University owes him Pete Wltn eacn otner for the musical something in providing such things honors of the. affair. Near the close as vocational bureaus and employment of the dance a Popular vote will be ae-encies. to keep contact on throueh taken among the dancers to deter life. The ; reciprocal relation starts mine the winner of the Battle of Music with matriculation and continues Between me two orchestras, I T 1 l J 1 Jl i i i until death. ' in -oraer to get tne aance started as soon as possible, a box of Whit- f T . "11 1 i i m Plans TTnHprwav fnr mans caTLay W1U De t0 eacn 01 r J IIUCI V ay XUI the f irst five COUDies to arrive on the W-f-fl AM-f- f 'nntAKAtlIAU!! lOtUUCllt VUlllClClltC nwr. The leader of the Grand March will To Be Held at Blue Ridge Starting be Jimmy Connell, with Miss Pene June 14; Last for Ten Days. lope Alexander of Charlotte. He will be assisted by Bud Eskew, with Miss Plans for the annual summer Stu- Faith Dudley of Charlotte, and Red dent Conference at Blue Ridge are Green, with Miss Katherine Madry, under way, and Aubrey Perkins, 0f Raleigh. The chaperones for the general secretary, announces that any- affair will be Mrs. C. T. Woollen. one interested in this trip see him or Mrs. W. M.,Dey, Mrs. A. W. Hobbs, Urady Leonard at the 1. m. u. a. and Mrs J. H. Anderson building. Only members of the Junior class The trip begins June 14 and lasts and those who have special bids will . 1 A 11 1 for ten days. ,An excellent program be admitted There will be no charge has been arranged. Many ot the 0r fee to those attending. world s greatest personalities will be there to lecture to the students, in- Engineers To F. F. Bradshaw, and Dr. English Bag- J1U1U lUCeiing Vir rf Vi a TTnitro-rcitv vf MriyfVi flnm "Jf w-i. Kilt umiunj 1 v. w .... , ji , Ihe student chapter of the Amen mi x- j? i j can Institute of Electrical Engineers nearly all the sports. There will be old its regular meeting tonight baseball, tennis, swimming, canoeing, at 7:15 in 206 Phillips Hall. Mr, Wayne Burch of the Carolina Power and Light Company will address the society on "Lightning Effects on Power Transmission." Following the program, a smoker will be held. and golf. A special director of Ath letics will be in charge of the sports, and under the direction of Mr. Bart Peake of the University of Kentucky, Blue Ridge is located about ,16 miles from Asheville, in the heart of the mountains. Daily hikes will be made under the supervision of Pro- Rooms in the dormitories for the fessor Ruskin Freer of Lynchburg fall quarter of next year are now College. On June 24th, the entire open for reservation for the present Conference will hold the last session occupants of the room. Those wish Room Reservations Speaking before the fourth regu- ar meeeting of the University of North Carolina Chapter of the Tay- or Society Tuesday evening, Dr. G. T. Schwenning, of the Department of Economics and Commerce, outlined the four elementary principles of bus iness management as stated by Mr. Taylor and also presented a short discussion of eight .fundamental aims of scientific business management. In beginning his talk, Df. Schwen ning stated that the meeting of the Taylor Society which was to have met at Charlotte had been postponed because of the present labor troubles in the textile industry in that re gion. The strikes are not the result of scientific management, but rather the product of unscientific manage ment stated the speaker. The four principles of scientific management, for the study of which the society was organized, are: the development of an exact science of management, the scientific selection of workers, the scientific training and promotion of workers, and the development of cooperation and har mony between the management and the workers. Later in his talk Dr Schwenning gave eight aims of bus iness management and discussed each of vthese aims briefly. At the next meeting of the society, which will be held May 15 in the auditorium of Bingham Hall, H. S. Person, managing director of the Taylor Society, will deliver an ad dress. After the address by Mr.' Per son, the local chapter will have a short business meeting to elect of ficers for next year. The chapter of the Society at the University of North Carolina is one of four such college chapters in the United States, and it is the only one in the entire South. Miss Lillie Parker Joins Flying School Miss Lillie Parker, of Chapel Hill and Durham, has enrolled in the fly ing school conducted at Chapel Hill. She passed the rigid physical exami nation, and intends to begin on the course immediately. The course she is taking will require three months or more to complete, 50 solo hours being necessary to qualify her to take up passengers. Miss Parker is the 13th student to enroll at the airport but black cats and thirteens have no effect on her, she says. Miss Parker's home is in Durham, but at the present time she is living with relatives in Chapel Hill. The tentative program was an nounced here today for the fourth annual meeting of the American As sociation for Adult Education, to be held here at the University of North Carolina May 20 to 23, inclusive, and to be the Association's "First meet ing of more than regional importance held in a Southern state." The announcement, which came from R. M. Gruman, Director of the University Extension Division and chairman of the local committee on arrangements, shows a splendid array of subjects and speakers, with a well- balanced entertainment program for the Uuiversity's distinguished visi tors. There will be 18 section meetings Tuesday and Wednesday mornings and Monday and Wednesday after noons to take up practically every important phase of adult education. There will be business sessions Mon day and Thursday mornings, and two public sessions on Monday and Tuesday evenings. In addition there will be in connection with the annual meeting a North Carolina, state con ference on adult education on Tues day, with separate sessions in the afternoon. Prominent speakers who will ad dress the general sessions of the Con ference are Dean Emeritus James E. Russell of Teachers College, who will deliver his presidential message ; Dr. William John Cooper of California, newly appointed United States Com missioner of Education: , President Harry W. Chase of the University of North Carolina; and Director Everett Dean Martin of the People's Insti tute of New York. ; There will be a semi-formal ban quet for delegates and their friends on Wednesday night at the Carolina Inn. Entertainment provided by the University includes a lecture recital of negro spirituals by Prof.. Paul J. Weaver and the widely known. Uni versity Glee Club, and a performance by the Carolina Playmakers, famous little theatre group of the Univer sity. At the section meetings effort will be made to promote full and free dis cussion. The presiding officers and opening speakers have been, asked to limit their remarks to fifteen minutes each, thus in most cases leaving a full hour for discussion from the floor. Engineers Off On Co-op Work on top of Mount Mitchell. Will Make Talk I ing to, retain their rooms for next year must make deposits with the Business Office on or before May 15. After that date all rooms on which no deposit has been made will be open to other applicants. Students are re- President Chase will deliver an ad dress before the North Carolina Col lege for Negroes in Durham Friday quested by the Business Off ice to make morning, it was learned from his of- their deposits as soon as possible in f ice yesterday. order to avoid a last minute rush. Tar Heel Staff Meeting Tonight The regular weekly meeting of the Tar Heel staff will, be held tonight at 7:00 in the Tar Heel offices. The meeting will last only a few minutes It is necessary that all members of the staff be present, for anyone with three unexcused absences will be drop ped. The first division of the junior class in the Engineering School recently returned from its . period of co-op training with various industrial com panies and the second division has gone to take up its six weeks of work. Co-op work is carried on for the en- ire year, with about four weeks of vacation, and the junior class is di vided into two sections with each al- ' ternating for periods of . about six weeks. The electrical engineering division carries on co-op work with the South ern Railway Co., the Duke Power Co., R. H. Bouligny Co., and the Tide water Power Co. Students in Civil Engineering engage in work with the State Highway Commission, the Southern Railway Co., the sanitary department of the City of Charlotte, the Atlantic Gas Co.; the Department of Conservation and Development, and the Chapel Hill Water Depart ment. In the work with those com panies the students gain practical ex perience in engineering work, and become acquainted with the facilities for engineering operations. Gercle Francais To Elect Officers The Cercle Francais will meet for the last time this year in the Glee Club practice room in Person Hall to morrow evening at 7:15 o'clock. President Kohl will preside over the meeting which will not only con sist of an election of officers for next year, but will be featured by a talk by a faculty member, choral and solo singing, and a Teading. AH members and prospective mem bers are cordially invited to partici pate in the meeting. Refreshments will be served to all those who come.