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CHAPEL HILL, N. C., SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1929
Carolina Wins Second
v; vGame. ;of ;! Series : from : : i
finia by 6-4 Score
Tar Heels and Cavaliers Play
Third Game of Annual Series
In Memorial Stadium" at
Greensboro This Afternoon.
Carolina pulled a : hard fought
game out of the fire with a thrilling
eighth inning rally here yesterday,
and the Virginia Cavaliers took their
second straight defeat of the season,
6-0, at the hands of the Tar Heels,
terfield and Barnhart told the story
in the 8th frame, while Jim Ball, the
Tar Heels' fourth pitcher of the day,
held the Cavaliers in the check in the
final frame. . : " s . ' I
The game gave Carolina a chance
for a clean sweeps in the annual se
ries, which has been played now
since 1891. ' The 'final game will be
staged in Greensboro's'" Memorial
Stadium this afternoon at 3 o'clock,
and a record and colorful crowd is
expected to be on hand.
Box score and summary:
Holland, 2b 2
T. Bowen, If
Byrd, lb :
Randolph, 3b ..
Dent, ss .i..........
Ellis, p .:.........-:...
r Satterfield, 3b
Whitehead, ss .....
Jessup, rf ........ ........
Maus, c .
Lufty, lb, (C) .
J- xxxSher, ........ ...... -
..... ... 0
..... .. 3
xBatted for Lewy in ninth.
xxBatted for Ellis in ninth.
xxxBatted for Wright in eighth.
CITY EDITOR JOB
One-Time Campus Comic Editor
and News Writer to Assume
New Duties Thursday. .
SCENERY FOR RIP
SAYS SAM SELDEN
Will Be ' Presented in Forest
Theatre May 24 and 25; Prof.
v Koch is Directing Play.
W. W. Anderson, University alum?
nus, has accepted a position with the
Albemarle Press as city editor. He
will assume his new duties next week.
Yackety Yacks Monday
. Guy Hill, business manager of
; the Yackety Yack, announces
that copies of it will be distri
buted Monday afternoon at three
': o'clock from the Yackety jYack
offices in the basement, of Alumni.
All students whose names begin
with a" letter ffomlS." through IT"
will form a line at the window to
the office, others will receive
their copies at the door.
With rehearsals - pn Rip Van Win
kle going steadily forward the Play-,
makers are making elaborate plans
for the presentation of the play in the
Forest Theatre May 24 and 25. Sam'
Selden is at work on stage, sets and
lighting effects while Hubert Heff
ner is polishing up his part in the
title role. The first two acts are com
pleted; next week will see . the last
two acts-finished,, and the following
week will be taken up with the polish
ing touches on the play.
Faced, with the. problem of shift
ing a large amount . of scenery quickly
before the eyes of the audience as
there is no curtain oh the Forest thea
tre, Sam Selden is working steadily
dn the sets. "Just how the changes
can be made quickly without the
audience seeing the stage hands has
not been worked out completely; some
are suggesting that the Chinese con
vention of the property man dressed
in black be followed. -
Two exterior scenes, one showing a
Dutch colonial village with the Jnn
and Rip's home, the other a mountain
scene, are being designed. The sets
wilr be in minature, suggestive rather
than - realistic. The two interior
scenes are the homes of Rip, a dilapi
dated cabin, and of Deerick von Beek
banonn, the wealthy Shylock of the
village. ' '
Professor Koch is directing the
play. The part of Meenie, a little
girl, will be taken in the first act
FyEleanor Jones, in the second by
Anne Bagby, and in the last two acts
by either Miss Faulkner or .Miss Ed
wards, who are both rehearsing.
Men Are Taken- from Every. Phase of ' :
College Life; -GardnerTapped First
GIVES INTERESTING TALK
North Carolina Governor La
ments Mass Production Situa
tion; Hopes to Remedy It.
Noted Speakers on Proram
Of National Adult Education
Special Train To
Leave at 9 O'clock
Andy Anderson whose 'initials are
W. W. has resigned his position with
the Durham . Sun, one of the . Page
chain, as proofreader and feature
writer to take the city editorship of
the Albemarle Press. .
Before going to the Sun he was
head proofreader at the Seeman
Printery of Durham but tiring of
reading book proof and wanting to
get his'fingers again on a typewriter
he went to the Durham paper to be
gin his chosen 'profession. .
While on the campus b.e majored in
journalism and was the most repre
sentative man in his class of '28 and
that same year saw him issue as edi
tor the best volume of the Bu6caneer
since its beginning. He . was two
times feature editor of the Yackety
Yack. a constant contributor to the
Magazine for two years and while
in Durham he has contributed to the
Magazine and the Duke Archive. He
was on the staff of the ill-fated Faun
and has served on the Tar Heel as
reporter, feature writer, columnist
and literary critic and frequently as
sisted in desk work when necessary.
In his senior year he was proof reader
at the Orange Print Shop. r
The Albemarle Press has the repu
tation of being the best typographi
cally appearing weekly in North
Carolina and it is probably ? the
largest. It will be enlarged in the
next two months when the plant is
moved into new and larger quarters
The special train chartered to
carry the North Carolina student
body to Greensboro for the an
nual diamond classic with Vir
ginia leaves Chapel Hill at nine
o'clock this morning, Saturday,
and is scheduled to arrive at its
destination before, noon. The
train will leave Greensboro at
11:55 o'clock tonight. 'Excursion
rates will make it possible for
practically all University stu
dents to follow the team and
cheer it on in this annual' classic
with the Cavaliers. Upon the ar
rival of the pilgrimage, in Greens-
boro, a parade will be. formed up
Elm Street led by the cheer lead
ers and the forty-piece Univer-
New Plans for Next
Year for Customers
Will Be First Time Association
Has Met in the South; Every
Phase of Adult Education Will
" Due to the growth of the interest
in Playmaker work plans- are being
laid for the presentation of , all Play
maker offerings three times next year
instead of two. Season tickets will be
sold in coupon books, like the athletic;
membership, so that the holders of sea
son tickets will be assured of a re
serve seat. At present Hubert Jieli
ner, business manager of the organi
zation, reports that he has enough re
quests for tickets next year to fill
the house-two nights.
Two outside attractions will be of
fered instead of one, if present plans
materialize. Negotiations are under
way for an appearance of the Dallas
little theatre here. This is the most
famous little theatre in' the country
being noted for its art work.
There is a strong possibility of the
Morning Height players of New York
giving a production of John Erskine's
"Private Life of Helen of Troy." Mr,
inf? to Albemarle. He starts worK
in his new. position the 16th of this
A.ij vQ 5imTnis tnis weeK-
end taking a rest he says before goHErskine has jut finished the dra-
matic version of his play; this group
is bidding strongly for the dramatic
Many of the. leading authorities in
the field of education are scheduled
for addresses at the fourth annual
meeting of the American Association
for Adult Education to which the
University of North Carolina will be
host at the Association's first South
ern gathering on Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, May 20
23 inclusive,' according to the com
plete program announced here today.
, The program includes a- list of 50
speakers, among whom are Dean
James E. Russell, president of the As
sociation; Frederick P. Keppel,
President of the Carnegie Corpora
tion of New York; Everett Dean Mar
tin, Director of the People's Institute
of New York;' Arthur Cartwright,
Executive Director of the Associa
tion; William John Cooper, United
States Commissioner of Education;
Robert I. Rees, Vice-President in
charge of personnel work for the
American Telephone, and Telegraph
Co.; Dean Chester D. Snell, of the
University of Wisconsin; and Presi
dent Harry W. Chase, of, the Univer
sity of North Carolina. " '
The Association will be in session
for four days and virtually ' every
important phased of ' adult education
will i be included, in the discussions.
More than 150 delegates are expected.
Eighteen Section Meetings
There will be 18 section meetings.
There will be public sessions Monday
and Tuesday nights for addresses by
Dr. Harry W. Chase,' Everett Dean
Martin, Dean James E. Russell, and
William John Cooper. There will be
a meetiiig of the North Carolina Con
ference on Adult Education Tuesday
.afternoon, business sessions Monday
and Thursday mornings, and the gath
ering will be brought to a close Thurs
day morning with meetings of the
Council and Executive Board.v
The annual banquet will be held
on Wednesday nigh.t Arthur E. Bes
Continued on page four)-.
"If I were called upon to charac
terize in a single sentence the supreme
need of this State today, I should
unhesitatingly ' say that the ; thing
most needed, in all our departments
of life, is a fundamental change in
emphasis," declared Governor O. Max
Gardner, Thursday night to a crowd
that filled Memorial Hall for the im
pressive "tap day? ceremony of the
Golden Fleece, University honor so
ciety. ' 'iV' . '
"In our restless 'and almost re
lentless pursuit of the shadow of ma
terial gain, we have lost sight of the
substance of all human happiness
and well , being, which is equality of
opportunity' he continued. , x
"The evil of industry '. in North
Carolina is that industry in the State
has gone in for quanity production
rather than for quality. , . ' ,
"If I had the power, I would not
permit the building of a single new
spindle or new loom during my term
of office as Governor. The rapid
growth of North Carolina 'industry
has; brought with it the by-products,
of congestion, fermentation and dis
content. You can never pay wages
above the bare necessities of life as
long as everything is based on mass
production without regard for qual
ity production which requires .'skilled
'The biggest problem in North
Carolina today is the human prob
lem and the thing that "disturbs vme
more as" Governor tban anything'dse
is my duty to aid in the solution of
that great question." .;
After discussing, the educational
phases of the State's life, the Gov
"In agriculture -and industry the
challenge to our leadership is no less
unmistakable or impelling. I have
preferred to concentrate my adminis
tration on agriculture, but the rapid
change of North Carolina from an
agricultural to an industrial commun
ity brings with it what I have already
alluded to as the great problem of
all government the human problem.
It is my belief that human and social
implications of mass production must
become increasing public concern.
For the life of the average man is an
exact barometer of the life of the
State and if North Carolina is to
be and remain a fit place for you
and me to live in, .it must be and
remain a fit place for all of us to live
in. No progress that does not lift
all can ever-permanently lift any."
Declaring that the ceremony of
picking honor men from the body of
the University was of something more
than campus significance, the Gover
nor told the students before him that
they had come upon the scene when
North Carolina r stands spiritually at
the cross-roads, f V j -State-at
Asserting that days are ahead when
the State will need leaders as never
before, he said:
"The great leader is one who can
use power without abusing it. A
man's loyalties are a sure index of
, Continued on page four")
' -' - ---s ."
' j . - -
Governor O. Max Gardner was the
chief speaker at the annual tapping,
Thursday night, of the Golden Fleece,
University honor organization.
t TO ROTARIANS
Speaks on the Rocks of North
Carolina and Where They
Are Found. .
HOODED FIGURES RAMBLE
Ray Farris Automatically Be
comes President of the Or
ganization as He Was the
First Man Taken; Gray Next.
As a feature on the program of the
Chapel Hill Rotary Club at' its regular
meeting and banquet last Wednesday
evening in the ball room of the Caro
Iina Inn, Dr. ' W. V. Prouty, of the
University Geology department, gave
a lecture on "The Kocks of North
Carolina and Where they are found."
"North Carolina is physiographical
ly divided into three parts. . We have
the coastal plain, the piedmont sec
tion, and the mountain area. Be
neath all of the state however there
is a certain fundamental base of rock
that is the same in all parts. If one
would bore about two thousand feet
down in the earth at Wilmington one
would find crystalline rock, the same
that one would find if he bored down
far enough right here in ChapelHill.
Below this strata of crystalline rock,
one finds "granite. This granite Is en
closed by veryold rocks which con
tain mica. The' old rock sections in
the western part of the state always
have a very high mineralization. Near
Virginia, for instance, there was at
one time quite an extensive mining
district. The marble belt up near
Marion and Mercury in this state,
which contains nothing more , - than
highly, treated linmestone is now be
ing rapidly developed."
In conclusion, Dr., Prouty told some
things regarding the pre-Cambrian
period in which the ocean came up as
far as the place in which Raleigh is
now located. Proof of this is offer
ed by the recent1 uncovering of whale
bones -in Tarboro recently, to which
Dr. Prouty carried several of his stu
dents to demonstrate his statements.
Dr. Prouty was introduced by T.
Smith McCorkle, of : the University
Music department, and member of the
program committee of the local Ro
tary organization. " ' '
RAY SIMPSON FARRIS, Char
lotte. President Students Body, Presi
dent Junior Class, Captain-elect Var
sity Football, Vice-President Mono
gram Club, Varsity Baseball, Di Sen- -
ate, Grail; Daviens, Sigma Phi Sigma.
GORDON GRAY, . Winston-Salem. .
President Phi Beta" Kappa, Business
Manager Carolina Magazine: Assis
tant Manager Baseball, Yackety Yack,
Commencement; Marshal, Minotaurs,
Gimghouls, Inter-fraternity Council,
Amphoterothen, Daviens, Epsilon Phi
Delta, Delta Kappa Epsilon. ,
HARRY JOSEPH GALLAND, New
York City. Columnist, Assistant
Editor and Associate Editor Tar Heel,
J-Yackety Yack, Buccaneer, Manager
Fencing Team, Rifle Club and Team,
Mary D. Wright Debate, Publicity
Manager "Mum's the Word," Di '
Senate, Amphoterothen, Grail, Epsilon
Phi Delta, Zeta Beta Tau.
JOHN MIDDLETON HENDER- .
SON, Asheville. Captain Track Team,;
Captain Cross-Country . Team, Vice
president Senior Class,- Monogram
Club, Tar Heel Staff, Y Cabinet,
Class - Executive Committee, Grail,
Daviens, Phi Delta Theta.
GLENN PARRAN HOLDER,
Greensboro. Editor-in-chief Tar Hee,l
Secretary Publications Union Board,
Carolina Magazine Staff, Sigma Up- -silon,
Junior Class Executive Com
mittee, Amphoterothen, Daviens, Ep
silon Phi Delta, Sigma Delta.
TRAVIS TAYLOR BRO WN Char
lotte. Editor-elect Yackety Yack,
Vice-president Soph Y. Cabinet, Phi.
Assembly Track Squad, Publications
Union Board, Grail, Amphoterothen,
Epsilon Phi Delta, Phi Beta Kappa,
Phi Gamma Delta.
RALPH CORDELL GREENE,
Marshville. President-elect Senior
Class, Student Council, Assistant
Manager Basketball, Treasurer Grail,
Treasurer Y. M. C. A., Di Senate,
Yackety Yack Business Staff, Dance
Leader, German Club, Daviens, Phi
Beta Kappa, Sigma Zeta. ' '
JUNIUS GREENE ADAMS, JR., -
Biltmore Forest. Vice-president Ger
man Club, Shieks, Gorgon's , Head,
Commencement Marshall, Dance
Leader, German Club Executive Com
mittee, Editor-in-chief Yackety Yack,
Manager and Alternate Captain Golf
Team, Vice-president S. I. C. Golf
Association, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JIMMY MAUS, Greensboro,
Varsity Baseball, Varsity Football,
Monogram Club, Freshman Football,
basketball, and baseball.
JAMES WILLIAM WILLIAMS,
Greensboro.' President Y. M. C. A.,
President North Carolina Club, Presi
dent Epsilon Phi Delta, Football -Squad,
Track Squad, Grail, Daviens,
Pi Kappa Phi.
Ten men'were selected at the 27th
annual tapping of the Golden Fleece "
Thursday night in Memorial hall.
0. Max Gardner, alumnus of the Uni
versity, delivered the address -of the
evening, while Mr. R. B. House, Exe
cutive Secretary of the Uniyersity .
and a member of the Golden Fleece, .
dvidsbn Took the Lead
n Gduhty Manager
By DR. PAUL W. WAGER
Editorial Note: This is the second
of a series of Sunday .articles on coun
ty government in North Carolina that
are being prepared by Dr. Paul
W. Wager of the University Depart
ment of Rural-Social Economics who
has idevoted considerable time to the
subject and is regarded as an author
These articles will deal with defin
ite improvements which have been
made in organization of county gov
ernment, and with the excellent work
of certain county officials. They will
show how successfully the county
government law of 1927 has been ap
plied in certain communities.
In the election of November, 1928,
the other party .came into power in
Davidson county, and the new board
felt that thev managership should be
changed accordingly. In fact, it is
doubtful if the former manager would
have consented to continue in office
under the new board. This' attitude
on the part of the board and the re
tiring manager reveals a mistaken
conception of the county ,v manager
plan. Its fundamental principle is
to lift purely administrative func
tions out of party politics. .
It is not surprising, however, that
the new concept should be slow in
taking root. The city manager has
not yet been entirely divorced from
party politics, and it will probably
take ' longer to overcome the tradi
tional .attitudes .toward public office
Continued on page four)
read the legend of the Fleece, v
In the selection of those to be
honored the Fleece selected a repre
sentative group, choosing men from
almost every phase of student life.
Upon the conclusion of Mr. House's
reading two hooded figures entered
the. hall through side- entrances.
Stalking through aisles of the hall
they conferred with Frazier Glenn at
the rear of the hall before beginning
the tapping. Walking together down -
the center aisle the two ligures ap-
proached the platform. The crowd ,
remembering the tapping last spring
wondered who was to receive the tele
gram announcing their tapping. Sud-"
denly one of the men pounced upon
Governor Gardner. Somewhat be-'
wilder ed by the demonstration he stood
while the audience applauded. :
Following the tapping of the Gover
nor -the figures again retired to the
rear of the building. .. After another
conference they began to circle the;
hall again." Suddenly , one of them
pounced upon Ray Farris. Gordon
Continued oh page four) '