The Library, Tlr: vority ot ITorth Carolina, .REGULAR . chapel Meeting this morning i i . n 'MtT . y ? i I - ... . . n HSTlS REGULAR CHAPEL MEETING THIS MORNING VOLtJME XXXVII CHAPEL HILL, N. C TUESDAY, MAY 14, 1929 NUMBER S4 Last Entertainment Set for W Danseuse Provides Program Itonny Johansson, Swedish Dancer, Will Perform in Pro . gram on Stage. Ronnyj Johansson, Swedish dancer of world wide fame, will appear here in a program of dances in Memorial Hall Wednesday ' night," May 15, in the5 last- student entertainment per formance of the spring quarter. Miss Johansson started her career in January 1917 when she made an ex traordinarily brilliant debut at 1 the Konzerthaus in Vienna, and sh"ewas acclaimed by all that saw -her as the "Fanny Elssler," the most famous dances of all time, of our century; and as one critic so aptly said: "She is the visible expression of ; an inner life force, with which she transports us into . the realm of pure art." Following her-reat success in Vi enna Ronny Johansson began -a triumphant tour through Europe, where her originality, piquant per sonality, great charmj and Puck-like "humor won for her immediate recog nition from laymen and artistic alike. During her first American season, she gave two highly successful re citals in New York, and five in Chicago in addition to 5 three appear ances as va guest-artist with the Adolph Bolm Ballet. She was also enthusiastically received on a tour of the principal cities of the Middle West and South. Her repertories unusually varied, ranging from the lyrical and delicate to the vigorous character ' type . of - 1 ' ' - m i 1. , nil happy in , her creations in the humor-J ous field which has been generally overlooked by dancers. '-' '' "Miss Johansson has received favor able press comments m every city in which . she has appeared. The Musical Courier says of her: "Miss ' Johansson is a dancer of grace and skill. . She has- her body under excellent control; her fine sense of rhythm is also a decid ed asset. Whether in 'the. graceful "Minuet" or "Waltz, the humerous or roguish numbers, this delightful artist UlU nOT. Will lire opixvTci vj. her audience." v The performance will begin at 8:30 o'clock. ' Tar Heel Staff Meet There will be an important meet ing of the . Tar Heel staff tonight at 9 o'clock. All Assistant Edi tors and reporters must be pres ent.: This meeting will replace the regular Thursday night meeting. DR. HENDERSON WRITES O N 12 PERSONALITIES University Professor Again En ters Literary Field; Discusses World's Most Vivid Personali ties. . 1, ' Quite a varied and vivid contrast marks the latest contributions to the field of biography of VDi Archibald Henderson, noted mathematician, his torian, and biographer of the Uni versity of North Carolina. The last series on "The . World's 12 Most Vivid .. Living Personalities" is some what similar to his syndicated arti cles published last year1, and are be ing published in papers in this and other countries. The. first article is on Herbert Hoover. " The 12 persons whom he has writ ten about in this series are: Presi dent Hoover, Queen Marie, King Al fonso, Kemal Pasha,' and the Prince of Wales in what might be termed the "ruling" class. t David -Lloyd George, John,D. Rockefeller, Paul von Hin-? denburg, and Gene Tunney , are all fighters. ' Besides these there ! are Charles A. 'Lindbergh, America's eagle, , Charles Chaplin, comedian; and Lady Astor. the English Par liamentarian. : : ; - . : - -. The selection of these twelve per sonalities was made by a representa tive committee which represented many different fields. The Washing ton Herald,"-beginning the series, in troduced Dr. Henderson as "interna tionally famous as author, educator, and scholar of diversified attainments; Professor of mathematics at the Uni versity of North Carolina, and a lead ing figure in the intellectual group that centers around that institution." Temporary Change in Tar Heel Staff Pending investigation by the Student Council of the recent Yel lew Journal affair, in which certain members of the Tar Heel staff are supposed to be implicated, the places of five editors and reporters are being temporarily filled by other men. ' Walter Spearman, Editor, of the Tar Heel during the past year, will edit the- paper until further no- j tice andWill Yarborough, Asso- ciate Editor of the paper, will be ' managing editor of the paper. W. II. YARBOROUGH, Pres. P. U. Board. Council -Tesbtion ; German Club Notice Editors Apologize To the Student Body of the -University of North Carolina: ; As your selection for the editor ship of the Tar Heel, I offer you an apology. I am a member, of Sigma Upsilon literary fraternity and was connected with the Yellow Journal; I have offended the students and the faculty of the University in certain7 respects, and I accept full responsi bility. ' ' " j The Yellow Journal was assembled hastily and without consideration of the import of several articles, which should never have been published un der any conditions, even in a Yellow Journal; For that matter, the Jour nal should never have been issued. I am heartily ashamed of my connec tion with it. v GLENN HOLDER. 1 Editor Tar Heel. Bill Marshall, treasurer of the German Club, announces that mem bership in the club is now open to freshmen and a limited number of upperclassmen, and v that all who wish to join the club ' must give him a check for fifteen dollars, the total charges for initiation and ad mission '- to the dances, at : once. Marshall asks that all members who have" not yet paid their dues and assessments do so as soon as possible. ."" Council Begins , Investigation Following Appearance of Yel low Journal Last Friday. To the Student Body: Having been elected editor of the Carolina Magazine by the student body of the University of North Caro lina, I am taking this opportunity to! offer them an apology for my con- j nection with the Yellow Journal pub lished by Sigma Upsilon literary fra ternity of which I am a member. , I am aware that my connection with ! its publication is entirely, to my dis credit and that the Journal is a dis credit to the University. I am also very sorry that in con ducting a column called "Agonies" I proved myself an extremely poor Chief Alumni Marshall Cox An- editor, using, without careful editing, nniinceS'Marshalls for Finals: 7 ALUMNI SELECT MARSHALLS FOR FINAL EXERCISES material which had been on the hook for the past three years. I .hope that the"' students 'will ac cept my apology as it is made in. all good faith. ' JOHN MEBANE. To J5e Held June 7-10. Frosh Debaters Lose To Davidson T German Glub Completes Plans For Final Dances June 10 - 12 Dances Begin Monday Evening, June 10, and Continue through Wednesday, June 121 The final dances under the auspices of the German Club will be from Mon day through Wednesday, June 10, 11, 12. Final plans are now being drawn up, and officials of the German Club expect the set of dances to be one of the best held here in years. Weede meyer's Orchestra, well known col legiate and resort dance orchestra, has been engaged to furnish the music for the dances. The first dance will te held Mon: day night, June 10. Three dances will be staged on Tuesday a morning dance, an afternoon, tea dance, and a regular dance that night. One . dance will be held Wednesday morning, and the final ball, the culmination of the year's social season, is scheduled for Wednesday night, June 12. Swain Hall will again be used for the dances, and will be attractively decorated in an elaborate futuristic scheme. Baron Holmes and Frazier Glenn will be in charge of the decora tions. " ' .. ::, . ': ..' ' Bill Marshall, secretary-treasurer of the German Club announces mem bership in the club is now open to freshmen and a limited number of others. Total charges for admission into the club and attendance at the final dance is fifteen dollars, includ ing the ten dollar initiation fee. All who wish to join the club a.re asked to mail or give a check for the required amount to "Marshall at the Sigma Nu house as soon as possible. Marshall asks that all present members of the club who have not paid their dues of three dollars do so at once and that those who have failed to pay their an nual twelve dollar dues, must make payment at once in order to be, eligi ble for attending the dances. Notice Guy Hill, Business Manager of the Yackety Yack announces, that all Yackety Yacks will be given out today and Wednesday. After Wednesday no books will be given ' OUt. . '. ; Campus Buildings Undergo Painting' The interior of Swain Hall, Uni versity dining hall, is to be repainted in the near future. As it would be impossible to do this work when - the tables are in their usual places, the work will be done at night. .The spray machine that has been used to paint the walls and ceilings of the halls of the quadrangle dormitories will be used in this work. " . The spray painting in GrimesRuf fin, Mangum, and Manley has been completed, and the touching up that must 'be done by hand will be finish ed in the near future. ' Hennins:er To Address Taylor Society Tonight . R. W. Henninger, Professor of In dustry, - N, C. State College, will ad dress the student chapter of the Tay lor Society tonight.; -The meeting will ho' held at 7:15 P. M. in Room 103. Bingham Hall. iffiVrs fnr next, vear will be elected'-, at this meeting. All mem bers are urged to be present. Discussion Group Initiates Six Men The Order of Amphoterothens last wk initiated the .following men nr AihnVht. Raleigh; Herbert Rrnwne. Nashville, Tennessee, Ellis TicoTif TTill: Joe Eaffles, Wil- c . r,rtrdfn Gray. Winston-Salem; and Joe Jones, Berryyille, Virginia. The freshman Carolina debating team lost to the Davidson freshman debaters here last. Wednesday night in a contest over the query, "Resolved That the Jury System Should , be Abolished." The Davidson team composed of E. D. Kuykendall, of Greensboro, and. W. Rule, of Charlotte, argued the af firmative side of the question. The University speakers were W. E. Con-, nail yr. of Leasburg, and William . Uz- zell, of Louisburg. The debate was held in Gerrard hall with Prof George McKie, faculty chairman of -the University Debate Council, presiding. J. C. Stabler, W. E. Drake, and T. W. Sprinkle, University graduate students, served as judges. v ' , .. Meeting of Debate Council Wednesday J. C. Williams, President of the Debate Council,-announces that there will be a meeting of that organization tomorrow night in 210 Murphey at 7:30. v;- .' ' - Owing to the fact that several mat ters of policy are to be discussed, it is essential that the entire council be present. , ;; The following issues are to be set tled:' 1. On what basis shall the gold monogram be granted in the future? 2: What relation shall Freshman-j J debating bear to varsity debating? 3. The nature and extent of next year s ae Dating scneauie. In consideration of the fact that the present requirements for the gold monogram are obviously too easy, the president asks that each member of the council bring a written statement of his plan as to the granting 6f the monogram. The main problem in volved is: Shall the power to grant the monogram be lodged in the coun cil, or shall it be- granted, according to some set rule? Dialectic Senate To Meet Tonight John Norwood, President of the Dialectic Senate, urges that all mem bers of the senate be present at the meeting tonight in New West Build ing at 7:15. Owing to the fact that the election of new officers is, only a: short while off, the J president feels that a renewal of interest is essential. At this meeting the date for the Bingham Debate try-out will be set. Any bona fide member of the Junior class is eligible for the contest. The final debate will be held during com mencement between the Di and the Phi. The following resolutions appear on the calendar: , 1. "Resolved, That national , adver tising in, its present form is a curse to the American Public." 2. "Resolved, That the' system of student government now iri effect at the University of North Carolina is thet best system yet to be successfully practiced." -. DR.C0KERT0BE DELEGATE TO SCIENCE MEETING ' ' University Professors Honored At Academy v of Science ' IMeeting. v With the announcement of Com mencement Marshals from the Cen tral Alumni Office here today, "plans are rapidly shaping up for this year's Commencement exercises at the Uni versity. : ... . - Eight alumni hive been honored with invitations to serve as . mar shals by Chief Alumni Marshal Al bert L. Cox, of Raleigh. . They are Francis D, Winston, of Windsor; Ed ward M. Land, Statesville; Charles G Rose, Fayette ville;x Guy V. Roberts, Marshall; Bruce WeBb,. Asheville; Luther Hodges, Spray; R. ' Stanford Travis, Greensboro; and Bailey Liip- fert, Wilmington. - ' It is interesting to note that, three generations will be represented in this year's marshals. Judge Winston graduated - in -'79 m-the " University's first four-year class after the Civil War. The next three men graduated in the generation from 1899 to 1902, and the last four finished from 1918 to 1921. - .. Commencement exercises are" to be held June 7-10. Fourteen classes win be reuning, and special features are being planned for the annual Alumni Day, June 8. ' Commencement speakers this year are Rev. Dr. J. E. Freeman, Bishop of Washington, who will deliver the baccalaureate sermon, and Sir Esme Howard, British Ambassador to the United States, who will give the Com mencement address. Dr. J. B. Derieux of N.C.C.W. was elected president of the North Caro lina Academy of Science at the close of what was considered the most in teresting meeting in the history of the Academy. Dr. J. B. Bullitt, of the University-Medical School was named vice-president and Dr. H. R. Totten of the department of botany was re tamed as secretary and treasurer. Dr. W. C. Coker was made" a delegate to the American Association for the Advancement of Scienqe, and Dr. Otto Stuhlman was elected chairman of the physics section. A most cordial invitation that the meeting of the Academy be .held at Duke University was accepted. ,Among the items of business trans acted by the Academy was an in crease, in the appropriation - to .the Journal of the Elisha Mitchell Scien tific Society from $200.00 to. $300.00. The trend of the scientific contribu tions this year' was heavily tinged with botanical and chemical effusions. In the general session thirty-four WaaiIIiaiico rp Eaters were read, three of which OOUnOUSe IxOeS lO were by representatives from. the Uni- Research - Meeting versity. Collier Cobb spoke on oil from due sands and peat bogs in " The University of North Carolina Karafuto. . : ' ' was recently represented at the meet- Dr. J. F. Dashell presented some ing of the sub-committee of Social conclusive evidence from an experi- Science Research inf Chicago by Pro- Following the withdrawal of 194 faculty members on 'Saturday from Sigma Upsilon, due to publication and distribution by student" members of the literary fraternity on Friday of The Yellow Journal, the Student Council met Sunday night and began action against both active members and initiates of the group. . ' Just "what the action will be has not - yet been revealed. It is understood, however, that the incident will be ful ly investigated with a view to fix- ing responsibility for the obnoxious articles, aiyi for the editing and dis- ; tribution of the paper on the indivi- -duals concerned. Sigma . Upsilon was . warned by the Student , Council last year that the publication was not , wanted oil the University campus, and Sigma Upsilon accepted the warning. . In view of the flagrant violation this year of last year's warning, it is be lieved that drastic action may be taken against the parties responsible. - The Executive Committee of the faculty in a meeting Sunday censured the publication and recommended to the. faculty committee on fraternities that Sigma Upsilon as a group be dis bahded on the University campus. In connection with the action of the Council, President Ray S". Farris ap peared in chapel yesterday morning to explain to students that just action had been taken against the ' parties responsible and that ,af ter a complete review of the circumstances the case . of each student . concerned -would be V decided on its own merits. - The faculty members of the Odd Number-Chapter of the fraternity have requested the General Council to investigate the activities of the .local . chapter. : In the letter addressed .to the Presi dent of the General Council the faculty : members stated that ( this year's issue of, the Yellow Journal was coarse, in decent, ancf libellous in reference to young girls all of whom are locally known. . ; Signing the letter were the follow ing faculty members George Howe, N. W. Walker, Frederick H. Koch, J. orBailey, R. M. Wallace-, M. L. Ra doff, Howard M. Jones, W. D. Mac Millan, 3rd., Harold D. Meyer, John M. Booker, H. K. Russell, George Mc Kie Albert Coates, Wm. S. Bernard, Norman Foerster, W. J. Olive, Jas. Willis Posey, Russell Potter, and Ad dison Hibbard. ' , Summer School to Open Here June 13 for Six-week Session fessor E. J, Woodhouse, of the De partment of History and Government. The meeting considered various mental study of spatial orientation by white rats. Dr. Otto Stuhlman pre sented a paper in which one of his students, Henry ZurBurg, partici pated. This involved an interesting various parts of this field among the study of how bubbles after - leaving members of the convention! At a f u the surface of an effervescing liquid ture meeting each member of the distributed themselves above the li- committee is to make a report on the quid. - j research work nOw being done in his Perhaps one of the most delightful locality and that worth being done in romances in natural history was sub- the future on the governmental side W. Walker, Dean of Educa tion School, To Be Director of Summer School. The University Summer School will convene for the first session on Thursday, June 13, which will be reg istration ,day. The firstxsession will continue for six weeks,-and will close on Tuesday July 23. The second projects for research and divided the f term begins on Wednesday, July 24 "The regular time for registration of relations between negroes and whites in the United States. Professor Woodhouse spoke on "The Administration of Justice as it Af fects Negroes and whitesl" ' Debaters Will Get Awards ior Speaking mitted under the title of, "Observa tions on the Relationship" between Septobasidium and Scale Insects" by Dr. J. N. Couch, of the Department of Botany. ; ' v: The contributions to the world market by North Carolina's Cedar Woods in the form of Cedarwood oil were discussed by Prof. E, V. Kyser of the School of Pharmacy, . Part of the afternoon program was devoted : Awards night, May 27, the Debate to important and delightful papers on Council will grant certificates to all Botany by Miss Matthews and a dis- men who have represented the Uni- cussion of the Shrubby Buckeye by versity in intercollegiate debates dur Rebecca Ward. The Department of ing the seasons 1927-28 and 1928-29. Zoology was represented by a beauti- Hitherto the gold monogram has fully executed piece of work repre- been granted without any certificate senting the combined i labors of Prof, of ownership. This year the mono- H. V. Wilspn and J. T. Penney on tjie gram will be accompanied by a certi- Formation of the; Epidermis "in ficate entitling the owner to wear it. Sponges Grown from Dissociated Cells. : . In the Mathematics Section three out of the four papers presented were by Prof. J. W. Lasley, v Edward T. Browne and E. A. Cameron. Notice Mr. R. B. . House, executive secre tary of the University, whose talk on "Democratkr Institutions of North Three of tHe nine papers presented Carolina" was postponed yesterday in the Physics Section were by Uni- will deliver his talk this morning at Continued on page four) the regular chapel meeting. . for the first term will be , Thursday, June .13. Instruction begins in all de- . partments at 8:00 on the morning of June 14, and regular classes will be . held on Saturday, June 15. ' For those registering on June 14 or 15, an ex tra fee of $2.50 is added. For those registering on June 17 or .18, the ex tra fee is $5.00. Registration for credit will not be permitted in the' first term after 5:00 o'clock -Tuesday, June 18. The final examinations for the, first term will be held on July 22 and 23. : Registration of new students for the second term of the Summer School will be held on Wednesday, July 24, with instruction in the departments beginning on Thursday. The extra fees for delayed or late registration will be the same "in the second term as in the first. Registration for credit in the second term will not be permitted after 5:O0TTuesday, July 30. The second term will' close with the final examinations on Thursday and Friday, August 29 and 30. Professor English Bagby continued the series of University lectures last night at eight o'clock with one ' en titled "The Psychology of Worry." The musical part of the program was furnished by Mrs. - Frederick B. Mc Call, a pianist. ' i !