U . Ii . C .
"RIP VAN WINKLE"
SHELBY ts RAEFORD
CHAPEL HILL, N. C SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1929
Climax of Year's Activities
Set for Monday Night when
Students will Receive Awards
Two Athletic Awards To Be
Given to Outstanding Fresh
man and Varsity Athletes.
The awards for meretorious work
in athletics and publications will be
presented Monday night at 8:30
o'clock in Memorial Hall. The Awards
Night is an annual affair, and fol
lows the close of the baseball and
track season. Monograms and charms
are presented and several awards of
trophies are made.
The Grail award a loving cup '
will be presented to the freshman who
has best distinguished himself in
athletics and studies , for the year.
The Patterson Medal, which is con
sidered by many of the students as the
highest honor attainable in athletics,
will be .presented for general excel
lence in athletics. Galen Elliot, cross
country and track star, was the re
cipient of the medal last year.
The monograms for the members
of the varsity teams who have dis
tinguished themselves in the various
sports will be awarded. Following the
varsity awards, the freshmen will re
ceive their" numerals for participation
in freshman athletics.
Members of the staffs of the
Yackety Yack, 'Buccaneer, Tar Heel,
and Carolina Magazine who have
proven themselves exceptionally ef
ficient in their line of activity will
receive keys and charms. The de-
hate letters and the Phi Beta Kappa
keys will then be given out to those
who have represented the University
in intercollegiate debates and to those
who have maintained the Phi Beta
Kappa scholastic average. . ,
The Sullivan Award will be present
ed for extra-curricular honors. Ed
Hudgins, retiring president of the stu
dent body, received the award last
Ray Farris, president of the Stu
dent body will preside at the exercises
Dr Archibald Henderson has been se
cured as speaker for the event. -
By Student Council
Byron White, graduate student
in the University, who was re
cently suspended by the Student
Council for connection with the
Yellow Journal and who succeeded
in having his case reopened Wed
nesday night, has been reinstated
for the rest of the school year by
Following its usual course, the
Student Council has refused to
discuss the case. But a Tar Heel
reporter was able to learn from
reliable sources Wednesday night
that White had been reinstated.
GRADS OF 1879
TO MEET LATEST
GRADS OF U. N. C.
Fifty Years Separate Two
Classes Reuning Here
Assembly Elects W.
W. Speight Speaker
W. W. Speight was chosen speaker
of the Phi Assembly for the ensuing
year, at the last regular meeting of
the Assembly, held last Tuesday
night in New East. Speight, a mem
ber of the Law School, previously
served as speaker pro-tem. .
Other officers elected for next year
were: Mayne Albright, speaker pro
tem; J. C.' Harris, treasurer; Brown,
sargent-at-arms; John A. Wilkinson,
reading clerk; Baldwin, chairman of
the Ways and Means Committee, with
Haywood and Hobgood as assistants;
Sisk, assistant treasurer. . . i
After adjourning, the members of
the Assembly took part in a smoker.
A half century of life and experi
ence will separate the two classes
which will be focal points of interest
at this year's 134th Commencement
of the University June 7-10.
The Class of '29 will be graduat
ing 350 strong. The Class of '79 wil
be observing its fiftieth year reunion
seven strong these seven survivors
of the class of 12 who graduated back
in '79. -y .'
Fifty years can make a whale of a
difference. The University has
grown from an institution of 200 to
near 3,000. The faculty has grown
from 13 to more than 225.
Plant and curriculum have been ex
panded many fold. Student activi
ties and interests have changed radi
cally. It will be a different University,
and no doubt there'll be. many a one
of the 7 members of this first four-
year class to finish after the Civil
War who'll sigh reverently "Now
when I was a student," and then tell
one of those interesting yarns which
only the inspiration of Commence
ment and festivities for the "old
grads" can bring out.
... The seven living members of the
fifty-year class, it is interesting to
note, are all living in North Carolina
and all influential citizens.
Judge James S. Manning, of Ra
leigh, is a former Superior Court
Judge and Attorney-General. Dr.
John M. Manning, is a prominent phy
sician and mayor of Durham. Ro
bert W. Winston, who lives here, is
Continued on last page)
Schedule of Examinations for
the Spring Quarter, 1929
.NOTE: The schedule below gives the order of examinations for
academic courses meeting Monday to Friday or Monday to Saturday,
inclusive, arid for those meeting Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.
Courses meeting Tuesday and Thursday or Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday are either assigned on the schedule or will be assigned by
the instructors after consultation with the Registrar.
Examinations for courses in Engineering, including Drawing
and Engineering Mathematics, are scheduled in Phillips Hall.
Examinations for courses in Accounting will be announced by
the instructors in these courses.
By action of the faculty, the time of no examination may be
changed after it has been fixed in the schedule.
Monday, June 3
9:00 A. M.
12:00 o'clock classes
2:30 P. M.
2:00 o'clock classes, and
sections of Economics 2.
Tuesday, June 4
9:00 A. M.
8:30 o'clock classes
2:30 P. M.
1:00 o'clock classes and all
sections of Economics 1.
Wednesday, June 5
9:00 A. M. ;
9:30 o'clock classes
2:30 P. M.
3:00 and 4:00 o'clock classes
Thursday, June 6
9:00 A. M.
11:00 ' o'clock classes
2:30 P. M.
Open for examinations which
cannot be arranged otherwise.
First Presentation of "Rip
Van Winkle" Well Received
By Large Crowd Last Night
At the banquet given the track
squad Thursday night eighteen
men received letters for work this
year. Manager Gray also received
1 Those receiving letters were:
Captain Henderson, Baucom, Gay,
Smith, Harrison, Nims, Garrett,
Coxe, Barkley, Brown, Perry, Staf
ford, Neiman, Cowper, Bagby, Har
per, Adkins and Dameron.
J. J. Alexander was selected as
manager of track next year, Al
Boren, popular orchestra leader,
was elected manager of freshman
track, and George Newman and
William Dunn will be assistants.
Hubert Heffner, Playing Lead
Role of "Rip," Stars in Last
Show of Playmakers; Play
WILL BE GIVEN
Series of Recitals Will Begin
With Organ. Program in
Chapel of the Cross.
Birds Build Nest in Pigeon
Hole of Instructor's Cabinet
DR. PERSON WILL
SPEAK TO TAYLOR
Society Composed of Seniors
from Commerce and Engi
Son Will Manage
Freshmen Fail to Hand in Pa
pers So Wrens Invade In-
Cabinet to Build
Brigham Talks To
Rotarians Wed. on
A pigeon hole may seem a queer
place to find a wren, but that is just
what one will do if he visits the Eng
lish instructors' room on the second
floor of Murphey. When the freshmen
did not hand in enough themes to fill
the files where they are kept, a pair
of Carolina Wrens claimed one of the
pigeon holes as their own, and have
proceeded to build a nest in it. -
R. M. Wallance, who has seen the
birds many times while they were at
work on the nest, said that at first
they were a bit afraid of the people
in the room and would not come in
when many were there, but now they
seem quite unafraid. The other after
noon they flew in at a rate of about
twice minute while the regular Eng
lish 1 conferences were going on.
When the birds started the nest
they were evidently unable to decide
on which of the many holes they would
choose, for there are bits of grass
and other material in six or eight of
the spaces. Now as they have defi
nitely chosen one, they are able to
pick it out every time without first
trying several others.
The nest, which is now almost com
plete, is made of bits of grass, moss,
and leaves, and some hair. It is at
Continued on page three)
The Chapel Hill Rotary Club held
its regular meeting and banquet in
the main dining room of the Caro
lina Inn on last Wednesday evening.
As a guest for the evening, Mr. Harold
Brigham, Nashville, Tennessee, Ro-
tarian and superintendent of libraries
in that city, was present and gave a
short talk on the meaning of Adult
Education Elections for the coming
year were held. Dr. Eric Abernethy,
University physician, was re-elected
president of the local organization,
and Collier Cobb, Jr., wa3 chosen as
vice-oreside'nt. . Rev, Excell Rozzelle,
pastor of the Chapel Hill Methodist
church was re-elected to the position
of secretary and treasurer, while R.
B. House, executive secretary of the
University, was chosen as sergeant-at-arms
for the coming, year. The five
directors chosen weTe Dr. R. D. W.
Connor, of the University History de
partment, Marvin Utley, of the Chapel
Hill Bank, Bill Neal, owner of the
Hill Bakery, Brodie Thompson, con
tractor, and Paul Bennett, of the
University Consolidated Service
Rev. Rozzelle .left yesterday for
Dallas, Texas, where he will repre
sent the Chapel Hill club at the In
ternational Meeting of the Rotary Or-ganization.
Dr. H. S. Person, managing direct
or of the Taylor Society, will address
the local student chapter of the orga
nization Tuesday evening in the audi
torium of Bingham Hall. Dr. Person
who is prominent as an educator and
sponsor of the Taylor Society, re
ceived his doctor's degree from the
University of Michigan, and at one
time was dean of the school of
Commerce and Finance at Dartmouth.
After the address by Dr. Person, the
chapter' will elect officers for the
comine year. A list of nominees has
been prepared by a committee ap
pointed by the chair at the last meet
The local chapter is one of four stu
dent chapters of the society, and it
is the only one in the entire South.
It was organized during the winter
quarter of the present, year, and now
there are about forty members, most
ly seniors from the Schools of Com
merce and Engineering. The present
officers, who were chosen when the
I society was 'organized are; F. L.
Adams, president; George Cheatam,
vice-president; W. J. Parks, secre
tary; and M. K. Pate, treasurer.
The Taylor Society is an interna
tional organization for the promotion
of the science and art of administra
tion management. The aims of the
society as contained in the Taylor So
ciety Bulletin, which is published bi
monthly by the national organization,
are; 1. A hetter understanding of the
principles of management for the
benefit of the community, the worker,
the manager, and the employer, 2.
The securing of a gradual elimination
of unnecessary, effort and burdensome
toil. 3. A promotion of the study and
teaching of the principles governing
organized effort. 4. A promotion of
the fact that an application of these
principles are of mutual concern to
the community, the worker, the mana
ger, and the employer.
While in Chapel Hill, Dr. Person
will speak to the faculty of the School
of Economics and Commerce in the
afternoon. The exact topic that he
will speak on at either of these meet
ings is not knowni but it is understood
that he will discuss some phase of
scientific business management.
The meeting Tuesday evening is
open to the public, and everyone in
terested in scientific management is
invited to attend this meeting.
The University of North Carolina
Music Department will present its
students in a series oi recitals on
Monday and Tuesday afternoon. The
first recital will take place on Mon
day afternoon in the Chapel of the
Cross at 4;30, at which time Brando
Shelbv Hiffh Team James, Mandeville Webb, and Thomas
1 ., - m c
leer, organ pupns oi jrroiessor
Todaymay jbe a busy day in Gov- Kennedy will play a program of seven
ernor Gardner's office in Raleigh, but numbers. This is the first organ re
the chances are that he will drop cital of Music Department pupils ever
whatever work he has this afternoon held 1 and the public is cordially in
in order to see the annual champion- vited to attend
snip oaseoaii game between tfaeiord 0n Tuesdav afternoon at 4:30 in the
irom tne east and bhelby trom the lecture room of Person Hall, a piano
west, i'or the governor has a real r u-'rr-' M.r
a. xi rrt. .11 i I 13 "
merest m me oneioy team. ,w rvf Mnsu- nartmt whn
1 " - -x-
The Governors-second son, Ralph, are studvine for the degree of A. B
is the manager of the western cham- jn Music. The following program wil
pions. All year Ralph s ambition has np rpcpntpd
I J 1-k TJ II a I
oeen zor uaaay to see tne team Allemande, Gavotte and
even it we have to win the champion
ship and go to Chapel Hill," and now
his ambition has been realized. So
it is very likely that the Governor
will be in the stands this afternoon
boosting his home town team.
Allegro in F Minor C. P. E. Bach
Novellette in F ..... ... Schumann
Valcek . Mokrej
T 1 Tli! J
U1IC&C M wuup Imnromntu. On. 90. No 4 .... Schuber
Announces Awards Minuet A l'Antico . ....... Seeboec'
New York City, N. Y., May 25, Symphonie in B flat major Haydn
1929. The College Art Association Largo, Allegro Vivace, Adagio,
announces six awards for research and Menuetto Presto
graduate study,, two research fellow- Ensemble Class
ships of $2500 each and four scholar- The University faculty and student
ships averaging about $1000 each, body are cordially invited to attend
hrough a grant from the Carnegie both of these concerts, the last public
"Forget the past," says Jouett
Shouse as he opens permanent Demo
cratic headquarters in Washington
He should go down in Virginia and
. appearance of any University musi
cians during the present quarter.
Corporation of New York.
Professor E. Baldwin Smith of
Frmceton University receives an
award of $2500. He is engaged in
wo projects: the catalogue of the
Museo Cristiano of the Vatican and
an international dictionary or archi
Professor Walter W. S. Cook of Med Students Get
XMew or university, wno lor tne Trif tarn a Pin
ow and Director of Spanish Research
A large crowd that overflowed the
Forest Theatre witnessed enthusias-
ically the performance of "Rip Van
Winkle" presented by the Carolina
laymakers last night in the Forest
Theatre as their final offering for
he year. Hubert Heffner playing
the title role gave a finished pro
duction that drew the approval of the
audience. Outstanding acting was
done by other members of the "all
The Forest Theatre in all the beauty
of spring .furnished a pleasing back
ground for the sets in minature that
Sam Selden and his assistants had
constructed. The mountain scene and
the village of falling waters were es
pecially effective on the natural stage.
The Dutch folk dances that were
given added much to the pagentry and
effectiveness of the production. The
groups seemed well trained and exe
cuted their numbers with ease and
Prof. Koch directed the play. In
addition to Heffner the other charac
ters in the play were : Rip's wife, Miss
Nettina Strobach; Deerick Von Beek
man, Bill Brandon; Nicholas Vedder,
Pendelton Harrison; Hendrik, Lau
rence Thompson and Charles Vil
brandt; -Cockles, Al Kahn; Seth
Slough, Cy Edson; Jacob Stein, Nel
son Howard; Meenie, Miss Eleanor
Jones and Nell Edwards; and Kitchen,
Ethel Hood. -
The University faculty orchestra -rendered
a pleasing program between
acts. . , 1
Knight to Address
Students at Chapel
Professor E7 W. Knight," of the
School of Education, will address the
students at chapel exercises next Mon
day on "Education in Contemporary
North Carolina." This address will
be the next to the last talk in the
series on contemporary North Caro
lina. Dean D. D. Carroll will bring
the series to a close Tuesday in an ad
dress on "The Requirements for
Leadership in Industry in Contem
porary North Carolina."
Professor Knight is an authority
on education, and was very active in
bringing the facts of the backward
ness of education in the state before
the people. In his work in the state,
he has made a number . of. speeches .
and has written several articles, on
the education problem. Professor
Knight recently spent a year in Den
mark on a Kenan leave, where he
studied the situation in the country,
and on his return published a book
dealing with education in Denmark.
P. H. Daggett to Become Dean
Of Engineering at Rutgers Univ.
The interne armointments of the
and publication for the College Art 192? Medical Class of the University
Association, receives the other pui kye been released by the Medical
School. The following will receive
Other awards have been granted to theiV M.D. decrees in June and win
Miss Dorothy Boyd Graves, a gradu- afterwards .take up their work in the
ate of Mount Holyoke and a student hospitals:- s
Wm. B. Abernethy to West Chester
Hospital, West Chester, Pa,; R L.
Brawley, S. P. Ray, and Wm. D.
Suggs to Howard Hospital, Philadel
phia, Pa.; J. O. Dunlap and L E
Robertson to Hillman Hospital, Br-
mingham, Alabama? L. E. ' Fields" to
Henry Ford Hospital, Detroit, Mich.;
E. A. Farrell and R. H. Wright; Jr.,
at New York University, who is pre
paring a monograph on Antonio Ros
sellino; Miss Gertrude Kerner, a gra
duate of Wellesley and a student at
Columbia University, who is ocupied
with the study of Merovingian manu
scripts; Miss Elizabeth Wilder, a
graduate of Smith College, who will
study in Europe next year under the
Carolina's Electrical Engineer
ing Department Head Leaves
In the Fall for New Appoint
direction of Smith College; and Miss to Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia,
Mary F. Williams, a graduate of pa; e. S. McDaniel, Jr., and John S.
Radcliffe, who will return to Radcliffe McKee, Jr., to Abington Memorial
to complete her requirements for the Hospital, Abington, Pa; J. V- Sykes
doptor's degree. ' to Bryn Mawr Hospital; V. H. Black
Of the essay subjects distributed to welder to Methodist Episcopal Hos
contestants in March, "The Develop- pital, Philadelphia, Pa.; D. B Koonce
ment of Design and Representation (U.N.C. graduate); to Episcopal Hoff-
in the Bronze Doors of the Italian pital, Philadelphia Pa.; Tom Vestal
Renaissance" was chosen by Miss Bfl. and B. H. Kendall to U. of Md. Hos
lie Kester of the University of Mon- pital, Baltimore, Md Chas. H.. Ash-
tana and Mr. Laurance Pape Roberts ford to Johns-Hopkins Hospital, Balti
n-p tt.;t,ot ""PaaTToTM Tt, -ho, Prtf I more. Md.: and H. S. Andrews to
trait Sculpture of Ancient Rome and Vanderbilt Hospital, Nashville, Tenn.
Quattrocentro Florence" was select
ed by Miss Harriet A. Seelye of Smith
College, Miss Ruth Proskauer of Rad
cliffe, and both Miss Ruth S. Ma-
(Contimted on last page)
G. M. Braune, dean of the School of
Engineering, went to New York Wed-
nesdav night on business. He will
return Sunday afternoon.
Parker Heyward Daggett, head of
the Department of Electrical Engi- ',
neerinir in the University and a :
member of the faculty for the last
nineteen years, is to go to Rutgers
University next fall as Dean of the
College of Engineering there. The :
position: carries a salary of ten
thousand dollars a.;year, twice that
he is receiving here.
It waa not until yesterday that
Professor Daggett, who is one of the .
most popular members of the Uni
versity faculty, was at liberty to con
firm rumors that he had accepted the
Rutgers deanship. His loss to the
University community will be keenly
Rutgers is the State University of
New Jersey and is well supported
both by state appropriations and pri
vate endowments. Last year it had
a total enrollment, including summer
and extension, students, of thirteen
thousand,, and the resident enrollment
was thirty-two hundred Its main
tenance budget this year is two and
a half million. Rutgers was char
tered in 1766 as Queen's College and
is one of the oldest universities in
Professor Daggett will be the sec
(Continued on last page)