I' ' f 1
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 1929
Class Day Begins in Prayer
At Gerrard Hall and Ends
With Banquet at Carolina Inn
Class Day Exercises Will Be
Held under Davie Poplar
To-day is Class Day and will be de
voted entirely to the final class festi
vities of the seniors. - .
Exercises begin -. this morning at
9:30 with senior prayers in Gerrard
Hall, conducted by. Rev .A. S. Law
rence. At ten o'clock a. m. the Senior Class
will gather under Davie Poplar for
Class Day Exercises, which will con
sist of the reading of the class poem
by W. D. Perry, the will and last
testament by G. Vernon Cowper, the
class history by H. J. Fox, class
statistics by Harry Weatherly, and the
prophecy by Lincoln Kesler.
At 2 p. m. members of the gradua
tion class will meet at Memorial Hall
for rehearsal. All members of" the
class are urged to be present, since
this is the only chance for them, to
become acquainted with the procedure
at commencement Monday.
President Chase will give a recep
tion for the seniors arid their guests
at his home between 5: 30" and 6:30 in
the afternoon. This will be followed
by the Senior Banquet at 7:00 o'clock
at the Carolina Inn. An attractive
feature of this banquet will be a talk
by Francis D. Winston.
The final event of the day will be
the Bingham Debate in Gerrard Hall
at 8:30 p. m.
Officers oi -the benior Class are:
Charles A. Carr, president; .John M,
Henderson, vice-president; -McLean B,
Leath, secretary; J. C. Price, treasur
er; and H. E. Cox, student councilman
TO BE TONIGHT
Medal) to Be Awarded to Best
Speaker on Both Di and
. Phi Teams. .
A traditional rivalry will be con
tinued tonight when representatives
of the Di Senate and the Phi Assembly
meet in Gerrard Hall at 8:30 to de
bate the query "Resolved, That the
United States should join the World
J. C. Williams and Garland Mc
Pherson, of the Di, will uphold the
affirmative end of the question while
E. H. Whitley and G. P. Carr, of the
Phi. will v resent the case of the
The Bingham Memorial Debate is
the annual commencement debate be'
tween the two campus literary so
cieties. Until his recent death the de
bate was sponsored by Colonel Bing
ham, a noted Tar Heel Now the con
test is sponsored by relatives of his
in his honor.
The Bingham medals are given for
excellence in debate." Two will be
awarded tonight: one to the bes
speaker of the winning team and the
other to the best speaker of the los
ing team. Both medals are of equal I
value. Competition for the awards is
always keen, and the debate tonight
is not expected to prove exception to
The entire debate will last approxi
mately an hour and one half. -Each
of the four speakers will be allowed
twenty minutes, not more than sixteen
of which shall be taken up in his con
structive speech and not more than
six of which shall be taken up in his
rebuttal. . . ' . .
, 7 '7 7 . 77; 7 '-;;. ;: ;.' :
The 134th Annual Commencement
University of North Carolina
June 7-10, 1929
FRIDAY, JUNE 7 CLASS DAY
9:30 A. M. Senior Prayers in Gerrard Hall.
10:00 A. M. Senior Class Exercises under Davie Poplar.
2:00 P. M. Commencement Practice. '
5 :30-6:30 P.' M. President's Reception to Seniors and their
Guests. ; . V
7:00 P. M. Senior Banquet, Carolina Inn.
8:30 P. M. Bingham Debate, Gerrard Hall.
10:30 A. M.
1:00 P. M.
C. A. Carr, Jr., of Norfolk, Virginia,
as president of the class of 1929, will
preside at the Class Day exercises this
morning under Davie Poplar and at
the senior banquet tonight at the
Carolina Inn. 7
SATURDAY, JUNE 8 ALUMNI DAY
General Meeting, Gerrard Hall.
Alumni Luncheon, Swain Hall.
3:30 P. M. - Meeting Medical Alumni, f Med. Building.
4:30 P. M. Band Concert, Davie Poplar.
5:00 P. M. Induction of '29 into Alumni Body.
6:00-8:00 P.M. Reunion Class Suppers.
8:30 P. M. President's Reception and Alumni Ball, Swain Hall.
SUNDAY, JUNE 9 BACCALAUREATE SUNDAY
11:00 A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon, Memorial Hall, by Bishop
James E. Freeman, Washington, D. C.
Glee Club' Concert, Memorial Hall.
Band Concert, Davie Poplar.
Vesper Service under Davie Poplar. Rev. W. D. Moss.
4:00 P. M.
5:00 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
ALUMNI TO RO OM
IN CAMPUS DORMS
10:30 A. M.
11:00 A. M.
1:00 P. M.
MONDAY, JUNE 10-
Academic Procession forms at Alumni Building.
Commencement Exercises in Memorial Hall. Ad
dress by Sir Esme Howard, the British Ambassador.
Luncheon for Trustees and Official Guests of the
University, Ball Room, Carolina Inn.
Meeting of "the Board of Trustees in Graham Memorial.
Nationally KnoWn Speakers
And Largest Senior Glass on
Record Feature Commencement
U. N. C. President
I Fourteen Clares Return to Hill
for Reunion; Saturday Set
Aside for Alumni Day.
S s'- I li
MwamaaakmBMiMr ...u-u m mm wjwuuvw ?
The program .for the University's
one hundred and thirty-fourth com
mencement is being centered aboutthe
week-end of June 7-10. Activities be
gin today with Class Day Exercises
and last through Monday, when the
diplomas will be handed to approxi
mately three hundred and thirtyfour
Great interest has been aroused in
the 1929 commencement program due
to the fact that the University has
secured two speakers of national re
putation and wide experience to de
liver the priricipal addresses. The
baccalaureate sermon on Sunday will
be preached by the Reverend Dr.
James E. Freeman, Bishop of Wash
ington, noted Episcopal clergyman.
On Mondav the commencement ad
dress will be delivered, in Memorial
Hall by Sir Esme Howard, British
ambassador to the United States, a '
President Harry , W. Chase will hold veteran diplomat who has been in the
his annual reception for all members service for fifty years.
of the senior Class and their guests at Alumni have already begun to ar-
the president's home on Franklin rive in Chapel Hill. Three genera-
Street this afternoon.
All Members of Each Reuning
Class Will Be Grouped
SENIORS TO BE
NEW BUILDINGS ON
The University has set aside four
dormitories on the campus to accomo
date the alumni ; who are returning
to the Hill for Commencement.
Alumni will be placed in these dor- Transf ormalion of South Cam
mitories so that the members of each
class will be together and will also be
near members of other reuning classes
with whom they were in college.
In the first section of Old West will
be the Classes of '79, '80, '81, '82, and
'83. In the middle section will be
members of '99 and 00. The Classes
of '02 and '04 will occupy the last
pus and Erection of New Li
brary Most Striking Changes.
section of the building.
The first section of Old East has
been set aside for alumni from mixed
classes. The Classes of '18 and '19
will occupy the middle section of this
building and '20 and '21 the last sec
Returning alumni each year find
changes about the campus which
strike the note of incongruity and give
them a feeling of strangeness. . This
year there are fully as many changes
since last commencement as usual.
The so-called "triangle" of dormi
tories has been made into a second
quadrangle with the completion of I
or Everett dormitory, and the other
three dormitories of that group have
been given the names of Lewis, Gra-
i Steele dormitory is for mixed alumni ham, and Aycock.
and Grimes for the members of the By far the most spectacular addi
Baby Class'28. tion to the campus is the new Library,
Assignments to rooms will be made finished this spring, which faces
at Alumni Information Headquarters South Building and closes one end of
in the lobby of the Y. M. C. A. The a new court. Down in the same sec
University supplies bed linen, towels, tion of the campus is the new com-
and porter and maid service for all merce building, Bingham Hall, facing
Historic Footballs and Team
Pictures of Former Days
BIAKE RECOVERS CAR
AND GETS $50 REWARD
John D. Blake, University police
man, -has been presented a Carolina
Motor Club reward of $50 for the re
covery of William Way's car and 'the
apprehension of the thief. He is the
first officer in this section to win
one of these rewards.
Commencement rehearsal will be
held this afternoon at two o'clock
at Memorial Hall. All seniors are
expected to be present.
The deans of the various schools
and Dr. C. S. Mangum, chief fac
ulty marshal, as well as the stu
dent marshals will attend the rehearsal.
Venable Hail of Chemistry. The
railroad track, which last year ex
tended through the campus to the
quadrangle, has been removed as far
back as Memorial Hall; and the un
sightly space between South and the
Library is fast being made presentable
by the work of the Grounds depart
ment under the supervision of Dr
Coker. " '
The new road to Raleigh, running
through the South campus between
the new Library and the Stadium, has
been completed and reduces the dis
tance from Chapel Hill to Raleigh to
The original football used back in
1892 when Carolina beat Trinity to thirty miles.
tVlft tllTIO vf An rt 0 n?f ni.Qo rf iTorc-UiT
track, football, and baseball teams of Graham Memorial sti11 stas un
25 years ago, and scores of athletic fini?hed as il did at last commence
trophies and historic balls are on dis- ment, although the main downstairs
play this week m the windows of room has been comnleted and is t.r
Chapel Hill stores , , , . - ...
rpi. ' J!.-l. J ow iU1 mrewuga uuxiug LUIS
the special interest of returning
alumni that they may see themselves
as they once were seen.. Already
crowds have gathered before the win
dows and curiously examined the rec
ords of an athletic past.
The Student Supply Store, formerly
President Gives Reception fori
fJrnrliinfino Place nf TTi
n-m-vw.m ir iW UTrtn .
VKVKS '-i Hfl MiK ' Home This Afternoon.
FOR COMING YEAR
This afternoon-from 5:30 to 6:30
President and Mrs. Harry W. Chase
Jo, . wm enienam lor xne seniors at an
Weaver," Daffgett, McPheeters informal reception at the president's
a n4i,w, uo; PAcSCnnc home on Franklin Street
The president's reception has for
some years been a traditional part of hundreds of alumni expected to re-
tions of graduates from the old-
timers of '79 down to the members of
the Baby Class, '28 are reuning this
year. Fourteen classes in all are
scheduled to come back for commence
ment. They are the tlasses of '79,
'80, '81, '82, '83, '99, '00, '02, '0i, '18,
'19, '20, '21' and '28. It is interesting
to, note that this reunion will bring to
gether again classes which have been
away from the Hill one, ten, twenty
five, and fifty years.
Today is Class Day. Examinations
are over and the seniors rule the cam
pus. : Festivities begin with the Presi
dent's reception for the seniors and
their guests. ;
Tomorrow is Alumni Day. The
. . . ,. , the regular commencement program
vcai uavv: uccu uiauc. vuw i , . , . , , i , , , . o -
appointments and promotions will " r,. J M. in their honor replete with en
meiribers "of the" senior"claSs and to
their families orother guests who are
present for the graduation exercises.
In the receiving line this afternoon
not be.announced until after the meet
ing of the Board of Trustees.
Paul John Weaver, head of the Uni
versity Music department, has resign-
turn to the Hill with the fourteen re
uning classes "will find the day set
tertainment, Beginning Friday the
alumni register will be kept open at
the Y. M. C. A. throughout the week
end, and alumni will sign it as they
ed his position here to become head of hesides president and Mrs. Chase will come n- In order that everyone may
Know, wno is nere xor commencement
the Music department at Cornell, k. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. House, Dean
where he will also be professor of the and Mrs Addison Hibbard, Dean and
theory and history of music.
Parker H. Daggett, who has been
head of the Electrical Engineering de
partment of the University since 1918,
is leaving Chapel Hill to accept the
deanship of the college of engineering
at Rutgers University. Professor
Daggett was well known on the cam
pus for his connection with the Wigue
and Masque musical comedies, having
written the music for several revues.
Robert A. McPheeters. assistant
professor of-Business law and one of Change Having Been Approved
Mrs. Francis Bradshaw, Dr. and Mrs.
T. J. Wilson, Jr., and Mrs. Marvin H.
FIRST ISSUE OF
DAILY TAR HEEL
MAKES ITS BOW
By Students, Daily Paper
he ten men selected by the senior
class as the most popular professors,
as resigned his position here to join
the Wachbvia Bank and' Trust Com- The most significant change m
pany in Winston-Salem. publications at the University in
Other professors and, instructors many years was the decision to con-
who will not be back next year are : vert the tri-weekly Tar Heel into a
rH. G. Duncan, sociology: H. F. Hunt, dailv paper, the first issue of which
pathology; A. T. Cutler, economics; appears today.
James Webb, education; T. B. Smiley, Proposals for this plan were sub
english; C. C. : Crittendon, H. T. mitted to the Student Activities Corn-
Shanks, J. W. Patton, and W. D. mittee earl v in the winter with several
i " ' .
and where to find friends a large di
rectory will be erected on the front of
Gerrard Hall, and names will be
posted as fast as they can be obtained.
The main features of tomorrow will
be a general alumni meeting in the
(Continued on page two)
On Year's Program
Dean Addison Hibbard, chairman of
the Student Entertainment Commit
tee, has announced a well-balanced,
and wholly attractive program for
next year. The schedule of entertain
ments is as follows:
Oct. 16, Jsadora Duncan Dancers.
Early in November, Gros Marion
December 3, Lecture by Bertrand
Middle of January, Ben Greet,
Late in January, Lecture by Wil-
REPLICA OF FIRST STEAM ENGINE
IN AMERICA VISITS CHAPEIi HILL
known as Foister has a good col- Best Friend of Charleston" Is Reborn One3 kundred Years after
lection oj. oxrigmat xuouumia uwu.m Fntnmie THiss Rim and Mw TVo!,
momentous games of many years ago,
The oldest one bears the date of 1592
and the inscription N.C: 40 Trinity 0.
A 1900 ball says N.C. 55 Ga. 0; and
coming up to date is one with N.C. 6
Va. 0 and the year 1919. In this
display there are also the pictures of
the 1903 football team and the 1900
and 1901 baseball teams.
In Jack Lipman's window
mounted individual pictures of
Brandon, history ; R. C. Blackwell and methods to choose from. After Ham Beebe
A. 1. Curlee, mathematics; Mrs. Knrnno-Vi rnn si deration bv a committee Lnt.P in Fhrnarv.' Pfirformance hv
VAyMe.. a, -
Catherine Gilbert, philosophy; M. W. appointed by Ed Hudgins, president Ratan Devi.
Trawick, physics; M. L. Radoff, 0f the student body, it was decided to May, Concert by the Cincinnati Or
French; J. A. Bender, pharmaceutics; SUDmit the four proposed plans of chestra.
C. D. Burt, anatomy; W. M. Mebane, financing the paper to a preferential May 19th, 20th, and 21st, Lectures
chemistry; Alfred G. White, econo- vote of the student body. ' by Lorado Taft.
The committee which worked out the April, Helen Pugh.
detailed plan was made up of Glenn The past year was the first during
Holder, chairman, Walter Spearman, which the new plan voted by the stu-
.Tnhn Marshall. Jerrv Slade. Joe Mit- dents went into ett ect. ine program
chell, George Ehrhart, Marion Alex
ander, John Mebane, J. M. Lear and
O. J. Coffin.
Four different ways of obtaining
a daily Tar Heel were submitted to
the student body on February 7. The
C. E. Cauthen, history; and I
Little, extension teaching.
furnished a wide variety of entertain
ment and the success of the features
attested by the tremendous
! crowds which they drew. On the pro
gram for the past year were: Sher
wood Anderson, Paul Whiteman's Or
chestra, Richard Halliburton, Count
By W. H. TARBOROUGir
Pictures of the early days of train
travel in North Carolina . became a
realty Wednesday morning when
"Best Friend," replica of the first
steam locomotive built in America for
are actual use, visited Chapel Hill. Bring-
the ing with it memories of the days when
1925 state football champions, 1926 railroad travel was" a novelty and
Southern Conference Basketball when the entire populace of a com
champs, 1927 state baseball champs, munity turned out to see a train, the
1928 state football champs, and the reproduction brought here consisted of
1929 state basketball titleholders. the locomotive, the service car, and
(Continued on last page) two coaches
iitst: proviaea ior lae. mu von Luckner, E. H. Sothern,
tne secona ior . - T-u
umna I'inera, xvuiuiy Duuanoouu,
Quartet, and Ernest
of the Yackety Yack,
"The Best Friend of Charleston" abolition of the Carolina Buccaneer, nw
. ' - . . . I.. ... ' T ' Xl If. nni n I
was built in the West Point Foundry tne tnira ior comDimng uie juu Fowles
in New York City for the South Caro
lina Canal and Railroad Company in
November 1830. The original loco
motive weighed four tons and was
nearly fourteen feet in length. It
was built at a time when Charleston's
commerce was at a low
with the Tar Heel and issuing a j
literary supplement every two weeks,
and the fourth for a reapportionment
of all student publication fees by the
Publications Union Board.
Results of the balloting showed the
ebb. The students heartily m iavor oi a aany
that ritv Daner: 666 votes were cast for the
chamber of Commerce of
decided that the construction of a daily and only 148 against it. The,
railroad was the best -means of im- plan for ' combining the Magazine,
proving- conditions. Thus it was proved to be the favorite method, and
(Continued on vaae two) will be followed next year.
There will be a rehearsal of the
Commencement Band this morning,
June 7, at 9 A, M. AH members
of the Band are expected to re
port promptly. No men will be