Z1 .'" frf
DR. HERBERT GRAY
HALL lU Or. Gray Speaks On Men's
GIVE READING And Women's Relationships
, , ti Modern World Needs Readjust
Techmcal Director of Play- ment of Sex Life; Companion-
maKers w shir f mmi t, oi u
Start When Youth Is in Teens;
CHAPEL HILL, N. C FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1929 NUMBER 43
Elmer Hall, technical director
of the Carolina Playmakers, will
trive a reading of R. C. Sheriff's
Tlav. "Journey's End," Sunday
night at 8:30 at the Playmaker
This is the second of a series
Petting and Flirting ire De
tracting; Great Marriage Is
Affinity of Mind, Spirit and
Dr. Herbert Gray
"What the modern world
needs above all other things is
a readjustment of its sex life."
. i -
of readings given annually oy declared Dr. A. Herbert Gray,
the Playmakers. The first was well known British minister and
a reading or bnaKespeare s statesman m an address last
"Taming-of the Shrew" by Pro- night in Gerrard hall.
f essor Frederick Koch. The subiect of the TWiisfc.
Mr. Hall stated that due to the man's talk was "Men's and Vo-
length of the play he originally men's Relationships," and every
meant to cut it, but that he had phase of that all-important sub-
decided that to secure a proper ject was scholarly and scien
interpretation it would be nec- tifically dealt with by Dr. Gray.
essary to read the entire play. Sex pr0perly managed leads
"Journey's End" has attract- to the growth, and enrichment
ed wide attention. It was at 0f human life," he declared, "and
first intenlded for an amateur to the enrichment of personal-
production, v dul cnucs wu ities.
hailed it as a great play. Until Dr. Gray is out of patience
it was written no one nau, M cugtom Qf tellmg
cording to many critics, Vmy children fictitious tales regard
Local High School
Kakes Hiah Scores
In Statewide Test
Present Job9s .Kinf oiks5
expressed the late war
"In contrast to the bawdmess
ing birth, declaring that there
of 'What Price Glory , Mr. Hall children if told the facts would
. J. ,j I aii vnmr o
siaieu, i be embarrassed, lie intimated
sents the war trom a gentleman b that a child is a moSt apt pu.
standpoint. - . , pil who demands accurate facts.
mi Hi. Z il nHanri r .
me puDiic . . tu Z "Truth makes for freedom,"
Dr. AHerbert Gray, promin
ent minister and leader in the
British Labor party, addressed
three audiences in Chapel Hill
vesterdav. He snoke to a mass
Imeet.ine- in 'Gerrard hall last
night pn "Men's and Women's
Relationships." Dr. Gray will
speak again today in chapel.
10 :30 a. m. Dr. Gray speaks at
chapel period in Gerrard hall.
4 :00 p. m. Carolina-Duke cross
country meet for varsity and
freshman teams at Kenan stadium.
7:30 p. m. Spanish meeting in
the Episcopal parish house.
8 :30 p. m. Playmaker perform
ance of "Job's Kinf oiks."
8 :30 p. m Lecture by Dr. Her
bert Gray in Gerrard hall.
he said, "and it is only man's
perversion of truth that makes it
"The first experience of . a
Tfco nnrth central district youin in sex cumem iac iccuo, .
meeting of the North Carolina1 said the" speaker, "when young
vJ 'Anrint.inn. which people are mutually attracted to
will meet at Raleigh today, will each other and friendships are
.hv several members formed. These companionships
of the training school- depart- are of great importance to the
4. v,Q 0p-hnnl nf education, growing boy and girl. A youth
nn.: ni,Qff nf hiffh school should therefore resolve to go
o spbnol teachers about and get the best out ot
throughout this district will also these companionships and throw
v ,w.-hv most of the his whole self into them.
uc aiitnuvu 7 j ... . ii
teachers of Chapel Hill High. "if petting and flirting is the
nf all the ese earlv com-
representatives in the . Baleigh panionships, then the experience 8 : 0 p m -Paker
district will be -held this morn- is detracting, cut n me uug x J
ing and tonight, while meetings pe0ple share social and religious Carolina. mets Gamecocks at
of the various departments ui me as wen, men i Columbia. S..U.
the association will be held this and helpful.
afternoon at two o'clock. i believe if there is a change
Among the University's rep- f6r the better, that it is up to
resentatives, . Professor M. R. the young people themselves to
Trabue, of the school of educa- estabiish the new standards,
tion, will deliver a lecture to the they must be sincere and
grammar grade teachers on the straight-forward.
topic, "Characteristics of Sue- "Belief and practice in the im-
i t l : r.raTnmar . f 4-v,aaa ijir1v rela-
Schools." Professor Giduz has onshi wiu only'lead to the , man w 1 author m a
been asked by the president ot conditions 0f great marriage," wrtn aany w
the Modern Languages see on decl d the speaker in introdue- M1
of the state association to act as . his last point. very mucn mrolina
chairman for the formation of ..Nothing is so important as University of North Carolina
, , ... .j. -u;a vipnart- ' - i. Tt. pnTinot be even though he had been nere
a local section 01 a great - - - , ip f
ment in the Raleigh district, and merely physical, any more than hardly 12 hours at the time of
-ii, i v,a nroraniza- un morplv intellectual, the interview. ,
win De engageu i" n can , , i xi i. n
dnrine theUof Tnnmaffe is the affinity Dr. 'Gray declared that of all
.4.i Li! crM'rif and body. Uv.e colleeres and universities m
Other members of the tram- When genuine -fove leads to America that he has visited, the
ing school department of the marriage and passes on University has tne most
Scores for the Chapel Hill
high school m all subjects are
far I above' the. average for the
state, results of a state wide
test made public Thursday re
peat. In all of the eight sub
jects! tested by the educational
authorities of the state, the lo
cal high school was far. above
the average for the state. The
greatest increment is shown in
in. The state average is on
ly 911 while thft, average for the
Chapel Hill high school is 20.5.
With the publication of the
results of the survey the system
of teaching employed in the high
school here was disclosed. Six
seniors in the school of educa
tion give part time instruction
service in the local school. In
return for this privilege, in
structors in the school of edu
cation give free service to the
faculty of the school.
Speaking of. . the practice, E.
R. Mosher, of the school of edu
cation in the university said:
"Patrons of the local school may
rest assured that the interests
of their children are properly
safeguarded. The results of the
1929 high school senior; examin
ation indicate that the general
trend of instruction in the Chap
el Hill high school instead of be
ing lower is. higher than the
state standard- in every depart
Subjects tested are as fol
lows English- forms, reading
and literature, reading, his
torical, American history, Latin,
French, mathematics, and gen
SOME REASONS WHY
MARINE BAND HAS
BECOME SO FAMOUS
Three Act Version of Loretto'
Carroll Bailey's Play To Be
Given Again Tonight and.
Sousa Conducted Organization
Meets In Saunders
At the regular departmental
meeting of the history depart
ment yesterday evening, S. B.
Barnes read a paper on the sub
ject, "Franco-Italian Relations."
Dr. H. M. Wagstaff led the dis
piissirvn after the reading. The
meeting was held at 7 :30 o'clock
in 304 Saunders halL
: : 4-
A Typical Habit Of American
Youth Is C6urtesy Says Dr. A.
Herbert Gray In Interview
Dr. A. Herbert Gray of Lon-
idon, eminent clergyman, states-
Hany people seem to wonder
why the United States Marine
Band, which is coming here Nov.
14, is so famous. Take a glance
j at some of these statistics and
you'll say, "No wonder the Ma
rine Band is so famous and so
good!" The United States Ma
rine Band carries on all its tours
over 2,000 pounds of instru
ments and music. .
There are 50 members in the
band on all trips ; each of these
men average 18 years of service
with the band.
Since all its members are en
listed, the Marine Band has to
practice two hours every day in
the year except Sundays.
Captain Branson has been a
member of the band since he
was 17 years old.
In the 129 years of its exis
tence the band has had only nine
The drummer, Wilbur Kieffer,
has been drumming for over 25
The baggage of the band in
travel consists of 42 trunks; a
special baggage car accompanies
the band on all trips.
Mrs. Coolidge, hvan article on
"Social. Life at the White
House," in a recent issue of the
American Magazine, pays high
tribute to the Marine fiand as
the' chief item in the success of
any program at the White
The Marine Band has played
at the inauguration of every
United States president from
Thomas Jefferson to Herbert
The Marine Band was lead by
Sousa for 12 years.
36,000 people attended the
Marine Band concert recently in
Kansas City. ,
In each city where? the band
has played on this ', tour, the
Mayor has declared an official
Marine Band Day, and the city's
main street was draped in Unit
ed States flags. .
In its present tour the Band
is covering 18 cities in 13 dif-
The tour will re-
Last night the Carolina Play
makers presented" Loretto Car
roll Bailey's three-act play,,
"Job's Kinf oiks," at the Play-
maker theatre. The perform
ance will be repeated tonight
and Saturday night.
"Job's Kinf oiks" is a story of
the struggle in the lives of a.
family of mill-workers living in
the piedmont section of North
Carolina. The play brings in.
the reaction of three generations
of these mountain people who
seek vainly to adjust themselves
to a closely organized society, in
of activities engaged m oy
American college students is
arnazinff to a visitor from a for-jferent states.
- ----- ,i . . .
eign country. One of the most quire nine weeks.
iVni Tiahi nf the American The cities that the Marine
JJii I , .
college youth is courtesy. If and as on its present tour, m
Ma nf nrnmot- order, are as follows:
tUUl IVUjr KJ jt i i , j
ing higher ideals, the younger niiadeipma, uieyeiano, uranu
,.on i VnpnHpH tn an alti- Rapids, Chicago, St. Louis, Kan
tude of social relations such as sas City, Oklahoma City, Fort
which there are the "poor peo
ple" and "the rich that's got say-
so over the poor." Then there
is the conflict of the older gen
eration who seek to solve the
problem, and the younger gen
eration who give up trying to
find an answer, and seek to es
cape. Of the author, Loretto Carroll
Bailey, Professor . Koch says,
"Her first play, 'The Deserter,'
written m her senior year at the
Richard Reynolds high school
(Winston-Salem) was a play
about the mill people dealing
with the problem of heredity. It
won first prize in the state dra
matic tournament at Chapel Hill
in 1925, and received honorable
mention in the National Little
Theatre tournament in New
York in the same year, InWm-
ston-Salem are some of the model
mills of the state. There are no
separate schools for the mill
children, and from her childhood
Loretto Bailey has known inti-
mately the lives of the workers
at the spindles.
"'Job's Kinf oiks' was first
written in the University play
writing course in 1927. The first
draft was a failure, but all who
heard it at the author's reading
were impressed with the vivid
ness of the characterization.
Encouraged to go on with it,
the author worked all the next
night, and appeared the follow
ing morning with an entirely
new play which retained only
one character from her original
Continued on last page)
ing school department oi true marriage ana pa - university uao " V T r rW British camnaign which
school of education who to great maf se, the latter wj. ful U f has c ;
present at this meeting anu as
sist at the work are Professors
Farrar, King, Gwynn, Munch,
M. R. TRABUE TOATTEND
insist that the, natural ana noi- and adequate equippm ui uy-
ti. s ,nv aorp is nareiii- ifA onvwhere m me wunu, ui. 10
mairesuiLuiiiiw&-. xuuii ..- , a
KVipre iS no parentage, j)r Gray, DUL tne gicit- lerroicu '
there is.. u saia xji. l- . . , , : . ,.n . ltof c11,1-pf,
R. TRABUE TO ATTEND the union is not perfect. est problem they have to contend g0od deal of time to that subject pf Roseboro, N. C, i
EDUCATIONAL MEETING then tne t an gtandarda A new attitude should be and with a case of the mv
Prof essor M. R. Trabue, direc- Unselfish level- , . . standard this Unmanitv is to progress and hap-
tor of educational research m .at which piness is to be promoted," he
the school of education, who attained in a few asserted. "If . sex was under
bill speak at the districT hpr wiU ci0Se his It tikes several centuries stood and properly anaiea n N a ' is aiso iaid Up
mg of the North Carolina -auu- eon. A""h this evening develop a standard able to most of the degrading ideals oi w .
tin 4ccftni0Hr, t. Raleigh to- senes of .talks nere una to develop I. OOOQQ rrti k obliterated wlin a Lom'
oouuaum; - , , , oHflresses the montinjr ontltoin all tests. Amencair uigu- tne " . .
day, will leave immed.atelyf- when he addresse 9 work- Sf '"-Ltions of learning are Dr.. Gray is the author of sev-
ter the oinmment 01 xm meeuns .1 cl t.t ...i mtS hnnVs nn soci
nuJZl ::J:;;" meeting of council at 8:30 S
Charles O. Matthews, junior,
Inspect Planes at
Raleigh Air Field
Five students in the engineer
ing school and N. P. Bailey, in
structor in aeronautics and ma
chine design, visited the Raleigh
field of the Curtis flying field
has never been attained before. Worth, Texas, San Antonio, Tex-'Wednesday for the purpose of
,,, , axr . . as, Houson, Texas, New Orleans, inspecting the construction de-
GWat? Savannah, Ga., Columbia, S. C, tails of planes there,
ter by profession, he finds time q rhar. Chanel OTn,in iTiaTiected seVen '
to act as statesman. In the last xT Ti,.Vih.. fi.-
mil, lNUixuitt., yet., . tiiM j-vxiy xypes 01 pianes cit iiv.
mbnd, Va. ' Curtis Robin, a Challenger Rob
in, two Cessna cabin monoplanes,
a ' Gypsy Moth (an English
plane) , a Curtis Fledgling (a
dual control traimng ship), a
Commandaire and a Doyle Ori
While at the field, they also
inspected steel and wooden pro
pellers and several types of en
gines. The re-doping and cover
ing of wings was observed as
well as the methods of traimng
While there are no trips
planned for the immediate fu
ture Mr. Bailey stated that the
group of aeronautical students
would probably visit the field
again when it was discussing en
gines in the aeronautical courses.
Howard H. Simpson, senior,
Miss E. Gertrude Jones, grad
uate, of Eccles,,West Virginia,
is suffering from a severe cold.
P. Gardner Lee, sophomore,
B. U. Whitehead, junior, of
Wnndville. N. C.. is also conhned
er insuiuuuu- , V . v , , oor-inl rela- vvoodvme, in.
comparatively young in contest eral noted books so Ml U mum
. . wvion ATielun His nooks nave re-
meeting to attend a meeting ox ers' : colleges. When tionship. His books have re-
v,A j.? i ,Ufofl nr visit-1 : a8 whmnfiQ vvim . . - . i . j A;iiiotiAn m
I flf -afraid preachy - e y other country. England.
xxuuue i at might encourage Gray, said that the number
for some years, will be neia eM, Bedford Times. I
Continued on last page)
ANew York, on saiuruuy.