North Carolina Newspapers

S o rj TT -
Jack Dungan Elected Treasurer
For Next Year ; Banquet To
Be Held Soon.
The most important feature
of the Di Senate program last
night was the discussion of the
confirmation of Judge Parker
as associate justice of the United
States supreme court. After ar
guments were given by those
who supported each side, the
senate voted 22-3 in favor of his
confirmation. ' -
The election of treasurer for
next year was held. Senator
Jack Dungan was chosen to suc
ceed Senator Pat Patterson, the
present incumbent.
Plans were discussed for a
joint meeting, of the Di and the
Phi to be, hejd J next .Tuesday
night. The Di will be1 host on
this occasion. Senators Kenan,
Hamer and Wood ' were chosen
to select a topic for discussion
at this meeting and reported
the topic accepted by the sen
ate. The topic is: "Resolved,
That the Di and Phi favor the
bill now before the legislature
making 'bumming a misde
meanor. ,
Senator Dungan reported for
the banquet committee that
plans were as yet incomplete.
He read a menu of the Carolina
Inn which will probably be ac
cepted. Senators Wood and
Fleming-Jones were added to
the committee which already
consisted of Senators Dungan,
Patterson and Dratler.
Mr. A. Liebowitz and Mr. C.
Johnson were admitted as new
members at this meeting. Presi
dent Rector spoke to them after
their acceptance.
To Conduct Conferences In The
Max Farrand, research di
rector of the Henry E. Hunting
ton Library and Art Gallery,
will spend from Wednesday,
May 7, to Sunday, May 11, in
Chapel Hill and Durham for
conferences with those in the
University of North Carolina
and in Duke engaged in advanc
ed research in the field of the
Humanities. The Huntington is
one of the world's great libraries
and is attempting to become a
research institution for the .Hu
manities comparable to some of
the great research institutions in
the sciences. Mr. Farrand comes
to' tell students in the two uni
versities interested and engaged
in research beyond the doctoral
dissertation stage about the re-
sources and plans of the library
nrl tr crpf. a first hand idea of
the research being carried on atof life' he concluded.
North Carolina and Duke so as
to establish relations that may
later be of mutual advantage.
"The field of research at the
library," says Mr, Farrand, "the
development of civilization in
England and America is really
as broad as the world, and in
cludes every discipline or sub
ject in the University. We are,
however, leaving the sciences out
of account as the California In
stitute of Technology and the
' (Continued on last page)
Two Corrections
Upon the complaint of Mr.
Robert G. Dawes, special
dramatic reviewer, whose
criticism of 'Thorns and Or
ange Blossoms" appeared in
the Tar Heel yesterday morn-,
ingj the Tar Heel wishes to
state that the following phrase
in Mr. Dawes' contribution
"Messrs. MacMillan, McKie,
and Olsen did themselves ex
ceeding proud" was omitted.
The proprietor of the Cam
pus Confectionery, Mr. Jeff
Thomas, complains that the
statement in yesterday's Tar
Heel that, "For a while the
building was rented by a
Greek cafe and cafeteria com
bined, but on account of busi
ness troubles, it soon closed
its doors" is a misstatement.
He says that his place of busi
ness did not go bankrupt as
, the Tar Heel statement im
plied, but that it had been sold
to a Mr. Bowden who went
Emphasizes Honest Day's Work;
Class Votes Gift to
University. .
An address by Justice W. J.
Brogden of the North Carolina
supreme court, who stressed the
importance of "an honest day's
work," featured the farewell
smoker of the University senior
class in Swain hall here Mon
day night.
Giving expression to his fond
ness for Biblical illustrations,
Justice Brogden, an alumnus of
the University, meted out ad
vice and experience to the Caro
lina seniors "as an older broth
er to one who is younger."
"Fifty years ago," he stated,
"all lecturers and commence
ment speakers talked about cul
ture and its fineness. When it
found that such teaching did not
fit, they began talking about
leadership. But this was a phil
osophy of self-interest.
"Twenty-five years ago," he
continued, "they began talking
about service, and we had more
service than we could do any
thing with. 4 Then came the
time when utility was the, word.
One should go to college because
it paid. But this was still a
philosophy of self-interest and
did not add to the zest, enthusi
asm and pleasure of life."
"Today," Justice Brogden
stated, "it's not breadth of
learning, depth of thought, or
utility" that make for the greatr
est social harmony and happi
ness, but "the ability to do an
honest day's work."
For after all, "it's doing the
hard, irksome, routine tasks well
that adds to the glory and charm
t W .r - ,
The speaker was introduced
by Ralph C. Greene, president
of the senior class. .
At the business session that
followed the address, the class
voted to place as a permanent
gift to the University a bronze
fountain, bearing the name and
date of the class, at the head of
the stairs,, leading to the main
reading room in the new library
at a-costof .$300.
In addition, it was voted that
(Continued on last page) .
Representatives Stanly, Kelly,
Jackson and Hobgopd "Defeat
Independence Measure.
The Phi Assembly last night
rejected by a two-thirds vote the
resolution sponsored by Repre
sentative Nazareno of the'Phil
ippihe Islands which asked im
mediate and complete indepen
dence for thev Islands. V J
The bill was defeated by an
onslaught of opposition led by
Representatives Stanly, Kelly,
Jackson and HobgoocL Those
favoring the measure were Rep
resentatives Nazareno, Speight
and Uzzell.
Representative Stanly point
ed out the 30 years of success
ful relations between the United
States and , the Philippines.
Representatives Jackson and
Kelly gave inf ormation concern
ing the present government and
progress of the Philippines un
der the supervision of the Unit
ed States.
Representative! Jackson out
lined the extent that the Islands
are governed by the United
States, and Kelly pointed out to
the assembly the progress in
education and the upbuilding of
the Islands under the control of
the United States. Representa
tive Hobgood favored domestic
independence that they should
receive complete independence.
Representative Nazareno
pointed out in introducing the
the bill that the Filipinos were
universally for independence.
Representative Speight .contend
ed that the United States should
discontinue her imperialistic
policy toward the Philippines.
Following the discussion the
Phi, after a recommendation
from the Di Senate, favored a
discussion on the present pro
posal before the state legislature
forbidding "bumming" by a
state law. v
First Session Will Open June 12;
Three College Divisions
Of Study.
According to the Summer
School Bulletin just issued,
the summer school will open
this year on June 12 and will
continue to August 29. Regis
tration will be on June 12. Ap
plicants will be accepted who can
satisfy the usual University re
quirements as are given in the
annual catalogue : teachers who
now have positions or who will
get them in the fall, and a few
special students over twenty-one
years of age. Courses are plan
ned for teachers, principals, and
superintendents of the schools in
the state, college and university
students, and librarians. The
j summer school is organized in
to three general divisions, the
it n;, j,:!
Division, and the Division of
Elementary Education. ,
All the facilities of the Uni
versity will be open to the sum
mer school students. The gym
nasium, the infirmary, the li
brary, Swain hall, and the Y will
be at the disposal of , the stu
(Contbiu'ed on last page)
Lynch To Head Glee
Club For Next Year
. At the meeting of the UniverT
sityr glee club Monday afternoon
in Person: hall, Steve. Lynch, ris
ing junior, was elected president
for the coming year. John Mil
ler will serve in the capacity of
vice-president, with Charles
Duffy as secretary.
Lynch has done outstanding
work this year with the glee
club which won the southern
championship and placed well in
the national contest. The Uni
versity singers took a number
of extensive trips this season,
including concerts in Carnegie
Hall, New York City, and in the
Mayflower Hotel, Washington,
D. C. ;
The glee club closes a success
ful season with a concert to
night in the Playmaker theatre.
This will be the first public per
formance of the club in Chapel
Hill under the direction of H. S.
Dyer. -
Gives Interesting View
Parker Decision.
----- - - .- - - . -
Speaking to a small but ap
preciatiye group of pre-law stu
dents Monday night in the law
building, Professor Frank Gra
ham outlined the steps in the
coming of the industrial revolu
tion to North Carolina, and the
part of the lawyer in dealing
with problems resulting there
from. He showed the need for
study of the industrial revolu
tion in its relation to law and
legal developments. Designat
ing this change as the latest
chapter . in the march of power
engines around the world, the
j speaker traced its rise, value and
consequences, and resulting need
for adjustments. Referring to
the experiences of England and
New England, he brought out
the advantages of profiting by
a study and avoidance, as far as
possible, of difficulties encoun
tered them. The way of ad
justment 'is. law making and ju
dicial interpretation in the light
of changing conditions.
In an interesting . aside, dis-
cussion, Mr. uranam gave ms
opinion that Judge Parker was
merely bound by the decisions
of the supreme court in the Red
Jacket case, and that he did not,
in all probability, agree entirely
with the common law principle
Buccaneers JSVill Play
Annua Occasion.
The annual dance of the Uni
versity; of North Carolina Co
eds will be given in Spencer hall
the evening of May 9. Chape
rons, attending will be:, Mrs.
Stacy, Mrs. Lee, Mr. and Mrs.
Faulkner, Dr. and Mrs. Bullitt,
ttxm UiCc
All girls who expect, to.attend
thie ? fiance must r secure bids im
mediately from .Beth ( Coljey,
Mary. Korcross, lt Virginia r Mae
Milmp, or Penelope Ahdersbiu
The CaroHha BuccneTS, will
furnish the music for the oc-casion.
Fleece Honor Blen
' JOE EAGLES, President Phi Beta
Kappa, Tar Heel, and Yackety
Yack staffs, - secretary Y. M. C. A.
'SO, Grail, Sheiks,, Kappa Sigma fra
ternity. - - - .
PAT PATTERSON, president sen
ior class, business manager Tar Heel
'31, business manager Buccaneer, Y.
M. ,G. A., Grail, president of Alpha
Kappa Psi, Phi Gamma Delta.
ED HAMER, president Y. M. C. A.,
Grail, Minotaurs, Yackety Yack, Ep
silon Phi Delta, Cabin, commencement
marshall, Sigma Nu fraternity.
CLYDE DUNN, editor Yackety
Yack, president E. U. Board '30,
president sophomore Y. M. C. A. '29,
Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Sigma fra
ternity. ARCHIE ALLEN, president Ath
letic Association 30, captain boxing
team, southern bantam weight cham
pion boxing,'29, Gorgan's Head Dav
iens, Minotaurs, Cabin, treasurer jun
for class .'29,. most social senior class
'30,. commencement marshall, '29,
commencement manager '30, Sigma
Nu fraternity.
manager Tar Heel '29, '30, University
news bureau, voted best business man
senior class, S. P. E.
"PUNY" HARPER, only three let
ter man attending the University at
present football, basketball, " and
track, non-fraternity, man.
NOAH GOODRIDGE, captain box
ing team '31, student pastor Presby
terian church, S. A. E.
Heel '31, managing editor '30, sports
editor, associate editor, assistant edi
tor, '29, treasurer German Club,
Sheiks, freshman track, Yackety
Yack. '28, president P. U. Board '29,
S. A. E.
As a feature of the national
Music Week celebration here, the
University glee club will give its
annual home performance in the
Playmaker theatre tomorrow
night at 8 :15.
The concert promises to be one
of the finest given here by the
group, which has just returned
from a very successful tour of
the southeast. General admis
sion will be 75 cents.
i - - .
Last. Wednesday evening the
club gave a concert in the Italian
garden of the beautiful and ex
clusive Mayflower hotel in
Washington, D. C, and the ap
pearance was a marked success
musically. It was highly com
mended by an audience regret-
ably small.
The following is quoted from
the Washington Evening Star :
"The Glee Club of the Univer
sity of North Carolina lived up
to its reputation in the program
presented last night before an
enthusiastic audience. The di
rector deserves high commenda
tion for his training of the group
in fine phrasing, excellent pian-
clear enunciation." Similar
comments have appeared in ev
ery place where the club sang.
The same program which was
used on the recent trip will be
giyen here for the enjoyment of
those who like good music well
rendered.. A feature of the pror
gram : will be a group of songs
by American composers, with
out which, states Mr. .Dyer, the
director, no program is com
plete,, v oT9; American group,
rpreseRting.the.: higher .type of
music?,,has., been .highly applaud
ed whereyer heard. .-; ; ....... .
Dr. Dyer and C- B. Overman,
business manager, both regret
that . the glee club cannot afford
to give a free concert in honor
(Continued oh last page)
i - u
efore Tapping
Banquet for Neophytes of Order
Is Held At Carolina
The Order of the Golden
Fleece tapped nine Carolina men -at
an impressive ceremony held
in the Methodist church last
night. Preceding the tapping
there, was an introductory speech
by Professor Horace Williams,
an old Fleece member, and an
address by President Chase, an
honorary member of the Order.
I Gordon Gray, Jason of the or
ganization, introduced Profes
sor Williams as . an old Fleece
man and one who has been al
ways closely connected with the
Order and its ideals. Dr. Wil
liams spoke briefly on how lead
ers in history had the character
and courage to live up to their
ideals. "The Fleece never tap
ped a man who was lacking in
character,'! said Professor Wil
liams. "Galelio, Darwin, and
Washington 'if were leaders in
their respective fields. The
Fleece taps those who show the
unique qualities of leadership." '
Professor Williams then in
troduced Dr. Chase," who made
a few introductory remarks on
the Fleece tapping as a distinc
tive event of the University
year. This was followed by an
address on "Leadership in the
State and South of Tomorrow."
The speaker recalled the first
time that he came to the Uni
versity campus twenty years
ago as a young man out to work
for the first time in the South.
He found Carolina a unique sort
of school . rather shut off from
the rest of the world. Durham
was a two hour drive ,by buggy
in those days. Lights were
out at midnight, and main street
Was very dusty in summer and
muddy in winter.
"There are two schools of
thought and ideas opposing each
other in the South," he asserted,
"one that the South , will always
be sectional, and the other , that
it is just as much divided and
varied as any other part of the
country. There is no such thing
as the Solid South any longer.
Modern methods of industries
and transportation are forming
a connecting link between the
South and the rest of the nation.
Southern states are as widely
diversified as any other states.
The old tendency of the South
living in self -contentment has
been replaced by a heritage of
independence and, progress." . .
He closed saying;. "This Uni
versity stands, for men of power
and ability regardless of affilia
tions." ... ' . v(j
Following this two hooded
figures stalked the aisles of the
church tapping nine men in, the
following order i Ed Hamer, Joe
Eagles, "Puny"; Harper, Clyde
Dunn, Pat Patterson, Noah
Goodridge, ; Marion Alexander,
Archie, Allen and Will Yarhor
ough. Immediately .followjng the
ceremonies, a . banquet honoring
the new Fleece men was held at
the Carolina Inn.

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