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SUMMER SCHOOL WILL OPEN
JUNE 22nd; TO BE LARG
EST ONE YET
(Continued from page one)
ments to rent some fraternity houses
for the use of the students.
One of the special features of the
1920 University Summer Session,
and' one of the most important and
far-reaching efforts ever undertaken
in North Carolina will be the Summer
Institutes for Public Welfare con
ducted jointly by the University of
North Carolina through its new
School of Public Welfare and the
Southern Division of the American
Red Cross. The Institutes will be
divided into two sections. Both will
begin with the opening of the Sum
mer School, Tuesday, June 22d. The
first section will extend six weeks
and will terminate at the end of the
regular Summer School. This is
primarily for County Superintendents
of public welfare. The second session
will continue through twelve weeks.
In addition to the special purposes
described below, the Summer Insti
tutes represent the beginning of the
joint permanent program of the
University School of Public Welfare
and the American Red Cross for the
preparation and training of County
Superintendents of Public . Welfare
and prospective Superintendents, and
other welfare or social workers; for
rendering expert service to County
Superintendents and Secretaries in
office: and for aiding counties and
local communities in the solution of
any problems of social welfare with
which they may be confronted. The
courses of instructions, therefore,
and the field work offered, will be
of standard excellence and of high,
One of the most interesting fea
tures of the Summer School this year
will be the Music Festival under the
direction of Professor Weaver. One
of the latest operas will be presented.
The Carolina Playmakers will also
present a group of folk plays during
the summer. One of the principal
attractions will be the violin recital
by Irma Seydel, of Boston, one of
the greatest violinists of the day.
Another feature that will take place
during the summer is the appearance
of the Shakespeare Playhouse actors
under the direction of Frank Mc
Entee. This company will put on
one of the Shakespearian plays, and
will also give several of the repre
sentative Irish plays by Syng, Lady
Gregory, and others. These perform
ances will come both matinee and
night and will undoubtedly draw
large crowds. .. t '
In addition to these attractions
there will be a great many special
lectures by prominent writers and
publicists, community singing, various
musical and dramatic performances
and entertainments, and also the
regular weekly social evening.
Among the members of the faculty
who will make their appearance for
the first time in Chapel Hill as
instructors are Miss 'Mary V. Car
ney, M. A., Teacher of History in
Central High School, St. Paul, Minn.,
who will teach a Course in Grammar
School History; Harry Clark, M. A.,
L.L. D., Professor of Secondary Edu
cation in the University of Tennessee,
who will give a course in Secondary
Education; E. L. Fox, Ph. D., Pro
fessor of History at Randolph-Macon
College, who will teach History;
Miss Grace Griswold, Director of
the Theatre Workshop of New York
City and recognized as one of the
lest dramatic teachers in the coun
try, who will assist Professor Koch
in Dramatics. George W. Hunter,
Ph. D., Professon of Biology in
Carleton College, Minnesota, and
author of "Civic Biology" will teach
Biology. Dr. Howard W. Odom, Ph.
D., Professor-Elect of Sociology of
the University of North Carolina,
will be in charge of the work in
wciology. Miss Mary A. Sheehan,
A. B.B.Ed., of the Washington
Jurrion High School, of Rochester,
N. Y., will teach Grammar School
English, and Miss Helen A. Fields,
f the Oaklane Day School, Phila
delphia, will have charge of the work
in Primary Methods.
Besides the regular Summer School
there will also be a summer school
for high school students who are
behind in their . work and wish to
catch up in it. There will also be
a Demonstration School and a special
division for the Orange County
EXPERIENCES OF ETHICAL
Having arrived at the stage where
character is everything, and being
inspired by a desire to live the
ethical life as applied to everyday
matters, I, as an individual, find
myself in a moral situation. Shall
I eat onions or shall I riot eat onions,
that " is the question. For me as an
individual, onions are all right, they
are good for me, I like them, and
I want some just now. It is a
natural impulse to eat onions which
I think is entirely justifiable. . But
what about society ? Society will
object if I eat onions. It will harm
society if I eat them and it will harm
myself if I don't. Render ... unto
society the things that belong to
society and unto the individual the
things that belong to him, but both
claim the same things.
There is the situation, on one hand
society and one the other hand the.
individual who is the force behind
society. How can I reach a conclu
sion ? I must solve the problem and
I want to do right. Would it be
right to eat onions and wrong all
the people with whom I came in
contact ? I think not. On the other
hand, would it be right for me to
deny myself the food served by the
University, weaken my ability as a
student and so wrong myself,' as well
as society. "Unto thine own self be
Mr. and Mrs. Latshaw
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Latshaw gave
a reception Friday evening in the
Co-ed Room, of Peabody, in honor of
four girl musicians from Flora Mc
Donald College. A novel feature of
the reception was a contest in which
certain questions were asked which
were to be answered with a title of
some popular song. After the con
test closed Messrs. Howell, Ogburn,
Nichols, and Everett announced the
correct answers by singing each of
the songs. Delicious punch was then
served. The reception was as thor
oughly enjoyed as the musical con
cert which preceeded it, and will be
remembered with pleasure by the
large number of guests present.
Either of these situations is an
impossible one, I must find a solu
tion that allows me to do right. How
can I know what is right. One other
road leads out of the difficulty and
this is spearmint. . If I chew spear
mint after eating onions, no one will
be the wiser. Shall I do this and
so avoid an intolerable situation? I
think not for that would be hypoc
racy. I like onions, I eat them, and
I am not ashamed of the fact so why
should I attempt concealment? No
I must not cheat myself of society
in any way.
So there I have it, a moral situa
tion which is intolerable and which
must be solved. I can neither ea
onions and wrong society or pass
them by and harm myself or do
the diplomatic thing and act a lie.
That is a problem which each one
must work out for himself, solve it
and you will be happy, fail and to
hell you go.
Botsford and Sihler.
Brown, Rollo W. How the French
Boy Learns to Write.
Chambers, F. T.
Gallatin, Albert E
Seashore, Carl F.
Taylor Frank H.
the Civil War.
Torday, E. Camp and Tramp in
Thum, William. The Coming Land
Vanderlip, Frank A. What Hap
pened to Europe.
Van Noppen, Leonard. The Chal
lenge. Woodbury, Charles H. Painting
and the Personal Eqution.
Burton, Richard. Bernard Shaw,
the Man and His Work.
Burton, Richard. New American
Flora; A Book of
. Art and the
Labor and the
Cooke, James F, Great Pianists on
Curwood, James 0. Honor of the
Galsworthy, John, Another Sheaf.
Graham, John W. William Penn.
Hornug, E. W. Dead Men Tell No
Laut, Agnes C. The Canadian
Leach, Arthur F. Beverly Town
London, Jack. Lost-face.
London, Jack. The Scarlet Plague.
MacGrath, Harold. The Carpet
Snaith, J. C. Araminta.
Streeter, Edward. That's Me All
Over Mable. .
Vance, L. J. The Black Dog.
Wells, Carolyn. Rainy Day Diver
sions. Wells, H. G. Bealby.
It is very probable that the man
who invented kissing got his full
Wanted ten or fifteen young men
to pick peaches, from July 20 to
August 5, or thereabout. Good
board and room supplied. If in
Upland Orchard Eagle Springs, N. C.
FOR THE MAN WHO CARES
M. MOSES' CLOTHING THE FIRST
HAVE YOUR MEASURE TAKEN TO-DAY FOR THAT FALL SUIT
ANDREWS CASH STORE
Jeweler and Optometrist
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
DR. Wra. LYNGH
New Office Over Peoples Bank
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Sctyiffmcut Hewelr? (To.
(Breettsboro, ytovli) Carolina
An Unpaid Subscription
Is Not Simply A
"Failure to Make"
It's More: It's a
Three More Weeks
FJM7 ft" M.M.s.-orr.
TUC SNAPPY" LIME 'DPINI
Serve n vhrnor Green River.
It will r. f-v.rprise to
those wiio dvJrJ; h tor the first
titr.c or..'?. l.:::r:lly welcomed
by thoce .::niliar with its "snap"
ifs distinctive taste, and re
freshing quality. '
At all soda fountains and in bottle
0 1920S. Co
SATISFACTION IN STATIONERY
GET IT AT