North Carolina Newspapers

    DEBATERS WIN
OVER MARQUETTE
., 1 - ;
Audience Gives Decision; Three
University Debaters Uphold
Negative End of Argument.
Miss Gertrude Vaile
The - Tar Heel - debaters continue!
their winning streak by defeating the
team from Marquette University
Monday night in Garrard Hall. The
The Carolina debaters, H. II. Hob
good, J. C. Harris, and W. W.
Speight ,were declared victorious by a
vote of the audience. -
The audience voted before and af
ter the debate and the team which
changed the greater number of opin
ions was declared winner. - The Tar
Heel team upheld the negative side
of , the proposition that the public
should own and operate the hydro
electric power ' plants of the United
States, excepting those now under
private r control. The Marquette
team, composed of Avin Sable, Roy
Denefe, and Kenneth Erion, advocat
ed public operation and ownership.
This was one of the best and most
interesting "debates held- at Chapel
Hill for quite a space of time. The
attendance was larger than lisual at
such affairs. Both teams appeared
to have adequate knowledge of the
question; Although the Carolina
team presented better organized ar
guments, the Marquette team clearly
(Continued on page four)
GLEE CLUB MEN
ARE NOT FLAMING
YOUTHS ON TRIPS
Rules in Effect on the Univer
sity Campus Are Enforced
On Tours.
, jBy Donald - Wood
The Glee Club of the University of
North Carolina travels about as much
as any other organization here.
JE very quarter there is a long trip of
a week or ten days, and sometimes
there are several short trips of week
ends or one night performances.
While the members are away from
the Hill, the student body often won
ders just what they are doing besides
giving concerts. The popular sus
picion is voiced in the words of one
fellow who said the other day, "Gee,
I'd like to go on some, trips with the
Glee Club. I hear they have some
plenty wild times while they are
gone."
If any member of the club who par
ticipates in the trips is asked about
the conduct of the club while gone,
he passes off the question with a
wink and leaves the questioner as
much in the dark about what really
goes on as he was before. Conse
quently, the purpose of this article is
to really explain what really does
happen after the club gives its con
certs in the various towns and cities
that they visit. ,
In the first place, the rules of the
campus go with the club in effect
wherever it goes. This applies not
only in theory but in actual practice.
Discipline is enforced at all times, and
it is surprising to know how coopera
tive are the members' who are for
tunate enough to make the trips, in
maintaining order and upholding the
morale of the club. ' There is very,
very little drinking, if any, done by
the members while away on tour. Of
course there are times when there
is some drinking, but those times1 are
very few and far between. There are
parties given in practically every
town in which the club, makes an ap
pearance, and at many of these par
ties and dances whiskey ana wine
flow freely, even as at every affair
of similar nature elsewhere, but it is
a safe bet to say that the members of
the Glee Club know how to take care
of themselves under all conditions,
and the club has never been refused
a return engagement to a town on ac
count of excessive drinking in that
place. The rule that the violation of
the Volstead Act, as defined by th
University Student Council, will re
sult in the guilty parties being sent
back to the campus immediately and
reported to proper authorities is al
ways present in the eyes of the club
members. ".
The club is kept together by a re
gulation which prohibits any member
from travelling apart or in groups
separate from the rest of the club.
The members who make the trip must
(Continued on page four) . -,
e
I.
v
The Philanthropic Assembly con
sidereck in its regular Tuesday night
meeting, the necessity of birth con
trol for the progress of the United
States. It voted to go on record as
finding no need of governmental inter
ference in the prevailing conditions,
v Society is paying too much attention to so-called "romantic love" and Representative Lang, contending
too little to "married love," says Miss Gertrude Vaile, former president of that the present industrial stiuation
it iifliTrif """
CAROLINA MAN IS'
KILLED IN PLANE
CRASH AT SALEM
Reed Latham, S.P.E. Pledge and
Freshman Here Last Year,
Killed in Twin City.
Reed Latham, who was a freshman
here last year,, was killed in an air
plane crash at . the Miller Municipal
Airport Monday afternoon around two
o'clock. Latham was a popular stu
dent here last year and a pledge of
the S. P. E. fraternity.
No one knows exactly how the ac
cident happened; there were, no eye
witnesses to be found. ' Latham was
up in his i own plane with Fred
O'Brien, a young man about his own
age. ' One of the officials of the air
port heard a crash and rushed out to
find the plane a complete wreck with
Latham still in the cockpit and his
comrade about twenty feet away..
Latham died shortly after being re
moved to the hospital. The wreck of
the airplane was Rocked in the han
gar to - "await an investigation by a
representative of the Federal govern
ment.
Phi Assembly Men
Don't Want Birth
Control Measures
the National Conference for Social Service, who is spending the year in
study and rest here. She is to be one of the speakers at the North Carolina
Conference for Social Service which convenes in Raleigh next week.
Social Workers Will Meet
At Raleigh Next Tuesday
$ . . ,
TWO THOUSAND
SEE PLAYMAKERS
AT GREENVILLE
Three Organizations Will Hold
Joint Sessions With North
Carolina Social Service Con
Three independent, but affiliated
organizations are to meet with the
North Carolina Conference for Social
Service at its seventeenth annual
sessions in ' Raleigh next Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday.
The organizations are the North
Carolina Association of Superinten
dents of Public Welfare, the Family
Welfare Societies, and the North
Carolina Association of Travelers'
Aid Societies.
Each will have a separate session
the morning of the opening day, and
members will then join in the pro
gram arranged for the Social Service
Conference proper. '.
The Association of Public Wel
fare Superintendents will hold its
regular semi-annual session and busi
ness meeting at 10:30 o'clock with
president A. W. Cline, of Winston
Salem, presiding. ,
Addresses by Mrs. Mary Camp
Sprinkle, of the Bureau of County
Organization; Dr. Harry W. Crane,
of the Bureau of Mental Health and
Hygene, State Board of Charities
and Public Welfare; and Miss Ger
trude Vaile, former President of the
National Conference of Social Work,
who is now doing special work at the
University, will feature the program.
The Family Welfare Societies will
meet also at 10:30. Miss E. Grace
Miller, Executive Secretary, Asso
ciated Charities, Asheviiie, who is
president of the Societies, will " pre
side, and on the program will be an
address and discussion led by Miss
Josephine Brown, Associate Field Di
rector, of the American Association
for Organizing Family Social? Work,
The group will resume its session in
the afternoon following the joint
luncheon. v
The state association of Travelers'
Aid Societies will meet at 11 o'clock,
with Mrs. Clarence Hudson, State
President, presiding. An address by
Rev. S. S. Bost, of Durham, and dis
cussion led by Miss Jimie Parker, of
the Raleigh; Travelers' Aid Society,
will be the high spots on the program.
Sessions of the Social Service Con
ference proper will get under way
Tuesday afternoon and continue
through' Thursday afternoon. Fea
tured are addresses by Dr. William E.
Dndd. head of the Department of
History at the University of Chicago
and Dr. Karl de Sehweimtz.
awyers ana J&ngineers ,
: Pepped up ;ver : Their -Dances
Tomorrow-Niht
4
" C. T. McCormick
::::-::-:: :o:-: '
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. JLi
Dean Charles T; McCormick of the
University Law 1 School, who spoke
over station WPTF Monday on 'The
Jury System."
DEAN M'CORMICK
DEFENDS PRESENT
JURY SYSTEMS
Speaks over Radio from Station
WPTF at Raleigh on Desira
bility of Jury System. "
is caused by over-population, stated
that if the uneducated working classes
were taught the fundamental princi-
pies of birth control, there would be
much less unemployment than exists
at present., Representative Whitby
maintained that if birth control was
practiced universally," the illegal
means now, used would be practically
done away with, and that the infant
and maternal mortality rates would
be greatly lessened.
' The majority of those taking part
in the discussion, however, were of the
opinion that in the greater numbe
of instances such control is not
a necessity, and is contrary to nature.
Theatre Guild Entertains Caro- Representatives Hobgood, Green, and
linn P!nvAr- Nowcrmnorc: Crumpler were of the belief that un-
j , - ' " rtT "
Laud Plays.
natural devices were harmful both
in a mental and moral way.
Debate To Be Held
In the Near Future
vxxccuviiic, o. feu. xv. xue i a i
Carolina Playmakers, presenting The MarV D. W Tight
their bill of three North Carolina
plays, were granted the biggest ova
tion here last night that they have
received on their present tour, ac
cording to Professor Frederick Koch,
mentor of the group. s
The performance was staged in the
auditorium of the Greenville College
for Women where more than two
Arrangements are being made for
holding the Mary D. Wright Debate
in the near future. Although the
constitutions of the Di and the "Phi
state that this inter-society contest
thousand persons saw the Tar Heel sha11 be held during the fall quarter
contingent perform two plays by Paul
Green and one by Mrs. Loretto Car
roll Bailey.
Immediately - following the show
the casts of the plays were enter
tained at the Country Club by the
local Theatre Guild.
The , following is a clipping from
the Greenville press:
"The Carolina Playmakers, under
the able direction of Frederick H.
Koch, presented three one-act plays
at G. W. C. auditorium last eve
ning to a large and appreciative au
dience. -
"The first, a negro comedy called
'The Man Who Died at Twelve
O'Clock,' by a young Carolina play
wright of great promise, Paul Green,
was - a delightfully amusing picture
of each collegiate year, the debate
was last quarter postponed indefinite-
ly. - A v
Dean McCormick of the University
Law school, speaking Monday after
noon over station WPTF at Raleigh,
discussed . the problem of the desir
ability of the jury system as a part of
the machinery of justice. Addressing
his unseen audience, he pointed out
the merits and defects of the present
system and named the various reme
dies which have been suggested- to re
lieve the latter. He said in part:
' "In the first place, the critics say
that in many cases the jury will be
swayed by passion or prejudice rather
than by cool reason they say, that in
a case involving the liquor laws, the
jury is often influenced as much by
the community feeling for or against
prohibition as by the guilt or innc
cence of the man on trial. '
"A second charge which is directed
against juries is that they are igno
rant and mentally untrained to deal
with the difficult problems which are
often involved in lawsuits.
7 "A third accusation which is made
against the jury is that it is expensive.
"Finally, a principal charge which
is leveled against the jury system, is
that it is unbearably slow. In the
first place the jury's ignorance and
the openness to prejudice, of which
I have spoken, have necessarily caus
ed the courts to build up elaborate
(Continued on page four)
a
World's Champion' Denatured
Alcohol Drinker" Is Title Which
A Chapel Hill Negro Claims
"Pink" Guthrie iDrinks Pint of Denatured and Uses Whiskey for a
Chaser; Has Drunk So Much Alcohol He Thinks His
i Stomach Has Turned Into a Radiator. '
( o
By J. P. HUSKINS
Frequenters of Chapel Hill gara
ges are surprised on hearing . the
same man call for radiator alcohol
showing how great a factor religious many times and sometimes in the mid-
superstition is in the simple lif e of die of the summer. But their surprise
the negro. Hubert Heffner as Janu- is even greater when they are told
ary Evans, gave an especially inter
esting and worthy interpretation of
the gullible old grand-daddy whose
granddaughter and the man she
that Pink Guthrie, colored, drinks de
natured alcohol and gets a kick out
of "it. ,.- "S--:
Yes, sir," that's his ' weakness Is He
planned to wed; were much too clever drinks i$ in all quantities especially
for him. - large ones. He drinks pints of de-
" 'Job's Kinfolks,' the second play hatured and uses whiskey for a chaser,
given, was a remarkable picture of In fact, Pink says that he has drunk
the drab, colorless life of the mill so much alcohol that his stomach has
workers in industrial sections ' of turned to a radiator. He works on
North Carolina. Lorretto ' Carroll the principle that alcohol is still al
Bailey, the very youthful author of cohol no matter how much denatured
the play, has displayed amazing for the same reason that Bologna is
talent and a rare understanding of Bologna no matter how thin it is slic
the philosophy of the mill people ed. '
and the many tragic features of their ' Besides getting a kick out of drink
every day life. Miss Bailey took the ing denatured alcohol, Guthrie takes
part of Old Kizzie, the wise, but sour pride in calling himself the champion
old grandmother and. gave a note- denatured alcohol drinker. On be
worthy performance. - ing asked how He became champion,
Annual Engineering School
Dance at Carolina Inn and
Lawyers Association Ball at
Gym.
Two dances wijl be held in Chapel
Hill tomorrow ; night by student or
ganizations. The Law School Asso
ciation will stage a dance in the gym
nasium, and the Engineering students
will hold their annual ball in the ball
room of. the Carolina Inn.
The V annual Engineers' dance, :
sponsored by the local student chap- -ters
of the A.S.C.E. and A.I.E.E.. is
to be held from 'nine until one at
the Carolina Inn. Plans are " now
under way for the decoration of the
ball room in an appropriate manner.
Special and novel lighting arrange
ments will unite with Jack Wardlaw's
music in producing a proper terpis
chorean , atmosphere. K
At a recent meeting of the En
gineering School it was recommended
by the dance committee that the dance
be informal. Since that time, how
ever, sufficient financial returns have
been guaranteed, and the committee
has decided that the dance 'will be
formal, as originally planned by the
two societies.
According to members of the dance
committee, enthusiasm for the dance
is quite high among the Engineering
students, and it is felt that this year's
affair will exceed any previous one
in affording a good time to the hard
working techmen and the girls they
are having downfor this and . other
social activities of the week-end. They
urge that all engineers secure their
tickets for the dance before Friday -noon.
A guest ticket will be given
with each engineer's ticket, and they
may be secured from R. H. Hayes, R.
M. Sawyer, Joe Holt, Byron Sharpe,
or Charlie Waddell. ; - ; r
The Law School Association will
hold its annual dance in the srvmna-
(Continued on page three)
CAROLINA CO-EDS
NOT FLAPPERS,
SAYDISENATORS
They Refuse to Open Doors of
Senate to Women,
However.
he explained that Henry Durham, an
ardent rival, thoroughly denatured
was waimng aown mam street m
Hillsboro one day and bumped into
a light post. Thinking that he had
collided with some person, Henry
turned and said, "Excuse me, please.'
A few steps farther down the stree
Henry bumped into another light post
and again said, "Excuse me, please."
But , on bumping into a-third post, he
turned and said, "Damned if I don't
aim to sit down and wait till the
crowd gets by!" But the crowd didn't
all get by. A policeman found Henry,
and now he has a job with the county.
This disqualif icationof Henry left
Pink a clear title to the champion
ship. -
But being champion alcohol drink
er isnot always easy. There are many
legal difficulties involved. For ex
ample, Pink was once tried in Hills
boro for the consumption of denatured.
He pled guilty but argued that he
had-violated no prohibition law. The
(Continued on page four)
-The Dialectic Senate meeting
Tuesday night "was featured by heat
ed discussions on the proposition that
the Dialectic Senate go on 'record as
opening its doors for membership to
the women of the Universitv. Al-
though several senators contended
with great vigor that women should
be admitted because' of their superior
knowledge of certain matters of time
ly interest to the senate at large, the
resolution was defeated by a sub
stantial majority. ;
In" defending the resolution Sena
tor. McPherson referred to the extra-,
ordinary progress of the University
during the last six years. He point
ed out that it is rather significant
that women have been admitted to
the University at all times during
these six years. The senator was of
the opinion that co-eds at the Univer
sity at present are not the flapper
type, but the type of womanhood
which is interested in real education.
Senator Dungan called attention to
the fact that the proposition of ad
mitting women to the Dialectic Senate
has been before he senate four times
comparatively recently. The sena
tor commented on the alleged pecu
liar interest which women have in
literary matters. . . '
"During the time that I have been
a member of the Di Senate I have dis
cussed this matter four ; times al
ready.' Each time I favored the plan
of admitting women to membership
in the senate, but now my opinion re
garding the matter is entirely chang
ed. For the first time I am op
posing the idea." Senator Gilreath
made these statements in the course
of his discussion of the resolution. He
ai.uicis.tHi but; piaa in lerms ux me con
tention that co-eds are no needed in
the Di Senate.
Senator Norwood was of the
opinion that the resolution should be
discussed with even greater vigor,
since it had been defeated on previous
occasions. The speaker contended
that all opposition to - the matter
(Continued on page four)
    

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