North Carolina Newspapers

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Dean Bradshaw Tells Freshmen
That Sportsmanship Should
Be Part Of ManVPhnbsophy.
In a short talk during chapel
Dean F. F. Bradshaw described
the principles of sportsmanship
as the central Idea underlying
university ;life. "This idea is a
product of .western civilization,"
: Dean Bradshaw .'said, Ir-fand; it
v should be , an Essential o part of
: every 1 man's philosophy;" :
Dean Bradshaw illustrated his
'feinar-s'mtH'refraces to Field
Marshal Haig, well-known figure
of the late war. Whenever pos
sible Haig cast his lot with that
of the private soldier, and never
at any time used the. power of
his office to benefit himself. Dean
Bradshaw spoke of this as the
highest and most preferable
type of sportsmanship. He said
that a man following this idea
asks nothing for himself but is
anxious to carry his part of the
common load.
The dean showed how these
principles applied to student life
by explaining their connection
to conduct, the administration
of student offices, the attitude of
players in athletic contests, etc.
Dean Bradshaw pointed to a
new field for the practice of
sportsmanlike conduct by direct
ing attention to Carolina-Duke
rivalry. He urged friendly
rivalry tempered with mutual
respect. . '.:
Preceding Dean Bradshaw's
talk Rev. C. E. Rozelle conduct
ed a short devotional exercise.
Dr. Abernethy, the University
physician, was to have been pre
sented to the freshmen yester
day, but he was unexpectedly
prevented from coming. He will
speak in chapel this morning.
Y Membership Cards
May Now Be Secured
Officials of the Y. M. C. A. an
nounce to the student body that
a National Council ruling speci
fies that city Y. M. C. A. organ
izations shall .extend visitor's
privileges to no member of stu
dent organizations except that
they have a membership card
signed by proper authorities.
They have also ruled that no
card, can be issued unless a
pledge has been .made and paid
to the ' student organization.
Those who have ' paid their
pledges and wish to secure cards
should call at the Y office.
American Historical Society
To Hold Annual Session Here
The American Historical As-bia University and anemi
sociation will hold its annual nent historian, is president Dr.
sermon from December 30 to W. K. Boyd, of Duke, is chair
January 1, as the guests jointly man of the committee on pro
of the University of North Caro-1 grams. ,
lina and Duke University This1 The general banquet will be
is the first time that the meet- held on Tuesday evening,- Dec
ing has ever been held in con- ember SI at the Washington
nection with southern universi-. Duke Hotel Numerous other
ties . I social functions are being ar-
The day sessions on December ranged. .
31 will be held in Chapel Hill;' The
the rest of the meetings . will faculty of the f "
take place at Durham. Head- the program to read papers
quarters will be the Washington W. W. Person, wte sub w
Duke hotel. wiu be' 'f1 Tvl
The association is made up the The5deV
of representatives from . the zuela;" '.fd
United States and Canada. The with the .subject ..
registration is not limited, any- tionary Vw S
one being able to attend the j" de EouthacBam
W Z? a session,
t tt1.... t), fm-merlv
professor of history -at Colum-,
ertrand Russell
Noted Lecturer Presents Third Program Of Student Entertain
. nient Committee In Swain Hall; Sets Up Intellectual ,'
. H9nesty, Happiness and Culture as Ideals!
Bertrand Russell, famous as
a philosopher, publicist and es
sayist, spoke to an appreciative
audience in Swain hall last night
as a feature of the student enr
tertainmerit program-': His sub
ject, "Need Moderns Be Cyn
ical T was considered one of the
jjamelies1t;that; could be-brought
to an audience composed largely
of: college students. ' - V
Speaking V in extraordinarily,!
clear terms and for the period
of but one hour! Mr. Russell "de
bunked' the ; usefulness" of the
"olI ideals" ' surrounding God,
patriotism, Truth and; LiDerty,
and set up in their place as gen
uine and eff ective ideals to which
the young generation may . ad
here with ah absence of hypoc
risy intellectual honesty, hap
piness,' and culture. ' .
Persons who have been long
attached to the University in
various capacities were unani
mous in their opinion that no
speaker, in recent years at least,
has been given as enthusiastic
a reception as that accorded Mr.
Mr. Russell is an, experienced
lecturer, having lectured exten
sively atTlambridge and at Har-
vard, where he was special pro-1
Woof ter Attends
Research Meeting
Dr. T. J.' Woofter, Jr., at
tended a recent meeting of the
Social Science Research Council
advisory committee on inter
racial relations at Atlanta.
Other members of the , commit
tee were Will W. Alexander,
George Arthur, Carter Goodrich,
Harold F Gosnell, Charles S.
Johnson, Joseph Peterson, Mon
roe N. Work and Robert S. Lynd.
10 :30 a. m. F. D. Chadwick,
regional Boy Scout executive
of Atlanta, will speak in chap
el. Visitors are asked to oc
cupy the seats in the balcony.
12:00 a. m. Professor H. G.
Baity will speak to all fresh
man engineers.
2:00 p. m. - Meeting of the
Sketch club on Rosemary lane.
2 :30 p. m. Bull's Head book
auction at 215 Murphey hall.
4:30 p. m. Co-ed tea at Spen
cer building. '
terials land Their , Collection;
and R. D. W. Connor?:
porary North. Carolina.
What's Happening:
Speaks On
fessor of philosophy. . He is now
on the regular lecturing staff of
the British . Institute of Philo
sophical Studies, and has recent
ly, been invited, , .to. deliver a
special course of lectures- the
QoljegK 'JBte. js;a prblific.,writer
and. his Articles appear cpnitanW
ly in. lea. fiiagriesny
of his hooks, jhavel been trans?
lated 4hto; forjgn0, languages.
Among his 'most important are
.".The, Anaiyskj ofv Matter,"
"What I. Believe," "The A.' B. C.
of.- Atoms,"- and . "Introduction
to. Mathematical , Philosophy."
Speaking, of the, author. Profes
sor Ralph Barton Perry pf Harvard-,
says: "One of . the -most
genuinely - distinguished . and
brilliant philosophic minds of
the age."- . . ;;
,Mr. Russell arrived yesterday
afternoon from Greensboro
where he lectured at North Car
olina College on "The Outlook
for Civilization in This Machine
Age." Last night he was the
dinner guest of Dr. Archibald
Henderson, who has known the
philosopher for a number 'of
years, and who introduced him
to the Chapel Hill audience.
Speaks To Community Club and
English Classes; Is Making
Lecture Tour "of Southern
States. -
John B. Sale, author of "The
Tree Named John," a book of
negro folk lore, which, although
only recently published by the
University Press, has already
attained wide popularity, capti
vated several Chapel Hill audi
ences Monday with readings
from his book.
Mr. Sale is from Columbus,
Miss. At present he is making
a tour of educational centers in
the south. ;
Monday morning he appeared
before children of the Chapel
Hill schools and before Univer
sity English classes. Monday
night he appeared before mem
bers of the Chapel . Hill Commun
ity club and "their guests.
Mr. Sale read several selec
tions from his book. The . first
sketch, entitled "Learning to
Swim," told how, Henry, the
hero of "The Tree Named John,"
convinced his pal, John, that he
could never learn to swim unless
he swallowed' a fish bladder
the larger the bladder the better
the swimmer. , . ' ,
" The second selection pictured
vivi dly -how the plantation chil
dren conducted the funeral of a
disreputable .rooster.. . Henry
and John again played the lead
ing roles. . Henry, always the
master of ceremony, directed the
mourners, the songs, and
preached the funeral, declaring
that the rooster had to be
"preached down to hell because
nobody had never heard him re
pent foV his sins." Mr. , Sale's
mimicking of the negro boy's
preaching and praying demon
strated rare ability, r 5 ; ,
These two selections, together
with. - a r short : one entitled
"Spe'ence" Vhat you, -gits
w.'en you, won't Jarn by lis'en' :to
whut de old folks tell you"-rrcom-
pleted the program. 7-u
Boy ' Scout Leaders Of North
Carolina -To - Meet -December
5-7; H. D. Meyer In Charge
Of Program. -
. In order to meet the : credit
requirements for 'The Growth
of the Scout Executive" ; the
University , and, the Boy Scout
Executives , pfT:( North Carolina
are off ering December .; 5, 1 6, 7
the first of the,Boy idOiit,;Jemi
narf hich;are"giveil eadhvyarV
r Aibrr Meyfii:of:the Ufiivefsfc
ty faculty is Jn ; change of th
educational program; in North
Carolina, - serving,, as a member
of the regionaL educational com
mittee, on x which j the states i of
Georgia r and Florida also have
members. ; RIr, Meyer -has an
nounced that only . two seminars
will Jbe held . this t year, whereas
there were three last year. . In
order to secure the full credit
of 25 hours a year, each program
will offers 12 1-2 hours of credit.
. The executives must attend
both seminars and all periods
will be divided as follows : Six
hours of preparation and guided
discussion of subjects of , local
council administration ; nineteen
hours of presentation and guid
ed discussion of subjects of vital
interest to scout executives, and
a supplementary reading pro
gram to be assigned, requiring
1,000 pages of reading matter.
4 The complete progrram, " all
parts of which will be given in
the University Y. M. C. A., is
as follows:
Thursday evening 8 :00 to
10:30, General presentation of
program "Putting Committees
Into Operation," Mr. Chadwick.
Friday Morning 9:00 to
10:30, Meeting in Bingham Hall
306, "Advertising and Publici
ty," Professor M. D. Taylor.
Discussion. 10:30 to 11:00,
Chapel Talk, F. D. Chadwick.
11:00 to 12:30, "The Modern
Family," Professor L. M. Brooks.
Friday - Afternoon 2:00 to
3 :30, "Public Speaking," Profes
sor George McKie. Discussion.
3 :30 to 5 :00, "Citizenship and
Volunteer Service," Professor
Frank Graham. Discussion.
Friday Evening 7 : 00 to 9:00,
"Vovational- Guidance," Mr.
Johnson. Discussion. 9:00 to
11:00, Meeting with University
Scouts Y. M. C. A. Organiza
tion of Alpha Pi Omega.
Saturday Morning 9:00 to
11 :00, "Court of Honor Meth
ods," Leader, W. E. Vaughan
Lloyd. - Discussion. "The Out
door Program' Leader, Mr.
Steere. Discussion. 11:00 to
12:00, Business Session.- -
In addition to the regular
program, the executives and the
other visitors will; be given an
opportunity to visit class rooms,
see demonstrations, arid have
conferences with faculty mem
bers, v'- '
Of the thirteen executives in
North Carolina it is practically
assured that all will attend,
bringing with them a number of
laymen and scoutmasters. Ac
comodations for the visitors will
be assigned, by the University in
Steele dormitory. Meals will be
provided at Swain hall.
History Notice
Examination- for the" removal
of entrance conditions on Ameri
can ' History will 1 be held in
301 Saunders .hall Thursday af
ternoon, December 5, from 4 to
6. o'clock, v .-.-..j i r '-
Annual Weil
e Meld In
Will Be Held in Senate Han Of
New West; Garland McPher
son and J. C. Williams To
Lead. - ' "
,; The second annual Di Senate
Sanice,,wiil tbe'held Friday .eve
ning, December 6, in the.Di hall,
which is located on theihird floor
Of New jWest building, -:
Alex Mendenhall and his Tar
Her boys have been engaged to
inaugurate the last; series of
dafies;; before -the .Christmas
holidays, and will furnish music
for, the t senators and their
guests from nine till one. V -.
The dance will be led by Gar
land McPherson. ..He will be as
sisted by J . C. Williams, retir
ing' president of the senate, and
H. N. Patterson, treasurer. The
names of the young ladies to lead
the .dance were not available
when this information was se
cured. .
All active or former members
who have settled with the treas
urer for their dues and assess
ments, will be granted cards for
the occasion. These may be ob
tained from H. N. Patterson on
the second floor of the Y or from
Garland McPherson at the Sig
ma Delta house. In addition,
some member of the dance com
mittee will be in the Di hall on
Friday afternoon to issue cards.
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Presbyterian church will hold its
Christmas bazaar at the Presby
terian church on Friday, Decem
ber 6. The bazaar will open at
3 ti. m. Tea will be served in
the social rooms of the church.
District Racketeer Forces
Playmakers To Pay In Cash
Before Renting Them A Bus
(By Milt Wood)
Carolina's redoubtable Play
makers are back home from ah
eventful 3,000-mile pilgrimage
in the North, which for sheer
thrills was equal to the dramatic
climaxes of the folk plays they
gave to audiences, and which
for hardships was almost on a
par with those of colonial
pioneers. ?
A ' bef ore-dawn crash on
Thanksgiving morning between
their bus and an automobile
driven at terrific speed by two
allegedly 'drunken men in New
York City ; one 60-hour; stretch
of bus riding in which they did
not change their ; clothing or
even so much as brush their
teeth ; and some dangerous deal
ings with a New York City gang
land boss for another bus after
theirs had been wrecked in the
accident these are only a few
of a chain of exciting incidents
of their roadside adventures.
But the ' show went on as
shows must go. on in spite of
accidents, racketeers, cyclones
or what not. The Carolina
Playmakers made every one of
their appointments, and in addi
tion added One bill to their ori
ginal itinerary. I ' . -, j
;;. Upwards of 7500 people in 11
cities -vof eight states saw the
productions of Carolina folk
plays as given by the troupe
from Chapel .Hill."v The3r)were
lauded ?by many! distinguished j
Lectures To
Gerrard Ma
Dr. W. W. Alexander, of Atlanta,
To Deliver., Lectures Friday,
Saturday, and Sunday.
Dr. W. W. Alexander of At
lanta is to deliver the annual
Weil Jectures in Gerrard hall
Friday, Saturday andtSunday of
this week at 8 :30 p. m. The
subject of the' series of lectures'
is ''What Is the South?" -
Dr,; Alexander k an authority
on the. subject of racial relation
ships and should t bring '- some
very timely messages to the XJni
versity-Jpn southern problems.
He is well known to many . here
and those who attended the Blue
Ridge conference, in' 1928 will
remember some of his talks;
In speaking of the coming lec
tures Dr: Howard W. Odum, of
the Weil lecture committee, says :
"This r is a subject in which a
good many students ' are inter
ested, and, of course, a good
many of the professors ae dis
cussing the subject. There is,
too, a general revival of interest
in old things of the south, and
especially at this time because
of a critical attitude of the North
towards the South, particularly
as related to the industrial situa
tion and theDe Priest reactions.
Dr. Alexander has given a good
deal of thought to values, and
I imagine a - good many of his
questions will be new to many
of his hearers."
The subjects of the lectures
are : Friday, "Truth" and Fiction
About the, Old South"; Satur
day, The New Rulers," and Sun
day, "The Older Values in the
New Life." .
The Weil lectures are an an
nual event and were founded by
Henry Weil of Goldsboro in hon
or of his father. Mr. Weil is
an alumnus, of the University
and chairman of the Alumni
(Loyalty Fund.
audiences, by noted playwrights,
and equally famous producers,
critics and publishers.
But to tell the details of some
of their roadside adventures, as
Prof essor .; Frederick H. Koch
likes to call them.
The automobile crash came
very early - on Thanksgiving .
morning at 110th street, Goth
am. The setting was perfect
for an accident and their veteran
driver, ; Frank Daniel was even
more careful than usual. He ap
proached the intersection at five
miles per hour.. It was raining
and one of New .York's typical
fogs choked the upper air. As
the Playmakers' bus started
across the intersection, a careen
ing sedan approached their flank
at a maddening pace. . Daniel
turned the bus to prevent a
broadside blow. The crash was
sufficient to knock the big bus
across the street and at one time'
it tilted precariously on two
wheels but did not turn over.
The two men in the sedan
when extricate from their de
molished car were hurried to a
hospital! A bottle of whiskey
was found on them. The Chapel
Hill troupe members were only
slightly bruised and cut by fly
ing glass. "H The "bus; however,
was damaged beyond repair ": '
t'iPb'Kfcfc investigation g'avo the
Playmakers little consolation be
ybn4he?f&ct thafrif ; one of the
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