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THE TAR HEEL
(Continued from first page)
C; Henry Mason Smith, Tampa, Fla.;
Stephen Stefanou, Jr., Jacksonville,
N. C; Marshall Stewart, Jr., Durham,
N. C; Henry Anderson Taylor, Ral
eigh, N. C.
Leonard Carlysle Carter Lakeland,
Fla.; John Philip Couch, Chapel Hill;
Frederick Arthur Galton, Jr., Eliza
beth City, N. C; Charles Frank
Jenkins, Gastonia, . C; John Wil
liam Moffitt, Greensboro, N. C; John
Spicer Norwood, Winston-Salem, N.
C.; : George Marvin Smith, Monroe,
N. C.; James Champion Wilson, Winston-Salem,
N. C; Thomas Luther
York, Waynes ville, N. C.
Phi Delta Theta
WMliam Gilbert Butler, Laurin-
burg, N. C.; Qhfrt Allison PeBar
delabeii, Qr eengbQp, -f . $, Robert
Krfey Jg ertqpf tie?g(i? , ,.; yu
L. Eyajs, Cplunip.u ya.;, VVMHm
Floyd Rg'skett, j;ii?abeiH pity, f. C.;
-. Marym .YaJe WflTn, dr-, f armviiie
monf, V. Eugene ,eed Johnston
Mopff pviUe,' Nr f3. Eugene fJarnrnet
Kenll, Jo.hns, j. yr; ryjnurKe
Koqn?e, , Palejgfti -. Jf, C: jy4erjck
Peter-: Ia?i Jry t?tF Jl;
iarfil( llQi Moryow, phsirjotte, JN.
C; ?! fiSrepji ; frl W?a"
beth pity. f, p. William . Moss Saley,
Jr.f Asyille, p.j Wim. Carter
WpQlfolif, Uoumus, q.
Winiam Battle Pob,b Jr.: Chapel
Fla. j Robert Ryle Cornwell, Chapel
Hill; Richard Garner Cox, Raleigh,
N. C.; William ffiwtfiS ""Ellmgton,
Washington, N. C; Jack Nohren
Farmer, Lexington, N. C.j Dixie El
liot Greene, Robersonyille, N. C.;
James Madison Hayworth, .High
Point, N. C; Jesse Robinson Hfcks,
Florence, S. C; Matthew Hodgson,
Murfreesborof Tenn.; Robert Lee Hul
ton, Greensboro, N C; Roger Atkin
son McDutfie, Jr., preensborp, N. C;
Donald Shuman Mackintosh, IJigh
Laying Of Old East Cornerstone . . .
'FJiis is an fjftjst'g conception of the ceremonies attending
tle laying of the pprrferston of Old East, first State univer
sity building in the nation, on October J2, 1793. The i52nd
anniversary of the occasion is to be commemorated Friday.
C.: Stanley Harold Fox, Oxford, N,
C.; Harvard Fields Atlantic pity, JN
Robert Joel Friedlaner, New
York, N. Y.: Jay Allen Siegal, Miami
Beach, Fla.: Sanford Macey Sprmtz,
Miamf Beach Fla.
Sigma Alpha Epsilpn
Frederick Oscar Bowman, Jr.
Chapel Hill; Walter Eugene Dupre,
Atlanta, Ga.: George Dodge Geoghe-
gan, Raleigh, N. C; Frank Pallard
Hill, Winston-Salem, N. C; Robert
Dicks Shore, Winston-Salem, N. C;
Horace Moore Uhlhorn, Memphis
Point, N. C; Charles. Banks McNairy,
Goldsboro, N. C; Frnk Pleasants lenn.
Meadows. Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C.; Sigma Nu
Johnny Edward Orr, Asheville, N. C.: John Raymond Harding, Dayton,
William. Grant Raker, Lexington, N. Ohio; Martin Fick Henderson, Lum
C: Clvde Franklin Ridge. High Point, berton, N. C; John Louis Kline, Bal
N. C; Aiexaxider A. Sakhnpvsy, Bniore, Md.; Melvin Hurley Mooring,
Miami, Fla.; Robert Y. Smith, Jr., Kocky Mount, JN. U; irvmg Preston
- Burlington, N. C.; Edwin Steed, Ricij- Newsome, Ahoskie, N. C.
lands, N. C; Samuel Askew Summer- ' Sigma CM
lin, Chapel Hill; Sanford Webb , Lewis Catten, Kipling, N. C; Car
Thpmpson, Morehead City, N. C; roll Samuel Daniels, Coral Gables,
Mervin Spencer Van Hecke, Atlanta, Fla.; William Pierson Dyer, Char-
Qa. lotte, N. U.; Horace Barton Garrett,
Phi Kappa Sigma Charlotte, N. C.; James Eugene
Earl Bush, Chapel Hill; Thomas t Hallenbeck, West Palm Beach, Fla.;
Edipund Creighton, Uxbridge, Mass.;! Gene Fonvielle Koonce, Jacksonville,
Donald Tavenor English, Winston-' N. C; Harry Blake Sherrill, Gas-
Salem, N. C7; Edward Mathews Mead, tonia, N. C; Wycliffe D. Toole, Miami,
Erie, Pa.; Charles Wardell McDonald, Fla.; Emile Alan Walker, Atlanta,
Hendersonville, N. C; Farrell Frank- Ga.
lin Potts, Mooresville, N. C; Kurt Tau Epsilon Phi
George Schramm, New York, N. Y.; Sidney Thomas Kalin, Henderson
Thomas Edwin Shumate, Goldsboro, ville, N. C; Melville Tybar Letaw,
N. C; Robert Herman Stevenson, j Raleigh, N. C; Albert Morris Levine,
Winston-Salem, N. C; Robert Lee I Wilmington, N. C; Daniel Morris
Turner, Fayettevifle, N. C. jLipman, Beaufort, N. C; Warren Jay
Pi Lambda Phi v I Rubin, Peekskill, N. Y.
Melville Stanly Cohen. Shelbv. N. Pi Kappa Alpha
Harold Lee Cannon, Chapel Hill;
Frederick Lawrence Clapp, Greens
boro, N. C; Richard Arnold Geisler,
Toledo, Ohio; Donald Edward Mat
hews, Wilmington, N. C.j Kenneth
Mallard Merritt, Washington, D- C; j
Opposite Post Office Comer
-'(Continued from first page)
, Author of "The Silver Bell," Helen
Scales "I simply want to say that life
greater than any means of escape
from it. In j;his play the means of
escape are dreajns enchantment.
The play is based on a Danish folk tale
of a mortal's return to the world from
a life in the sea."
Lenny Eyster, author of "Why,
Iiss Featherstonel" "We are in
structed in class to wrjte about ?yhat
vve know. For my rst play I have
phosep a fey characteristics, a few
names, some good things and some not
sp gopd from a small town environ
ment in which J lived." 1
Ivey James Sulton, Jr., Wilmington,
N. C; Paul Walter Rohrer, Milwau
kee, Wis.; Robert Burch Younger, Jr.,
Roanoke, Va.; Frederick Lee Blcck,
Wilmington, N. C.
Zeta Beta Tau j
Arnold Dobin, Waynesboro, Ga.;
Melvil Bertrand Myers, New Orleans,
La.; William Sidney Shrago, Golds
boro, N. C.
William Boyd Browne, Chapel Hill;
Collier Cobb III, Grayburg, N. C;
John Housan Fenner, Jr., Rocky
Mount, N. C.; William Gray Long,
Garysburg, N. C; Samuel Gatlin Jen
kins, Jr., Tarboro, N. C; Richard de
Yarman Manning, Raleigh, N. C;
Geprge Rpyall Gppdwin, Raleigh, N.
C.; David Wesley Nelson, Brooklyn,
N. Y .; Charles Ellington Thome,
Rocky Mount, N. C.
Mary Helen Wilson from Raleigh,
pinned to Chi Psi Ed Wiles, . will be
sponsored by Chi Psi io the Inter-
fraternity dance October 19.
(Continued from first page)
ing in sessions of the association.
They will include Acting President
T. S. Painter of the University of
Texas, President Alan Valentine of
the University of Rochester, Acting
President Monroe. E. Dutsch of the
University of California, President
Wallace-W. Atwood of Clark Univer
sity, President H. B. Wells of Indiana
University, Provost P. Stewart Mac
auley of Johns Hopkins University,
President R. L. Flowers and Vice
President W. H. Wannamaker of Duke
University, President F. Cyril, James
of Magill University, Vice-President
George .H. Sabine of Cornell Univer
sity and Vice-President Reuben G.
Gustavson of the University of Chi
j Sessions At Duke
The three-day sessions of the asso
ciation will open at Duke University
Thursday morning. The second and
third day's meetings will be held in
A highlight of the prpgram will ba
the dinner session here Friday night.
Speakers will be Prof. Paul M. Gross, !
Duke "University, pn "Sputhern Re
search and the Sciences;" Prof. How
ard W. Odum, University of North
Carolina, on "The Social Sciences in
the South;" and Dean James Southall
Wilson. University of Vireinia ' on
"Southern Research in the .Humani
Overall director of the University's
Sesquicentennia! program is Pr. Louis
DR. CON ANT
(Continued from first page)
pleted a four-year course, he was
editor of "The Crimson" and made
Phi Beta Kappa. In 1916j he received
his Ph.D. in chemistry. During World
War I he was . a major in the Chem
ical Warfare Division of the Army
and served before World War JI as
chairman of the National Defense
As head of the Harvard chemistry"
department, he did research uncover
ing the essential nature of the
chlorophyl molecule. He also added
much to the knowledge of properties
of hemoglobin. Dr. Conant's favorite
sport is mountain-climbing. He looks
upon golf as "an old gent's game
He and his two sons used to operate
a miniature railrpad in the ballrppm
of their home in Cambridge.
The Harvard president's ideal is a
classless society with an emphasis on
merit. His educational aims include
abolition of two phrases: "priveleges
of higher education" and the adjec
tive "higher. He believes that there
should be a variety of educational
channels leading toward different
walks of life. Dr. Conant says: "It
would be a hardy soul indeed who
would be willing to say in public that
there should be one type of educa
tion for - the f?ch, another for the
LQST One white umbrella with red
handle and red knob in front of li
brary Saturday mornipg. Also
variegated black and green Shaef-
fer fountain pen on campus Mon
day. Please return to Ruth Duncan,
20 1 Spencer.
YWCA Presents Four
Directives For Year
At Meeting Monday
YWCA presented its four directives
for the year at the first big meeting
for all members Monday night at i
o'clock in Kenan parlor.
The. tonics on the 1945-46 calendar
are: "World Relationships," "Social
Rpsnonsibilities ," "Growth of Person,"
nnd "Christian Heritage." These sub
jects were discussed generally by Bill
Poteat, Nell Morton, Doug uunt, Jiay
Ferrel, Harriet Sanders, Pat Kelly,
Dot Phillips, Ida Prince, Pat Wright,
Jane Gunter, and Margie Pullen.
Burlet Capt, president of YWCA
welcomed members of the association
to the first meeting of the year and
introduced Jean Brooks, chairman of
the membership committee, who presided.
Dot Gustafson and Lib Worrel led
group singing after the program at
a short social period.
(Continued from page two)
here it looks like the Midshipmen
may gfve the Army a real run for
its money come December 1.
It was a rousing moral boost
Carolina fans gave the Navy team
in the Armory Friday night in the
pep rally. The crowd wasn't too
ig, but the spirit was high, and
the short talks by Captain Hazlett,
UC NROTC ppmmandant, Chan
cellor House, Captain Humphries,
athletic director of the Academy,
Commander Billings and the mem
bers pf the team provided good
pre-game interest for the fans
from t,his neck of the woods ...
The attitude from beginning to end
was "Beat Dook" and that Navy
did and how!
Big Dpn Whitmire, of grid fame
at Alabama and lavy, and a former
student here at Carolina, also at
tended the rally and made a big
hit with the rooters present. "It's
good to be bacc in Carolina," Whit
mire said. "Our main sails are set
for Army, but right now the job
Js to beat Duke." Whitmire is, serv
ing as an assistant line coach now.
Cant. Hazlett Pens
Tale Of Submarines
Capt. . E. E. Hazlett, commanding
officer of the V-12 unit here, is author
of the book released September 25 by
Dodd, Mead and Company, titled "Ri?
fpr Depth Charges!"
The bppk is fictional, designed to ap
peal tp boys'between the ages of 14 to
16. in which Author Hazlett describes
submarine action from the North At
lantic to Guadalcanal. It contains a
light touch of love, but the plot cen
ters around a spy ring.
The publication was finished more
than two years ago, but at that time
the Navy would not allow distribution.
It took Capt. Hazlett about eight
months in his spare time to write the
bppk. Already the Navy Department
has put in an order for 2,500 copies
for Naval libraries.
(Continued from first page)
Pre-Flight School. A similar service
may be renewed in the future.
At the rear pf the large dining hall
is the main kitchen. Here a bakery is
maintained and operated, complete
with a doughnut machine. Large
steam cookers, stoves, mixers, cooking
utensils and food warmers will be put
tp use fpr Carplina students once
mpre. Dpwnstairs is the Pine Room
and another kitchen which are self
sufficient additions built by the Navy.
The white-panelled Pine Room is not
open, but it may be used as a coffee
shop at a later date. Food is also
stored on this lower floor.
The cafeteria has a complete
butcher shop, capable of handling 2,
0QO ppunds of meat at one time. Ad
joining the butcher shop is a meat
and, poultry storage room held at a
constant temperature of 32 degrees.
Lenqir Hall also has an ice cream
All dishes, glasses, and utensils are
washed and sterilized by automatic
machinery. Food scraps and other
remnants drop through a chute into
a refrigerated garbage room on the
ground floor, thus preventing escape
of unpleasant odors. The service floor
also contains shower, dressing and
linen rooms for employees, plus all
the heavy refrigerating equipment.
Fuzzy Wuzzy Lost His Hair ; ... at
GRAHAM MEMORIAL BARBER SHOP
Basement of Graham Memorial
WHY NOT YOU?
Every Service In Beauty Culture
Machine less Waves
CAROLINA BEAUTY SHOP
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ERIK I0LF end
Original Sctmh Ptay by Manny Sff
rrodwMrf by TED RICHMOND '
: - Directed by DEI LORD
. -.- - "
11:45 Ai Mj on October 9, 1945
the University of North Carolina
cordially solicits the presence
All Students and Faculty Members
the formal opening
BY THE UNIVERSITY
ON THE CAMPUS
FOR THE STUDENTS