North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Arnall of Georgia
Arnall Speaks Tomorrow
La Meri Signed
Hole Wins Beauty Award
Serving Civilian and Military Students at UNC
VOLUME LIII SW
CHAPEL HILLr N. C, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27,1945
NUMBER SW 101
Governor Areail! SioieaM Here Tomorrow MgM
Meany Talks Tonight oitMeligion
Activities Feature ODen Fnnim LpH hvf
Guest Speakers and Local Ministers La Meri and Dance Group
qj a CPU Sponsors Program
Un Memorial iiaii biate
Father Stephen J. Meany will rcmnd' out a series of three speak- Will . GiVC StUCleht COIlCert
ers, irom me xiuicbwul, auiunc, auu uewisn iaitns tonignt,
with a talk on "The Faith of a Catholic," in Memorial Hall at
7 :30 p.m., in connection with "Religious Emphasis Week."
La Meri, acclaimed in 34 countries as the most cultured and versatile
dancer of all times, will present Dances of Many Lands at Memorial Hall
Open Forum To Follow Keynote Talk
Of Georgia's Progressive Executive
By Howard Merry
Governor Ellis Arnall of Georgia, considered one of the most
progressive leaders in the South today, will address students to-
As business manager of the Catho-S
lie publication "America", Meany gain
ed a nationwide reputation in religious
affairs. More recently he has served
with the famous "Fighting 69th" In
fantry division as a chaplain.
Berlette Capt, YWCA president,
emphasized the fact that open forum
discussions are being held in each of
the womens dormitories following each
of the three evening addresses, led by
the guest speakers and local ministers,
dealing with questions which have been
raised during the speeches. . Married
students will meet in Whitehead lob
by, and dormitory and fraternity stu
dents will meet in Spencer, Mclver,
Alderman, and Kenan. All who attend
the addresses are urged to participate
in these discussions.
Students Hear Koo
Some 200 students and townspeople
listened to D. T. Z. Koo Sunday night
in an address on "The Faith of a Pro
testant." He will remain on the cam
pus to attend various discussions and
dinners until Thursday, and may be
contacted through Bill Poteat, YMCA
In his speech Sunday night Dr. Koo
emphasized the importance of religion
in coming world affairs, and the pres
ervation of peace. Even though an ori
ental, he is widely noted for his well
rounded understanding-of the western
mind in religious affairs.
Heading the slate of activities for
tomorrow will be separate forums for
each of the three faiths. The Hillel
Foundation Forum wil meet at 7:00 in
Graham Memorial, the Protestant, in
Memorial Hall, and the Catholic Club
Forum, in Gerrard Hall, all three dis
cussions to be led by their respective
All Jewish students are encouraged
to attend the Hillel Foundation Dinner
at Tau Epsilon Phi house at 6:15 to
morrow night. The supper forum will
be led by Eabbi Harry Essrig, who
spoke last night in place of Judah Gol
din, who is unable to attend the series
Monday, December 3, at 8:30 p.m. . Sponsored by the student entertainment mOITOW evening at 8:30 O'clpCK in Memorial Hall under the aus-
Carolina Political Union, announced Bill Crisp,
Freshmen To Vote
For New Officers
In Thursday Poll
Walt Brinkley, chairman of the elec
tions committee of the Student Legis
lature, has announced that the re
election of freshman officers will be
held Thursday instead of tomorrow
as previously announced.
The re-election was made necessary
by the omission of 25 freshman Ma
rines who were not given an oppor
tunity to vote.
Freshmen living in the lower quad
will vote in Everett Hall and all other
frshmen, including . the Marines, will
vote at the Y. '
Acordingto Brinkley, any student
who has less than three quarters or
two semesters credit is ranked as a
To Present Concert
Music students will present the
third in a series of afternoon reci
tals at 4 p.m. Thursday in Hill Music
Students participating, in the pro
gram will include Dorothy Bennett,
Valeska Haydon, Ann Martin, Arnold
Dolin, William Fitzgerald, Charles
Stevens, William Sasser and Bill Kirk
patrick.. ' '
Accompanists will be Pauline Bell,
Carolyn Bowman and William Sasser.
The public is invited to attend the
FATHER STEPHEN J, MEANY
To Attend Meet
Students Take Over
' The ninth "annual State Student nique of native dances until she is able
Legislative Assembly will meet in to penetrate racial mysteries and pre
Raleigh Friday. Carolina will send sent to the world her fantastic per-
approximately 30 delegates to the as- formances.
sembly which will consist of repre- The program will be presented for
sentatives from North Carolina col- only one night! Admission is by stu-
leges and universities. dent entertainment ticket. Tickets for
The delegates will take over the non-students may be obtained at the
state legislature for two days and Y or at Memorial Hall Monday night.
pass Dills ot state and national in
terest which are . passed on to the
state legislature for action. Offices of
both houses are chosen from the rep- Q( YacketV Yack Are
vnponf oiimc! -Ptj-tvi Vi c V rrvl c "Rill I
committee, La Meri and her dance ensemble will proffer a repertoire con
sisting of various racial dances as studied under native masters in the coun
try of their origin.
Proclaimed as "the most ecletic
dancerin the world," La Meri has given
21 consecutive performances in Lon
don, 121 performances in Australia
and New Zealand in one season and
370 performances in other countries.
The Herald Tribune says: "La Meri
is a splendid craftsman of the dance
and a true scholar. She is mistress of
a variety of techniques and her mim
etic powers enable her to capture the
spirit of the race she is representing.
La Meri's costumes are about the most
colorful, rich and varied that you are
likely to see on any stage." '
Javanese, Philippine, Hindu, Argen
tine, Spanish and Indian dances are
to be presented in colorful, authentic
costumes. London, Paris, Rome, Ber
lin, Vienna, Tokyo, Hong-Kong, Cal
cutta and Bombay have all sung her
praises of incredible histrionic ability.
J ohn Martin of the New York Times
describes her performance as excellent
entertainment and the beautiful cos
tuming. The Santiago press 'said, "La
Meri has magnificently surpassed the
natural limits of her profession." Pro
nounced by Rio De Janiero as a pro
digy of grace, plasticity, rhythm and
beauty, La Meri has studied the tech-
pices oi tne
Upper class Sections
Crisp was elected president of the
Senate and Douglass Hunt Speaker of j
the House last year.
Registration will be held in the j
capitol from 11:00 until' 1 o clock.
Governor Cherry will address the
delegates at the first session.
To Present Five Bills
Carolina students will present five
bills to the legislature. These bills
will concern the following: compul
sory military training, abolition of
U. S. tariff barriers, short ballot for
North Carolina and revision of the G.
I. Bill of Rights.
The Debate Council, the Phi, the
IRC and the Di are sponsoring dele
gates, who will be excused from
classes to attend the assembly. There
will be a meeting of all students who
See UNC DELEGATES, page 4. !
Closed After Today
No more pictures for the junior
and senior sections of the 1946
Yackety Yack will be taken after
today, Senior Editor Mary Hill Gas
ton has announced.
Those students who have been
forced to break appointments or
those who have re-sittings must
call Wootten-Moulton studio - for
appointments. Pictures will be made
between 2 and 3 o'clock and from
3:30 to 5 on this afternoon.
It has been noted that several
students who have had their pho
tographs taken for the annual have
not yet paid the space fee to the
Yack. These bills must be paid im
mediately in the Yack office which
is open each afternoon from 2
until 6 o'clock. ,
Phi To Discuss Honor Code
At First Regular Meeting
The newly reorganized Philanthropic Assembly will discuss Carolina's
famous "Honor Code" at its regular meeting tonight, it has been announced.
The honor system has been widely discussed recently and doubt has been
expressed in some quarters as to its practicability. Its discussion in the Phi
should bring forth a cross section of3
student opinion on the subject. All
members and prospective members of
the assembly are urged to., attend as
well as anyone who cares to come as
a guest. The privilege of speaking is
granted to anyone who attends' the
Jack Lackey was elected speaker of
the Philanthropic Assembly Tuesday
night at the first business meeting
since early in the war. The re-organized
Phi ushered in charter members
as the Phi Hall was filled with scores
of civilians, coeds, and Navy men
present to witness the revival of the
W. D. Carmichael, controller of
the Consolidated University, ad
dressed the group as a representative
of the Phi alumni. "Our society was
first known by the name 'Concord',"
said Carmichael, "and what I have
seen on the floor tonight convinces
me that we are still in accord with
that principle." Carmichael told of the
"great history of the Phi," and "the
responsibilities which go with the lib
erties we enjoy."
Bob Morrison, a former president
of the Dialectic Senate, was elected
to preside over the meeting. When
the 'Phi meets again at 7:30 next
Tuesday, Morrison will install Lackey,
speaker; Blount Stewart, speaker pro
tempore; John May. sergeant-at-arms;
Al Lowenstein, critic;- Jean Huske,
clerk; and Dick Koral, treasurer. All
of these persons were elected by ac
clamation. - The charter members, as approved
See PHI, page 4. .
To Be Elected
Mass Meeting Set
Annual Fall coed elections will be
held the first week in December, ac
cording to an announcement made last
Tuesday night to the Coed Senate by
Speaker Lib Schofield. Tentative plans
of the Senate elections committee are
to hold a mass meeting for all coeds
Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock in
the Pharmacy auditorium. Nomina
tions will be made at this time.
Positions to be filled are those of
two junior representatives to Honor
Council, two junior representatives to
the Senate and one W.G.A. represen
tative at large to the Legislature.
The latter position was vacated at
the end of last term when Betty, Ed
wards, who . was eleced last March,
graduated. Margaret Burke has been
appointed by W.G.A. President Ruth
Duncan to fill the post until elections
next month. The W.G.A. represen
tative to Legislature is automatically
a member of the Coed Senate, and
Miss Burke was approved by and wel
comed into the Senate Tuesday night.
Definite date for the election has not
been set as yet but will be announced
soon by the elections committee of the
Senate. A large poster will be placed
in the "Y" displaying pictures of co
eds nominated for the positions, since
the Senate voted not to hold a Coed
Hour to introduce the candidates.
Other business taken up Tuesday
night included committee reports for
the September-October session and
tabling of a resolution to give two
Senate representatives to sorority
houses, instead of having just one rep
resentative elected from the Panhell
The Senate also held up approval
if' ' s
A, " -
- , -
Pat Hole Wins
Role Of Queen
Bacall And Bogart
Are Contest Judges
As the grand finale to the Duke
Carolina weekend, the winners of the
1946 Yackety Yack beauty contest
were announced just prior to inter
mission at the Grail-sponsored Bobby
Sherwood dance Saturday evening.
Of the 62 entries which were sent
to Hollywood last week, Pat Hole,
sponsored by Tri Delt, was selected by
Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall
as the Carolina beauty queen. Miss
Hole's attendants, also chosen by the
Hollywoodites as outstanding Caro
lina beauties, were Misses Elaine
Bates, sponsored by Phi Kappa Sigma;
Betty Grave and Pat O'Daniel, Sigma
Nu; Eugenia Bisset, Alpha Delta Pi;
Dot Dashiell, Town Girls Association;
Anne Osborne and Mary Catherine
Mclnnis, Carr Dormitory; and Barbara
Lynn, Tri Delt.
With Sherwood's orchestra playing
of the year's $5,000 budget presented soft music, Yack Editor Fred Flagler
by W.G.A. Treasurer Travis Hunt introduced the beauty winners to the
until a number of subsidiary organi
zations make their annual reports
The budget will come up before the
group at the next meeting, Decern
Pep Rally Features
The last big pep rally of the season
will be held Friday night, preceding
the homecoming game with Virginia
Sponsored by the University Club, the
all-student parade is scheduled to as
semble at 7 o'clock in the Y court and
follow the usual pattern by Fraternity
Court and the women's dormitories to
Memorial Hall, ,
Dick Jente ha's also announced the
traditional yard-display contest being
sponsored by the University Club again
this year for the homecoming game.
Any campus organization wishing to
set up displays must make their en
tries and pay their $1 fees to Dean
Mackie by 3 o'clock Friday. The dis
plays" will be judged at 11 o'clock
Saturday, the winning organization to
receive a $50 Victory Bond.
From Wednesday through Saturday
the University Club and Alumni As
sociation are jointly sponsoring a
merchants contest. Stores will decorate
their windows and interiors to be judg
ed Friday afternoon. Those exhibiting
the best displays will be awarded
tickets to the Carolina-Virginia
game. . .r
audience and presented eacht of the
beauties with a bouquet of red carna
tions, with the exception of Miss Hole
who received white carnations.
Publications photographers took
photographs of the beauty queen and
her attendants, which will be featured
in the dance section of the '46 Yackety
Yack. Joe Denker will take full-length
portraits of the winners at a date to
be arranged later. These photographs
will constitute the beauty section of
the '46 yearbook.
Following his speech, Arnall will
participate in an open forum, answer
ing questions written by members of
the audience. CPU members will cir
culate question blanks before the for
um begins so that all persons inter
ested in submitting a question may do
Favorably mentioned as the Demo
cratic vice-presidential nominee in
1948, Arnall has received much praise
throughout the nation since his vic
tory over Eugene Talmadge in the
gubernatorial race of 1942. Two
months ago, Arnall rejected an offer
from President Truman for the posi
tion of Solicitor General of the United
Arnall, soon after his installation
as governor, restored tne university
of Georgia to the list of accredited
colleges and universities. Talmadge's
interference in the state educational
institutions had caused the Georgia
schools to be discredited.
Arnall also is responsible for allow- '
ing eighteen-year-olds the right to
vote in state and national elections.
He led the fight against the Interstate
Commerce Commission for the equali
zation of freight rates throughout the
country so that southern and northern
manufacturers may compete on an
equal basis insofar as shipping rates
are concerned. Arnall also removed
the poll tax in Georgia and recently
presented a new constitution to the
state legislature for ratification.
Articles On Arnall
During the past three months, ar
icles on the Georgia governor have
appeared in Reader's Digest, Life,
Collier's and in Drew Pearson's col
Crisp, chairman of the Carolina Po-
itical Union, will introduce Arnall to
Carolina students at a reception in
Graham Memorial after the forum at
Memorial Hall. Preceding his speech,
Arnall will be guest at a banquet at
the Carolina Inn.
Arnall will accompany former Gov
ernor Melville Broughton of North
Carolina tomorrow night to Raleigh
where, Thursday, he will deliver a sec
ond public address.
To Appear At Meet
The President of the Anlerican In
stitute of Accountants, T. Dwight
Williams, of New York, and a num
ber of other outstanding authorities
on taxation and accounting appear on
the program of the sixth annual Sym
posium on Taxation and Accounting
to be held at the University Thursday
Final Examination Schedule
Tuesday, December 18
8:00-10:00 A.M. All 10:00 A.M. 4, 5, and 6 hour classes and all 10:00
A.M. classes which meet on M. W. F.
11:00- 1:00 P.M. All 10:00 A.M. classes which meet on T. Th. S.
2:00- 4:00 P.M. All 11:00 A.M. 4, 5, and 6 hour classes and all 11:00
A.M. classes which meet on M. W. F.
Wednesday, December 19
All 11:00 A.M. classes which meet on T. Th. S.
All 12:00 Noon 4, 5, and 6 hour classes and all 12:00
Noon classes which meet on M. W. F.
4:00 P.M. All 12:00 Noon classes which meet on T. Th. S.
11:00- 1:00 P.M.-
Thursday, December 20
8:00-10:00 A.M. All 8:00 A.M., 4, 5, and 6 hour classes, and all 8:00
A.M. classes which meet on M. W. F.
11:C0- 1:00 P.M. All 8:00 A.M. classes which meet on T. Th. S.
2:00- 4:00 P.M. All 9:00 A.M. 4, 5, and 6 hour classes and all 9:00
A.M. classes which meet on M. V9. F.
Friday, December 21
8:00-10:00 A.M. All 9:00 A.M. classes which meet on T. Th. S.
11:00- 1:00 P.M. All AFTERNOON classes and all classes not other
wise provided for in this schedule.