Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1943-1946, January 22, 1946, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1946 Page Four THE TAB HEEL V. "'. C; ' " V y "- y w ! ' ', ' ',' ' ' ', " s InmrtHF-wriiiir m WtMfliWrtid , 'i . ? " ; f I Ij : 'C'': AC I , ( ' C? 7 via Highlighting the social scene at Chapel Hill last Saturday evening, Kappa Alpha chapters from Duke Uni versity and the University celebrated Founder's Day with a semi-formal buffet-dance held at the Carolina Inn ball room. Sponsors for the occasion are pictured. Top row, left to right: Betty Houghton, UNC, with Ike Belk, UNC, social chairman; Terry Wooten, Duke, with Kelly Mote, Duke chapter; Charlotte Blanton, St. Mary's, with Stuart Elliot, president of Duke chapter; Ester Lou Albritton, Peace College, with George Grizzard, UNC. Bottom row: Winona Summers, UNC, with Dave Masengill, dance chairman at UNC; Peggy Forehand, Duke, with Ray Cross, Duke chapter social chairman; Marietta Thompson, WCUNC, with Richard Wright, UNC; Ninna Doris Arnold, Duke, with Luther Allison, Duke dance chairman. REGISTRATION (Continued from first page) enrollment has hit 3,566. As for future enrollment at Caro lina, it all depends on housing facili . ties, according to Lanier and Phillips. Had there been place to put all those who applied, the registration this term would have been much greater. From now on out-of-state residents will be sent even requested applica tion forms, since University officials feel Carolina's first responsibility is to residents of this state. But when new dormitories or government-owned housing units become an actuality instead of the dream they seem to be now, registration here is expected to skyrocket right on up, say Phillips and Lanier. PLAYMAKERS - - (Continued from first page) Johnson, Nancy Xing, Frances Leazar, Polly Bell, Sunny Groves, Margaret Winslow and Dot Phillips. Tenors in the men's chorus are George Kocyk, Dick Cox, Bill Fitz gerald, Bill Smith, Art Brewer, Mich ael McDaniel and Robert Turner. Bas ses are Robert Armstrong, Jack Atkins, Wayne Bowman, Colbert Leonard, Ray Levine, Edwin Steed, Joe Casey, Thomas Bethune and Dan Marshall. WELFARE (Continued from first page) which represents strikers of the Erwin Mills in Durham. Stewart, shortly after taking office, said that there were no requirements for joining the local chapter of the Southern Conference for Human Wel fare other than subscribing to the ideas which the group holds. Interested stu dents are invited to attend meetings. Frank P. Graham and Clark For man are honorary presidents of the local chapter. Juke May Return To Graham Lounge The "juke box" in Graham Me morial baby lounge, recently removed by the concessionaire, may be re placed in the near future, Martha Rice, director, has announced. Explaining the difficulty, Miss Rice said, "Since the records were stolen so often, and the money taken out of the box so frequently, the Southern Music Company of Durham, owners of the box, took it away. "The students want a 'juke box' and it made a lot of money, but repairs proved too costly to maintain it. If we can be assured that the students will report the trouble to the office when the machine is broken, instead of wrecking it further, we may be able to get another one soon.? TH Business Staff Will Hold Meeting The Tar Heel business staff will Bold a meeting tonight at 7 o'clock in the business office on the sec ond floor of Graham Memorial. All present staff members are request ed to attend and all other students interested in working , on the busi ness staff of the Daily Tar Heel are invited to attend. Experience, though desirable, is by no means necessary to fill cer tain vacancies in both offices and advertising branches of the busi ness staff. Today is Hey Day. "Hey, how U?" mi It i- Si I I pifff NOW riLii PLAYING f1 TYRONE POWER GENE TIERNEY In "SON OF FURY" WEDNESDAY immwi THOMAS GOMEZ & ill vsmtm !4l THURSDAY I VIRGINIA BRUCE ( I EDWARD ASHLEY I in I ."LOVE, HONOR AND I GOODBYE' 1 I are most fun for folks who least expect them and we have a "lovefy" selection of appropriate kinds to send to Wives, Husbands, Mothers, Fathers, Sisters, Brothers, Good Friends Children, Old Loves, New Loves, True Loves, and Hope-to-Be Future Loves THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14th LEDBETTER-PICKARD Di Senate To Meet The Di Senate will discuss labor problems at its meeting Wednesday night at 9 p. m. in New West. Nina Guard, president, announced that all visitors would be welcome. Greeks Announce Latest Pledges The following men have pledged fraternities since the last rush pe riod. Their names were released by Dean of Men E. L. Mackie. Zeta Beta Tau Sherman Adler; Pi Kappa Al phaEdison Brent Allen, Thomas Fredrick Caswell, Rex Sawyer Cos ton, John A. Walker; Delta Psi Frank Otis Miller, Jr., Theodore Fussell, Robert A. Hedrick, Delbert R. Leath erman; Sigma Chi Lester Chalmers, Joseph Augustine. Kappa Sigma William Anderson Olsen, Jr., James Carol Ingram, Mil ton R. Barnes, Hugh Williams Jen kins; Delta Kappa Epsilon William M. Bass, Paul Nissen Montague, Jr., William Richard, Michael Kennedy Mclntyre, L. P. McCurnin; Sigma Nu Joseph Clarence Leary, William McLellan Ferguson, Jr.; Zeta Psi Charles Frederic Warren; Tau Epsilon Phi Raymond Silbiger; Alpha Tau Omega George D. Stenhouse; Phi Delta Theta N. T. Doason; Chi Psi Charles G. Lowdermilk, John G. Webb, Jr., George R. McKee. t Dr. Graham Speaks On WC Radio Panel Dr. Frank Graham, was one of the speakers Sunday on a new series of radio programs sponsored by the Greensboro Junior Chamber of Com merce entitled, "What Is Your Opin ion." Sunday's program, broadcast from Woman's College, was a panel discus sion concerning the problem of labor relations. Today is Hey Day. "Hey, how U?" DUBIOUS , (Continued from page two) "Dice," was the simple reply, which may have something to do with why they are so scarcely seen . . . Some operator slipped up in back of Elayne Patton and putting his hands over her eyes proclaimed, 'Tell me my name in three guesses or I kiss you." Conjectured Elayne, "Julius Caesar, Nostradamus, or Judge Kennesaw Mountain Landis." We asked Betty Cobbs how tall 'she was, "With heels?" she in quired. Interrupted Norm , "Sky boy" McCleod, "Naw, with any guy!" . . . We asked Larry Hutton if he minded sweating out a table with his girl-friend in one of the local fodderies. "Do I?" was the instant answer, "the longer it takes, the hungrier she gets!" . . . Kiss-Off Dept.: And then your columnists, discerning the approach of dawn, ended their tale and fell discreetly silent. MUSIC MAKERS (Continued from page two) night" the words are different tut that catchy "It Aint Gonna Rain No Mo" melody that sired "Mama is back again and judging by tke Gabe's version it is back for quite a spell. It is a trite tune but Ace Harris and the chorus plus a fine tenor saxist brings it well above average. T'other side, "Good Dip," has plenty of Hawkins' screaming trumpet on a riff piece that is okek for rhythm dancing. (Victor.) Y Supper Forum The regular bi-monthly supper forum, sponsored by the YM and YWCA, will be held Thursday night at 6 p. m. in the basement of the Methodist church. The subject, "What's Wrong with South Build ing?" will be discussed by those at tending. The admission will be 35 cents. Today is Hey Day. "Hey, how U?" BULL'S HEAD BOOKSHOP Ground Floor Library Best New Fiction and Non-Fiction Browse - Rent - -Buy Sl" XTH WORLD's MO$T HONOED WATCH ' pi'HLfH.?"1 - w vt-r- rv nr -rr-r- " f y ' -AVAILABLE- Roy M. Cole and his NEW University of North Carolina ORCHESTRA George Demas, Featured Vocalist 14 Musicians Special Arrangements Novelties For further information, Telephone 7876 215 Vance Street jdsLJ J l 'l"vvJL'' jiJ L t i ? i ii r r u - -1 'M J item of interest In fhe fluids of Chejnisfry, Engineering, Physics and Biology ft v "Easy Does It" with Explosive Rivets Riveting becomes a simple matter of touch-and-go when the rivets used on a job are Du Pont Explosive Rivets. They're so easy to use, in fact, that a single operator can fire them at the rate of 15 to 20 a minute. i The secret of the explosive rivet is the small charge within the shank. Once the rivet is in place, an electrically heated riveting iron is applied to the head. This fires the charge. Instantly the entire rivet shank expands to fill the drilled hole, and the large, barrel-shaped head which, is formed on the blind end of the rivet locks it there to stay. Explosive rivets are ideal for high speed blind riveting, and for riveting in hard-to-get-at places. Since in many in stances they permit simplification of design and more economical production, they have many uses in the automotive, refrigeration, and other fields. Behind the rivet research In itself, the explosive rivet appears to be a small and insignificant object. Cer tainly its size does not reflect the effort and research needed to bring it to its present state of effectiveness. Yet selection of the proper metals for the rivet required prolonged study by DuPont metallurgists. Determining the types and mixtures of powder was an assignment forDuPontexplosives chem ists. Design of the riveting iron called for the skill of Du Pont electrical engi neers. In addition, electronic and me chanical engineers were consulted fre quently before the problem was at last solved. The manufacture and the continuous search for improvement of this rivet are representative of what men of Du Pont, working together, are doing to help American industry to better and faster construction methods. Nylon Paintbrush Bristles Synthesized by Du Pont Men The razor-backed, long-legged swine of the Orient are breathing easier these days, for Du Pont engineers and chem- mm Mimnii rr-m-nrrn-i- in ll l I " imiwiiwiww wi rhv . 1 ft v h., "-'minimi milium -- j- '-'rv?f' ists have developed a paintbrush bristle of tapered nylon that lasts from three to five times longer than the best bris tle a pig can offer. Du Pont men have long known how to spin a level filament of rough, resil ient nylon, but a tapered filament was something else. All kinds of ingenious spinning devices were tried and dis carded before a taper was achieved by pulling a continuous nylon filament from a special spinneret at a controlled variable speed thick diameters result ing at slow speeds and thin diameters at fast speeds. The painter who uses a brush with tapered nylon bristles may never think of it in terms of research . But the prob lem of obtaining a highly oriented, ac curately dimensioned bristle required years of painstaking investigation by mechanical and chemical engineers. Rain- and Stain-proof Clothes Many modern laundries and dry clean ers are now prepared to make almost any garment shower- and stain-resistant by treating it with "Aridex" water repellent, a chemical developed by Du Pont. Practically any "spillage" ex cept grease can be wiped off the pro tected fabric with a damp cloth. Questions College Men Ask About Working With Du Pont "WHERE WOULD MY JOB BE?" Openings for college graduates may exist in any one of the 37 Du Pont re search laboratory centers chemical, biological, metallurgical, engineering, or physical. Men interested in pro duction or sales may find their oppor tunity in one of the Du Pont plants or offices in 29 states. Every effort is made to place men in positions for which they are best suited, in the sec tion of the country which they prefer. mm 'U.$.fAT.Oft BETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING ...THROUGH CHEMISTRY More facts about Du Pont Listen to "Cavalcade of America," Mondays, 8 PM EST, on NBC , t.r PU PONT 01 NEMOURS A CO. (INC) WILMINGTON 9, DELAWARE

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina