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; T . ing1 " Number 11
. " " Chapel Hill, N. C. Tuesday, July 17, 1951
Foreign Counsul Says
French Students Are
France and the free nations of the world are still fighting
bW House, said in an ad-
between the United States
and France at Georgetown uni
versity, Washington, wno is u
his way to Houston, Texas, where
he will manage the French con
sulate for the remainder of the
Summer, praised the University s
French House program. I found
a real French atmosphere there,
He brought greetings from
Pierre Dupont, consul general ol
France in Washington, who was
unable to be present for the cele
bration. The speaker, who was intro
duced by Prof. Hugo Giduz, direc
tor of the French House, pointed
out that July 14 is the anniver
sary of the fall 'of the Bastille
,'..v,;-v, cvmhniizes French inde-
W1UV.U kJ"- - ,
pendence. The slogans of the
French Revolution, "liberty,
A fraternity," he said,
"have not lost their significance
in France today.
nicfiissine the closeness of the
United States and France, Nemo
declared that "in spite of geogra
v,ir.oi distance, the Atlantic
Ocean is a factor of union rather
than separation (referring to the
Atlantic Pact) and students in
France are becoming more and
more interested in a world fede
ration of nations."
Nemo opened the floor for a
discussion of the World Federalist
movement and the remarks cen
tered around the idea of whether
world federation is feasible at
the present time or whether re
gional federation is best. Partici
pating were Dr. Robert Lee Hum
ber of Greenville, founder of the
WnriH Federalist movement,
Chancellor Robert B. House, of
the University, and Russell M.
Grumman, director of the Uni
versity Extension Division
Chancellor House also gave a
Announcement was made that
Miss Mary Wade Newton, West
Palm Beach, Fla., an undergrad
uate student at Maryville College,
Maryville, Tenn., was chosen the
outstanding student attending the
French House this summer and
was presented the annual $150
Effie Draper-Savage award. The
scholarship is given by Edward T.
Draper-Savage of the French De
nartment in memory of his
By Fred Thompson
tka 1nii see the throwaways
which recently hit the Chapel Hill
streets? They proclaim: l am a
'I have traveled everywnere.
Samarkand the Barbary Coast.
On the camel trails of the Sa
hara and through tne isJiyDer
Pass. I have followed the seaways
and the airways to the familiar
places and to the strange ports
of call all arouna tne wunu. j.
am a 20th century Marco Polo.
"I am a movie fan . . .
"I was with MacArthur on the
battleship Missouri. I attended the
sessions of. the United Nations. I
was at the Paris conference. I will
be at the next Olympic Games. I
am informed of the world of to
day, for I am present on all great
occasions and at all great evenis.
"I am a movie fan.
"Good fortune has brimmed my
n Nn man before me was ever
so richly endowed or more for
"I am a movie fan."
whv be active? Activity re
quires energy. Energy comes from
food. Food is expensive. What to
do? Save money by movie-going.
In the movies, all problems iiick
Since January. I figure I have
es nn mv fannv for forty days
- . 7 ... i
and forty nights. And just tninK
this is only July.
"Passivity pacifies" is my mot
to for I am a movie lan.
TruBieet of ihe University
were meeting in Raleigh yesier-Ha-
nr further discussion of the
Question of admitting Negroes
to the University as in am
Heel went lo press.
The meeting closely follows
uit bv Gwendlyn L. Harri-
snn of Kinsion. who wants lo
do work on a doctor's degree
Th Harrison woman, who
studied Spanish in the Univer
sity of Mexico. received ner
masters degree in the subject
at the University of Southern
California. University officials
said she wasn't qualified.
cv. filed suit for an iniunc-
anainsi leading officials of
the University asking that they
admit her to summer school.
HeBTino in the suit, originally
set for Federal District Court
in Greensboro on July 13, was
until Julv 21 to give
the University sufficient time
to prepare its defense.
Miss Dorothy Guy. Kappa
Sigma sponsored coed from
Newland, was crowned Queen
of the Watermelon Festival by
Carrboro Mayor J. Sullivan
Gibson beneath the Davie Pop
lar last Friday evening. Roy
Armstrong, director of admis
sions, was named King.
Runners-up in the contest for
Queen were Lucia Hutchinson,
Raleigh; Peggy Rose Anderson,
Brookneal. Va.: Dodie Boyer,
Miami. Fla.; and Rose Holland,
More than 260 watermelons
were consumed by the large
group which attended this
third annual summer festival.
Three former University stu
dents have successfully complet
ed the' eight weeks Leaders'
Course conducted by the Spe
cialist Training Regiment of tne
8th Infantry Division, Fort Jack
son, S. C.
Thev are Private Donald C.
Cobb, son of Mr. Lloyd C. Cobb,
Charlotte, N. C; Private uogie
rhannMer Clark, son of Mrs. Bes
sie C. Clark, Southern Pines, N.
C, and Private William Grover
McFadden. Son of Mr. Ben C.
McFadden, Morganton, N. C.
Pvt. Cobb. prior to his induc
tion in the Army, was employed
as commercial artist for tne
Greenville News-Piedmont Com
pany, Greenville, S. C.
A graduate of Southern Pines
High School, Pvt. Clark attended
Texas A&M and Carolina, where
in 1950 he obtained his degree.
Pvt. McFadden graduated from
Morganton High School, Morgan
ton, and attended the University
where he obtained his degree.
An interpretation of the new
or affertint? search and seizure
1U VV -- G ,
ineH in the current issue
of "The Law Enforcing Officer,
a bulletin published by the uxs
institute of Government.
Written by Ernest W. Machen,
TV occ ctnnt. director Ol me m-
stitute, the explanation of the
law, passed by the laai uenerui
AccomV.iv shows that evidence
obtained through an illegal search
without a warrant is lnadmissioie
Rerause .there has been misin
tomretatinn of the new statute,
Machen wrote a ciear expicma
tinn f nr the benefit Of law en
forcement officers throughout tne
Tt is nointed out that one of the
reasons for passing the law is
because some courts nave mam'
taineH that admitting in cour
evidence illeeallv seized is tne
equivalent of forcing a man to
testify against himself.
A better reason, Machen says,
is that the, Supreme Court, since
1914, has held that the Federal
courts might not be performing
their duty of upnolding the Con
stitution if they permitted the
government to introduce against
a defendent evidence wnicn tne
government has seized in viola
tion of that defendant's constitu-
Dr. W. D. Perry Returns
From Puerto Rican Clinic
In Education, Public Health
i' 4 i.
V 5 '
5 v &
i A 1 !
Dr. W. D. Perry
Practical effects of the law,
nppnrding to Machen. are that the
aw enforcement officers will
have to be more careful and re
sourceful in preparing their cases
end. should too many criminals
go undetected, the Legislature
rould extend, slightly, the area
within which a search without a
warrant is legal without' back
"For instance." Machen says,
"it (the Legislature) might amend
the liquor law to say that an offi
cer could search a car on "rea
sonable grounds to believe tha
the car is transporting liquor n-
leeallv instead of on 'absolute
personal knowledge,' as at pre
sent. However, that is for the
legislature, not the law enforce
ment officers, to decide.
We said the ultimate effect o
the new statute on law enforce
ment "ought to be beneficial ra
ther than hurtf uL"
Between 60 and 75 junior col
lege administrators are partici
pating in the third annual Junior
College Work-Conierence Deing
held here this week. ,
Snnnsnred bv the School of Ed-
iipfltinn. conference sessions got
unHerwav vesterdav with regis-
tration at the Armory ana win
continue through Thursday when
a final banquet session will be
held at 6:30 p.m.
Theme of the conference, ac
cording to Dr. W. H. Plemmons of
the School of Education, execu
tive secretary of the sessions, will
be "The Junior College in Tran
sition." During the afternoons there
will be discussion and study
groups, and addresses each morn-
inff and nieht.
"'O o - . .
Speakers will include President
. O. Todd. East Central Junior
College. Decatur. Miss.: Donald
Deyo, director, Junior College
Program for John Wiley ana
Sons. New York publishers, and
former president of Water Hervey
runior College, N. Y.; Prot. uar
and Hendricks. Gardner-Webb
College; President C. M. Waggon
er, Pfeiffer College.
President George P. Donald'
son. Abraham Baldwin Agricul
tural College: President T. u.
Wright, Oak Ridge Institue; Pres
ident C. C. Burris, Wingate Jun
ior College, and president of the
North' Carolina Junior College
Group; Ralph Moor, U. S. office
(See COLLEGE, page I)
rr w n. Perrv. associate pro
fessor of education and director
of the University Testing service,
,Qo returned from two weeks of
working with 150 Puerto Rican
supervisors and administrators in
the Departments of Education and
Public Health. ,
rr Perrv was one of f ive visit-
inf faculty members from the
Unitdd States to conduct three
Mental Health Workshops lor
Puerto Rican administrators.
The Workshops were held in
San Juan, Arecibo, and Ponce
under the joint sponsorship of
the department of public health
and the department of education.
Porcnns invited to attend the
workshops were supervisors and
administrators in the fields of
education, public health, welfare,
social work and nursing.
niseiissinns centered around the
solving of supervisory problems
through the use of mental neaiui
principles. In addition to Dr.
Perry, who represented educa
tion, the staff included two psy
chiatrists, a medical social work
er, and a nurse.
This is the second time Dr. Per
ry has served as a visiting edu
cational consultant to Puerto
Rican workshops, according to
Dean Guy Phillips, head of the
School of Education. He was
there for two other Mental Health
Workshops in February! 1950.
Dr. Perry was recently invited
ac nne nf 15 educators to work on
a seven months assignment with
educational facilities in 11 uni
versities in Japan in initiating and
organizing professional courses
for the preparation and upgrad
ing of educational personnel.
Meet; 23 rd
Tho summer school chorus, di
rected by Richard Cox, will hold
its first meeting on Monday, Juiy
23, in room 108 of mil nau at
Work will begin at this time
on a concert o be given on Au
gust 23, which will inciuae tne
Rarh Cantata. Onus 78, a group
of folksongs, and other composi
tions by Hindemith, vaugnan
Williams, and Rossini.
The summer school chorus is
the only choral group maintained
by the University during the sum
mer session and membership is
welcomed from students, faculty
members and townspeople. No
preliminary auditions are neces
sary for membership.
Final Exam Schedule
First summer term examinations will be given on Wed
nesday and Thursday.
All courses, whether of six or twelve weeks length,
will have their examinations at this lime. For the six
weeks' courses, examination grades will be the final ones,
while for the twelve weeks' courses, the grades will be
considered as only mid-term test grades.
The first column below lists the times at which the
classes meet, and the second gives the hours at which the
examinations for these courses will be given.
Wednesday. July 18 Thursday. July 19
Class Exam Class Exam
10:00 3- 5 p.m. 8:00 8-10 a.m.
11:00 8-10 a.m. 9:00 11- l-P-m.
12:00 11- 1 p.m. AH others 3- 5 p.m.