The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, May 01, 1951, Page 1, Image 1
U.U.C. Library Serials Dept. Chapel Hill. N 8-31-49 C. . VOLUME LIX CHAPEE HILL, N. C. TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1951 NUMBER 13( 115 K. Carmichael Indoctrinates Coed Leaders Training Program Slated This Week; Ends With Banquet Dean , Katherine Carmichael will open the coed Leadership on "The Responsibilities of Lead ership." ' Following Carmichael's address at 7:30 the different newly elect ed' coed officers will enter into individual discussions for each office. Following is a schedule for the discussions: Presidents and vice presidents, Roland Parker Lounge no. 1, Edna Matthes, leader; Prof. E. J. Woodhousc, advisor. - Secretaries, Women's Council Room, Karyn Mereness, leader; Mary Godbce, advisor. Treasurers, Roland Parker Lounge no. 2, Madge Crawford and Dot Manss, leaders; Betty Denny, advisor. Social Chairmen, Roland Park er Lounge no. 3, Sue McLaugh lin, leader; Ray Jefferies, advisor. . Publicity Chairmen, Men's Council Room, Marie Withers, leader; lizabeth Napier, advisor. Dr. David Monroe of the Politi cal Science Department will be the speaker at tomorrow's meet ings. His topic will be "Parlia mentary Procedure." An informal talk by Consolidat ed . University President Gordon Gray at a banquet Thursday night in the Green. Room of Len ior Hall for all men and women participating in student govern ment will climax the coed Train ing Program. All women who have been elected recently to any office on the campus are urged to attend the three-night training program. Two Named To Receive Scholarships Two important scholarships have just been awarded two mem bers of the 1951-52 freshman class at the University. The Herbert Worth Jackson Scholarship, valued at $2,000 for the four scholastic years, was awarded to E. Osborne Ayscue, Jr., of Monroe, and the Andrew Bcrshak Intrafraternity Scholar ship, also valued at $2,000 for the four-year tenure, was won by Robert Perry Hyatt of Bryson City. Announcement was made today by Dr. W. H. Plemmons, chair man of the University scholar ship committee. Ayscue, whose father is an at torney in Monroe, is a senior at Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass., and he plans to study law at the University here. He has main tained high grades during two years of -high school in Monroe and the last two at Andover. Hyatt, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Perry Hyatt, will grad uate from Swain County High School in June. During his four years in high school, young Hyatt has maintained a remarkably high scholastic average, making A's on the large majority of his courses. The Andrew Bershak scholar ship was established by the In tcrfraternity Council in memory Register Tomorrow All students who plan to pre regisler for either the summer sessions or for fall quarter with the School of Business Adminis tration must do so by Friday, it was announced yesterday. : Tomorrow. Thursday and Fri day hare been set aside for reg istration and complete details -and instructions have been post ed on the bulletin board on the -first floor, of Bingham Hall. Ly iJ- J - - -: lit . : - :' o- v - . f k 4 -s ' 5 - - s ' 'I - Z . ' . - t ' :. ' Photo Courtesv Durham rierald-Sun MISS MODERN VENUS is the title here being officially be stowed upon beautiful Betty Bowles, Chi Omega of Statesville. at last Thursday's Sigma Chi Derby in Kenan Stadium. The bestower: President Kyle Barnes of the Derby-sponsoring Sigma Chi fraternity. Betty, who won out over 18 other campus lovelies in the Miss Venus competition, is here being handed a bronze trophy and a bouquet of roses. Thursday's affair marked the seventh annual running of the Derby. Law Prof Charges Police With Laxify In a letter to Editor Louis Graves of the Chapel Hill Weekly last Friday, M. S. Breckenridge, Law School instructor and resident of 108 Pickard Lane, charged that "Enforcement of traffic regulations on Pickard Lane-leaves everything to be desired,. , In his 400-word letter, Breckenridge charged that "some cars have violated the regulations; several times a day for the last six months a hundred or more violations for a single car." He added that "improper parking has always been bad here; driv ing through in thp wrong direc tion is getting worse." "I do not mean to suggest that most citizens are at fault," he con tinued. "The violations are prin cipally by certain members of fraternities in this vicinity, and they are repeated, persistent, and intentional." "... If those charged with en forcement of the law are incapa ble of enforcing it better than this, or are unwilling to do it, they should frankly confess that fact to the aldermen and ask that the ordinances' be repealed. This unedifying farce . . . ought not to continue." Breckenridge claimed that at a comparitively deserted time, of five cars parked on the street, two were parked in the wrong direction and one had been stored on the street for nearly four months, "taking up parking space which is often at a premium." Theater Group Stages Play Here This Week The annual French play to be given by the University Theatre Francais, under the direction of Prof. Walter Creech, will this year be the "Knock," a rollicking comedy about a charlatan doctor. The performances are sched uled for the Carolina Playmakers Theatre on Thursday and Friday, May 3 and 4, at 8:30 p.m. There will be no admission charge for the play, sponsored by the French Club for the benefit of American Aid to France, but programs will be sold, according to French cus tom, and a collection will be taken for French war orphans. The leading role of Dr. Parpa laid is being portrayed by Dr. Urban T. Holmes, Kenan profes sor in the department of Romance Languages, who was awarded the Legion of Honor by the French i )pi 5 s if f X-i x i Joyce Evans Is 1951-52 Sweetheart Jpyce Evans, a rising senior from Harrellsville, was crowned 1951-52 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi fraternity Saturday night at the annual Sweetheart Ball. Miss Evans, a Tri-Delt, was chosen from a court of 11 coeds. She was presented with her crown, an engraved loving cup, and a boucuict of white flowei's by Sigma Chi president Kyle Barnes. A' figure consisting of the mem bers of the court and their escorts was held just before the crown ing, and a no-break dance for the sweetheart and her court immed iately afterward. government last January. It will be his, seventh major role in the annual production of a French play, in most every case directed by Professor Creech, but this year's role will be his first in a modern French comedy. Dr. Holmes is well know for his talented portrayals in a number of Playmakers productions, among them being "Twelfth Night" and Shaw's "Androcles and the Lion." Another talented Chapel Hill dramatist, Miss Josephine Shark ey, well known to Playmaker audiences, will take the role of a miserly peasant woman fright ened into taking expensive med ical treatment from a quack doctor. Miss Sharkey was a mem ber of the first touring company organized by Louis Jouvet, - the French actor. T. DeVane Is UMOC, Voters Say Prizes Awarded By Thcta Chis At UC Carnival Tom DeVane, of Fayetteville and a Beta Theta Pi, was named the Ugliest Man on Campus by Theta Chi Fraternity at the Uni versity Club Carnival Friday night. DeVane tallied 1,208 penny votes for a solid first place over TEP Dick Schwartz who came in second with 940 votes. j- The total vote was 2,821 pen nies, or a total of $28.21 contribut ed by the student body for the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. That total and the $19.63 taken in at the Theta Chi minstrel show at the Carnival Friday night will be contributed in full to the Run yon Fund. $47.84 was the total contribution. . The presentation of the Ugly Man and his date for a night, 1951 May Quen Ard'en Boisseau, climaxed three days of voting by the student body. A choice of 10 entrants was offered to the cam pus for the title of UMOC. Each penny cast was tabulated as one vote. DeVane was the second cam pus male to be adjudged by the students to be The Ugliest Man on Campus. In the first annual contest last year, the winner was David "Moe"' Huntley' SPE, who won an all-expense-paid date with Joyce Richart, Miss Modern Ven us of 1950. This year, UMOC DeVane won a total of 16 prizes, ranging from a gold, engraved loving cup from Thcta Chi to a free eve ning of beer for the Ugly Man and his date, amounting to near ly $50 in merchandise. Dental Frat Established At University The Upsilon Upsilon Chapter of the Delta Sigma Delta Inter national dental fraternity was established here during . the weekend with the initiation of 10 University dental students. Initiation ceremonies were con ducted in the Graham Memorial student union by the North Caro lina graduate chapter. University students initiated were Frank Fowler, King; John T. Gobbel, Jr., Chapel Hill; Robert Furr, Wilmington; Kenneth Young, Lexington; Clyde McCall, Forest City; Dwight Hord, Fallston; Lawrence Cameron, Chapel Hill; James Lewis, Gastonia; Ludwig Scott, Burlington; and James Legette, Jr., Williamston. The chapter was installed by Dr. W. C. Stillson, Supreme Grand Master from Cleveland, O. The charter was presented by Supreme Scribe Dr. S. G. Apple gate, Detroit, Mich. Officers were installed by Dr. M. R. Evans, deputy supreme grand master for the Upsilon Upsilon Chapter. Hudson To Teach Harvard Session Prof. Arthur P. Hudson of the University's nglish Department is one of 50 visiting scholars from universities in America and Eu rope who will join 60 members of the Harvard University fa culty to. teach in the 1951 ses sion of the Harvard summer school. Prof. Hudson will give two courses, one called "Chief Ro mantic Poets," and the other, "The Popular Ballad in Britain and America." . Some 2,700 students are ex pected to enroll for the sessions which open on July 3. Fleec Woodnduse Old East, Tri DeltsFijis Win Valykries Delta Delta Delta and Old' East Dormitory made it two years in a row last night at the annual Valkyrie Sing and Phi Gamma Delta ousted threetime winner Sigma Chi in the fraternity division of the sing. And Speaker of the Coed Senate Kash Davis of Weldon was named outstanding coed senior of the year. She was awarded an engraved, gold cup by Dean of Women Katherine Carmichael. In a Memorial Hall more tight ly packed and hotter than when the Fleece conducted its tapping ceremonies, Tri Delt took first place honors in the sorority div ision with its presentation of "Our West to You," a western adap't tation of songs pertinent to the University. It was the sorority's second win in as many years. Old East Dorm won through default after A Dorm was scratch ed. It too, was a second time winner. The Fijis won a close one in the fraternity division over the Sigma Chis with a novelty pres entation entitled "Southern Switch." The first part of the staging was done in white-face, and then by a complicated "switch," the singers presented their other cheeks to the aud ience, make up in black-face. Thirteen organizations were entered in the annual sing, with all entrees but the Monogram Club competing for prizes. . , Honorable mention was award ed to Alpha Gamma Delta for its presentation of "Carolina in 1953," and Pi Beta Phi for its musical "History of the Univer sity," in the sorority division. In the fraternity division, Sigma Chi took an honorable mention, with "Laments from the Levee." Grad Outing Set Tomorrow The Graduate Club will hold its annual picnic in Battle Park this Wednesday. All interested members or non members should register with Sue Stokes at the YWCA office. To members the picnic is free and for non-members there is a 25 cent charge. The picnic starts at 4 p.m. There will be a guide in the YWCA at that time to carry picnicers to the Park. j Herb Wenig Can t Commute, 3,582 Miles Is A Long Trip By James E. Ginther One of the champion long dis tance students at the University is Heribert Augustin Wenig, who had to travel 3,582 miles to reach Chapel Hill. A transfer student from the German University of Munich, Wenig (pronounced Vay-nik) is spending this scholastic year stu dying in the Department of Dra matic Art. Last October Wenig felt his pronunciation of English so un reliable that he asked a friend to read his original play aloud to the play-writing class. Now, however, he has made onors C3 ,ora DTH Daily Tabloid Gets Nod By Board : The Daily Tar Heel will become a daily in fact as well as in name within two weeks, according to a release from the Publications Board yesterday. , ' Editor Glenn Harden, who campaigned in the recent edi '. - ,! ; ; torial race on a promise to do her Neill Named New Prexy Of NCCPA Rolfe Neill, rising junior of Columbus, Ga., and former managing editor of The Daily Tar Heel, was elected presi dent of the North Carolina Col legiate Press Association at its annual convention in Raleigh. Neill also received a first place award for the best news story submitted for judging at the convention. Professor John Paul Jones of the University of Florida, who judged the stor ies, , was very complimentary of Neill's style and ability. The prize story is a descrip tion of the goalpost mobbing after the Wake Forest football game last season. Neill replaces Paul R. Fought of State College. Other officers elected: Lind Lindscy Spry of State College, Other officers elected: Lind sey Spry of State College, vice president; Jean Patton of Elon College, secretary; and Way land Jenkins, III, of Wake Forest, treasurer. The 1952 convention will probably be held in Chapel Hill as it is a practice to hold thje convention at the college attended by the president. Phi Debates D. Acheson The removal of Secretary of State Dean Acheson will be the Phi Assembly's general subject of debate tonight in Phi Hall at 8:30. The proponents of this subject expect to prove Acheson an in competent, a Communist support er, and one who has ignored the best interests of the American people, according to a Phi release. The subject originally sche duled for tonight instituting a six-day class week at the Univer sity has been postponed until next week. such improvement that he took a leading role in a new Carolina Playmaker production this week. He played Dr.! Eric Eichen, a young medical doctor, in the ex perimental production of "Tem pest in a Teacup," an original mystery play. Wenig, 26, is no stranger to the stage. A graduate of the Univer sity of Munich in dramatic art, he has studied at the Institute of the Theater in Munich, his home town. From 1943 until 1945 he served in the Army. "I fought in Russia " Heribert explained, "but almost everybody who was in the Ger ndlis 1 appeo I best in securing a daily paper for the student body, got the nod from the Board on a nine-day trial run of a six-day-a-week tabloid. The new paper wil first appear May 15 in the form of a tabloid, one half the size of the present paper. One day of each week a double size paper is planned, giv ing the students one page less of actual reading space than they are now receiving. The Publications Board, with no faculty members present, vot ed unanimously " to make the scheduled tabloid trial run this spring in order to determine the practicality of such a paper next year. In view of advertising problems which the tabloid Daily Tar Heel will present, Miss Harden's pro posal to make a trial this spring was wholeheartedly endorsed by the Board. i It was pointed out in the Board meeting that the decision on the advisability of continuing a six-day-a-week tabloid next year will be considerably facilitated by noting the student reaction and the technical bugs which will show un in the trial run. Di Discusses DTH Policy At 8 Tonight A bill dealing with the edit orial policy of The Daily Tar Heel toward political parties on camp us will be discussed by the Dia lectic Senate in its weekly meet ing tonight at 8 o'clock at Di Hall in New West. The bill proposes that Daily Tar Heel editorial opinion "re main entirely divorced from campus political affiliations," and also that the Student Council have the right to recall any editor of the campus daily "if the editor ial opinions reflect sentiments for any particular political fac tions." A resolution putting the Di on record as opposing the proposal by Congress to bring Spain into the Atlantic Pact will also be brought before the bodv. There will be an important meeting of the Executive Com- man Army could say that, too." he said matter-of-factly, "I just ran away." ' During the summers of 1948 and 1949 Wenig was host and in International Living, "an Amer ican student organization interest ed in getting American students to study abroad and in bringing foreign .students to study in the United States. Wenig says he is often asked what he likes best about the Un ited States and his visit here. Through practice he has devel oped an answer which offends no one. He says, "I am grateful (See WENIG, page 3) Students; 1500 Witness Annual Rites In Memorial By Don Maynard Thirteen male students and two faculty members were tapped into the Order of The Golden Fleece last night, as the highest men's honorary society on campus conducted its 48th annual induction in Memorial Hall. Approximately 1,500 specta tors packed into a humid Hall to sit through the impressive, 55 minute long ceremony. It was a shuffling and sweating audience which listened to the introductory history of the Golden Fleece giv en by Earl Wynn of the Com munications department. But an air of tenseness and expectancy settled over the crowd as the first of the black-garbed members with fleece on their shoulders stalked the Hall. Tapped were faculty members Edward J. Woodhousc, of the Political Science department; and Henry Parker Brandis, Jr., Dean of the Law School. Both are of Chapel Hill. There were no retappecs this t year. Student members inducted into the honor society were: Banks Cooper Talley, Bennetts ville, S. C; Urban Tigner Holmes, Chapel Hill; Richard Hampton Jenrette, Raleigh; William Davis Cash, Spindale; Richard Fry Bunting, Salem, Va.; Robert Benjamin Payne, Gastonia; James Wood Wilson, Selkirk, Scotland; Rich ard James Murphy, Baltimore, Md.; Henry Taylor Vaden, Wash ington, D. C; Larry Francis Bot to; Bradenton, Fla.; Edward George Bilpuch; Adah, Pa.; James Herbert Mclntyre, Ellerbc, and (Sec FLEECE, page 3) Vance Wins Cash Award In New York (Special to The Daily Tar Heel) NEW YORK Dr. Rupert B. Vance, Kenan Professor of Soci ology and member of the Insti tute for Reseach in Social Sci ence at the University, was re cently named one of the four winners of tho annual 31,000 American Design Awards spon sored by Lord & Taylor. Dr. Vance, leading economist, statistician, population expert, historian, and geographer, waz honored for his leadership in helping the South develop a more productive economy. One of his books, "Wanted: The South's Future for the Na tion," vas cited as one of th? most effective analyses of tho South's problems and eventual solutions. Preregistration All General College student's who expect to attend summer school, andor fall quarter should pre-register for their courses by appointment with their advisers during the period beginning to morrow and ending May 16. Appoinlmenls may be made by signing the appropriate sheets located in the General College office, 308 South Building, Ap pointments are lo be made for either one or both summer school terms as well as fall quarter. Students who have been noti fied of their transfer to the up per college should register in lha school lo which they have transferred.