The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, May 03, 1951, Page 1, Image 1
U.tf.C. Library Serials Dept. Chapal HiU . c - WEATH ER Mostly sunny and warm to day. High 8B tomorrow. Low middle 60's. KENFIELD See Strictly Ad Lib on paga four for some comments on Coach John Kenfield and his amazing tennis team. 11 T) v v It VOLUME LIX CHAPEL HILL. N. C THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1951 NUMBER 132 -klx S' y jam - rasa. v i la v Lv When Don Was King Dog Tradition At Carolina Again Coming Into Its Own By Andy Taylor A Carolina tradition almost as old as South Building or the Davie Poplar itself is coming back into its own on campus. The Carolina male population may be on-' the decline due to the draft, but the Army's K-9 Corps hasn't done a thing to effect the local dog colony. Chapel Hill's dogs are a legend throughout the stater and for the first time since the days of Dan . The Dog things are beginning to look up from the local canine point of view. It used to be that dogs , were as much a part of the Y Court as the coffee and South Bulding steps. And nearly as many pupa as people gathered there to so cialize. Dan, of course, is the embodi ment of Carolina dig tradition. His official title was Bowler Boy's Danny, but folks everywhere knew him as just Dan The Dog. When . the venerable Dan was king, he held the undisputed right to attend any and all University classes and sporting events. He even made football trips with Tar Heel fans, and once got left be hind. In those days dogs rated just as much attention as professors and football players. It wasn't a football game unless play was halted at least once to run a stray dog from the field. And it was rumored that tho dogs were train ed to interrupt just wrhen Car olina most needed the rest. Dan died in the summer of 1948 and students and alumni across the" state mourned his pas?lng. Just after that the administration put a ban on Chapel Hill dogs, indignant students paraded through town in protest and the officials finally compromised with the dog-lovers. But local canines seemed to lose heart with the loss of Dan and for the better part of two Shears Chapel Hill's - jiog family wasn't too much in evidence. Dan'ssuccessors weren't long in taking up the cry to regain their lost dignity, however. Two years ago there was Cap, a thorough bred, muscle-bound Boxer who hated coeds almost as much as W&AA Admits First Negro To College Special to The Daily Tar Heel WILLIAMSBURG, May 2 The College of William and Mary has joined -other Southern schools in admitting Negro "students to its graduate schools, it was an nounced yesterday by college of ficials. Hulton L. Willis, an instruc tor in a Norfolk public school and a 1949 graduate of Virgiina State College for Negroes, is the first of his race to be accepted under a policy adopted by the William and Mary board to admit quali fied. Negroes for graduate work not offered at a state-supported school for Negroes. This policy was adopted after a federal court ordered the Univer sity of Virginia to admit Negroes to its law school. Willis, a native of Pittsburgh and a World War II veteran, will do graduate work in physical ed ucation at W & M the nation's second oldest college. Pay Up All students who have not paid up their pledges to the Campus Chest must do so today. A booth will be set up in the Y Court to accept all payments. Fifty percent of the pledges still remam to be paid and Chest Chairman Bob Payne said yes terday that students who had pledged money and not paid it were "seriously defeating the effort to get the funds tabulated and distributed to the various organizations. he did cats. Brownie was another favorite. She 'was strictly a Monogram sweater girl and went for the football players especially All American End Art Weiner. Then there was Radar, who many claim was the only dog in Carolina history able to catch a squirrel. His counter can be presently found in the lumbering Irish Setter who spends half his time wasting his lungs on tree bound sauirrels and the other half 4 U ft Ik 1r i ' TV l si X Hi 'J i&v iij jjiHz r 1 I 4k? J!! rh h: 1 DAN THE DOG Boitd' Re-Elected . Council Chairman Larry Botto, junior from Bradenton, Fla., was re-elected chairman of the Student Council at a meeting Thursday night, the student government office said yesterday. Botto became the first Council chairman ever to be named to the post for two terms. Elected to the Clerk job was Joan Charles, junior from Sea Girt, N. J. The new chairman has recent ly been swamped under with campus honoraries. Monday night he was tapped into the Golden Fleece. ,Last week he be came a member of the Order of the Old Well. Botto has been active in campus government since coming to the University in 1948. He served as acting president of the student body during the 1949 summer term. He also served as head of the Traffic and Safety Committee and as a member of the Student Welfare Board. During his serv ice as Student Council chairman last year, the group heard eight appeals. ' Yesterday Botto praised the work of last year's Council, call ing it the "hardest working" group in several years. The new Clerk has been active in Glee Club and YWCA work and is servin the Council. g her first term on SAE' Intruder Is Fined For Concealing Weapon A mild-mannered California youth, who masqueraded as an out-of-state fraternity brother on the University campus, was fined $25 and costs in Recorder's Court yesterday on charges of carrying a concealed weapon. Companion charges of vagrancy were nol-prossed against William Orlando Randall Jr., 29, of Bev erly Hills, California. The collegiate-looking bespectacled man was jailed Saturday night on re quest of members of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, who begging , doughnuts from his friends in the Y. Pete is the current favorite in fraternity circles. He's a full blooded Dalmatian and the young est, and only four-legged, pledge of the Phi Gam fraternity. There are dozens of other dogs now roaming the campus. They all have their favorites among the students and it's getting tobe so that a f reshman doesn't become a part of campus life until he's been chosen as a friend by one of the canine populace. Di Kills Bill To Restrict DTH Policy Di Senate officials announced yesterday that a bill to restrict the editorial policy of The Daily Tar Heel was defeated by the Di at its weekly meetng. The bill, which provided for the recall of. an editor who took a stand editorially on campus pol itics, was voted down on the gen eral principle that such a measure would restrict the paper far be yond the limits usually recogniz ed under the freedom of the press. Di members decided that under this rule the editor would be ham strung as to be unable to take any definite stands. An earlier bill, opposing the admission of Spain to the Atlantic Pact, . was adopted by a voice vote. . . . suspicioned his motives in falsely asking lodging there as a "broth er." A neat ,22 caliber pistol mount ed on a .33 frame, "was confiscat ed from his luggage at that time, along with several boxes of am munition. Randall had no permit for the weapon.. ' Members of the fraternity said Randall appeared at the house Saturday afternoon, stating he was an SAE from Cornell, and asked lodging for "a few days." 'Dr. Knock! Premiere Is Tonight Theatre Francois Presents Quack, Hilarious Comedy The hilarious comedy of a quack French -' doctor, "Dr. Knock," will be presented by the University Theatre Francais, un der the direction of Prof. Walter Creech, in the Play makers Thea tre here tonight andr tomorrow night at 8:30. : , One unusual feature of the play, which is being sponsored by the 'French Club, - is thd appear ance of an old . French ' automo bile, executed out! of odds ! and ends by Creech and his helpers. Part of it is. an old iron bed, and the hood and horn are from Chap el Hill's first fire truck, 1916 model. ' The role of the charlatan' Dr. Parpalaid, is being played by Dr. UrbanvT. Holmes, Kenan profes sor in the Department of Romance Languages, who was awarded the Legion of Honor by the French government last January. Dr. Holmes is well known to Chapel Hill audiences for he has played a number of roles in Carolina Playmaker productions as well as in the annual produc tions by the French lub. One of his best known roles was the Lion in Shaw's "Androcles and the Lion." Another talented Chapel Hill dramatist, Miss Josephine Shark ey, will take the role of a miser ly peasant woman frightened into toking expensive: medical treat ment from the quack doctor. Other members of the cast, all speaking French, include Marion Walter, who takes the role of Dr. Farpalaid's wife; Director Creech, who portrays Dr. Knock; Glenn Martin, Ed Grady, Carolyn Payne, Mary Spainhour, John Ingle, Claude Rayborn, Richard Lewis, Ted Creech, Kenneth Stuckey, and Yette Rhyne. There will be no admission charge for the play, sponsored by the French Club for the benefit of American Aid to France. YAACA Delegation To Visit In Three Cities Delegations of students and ad ministrators from the University Young Men's Christian Associa tion will meet with University and YMCA alumni in Greens boro, Winston-Salem, and Ra leigh today, tomorrow and Sat urday in a program designed to orient new YMCA cabinet mem bers and give them a chance to talk with former members and view YMCA programs in the three cities. The group will visit Winston Salem today and will lead a chapel service and take pait in a student forum at Salem Col lege. They will have supper at the YMCA there, with North Carolina alumni who were active in YMCA work in Chapel Hill. Claude Shotts, general isecretary i Few Entrants For Debates Very few teams have been entered for the intramural de bates to be held May 9-10. The tlosing entry date is Saturday. . All interested organizations should contact by telephone Dick Jaffe at 5241, Fred Scher at 9011, or Lacy Thornberg at F-3021. Keys will be awarded to all those entering, and a trophy will be presented to the winning or ganization. The topic to be debated is "Re solved: that the non-communist nations should wage a preventive war against Russia and her satellites." May Burial Service For Randolph Will Be Today 4 3$ 5 -.N . v iT ' '- s ? ft PHILIP RANDOLPH Funeral for Philip S. Randolph, Sr.; 55, executive director of the North Carolina League for Crip pled Children, who died in Vete rans Hopsital in Fayetteville Monday night, will be held here today at the Episcopal Church. Burial will be in Chapel Hill. The Rev. David Yates will of ficiate. The time for the funeral has not been set pending the ar rival of Philip Randolph, Jr., a Navy pilot. ' v Formerly Eastern Area Repre sentative of the National Founda tion for Infantile Paralysis" in "the state, Mr. Randolph was appoint ed to head the North Carolina League for Crippled Children in 1949. An alumnus of the University and fullback on the Carolina foot ball team in 1922-23, he was for merly finance director of the Na tional Youth Administration, for this state for a number of years. He was a native of Asheville. Surviving are his wife, the for mer Alma Wadley of Mississippi, and two sons; Philip, Jr., and Rey nolds, a student at UNC. of the University YMCA, and Donald Hayman, secretary of the YMCA Advisory Board, will lead the group. Local arranging committee in Winston-Salem is headed by Judge H. Gardner Hudson. Other members of the committee are Rev. Douglas Rights, pastor of the Trinity Moravian Church, and Chris Blackwell. New Sociology Prof Boasts Much First-Hand Knowledge University students enrolled in the graduate sociology course, "Peoples of the Pacific," have a professor whose knowledge of the people and culture of the area was gained through first-hald experi ence. Dr. Frank M. LeBar, newly ap pointed faculty member in the Department of Sociology and An thropology and research assistant in the Institute for Research in Social Science, did his field work on the Island of Truk in Micro nesia, located in the South Paci fic. In addition he gained con siderable experience during World War II when he w.as with the Office of Strategic Servvices in the China-Burma-India thea ter. As a member of a team of an thropologists from Yale Univer sity, where he was working for his Ph.D. degree, Dr. LeBar lived Day PI aoo Solons To Elect Officers Tonight The University Party, traditionally in the majority in the Student Legislature, will have its hottest fight in years to night when the solons meet in the first session of the 11th Assembly to elect officers and committee chairmen. -, The UP, which has always had Parents Day Will Feature Gray Speech Gordon Gray will address Uni versity students and their parents Sunday afternoon as the high light of the first Parents Day at the University. He will speak at 2 o'clock in Memorial Hall. Parents Day, to which parents of all University students are in vited, is being sponsored by Al pha Phi Omega service fraternity. Purpose of the day is to give pa rents of students an opportunity to visit the campus and meet the faculty and administration. The program of events will be gin with a luncheon at Lenoir Hall at noon for which reserva tions must be made. President Gray's address will follow at 2 o'clock. He will be presented by Chancellor R. B. House. Tickets for the luncheon will go on sale in the Y today between 9 a.m. and 2 o'clock this afternoon and tomorrow from 9 until 12 o'clock noon. The price of admis sion is $1 and all students plan ning to attend the luncheon must purchase tickets.' Other features of the program will be guided tours of the cam pus at 3 o'clock. A lawn concert by the University Band under the direction of Prof. Earl Slocum at Davie Poplar at 4 o'clock, and a faculty-student reception in Graham Memorial at 5 o'clock. APO Selects New Officers JeTry . Shuping. law student from Asheboro, was recently elected president of Rho chapter of Alpha Phi Omega national service fraternity. Jerry served as chairman of the Campus Proj ects Committee for the past year. Other officers selected for the coming year were First Vice President Joe Arnold, Atlanta; Second Vice-President Thornton M. Long, Winstoh-Salem; Re cording Secretary Al Rumbough, Mars Hill; Corresponding Secre tary Jim Alexander, Greensboro; Treasurer George Rodgers, Char lotte; Alumni Secretary Bob Farmer, West End; and Historian Myron Banks, Raleigh. EDWARD LEBAR on a small island with the natives for six months. I v -. p 3 ! ' ' - t ? - - , - i i ' I fpz L ' ' , f " i J s ' 4 control of Legislature committee chairmanships and officers, has but 26 members in the body one more than a bare majority. The party will face opposition from 19 Student Party members.! There are four doubly-endorsed members and a single independ ent. Speaker Bunny Davis, himself doubly-endorsed candidate in the spring election, will preside over the meeting tonight as the stu dent solons get down to work. The meeting is scheduled for around nine o'clock, immedately after 'the student government in augural banquet. . Officers to be elected tonight include the Speaker Pro Tern, the Clerk, Sergeant-at-Arms, Parlia mentarian, and chairmen of the Coed Affairs ; Committee, Ways and Means Committee, Rules Committee, Elections Committee, Archives Committee and Finance Committee. Neither party has indicated who it will put up for the legislative posts. Both will hold caucuses before the meeting to select par ty candidates. They will also se lect party floor leaders. The solons will probably not handle any business except the election of officers tonight, Speaker, Davis said yesterday. SP Installs New Officers At Meeting The Student Party yesterday' announced the election of Paul Barwick, Jane Jenkins, John Vin cent, Henry Lowet and Chairman Julian Mason as permanent mem bers of its Executive Committee. Chosen as members-at-large for the Committee were Gene Cook, Ken Penegar, and Lew Southern. Cook was also elected to the post of membership chairman. Party meetings have been scheduled for 9 o'clock every Monday night for the remainder of the quarter, in Graham Mem orial's Roland Parker Lounge No. 3. Theparty held its first caucus meetng yesterday to make plans for the coming legislative session. Jim Lamm, one of the SP leaders in the legislature for several terms, was elected by the SP legislators as Floorleader to take the place of Bill Prince. The study was sponsored by the Office of Naval Research, the Na tional Research Council and other institutions. Anthropologists from 20 universities participated in the research which was designed to help the Navy which is adminis tering the islands. The islands are a trust territory of the United States from the United Nations. "The relationships of the na tives with the Navy are good," Dr. LeBar said. "The. Navy is mak ing a conscientious attempt to un derstand the way of life of these people and disrupt it as little as possible." Dr. LeBar did intelligence work during the wa!; spending time in Ceylon, India, China, Malaya and Singapore. As a research assistant in the Institute for Research in Social Science, Dr. LeBar spends most of his time in Roanoke, Va. aturo a y Beauty Will Be At Skit, Courl Feted Dance The annual May Day cele bration at the University will be held Saturday with the crowning of Arden Boisseau as May Queen in the Forest Theater in the afternoon, fol lowed by a May Day Dance in Woollen Gymnasium Satur day night. The afternoon program, which will be highlighted by the presentation of the May Court, will feature dramatiza tions of scenes from Louis Car roll's books Alice in Winderland and Through the Looking Glass. Such characters as those seen in the Mad Tea Pot the Che shire Cat, Humpty-Dumpty, and the Meek Turtle will be used in the skits. Sue Mendlesohn will fill the leading role of Alice. The dance is free, informal, and will last from 9 until 12. The Belltones will perform during in termission. Immediately follow ing intermission a figure will be formed by the May Queen, her court, and their dates. Arden's attendents in the court are Rosie Varn, Dodie Boyer, Nancy Norwood, Tiny Morrow, Tink Gobbel, Carrol Cubine, Kash Davis, Mary Wood, Scotty Ever ett, and Edna Matthes. Music for the dance will be furnished by Frank Justice and his orchestra. It will be chaper oned by President and Mrs. Gor don Gray, Chancellor and Mrs. R. B. House, William Friday, and Dean Katherine Carmichacl. The afternoon skits will be un der the direction of Nancy Hen derson, a graduate student in Dramatic Arts. The choreo graphy will be directed by John and Charlotte Lehman. Sue Mendlesohn, who stars as Alice, is a member of the Play makers and was in the chorus production, "Of Thee I Sing" lait quarter. Other members of th cact: Adair Beasley, John Caldwell, Elaine Gibson, Nancy Green, Charles Hadley, Norman Hull Ryde. Jane Marye, Lou Overton, Patti Pantell, Sandy Riach, John Taylor, Ellen Tredway, and Con nie Tyson. Gray To Talk At Inaugural Here Tonight The annual Frank Porter Gra ham Student Government In augural Banquet for all students recently elected to campus office: will be held in the Green Room of Lenoir Hall at 6 o'clock to night. This banquet will also climax the current Coed Leadership Training Program. The highlight will be an in formal address bv Consolidated University President Gordon Gray, who will be introduced by Chancellor R. B. House of the University. Before Gray's address the new officers of the student body will be introduced. They are: Henry Bowers, president; Bunny Davis, vice president; Jim Mclntyrc, secretary-treasurer; and Joanne Page, speaker of the Coed Senate. John Sanders, past president of the student body, will give the welcome to guests. Staff Meeting There will be a meeting of all Daily Tar Heel staff members and all students interested in working for the paper in Roland Parker Lounge 2 of Graham Memorial at 2 o'clock this after noon. Anyone interested in coming io work on the paper will ba welcomed at the meeting.