The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, May 04, 1951, Page 1, Image 1
U.N. C. Library Serials Dept. Chapel Hill. II. C. 8-31-49 'DR. KNOCK' - See William Peterson's re view of the French comedy giv en by the Theatre Francais last night. WEATH E R Partly cloudy and warm to day. Occasional thunderstorms. Yesterday's high, 87. Low in lower 60's. VOLUME LIX CHAPEL HILL, N. C. FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1951 NUMBER 133 NSA Meetings Get Underway This Afternoon 7 Schools Attend Conference Here; Weaver To Speak The Carolina-Virginia regional NSA Convention will get under way this afternoon at 3 o'clock in Graham Memorial with' regis tration. At least seven schools will be represented. Dean Fred Weaver will deliver the main address at the banquet 6:15 tonight. A song fest will get underway at 8:30. At 10:15 tomorrow moriing. Dick Murphy, campus leader in NSA, will speak on the National NSA Congress to be held this summer at the University of Min nosota. The conferences will start in the Presbyterian Church. Four workshops will be con ducted during the convention. They are scheduled for 11 o'clock in four of the churches in town. Jim Lamm will head the work shop on "NSA on College Cam puses", and Bill Carr will direct and lead discussions on "NSA Re- "NSA and Displaced Persons gional Publications." will be led by Ken Penegar. Jchn Watson will direct the workshop on "NSA Scholarships for For eign Students." Plans are being made to have students who are in the United tSates studying under the two above plans to speak in the respective work shops. Ann Sulzberger, chairman .of the local NSA, said the purpose of this regional convention is to make plans for the Summer Congress. 'Knock' Plays Again Tonight "Dr. Knock," the hilarious Fr ench comedy about a quack doc tor, will be presented by the Un iversity Theatre Francais again tonight at 8:30 in the Playmak ers Theater. Several well known Chapel Hill actors are included in the cast. The entire dialogue of the play in given in French. CAMPUS BRIEFS THE CARD BOARD will meet in Roland Parker Lounge of Graham Memorial at 7:30 Tues day night. All members and all prospective members are request ed to attend this important meet ing. HOW SEGREGATION START ED, why it exists, and what is its future will be discussed at the Sunday night meeting of the Carolina Political Union in the Grail Room of Graham Memorial at 8 o'clock. A SQUARE DANCE will be sponsored by Graham Memorial in the Y Court at 8:30 tonight. It will be called by student Nick Fisher, the "Pride of Ashevilie." DR. CLAIBORNE S. Jones, As sociate professor of Zoology, will - speak to the Canterbury Club Sunday on "Christianity and Higher Education." Need A Staff We are in desperate need of staff members. Please come help us outl Every student interested in working on The Daily Tax Heel news sleff is invited io report to Mac White at 2 p.m. Monday. Those interested in sports please see Zane Robbins al 3 p.m. Mon day. Those inteiested in society please see Nancy Burgess at 4:30 Tuesday afternoon. Those interested in working in business office please report lo that office Monday afternoon any time after I o'clock. QueenArden Boisseau, Her Court O f 10 Reign Over UN C s May Day Tomorrow , . r v 75 ' -J v - ' I'll? rZ '! r r - A MAY QUEEN AND HER COURT are. left o right. Tink G Boisseau, Carol Cubine, Kash Davis, and Dodie Boyer. Not pres The year's "beauty day," will come to UNC in all its glory to morrow as the campus celebrates May Day. The festivities will get under way at five o'clock in the Forest Theatre. There, May Queen Ar den Boisseau will be crowned and the annual May Day pageant will be presented. In Queen Boisseau's court will be Maids of Honor Dodie Boyer Handbook To! Aid Council, Legislature Two documents designed to aid in student government adminis tration have been completed, the student government office said yesterday. They include a complete col lection of all laws passed by the Student Legislature and still in effect, and a "Student Council Handbook," complete with pro cedure and precedent laid down by the Council. The collection of laws official ly the "General Statutes" of the University of North Carolina" was a project of former Presi dent John Sanders and adminis trative assistant Ken Penegar. It includes complete copies of the several score acts of the Student Legislature now in force. The Student Council Handbook was a project of the 1950-51 Coin- cil, headed by Chairman Lariy Botto. It includes all laws per- taining to the Council, and com plete lists of all precedents, rules, and by-laws of the Council. Both publications were part of an over-all project of the San der's administration to put easily available form all the rules, laws and procedures of the various stu dent government agencies. N. C. Banker Will Give Business Fair Address George P. Geoghegan, Jr., sen- ior vice president of the Wachovia Bank and Trust Company, Ral eigh, will speak in Gerrad Hall at 8 o'clock Tuesday night at the first session of the Alpha Kappa Psi Business Fair. His topic will be "Your Bank and You." Geoghegan first began his bu siness career in insurence work in Danville, Va. Later he became Secretary of the Richardson Real ty Company in Greensboro (an affiliate of the Vick Chemical Company). Since 1935 he has been officer of Wachovia Bank and and Trust Company, in charge of the and Rosalie Varn, and eight other Carolina beauties. Chancellor R. B. House will crown Miss Boisseau. The . pag eant using an "Alice in Won derland" theme will be under the direction of Nancy Hender son of the Dramatics Art Depart ment. Tomorrow night in Woollen Gym, the May Queen and her court will be honored at the an Band Concert Is Slated As Part Of Parents Day The University Concert Band under the direction cf Earl Slocum will present the first lawn concert of the year Sun day afternoon as part of the first Parents Day at the Uni versity. The hour long program of light concert music, marches, pnd selections from musical comedy hits will begin at 4 o'clock near the Davie Toplar. Ample seating arrangements arc being made for the audience and in case of rain the program will move to. Hill Hall. Patents Day, the first of an annual scries, is being sponsor ed by Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. The purpose of the day is to give the parents of the students at the University a Cabinet Heads Listed To Lead YW For Year The YWCA- has announced the new cabinet for the coming year. Forming the Executive . Coun cil are Betty .Ray, president; Adair Beasley, vice-president; Sylvia Newson, secretary; Jane Piper, treasurer; Joan Charles, program chairman; Caroline, Has singer, membership. Jean Stone is at the head of the Christian Faith and Heritage i Raleigh office, and now holds the office of Senior Vice President Being senior vice president of Wachovia Bank and Trust Com pany in charge of the Raleigh branch, which is the largest in the chain, qualifies Geoghegan as a banker, but it might be more appropriate to label him a sales man. He doesn't run the bank from a swivel chair behind a desk. More than likely, Geoghegan will be found drumming up business anywhere east of Durham and south of Richmond. That territory is Geoghegan's swivel chair. obbel. Scolty Everett. Mary Wood, Tiny Morrow. Queen Arden ent are Rosie Varn. Nancy Norwood, and Edna Maihes. nual May Day Dance. They will be presented in a figure at in termission. Music will be provid ed by Frank Justice and his or chestra and the Belltones. May. Day festivities are under, the general supervision of Mary Scott Everette. It is sponsored by the Coed Senate, Chi Delta Phi, and the Pan-Hellenic Council. In the pageant, Sue Mendle- chance to visit the campus and meet the faculty and adminis tration. President Gordon Gray will address the visitors in Mem orial Hall at 2 o'clock, follow ing the noon luncheon in Lenoir Hall. He will be presented by Chancellor R. B. House. Tickets, for the luncheon will be on sale in the 'Y today be tween 9 o'clock and noon. All students planning to attend the luncheon are urged to purchase tickets. The price of admission is $1. Other features of the program will be guided tours of the campus at 3 p.m. which will in clude a tour of the upper rooms of the Morchead Plane tarium. Commission. Under her, Peggy Brown will lead the House Ves pers committee; Jane Frieze Campus Vespers: Betty Winkler, Spark Plug; Jackie Bumpous, University sermons; Mike Green, Bible Study; and Mary Sue Ten- ney, Publication. Mary Sue will publish "Pert 'n Pertinent" and direct Marilyn Waiker, who edits "Be Still" and "Art of Living.',' In charge of Personal and Cam pus Affairs is Joy Uzzell. She dir ects Gina Campbell, chairman of the Art Club; Betty Reese, Book Club; Barbara Chantler, Campus Affairs; Peggy Stewart, Careers; Helen Brundage, coed Discussions; Ruth Connor, Graduate Club; Jane Webb, Music; Frankie Stros- nider, Recreation. Mary Nell Boddie heads the Social Responsibility Commis sion. The committees under her direction are Infirmary, led by Anne Street; Human Relations, Jane Jenkins; Social Service, Jaque Quesenbery. - Gwen Gore, World Relatedness Commission, will direct the Cof fee Klatsch under Pellen Speck and Public Affairs under Nancy ! Nunez. - Km1 sohn will play the role' of Alice, and John and Charlotte Lehman will direct the dance numbers. Miss Boisseau chosen Queen of May last quarter will . take time out from her job as a "work ing girl" for the News and Ob server to receive her crown. The dimple-cheeked beauty has been employed on the Raleigh news paper since the beginning of the present quarter. Shaw Drama Will Be Last Play Of Year The Playmakers' . final major production for the current sea- son, ueorge iernara onaw t "Caesar and Cleopatra," will be played in the Forest Theater May 18, 19, and 20, the Playmakers announced yesterday. The work is a historical drama in a prologue and five acts. It tells of a visit to Egypt by Julius Caesar in 43 B.C., and of his pol itical and social relations with young Cleopatra. Cleopatra was just sixteen when Caesar visited her in the play. Realizing that sophistication comes only with age, Shaw has treated her as an innocent, phy- sicauy auracuve uuuuy-boxei j i i i i i There are indications, however. of the cruel, lusty woman she becomes. Of the Caesar in his play Shaw says in his prefaces, "I have pur posely avoided the usual anach- romism of going to Caesar's books and concluded that the style is the . man. Caesar's victories were only advertisements for an emin ence.''' He feels that the real Cae sar is to be found away from the battlefield. Tickets for the drama will go on sale next Tuesday at the Playmaker offices in Swain Hall. John Parker, business manager of the Playmakers, announced there will be no reserved seats sold for either of the three per formances. Village Theater Under New Head Chapel Hill's Village Theater will soon fall under new manage ment, be closed down, renovated, and made the home of "first" films, it was announced here yes terday. Varsity Theaters, Inc., vill take over the Village Sunday and at the end of repairing operations, the filim house will be renamed The Varsity. President and gen eral manager of the new company is Hugh J. Smart of High Point. John I. Myers of North Wilkes boro has been named new man ager of the theater. Hearing Today Decides Fate Of Curve Inn State ABC Board To View Protests From Chapel Hill Students and townspeople may voice their opinions today in Ral eigh where a public hearing is scheduled before the Malt Bever ages Division of the State ABC Board on the granting of a beer permit to the Curve Inn. Ed Johnson, senior from Rocky Mount, leased the local drive-in recently and was granted a mu nicipal beer license last month. Since then almost 50 residents of the surrounding Strowd Hill sec tor sent a petition to the State Board opposing the granting of a State retail, beer permit to the establishment. - The student-frequented drive- in has been closed for the past two months since its former les sees, Bob and Joe Graham, were forced to close because they could not profitably operate in com pliance with a town ordinance prohibiting the drinking of beer outside the sandwich, drink, and beer shop. The reason for the order was the annexation of the entire 275 acre district last summer which was classified into the highest residential class. The restriction did not affect the contnued oper ating of existent businesses in the area. DrNS. A. Nathan, owner of the establishment, took out a build ing permit authorizing alterations estimated at $2,144 a short time ago. -" - '- -; - - UNC Student Is Awarded Honor Prize Special to The Daily Tar Heel DURHAM, May 3 Judson Hardy, Jr., sophomore at Card lina, was awarded the John Bewley Derieux Memorial Award here tonight during the 48th An nual Meeting of the N. C. Acad emy of Science at Duke Univer sity. Hardy, 19, is the first recipient of the award which was estab lished this year in honor of the late Dr. Derieux who was a mem ber of the N. C. State College Physics faculty for 31 years pri6r to his death in 1948. The award goes to the college student who writes the most in teresting scientific essay. Hardy's essay dealt with the Van de Graaf generator, now being constructed by the American Institute of Physics. A native of New Orleans, La., Hardy now lives in Silver Spring, Md. He plans to do graduate work in atomic or nuclear physics. He is vice-president and past pres ident of the Carolina Student Section of the American Institute of Physics. Ys Will Meet To Plan Youth Center Program Representatives of the Social Service Committees of the YMCA and thd YWCA will visit Camp Butner Youth Center near Dur ham today to plan with Director James Waite a recreational and educational program for honor prisoners asigned to the center for rehabilitation. The Youth Center is made up of 78 young men who have been selected as "honor prisoners" from the various prisons of North Carolina. They are between the ages of 16 and 25 and carry prison terms ranging from 18 months to 30 years. Waite has suggested a program of informal recreation at the Center and planned educational tours to Chapel Hill and other places would be a great asset in UP Kps Control Of All Top Jobs In Solon Voting By Roy Parker, Jr. Thfe University Party retained its traditional control of Student Legislature offices and committee chairmenships last night as the 11th Assembly held its organizational session. Sheldon Plager, veteran UP owers Makes Appointments To Fill Seats Allan Milledge and John Hazel- hurst were yesterday appointed to the Men's Honor Council by Student Body President Henry Bowers. The appointments were made to fill vacancies which oc- cured due to a constitutional a mendment calling for staggered terms on the Council. Through the amendment, which was passed by a large majority of the student body in the last election, three members of the Council are elected in the fall with the remaining six seats to be filled in spring elections. The amendment was passed in order to provide continuity of ex perience on the Council. In the past all of the terms began and ended simultaneously. The two current vacancies are a result of the change-over. There are some 81 administra tive positions to be filled by Bowers. Counselors To Be Named By Group The Orientation Committee will begin net week interviewing prospective counselors for both the summer and fall Orientation programs, Ken Barton, chairman of Orientation announced yester day. . Meetings to interview counsel ors will be held Monday-Thurs day, May 8-11, and on Monday, May 15. Further meetings may be necessary Barton requests all boys who wish to counsel freshmen in the fall to come up to the Student Government office at 8 o'clock on one of those five nights. The committee will not inter- view boys who have been coun selors in the past, but will take applications from past counselors who wish to do the job again. New Clothing Shop To Move Uptown Downtown Chapel Hill will gain a new clothing store in July when Milton's Clothing Cupbard, currently located far out on West Franklin Street, moves into the center of town. the work of the Center. "These young men need to be treated as normal, acceptable cit izens. The association with college students will go far towards showing that the general public is interested in their rehabilita- j tion," he stated. "The delegation from Carolina will consist of Jane Jenkins, chairman of the YWCA Social Service Committee; Evalyn Har rison of 'the YWCA; Bill Wolf, chairman of the Campus and Community Program of the YMCA; and Jimmy Shotts, chair man of the YMCA Social Service Service Committee. Accompany ing them will be Claude Shotts, general secretary of the YMCA and Sue Stokes, assistant director of the YWCA. legislator, was elected Speaker Pro I em of the body by a 19-14 vote over Student Party legislator Jim Lamm. The SP broke the UP control on only two posts. Mel Stribling (SP) was unanimously chosen Clerk. She was nominated by former Clerk Peggy Stewart. Chosen as chairman of the important Fin ance Committee was SP legisla tor Ralph Waddell. He beat out Bob Glenn (UP;, 16-14. The other officers and chairmen elected were all UP legislators. They included Parliamentarian Paul Roth over Mel Respass (Ind). 22-13; Sargeanl-Ai-Arms Sherrill Shaw over Gene Cook, 19-15; Ways and Means Commit tee chairman Jack Owen over Ralph Waddell, 22-12; Rules Com mittee chairman Bobby Gorham over Paul Barwick, 18-16; Elec tions Committee chairman Char lie Dwiggins over Don Carroll (UP) 21-13, and Coed Affairs Committee chairman Peggy Ste wart over P. J. Warren, 19-14. In his opening remarks before the Legislature, new Speaker Bunny Davis said he hoped the solons would "put aside too much wrangling" and use a "program of effective informality." The soft-spoken Speaker said such tactics had "hurt the prestige" of the body in the past. At a banquet in Lenoir Hall earlier in the evening, new stu dent government officials heard President Gordon Gray comm?rtt on the responsibilities and satis factions involved in serving stu dents. "Measure up to your high ideals and you will have the greatest compensations for your service and the greatest loyalties for the University, he emphasized. Beebe Work Will Be Part Of Program "Joe Palmer's Beard," a csn tata by Hank Beebe, will be fea- ! lured by the University . Men's j Glee Club at the annual spring j concert this Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Hall. The concert program will in clude compositions by Palestrina, Christiansen, Britton, Brahms, and Wagner. The cantata is for men's chorus and soloists and is based on an American legend of the 1850's. It deals with the ostricism, impris onment, and restoration of Joe Palmer, who maintained a bar baric beard in a time of culture. Originally written by Beebe as a requirement for his Master of Music degree at the University, the cantata has been revised and prepared for this performance. Beebe himself will conduc't.and the soloists will be Lanier Davis, Robert Thomas, Carl I'erry, John Park, and Harry Garland. Senior Contest Dean Ernest L. Mackie an nounced yesterday that all sen iors interested in entering th Mangum Metal for Oratory con test should contact him at 313 South Building. The oratory contest is held every spring for seniors only. No definite date has been set, but the contest will be held with in two or three weeks, accord ing to Mackie. He said that this is a prelim inary announcement to allow in terested seniors lo begin writ ing their talks. Details of the contest will bs announced later.