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U M C LIBa.UY
CHAPEL HILL, U,
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Friday, May 18, 1951
After over a week of inter
views the Orientation Com
mittee yesterday released the
names of 76 students selected
as orientation counselors for
the two summer sessions and
Chairman Ken Barton asked
that all fall counselors leave' their
summer addresses in the Dean of
Students' office in South Build
ing. They must return to Chapel
Hill by September 13.
All summer counselors will
meet Tuesday night in Roland
Parker Jounga No. .2, Graham .Me
morial at 3:30.
Summer school counselors, who
will also serve in the fall, are
Julian Mason, Robert Lingerfeldt,
James Cowan, Lewis Strudwick,
John Lievsay, William McLendon,
William Rankin, Allan Milledge,
Edward V. Ferrell, James Lindley,
Nick Miller, Robert Strickland,
Michael Carver, Kent Bradley,
Frank Driscoll, David Darr, and
Counselors for the fall include
Gray Mattox, Ben James, William
Bostic, Jim Mclntyre, Tom Sully,
John Robison, Jim McLeod, Ed
Love, Charlie Brewer, Dick Jen
rette, Zane Robbins, Earl Hill,
Frank Allston, Dick Murphy, Bill
Wolfe, Archie Myatt, Ed Stevens,
Joseph Privott, William Mallie
son, Ralph Craver, Bill Craft, Bill
Carr, Bill Rue, and Bob Gorham.
Bill Rankin, Sheldon Plager, Ty
Boyd, Cyril Minett, Gene Shaw,
Rawleigh Tremain, Paul Barns,
Bill Pregnall, Russel Cowell, Bob
Simmons, Bill York, Ed Starnes,
Roger Hood, Bruce Crater, Duf
field Smith, David Cole, Clay
Johnson, Mac White, Cam Stubbs,
Bill Cuthbertson, Jacob Froelich,
Ted" Frankel, Lewis Brown, Dick
McGill, Henry Lowett, Gene Cook,
and Jack Wallace.
Frank Daniels, Nick Miller, Bob
Upton, James Neely, Bill Hogs
head, Allan Donald, James John
son, Hal Sigman, Robin Scroggs
and Vardaman Buckalew.
The first major attempt to bet
ter relations among sororities and
independent coeds will be made
'in a discussion Person Hall at
7:30 Monday night. It will be
sponsored by the Campus Affairs
Committee of the YWCA.
A panel of four girls will direct
the discussion. Following the
panel there will be an open dis
cussion. Preparations have been under
way all year for the event. Ques
tionnaires were 'sent to 100 col
leges throughout the, country.
A four-page, semi-weekly,
labloid Tar Heel will be pub
lished ihroughoui ihe firsl ses
sion of summer school and possi
bly also during lhe second ses
sion, Editor Glenn Harden an
Dean Guy B. Phillips, who will
direct both summer sessions, has
agreed for ihe University to sup
ply funds for ihe publication.
Miss Harden has named Oliver
Waikins Business Manager for
ihe summer and will appoint a
summer editor this week.
'Caesar And Cleopatra Opens
Tonight In Outdoor Theater
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A SCENE FROM TONIGHT'S PLAYMAKER PRODUCTION of G. B. Shaw's "Caesar and Cleo
patra" finds Caesar, left, played by Frank Groseclose, getting political advice from his friends. In
the center is Rufio, portrayed by Bob Thomas, and on the right is Apollodorus, played by William
Hardy. The show will open at 8:30 in the Forest Theater, where it will run for three nights. Tickets
for the performances are on sale at the Playmaker office in Swain Hall and at ihe box office at ihe
Playmaker Theater. ' '
By Chuck Kellogg
The colorful production of
George Bernard Shaw's "Caesar
and Cleopatra" will be unveiled
by the Carolina Playmakers in the
Forest Theater tonight at 8:30.
The performance will be repeated
tomorrow and Sunday nights.
It's the Playmakers' last major
production of the season. Botji the
cast and technical department
have gone all out to give Shaw's
panoramic drama the lavish per
formance it deserves. They have
a big advantage in the broad stage
and natural outdoor beauty of the
A cast of 30, livened by the hu
mor and keen insight of one of
the world's greatest sociaj phil
osophers, have been rehearsing
four weeks. Director Kai Jurgen
sen has expressed great pleasure
in the work of Frank Groseclose
and Virginia Michalak, playing
the title roles.
The clever costumes have been
designed by Charles Morrell,
Asheville. Morrell is a senior ma
joring in dramatic art and will
graduate this spring. Primarily
Legislature Passes Bill
To Investigate Book Ex
By Bob Wilson
By a unanimous vote, the Stu
dent Legislature passed a bill
last night to set up a commit
tee to investigate the operations
of the University' Book Ex
change. In other actions, the legisla
tive body: postponed indefinite
ly a measure to form a com
mittee for the investigation of
hazing on campus; named the
University's representatives to
the National Student's Confer
ence, and approved executive
appointments made by Presi
dent Henry Bowers. .
The bill setting up a commit
tee to investigate the Book Ex,
introduced at last week's ses
sion by Paul Banvick, (SP), is
primarily designed to make'a
study of the re-purchasing pric
es students are currently hav
ing to pay for used books. The
committee will be appointed
and begin functioning next fall.
The hazing measure, which
was to "set up a committee to
clarify the entire situation re
garding hazing on this campus
for the benefit of the entire stu
dent body, especially such ques
tions as state and campus court
jurisdiction," was postponed in
definitely by a 21-17 vote.
The five students named to
represent Carolina at the Na
tional Students Conference are
Barry Farber,' Joyce Evans,
Henry Bowers, Bunny Davis,
and Jim Wallace.
Mclntyre Named Prexy
Jim Mclntyre, junior from
Ellerbe, was chosen recently as
Delegata of the Order of The
Mclntyre replaces Bill Roth.
He is presently serving as Secretary-Treasurer
of the student
body. He is a member of the
Dance Committee and Phi Beta
Kappa. He previously served as
secretarf -treasurer of the Graxl.
Other officers elected by the
honorary service are Ed Love,
Scribe, Joe Privott, Exchequer,
and Al House' Vice Exchequer.
The Grail is a service organi
zation which chooses members
each spring or. a. half-and-half
fratermty-r.on-fraterraty plan. It
handles sales of senior invitations
and rings, puts on dor.ces, and op
erates several scholarships.
interested in dancing,, he was em
ployed as principal dancer and as
sistant choreographer for "Unto
These Hills," pageant- drama of
the Cherokee Indians at Cherokee.
Settings are by Lynn Gault, and
lightingv is designed by Ed Fitz
patrick. General admission tickets, good
for any night's performance, will
be on sale all day at Swain Hall
and at the theater box office after
7 p.m. In case of rain, and extra
performance will be given on the
next clear evening.
YWCA COFFEE KLATSCH
Committee will give a picnic to
day at 5 p.m. for all foreign stu
in the back yard of Mrs, J. A
Warren, 301 Hillsboro Street
American students are also in
vited to attend.
A COMEDY VARIETY Radio
show under the title "Studio 75"
will be presented in Studio A of
Swain Hall Tuesday night at 8:30.
The performance is open to all
students, but only 75 seats are
available. The doors will be closed
at 8 p.m.
THE YWCA CABINET will
hold its last meeting of the year
Monday evening at 4 o'clock. Dr.
Bernard Boyd of the Religion De
partment will give a talk.
REV. IRWIN INSLEY will
speak to the Canterbury Club this
Sunday on "Christianity and Gov
YWCA CHILDREN'S BALLET
Dance class will be held tonight
at 8 o'clock in Memorial Hall.
HELEN PILLEY of Pantigo and
a student of the School of Jour
nalism has won a cash prize for
her second place entry m an es-
1 jay contest sponsored by the At
Albert Coates,. director of
the Institute of Government
and Law, was presented last
night the annual Di - Phi
Award at a banquet in the
The award, a gold medal in
scribed with names of the win
ner and the two campus debat
ing societies, is made annually
by the Philanthropic Assembly
and Dialectic Senate jointly J to
the person who in their opinion
has made the greatest contribu
tion to. the University, state', and
. Prof. B. L. Ullman of the Clas
sics Department also received an
award from the Di as the out
standing teacher on the University
faculty below the rank of Dean.
In accepting the Di-Phi Award,
Coates said, "I realize you are
bestowing this honor not so much
much on me as an individual as
on me as a symbol of the Insti
tute of Government to men who
have helped the Institute to this
particular point in time and space.
"I accept it in the name of half
a dozen men of North Carolina
who backed me with their vision,
their judgment, and their money.
I accept it in the name pf pion
eering colleagues." . . , 1.
Later, while speaking of the
campus as a unit of government,
Coates stated, "On this campus
has come a form of government as
concrete, vivid, realistic, and ef
fective as any city hall, county
courthouse,' or state department
operating within the territorial
limits of North Carolina."
The annual awards made by
the two groups to their outstand
ing members were also presented
last night. Graham Jones was
named outstanding graduating
member of the Phi, Mel. Respess
as best orator, and Bob Gorhara
as outstanding freshman.
Dot Hogan, Chapel Hill stu
dent at Woman's College, was
named Miss Chapel Hill Wednes
day night at .the first annual
Chapel Hill Beauty and Personal
ity Pageant. '
Betty Lou Worthington, Aydenr
was runner-up, and Betty Sue
Jacobs, Chapel Hill, was selected
by the contestants themselves as
With her title Miss "Hogan' also
received a $250 scholarship to be
made available for her at the col
lege of her choice.
Mayor Edwin S. Lanier an
nounced the winners' of the pag
eant and presented Miss Hogan
with traditional crown and roses.
Sam Beard, radio announcer for
Raleigh's WPTF, was master of
ceremonies, and drew Joud ap
plause from the audience, num
bering 300, with his humorous ab
The contestants made their first
appearance on stage in evening
gowns. They appeared the sec!
ond time in shorts, high heels.
ana sweaters or blouses.
Judges were Mrs. Frances Jar
man, Station WDNC, Durham;
Mike Harper, president of thq