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CHAPEL HILL, . C.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Sunday, May 20, 1951
Study Abroad .
Will Be Given.
Boundaries of the University
Summer Session will be vastly
extended this summer.
University courses in Baroque
art and architecture will be ta
ught in Germany and Italy, it
was announced here yesterday.
Dr. Clemens Sommer, professor
of art history, will conduct a
summer tour, beginning July 25
and continuing hrough Septem
ber 11, for students of art and
The study tour is conducted
through the cooperation of the
Department of Art and the Ex
tension Division of the Univer
sity, and the courses in art which
Dr. Sommer will teach en route
will carry full credit in the Art
Dr. Sommer .and the students
will sail from New York July 25,
on the S. S. Atlantic and arrive
in Naples August 4. The group
will remain in Italy, visiting
Rome, Orvieto, Florence, and Ve
rona until the middle of August,
when it will proceed to Munich.
In Germany cities to be visited
include Augsburg, Regensburg,
Bamberg, Ansbach, Stuttgart,
Heidelberg, Karlsruhe, and Stras
bourg. There will be three days
in Paris before I sailing for the
States on the Queen Elizabeth
Students from colleges and un
iversities other than Carolina may
make the tour with the Chapel
Hill group, and information may
be obtained from Russell M. Gr
umman, Director of the Univer
sity Extension Division thre.
In elections held at the last
meeting of the Philanthropic As
sembly, Al House, rising senior
from Hobgood, was unanimously
chosen Speaker for the coming
Other officers elected during
the Executive Session were Sp
eaker Pro Tern Bob Pace, Mor
ris ville; Parliamentarian Sol Ch
erry, Roxobel; Clerk Jim Fouts,
Lexington; Sergeant at Arms Bob
Gorham, Jr., Rocky Mount; Cri
tic Kent Jackson, High Point;
and Treasurer Franz Roberts,
Four new members have been
initiated into the Assembly. They
are; Richard Sharnock, Jake Ro
berts, Robert Daye, and . John
Herman Seiber, who attended
his last meeting as an active
member, closed the meeting with
a farewell address to the Phi.
Students must see Col. F. Car
lyle Shepard. advisor on military
affairs. Room 315 South Build
ing, io see that their class stand
ing information is forwarded io
local draft boards.
Shepard also reminded stu
dents ihai induction of college
men has been postponed until
scores on the Ccllega Qualifica
tion Test and scholastic standings
hare been received, by the
Dr. Urban T. Holmes, Kenan
Professor of Romance Philol
ogy, will deliver the Humani
ties Division Lecture in Ger
rard Hall Tuesday night at 8:30
o'clock. Topic for the lecture, ,
third of this year's series, is
"The Beast Epic of ' Reynard
Dr. Plohnes has been a mem
ber of the Department of Ro
mance Languages in the Uni
versity since 1925, soon after
receiving his Ph.D. degree at
Harvard and after a period of
study in the University of
During the war he was with
the Office of Strategic Services ,
and has been a Kenan profes
sor since 1945. He is a Fellow
of the Medieval Academy of
America and has written ex
tensively in the field of the
Bettering Coed Affairs
Topic For Discussion
In an attemot to helo various-
groups on campus and sororities
in particular to realize their po
tentiality in bettering campus af
fairs the YWCA Campus Affairs
Committee is -sponsoring a dis
cussion tomorrow night at 7:30 in
Gina Campbell, Jackie Bump
ous, Barbara Chantler and Peggy
Stewart compose the panel which
will direct the discussion. Moder
ator wil be Mrs. Frank Hanft,
chairman of the YWCA Advisory
Council and the meeting will be
presided over by Evalyn Harrison,
chairman of the Campus Affairs
committee. Following the panel
there will be an open discussion.
The Panhellenic Council, Faculty-Advisory
committee on sor
orities, sorority advisors and all
interested coeds have been in
vited to take part in the discus
Questionnaires were sent to
119 colleges throughout the coun
try and the answers have been
compiled for presentation at the
discussion. The answers received
will be used by the committee
next year which is under the
leadership of Barbara Chantler. 1
Rooter' Hat Stunts May Add
To Color At Football Games
By Mac White
Although football season be yet
in the future, Carolina boosters
are already digging up schemes
to add move color to the cheering
Two students are trying to in
stigate new routines to supple
ment card stunts, and which could
be performed during the actual
This is impossible to do" with j
cards. The cheering section would j
be unable to follow the game's !
progress and at the same time 1
handle the cumbersome cards. I
However, oldtime University;
Cluber Paul Winslow and Head,
Cheerleader Cyril Minett are in
favor of a gimiek worked with;
sold to students. Thev would "be'
Middle Ages and of Old French
Last winter he was awarded
the Legion of Honor Medal by
the French government for his
contribution to the promotion
of the French 'language and
One of the most versatile
men on the faculty, Dr. Holmes
has had an important place in
dramatics on the campus, in
music and in the religious life
of the community.
The Reynard theme of his
lecture permits him to bring
to the general audience for
whom the lecture is intended
a store of learning and a zest
The lecture is one of a series
sponsored each year by the Hu-.
inanities Division of the Coir
lege of Arts and Sciences.
Knight To Write
Edgar W." Knight, professor,
History of Education, has been
chosen by the U.S. State De
partment and the Office of Edu
cation to write a history of the
development of free compulsory
education in the United States.
The history will be used at
a meeting of the International
Bureau of Education to be held
later this year in Geneva, Swit
zerland, at which the ministers
of education of several countries
will be present.
The main discussion at the
meeting will be on the growth
of free compulsory education
throughout the world.
Knight will probably be un
able to attend the meeting him
self. His history is supposed to out
line the development of this sys
tem which has worked so well
in the United States. Also, it is
to point out obstacles which were
encountered in its development.
blue and white' reversible "rooter"
As Winslow and Minett see it,
the hats would be passed out in
the card section shortly before
game time by the ushers. At any
time during the game, Minett
could call out a number.
The students in the card section
would look on their stunt key,!
found in its usual place under the I
seats, and find the stunt corres- j
ponding to the number. i
They would then put en their1
caps with the color up indicated!
on the key. This would take only ;
two or three seconds and not in- 1
terfere with watching the game. :
Winslow feels. i
The rooter hats would not be!
patented, and the Card Board or1
Marty Cohen Leads Terps
With First, Two Seconds
By Bill Peacock
Maryland, powered by Marty Cohen, won its first South
thern Conference outdoor track meet yesterday, putting to
an end Carolina's four year domination of the meet. The
Terps scored 67 93 100 points to whip the runner-up Tar
Heels who piled up 52 85100 points in a meet run in a driving
rain. ' "
DuKe, sorely ieeiing the absence oi bpnnter iienry ross,
was third with 44 93; 100 points. Other scores were: West
.A joint faculty recital' Will be
presented by Anne Lynch, sop
rano, and Richard Cox', baritone,
tonight at 8:30 in Hill Music Hall.
Both.. Miss Lynch and Cox are
graduate assistants in the Music
Department. , .
Miss J.vnrh will nrpsont a frmin
of Italian songs and arias from
Gounod's "Faust," Bizet's "Car -
men" 'and Offenbach's "La Peri -
chole." Cox will sing a group of
Elizabethan lute songs and selec-
tions from Schubert's cycle "Die
Winterreise." The program' will
close with Miss Lynch and Cox
singing a scene from Act II of
A resident of Chapel Hill, Miss
Lynch is at present completing
the requirements for a Master of
Arts degree. She did her under
graduate work at Mary Washing
ton College of the University of
Virginia, receiving an A.B. degree
in 1949. .
While at Mary Washington Miss
Lynch appeared in a solo recital,
sang with the Glee Club and play
ed in the school orchestra. In
Chapel Hill she has sung as solo
ist with the University Methodist
Cox, a resident of Raleigh, is
also completing work on his M.A.
degree. He received his A.B. de
gree here in 1949. A former stu
dent of Paul Young, Cox has been
heard in several recitals and has
appeared as soloist with the Glee
He is the baritone soloist for
the Presbyterian Church choir
with which group he has sung
the Brahm's "Requiem," Handel's
Messiah, and the "St. Matthew
Passion" of Bach.
whoever would handle them,
would be the sole possessers. They
would be taken up by the ushers
shortly before the end of every
Winslow and Minett feel that
this idea should be carried out,
if the student body is in favor of
it and willing to back it. To get
a student concensus, they in
tend to conduct a campus poll on
the question before the year is
If the results of the poll are fa
vorable, they will immediately
begin trying to get financial back
ing from the Athletic Association.
They have to get this backing
before the end of the school year
in order to have the hat stunts in
operation bv next football season..
Virginia Tech, 13 43:100: Clemson,
11 State, 7 and VMI. .43. William
and Mary, Davidson and Rich
mond did not score. -State,
7 and VMI. .43. William and
Mary, Davidson and Richmond did
not score. ;' ) ."
Cohen tied Tar Heel sprinter
Frank Scott for the individual
high scorer of the meet, both men
taking a first and two seconds
for 13 points. Bob Hudson of
Clemson was third with 11 points
and Tyson Creamer of Maryland
tallied. 9 points. ;
Carolina lost the meet when the
i lerps iuuk. uuc-ivvu-iiiiee-wajr 111
the 880i giving them 12 points
iwhich turned the ' meet from a
1 three-wav rarp tn a Marvland vic-
AI Buehler, Gus Meier, and Bill
Tucker, all of Maryland, came in
'ahead of Harry Mottley of VPI'
and Jack Bennett of Carolina. Bu
ehler and Meier, winners in thr
qualifying heats Friday, jumped
off to an early lead and held on
-ii iu. ...... n...,ui.. v,.
an uie way, jDueiuti vyjuuiui& ujr
10 yards in 1:57.
Scott scored his first, one oi,
the four by the Carolina team, in,
the 100-yard dash. The finish waa
so close that third man Hudson
of Clemson received one vote for.
first place. Scott was clocked in
9.9 with Piney Fields of Duke,
second and Tar Heel Dave Willis
Scott was nipped by Fields in
the. 220 in another very close race.
Fields won in 21.9, not bad time
considering the condition of the
track. Carolina's Bill Crimmins
Is B. Clampitt
The Dialectic Senate has elect
ed Bob Clampitt, Chapel Hill, a
transplanted Floridian, its presi
dent for fall quarter.
Other officers are John Schnor
renberg, president pro tempore;
Ed Smith, critic; Heith Carrick
er, clerk; Gerald Parker, ser-geant-at-arms;
and Bob Smith,
Ken Penegar was named De
bate Council representative, and
Gene Cook was named to the De
The senate voted to hold a sum
mer sessionand elected John Sch
norrenberg its president. . ' .
According to reliable source
this summer session will be the
first scale summer operation pro
gram attempted by the Senate.
The Board of Trustees will
meet at Women's College,
Greensboro, Tuesday morning at
11 o'clock io consider a code of
A committee headed by Mrs.
May L. Tomlinson has been
working on the code since 1349.
The code includes duties, def
initions, and regulations of ib9
administrative branch of tha