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CHAftUJilLL, W. C.
m if I I i
H Sk. S - H .
William DeVane To Speak
By Bob Pace
Plans lor the University's 157th
Commencement were completed
yesterday with the announce
ment by Dean of Students Fred
Weaver that Dr. William Clyde
DeVane, Dean of Yale College of
Yale University, will bbe the fea
tured speaker at the exercises in
Kenan Stadium Monday.
The program for the weekend
will get underway Saturday.
June 2. which has been desig
nated Class Day. The schedule
of events for the day includes a
luncheon at Lenoir Hall at 1 p.m.
for seniors and their parents,
alumni class reunions at 6:30,
K..n Barton and Julian Mason !
will serve as Student Body pres
idents for the first and second
sessions, respectively, of sum
mer school, President Henry Bow-!
ers announced yesterday.
Bowers also released an incom
plete list of appointments for the !
summer school Student Govern
ment Board, Women's Council,
and Men's -Council. Gil Marsh was j
named Secretary - Treasurer for
Appoint ?d so far to serve on
the Summer Student Government
Board are Bob Ellington, Ed Love
(1st), Bill Wolf (2nd), John Vin
cent, Bob Evans, Joan Erskine,
and Jim Lamm.
Serving on the Women's Honor
Council will be Mary Nell Bod
die, Princess Stelling, Jackie Lev
erett, Jackie Bumpcus (1st), San
dy Wilson (1st), and Libby
Included in the members . of
the Men's Honor Council for the
summer sessions are Allan Mill
edge, who was recently named
chairman of the Council for next
year, George Freeman, Bill Walk
er, Jim McLeod, Chinnis Hob
son, and Dan Perry (1st).
Along with the appointments
Bowers announced a new pro
posed plan which would replace
Freshman Assembly in the or
ientation program. It -is the in
troduction of a student govern
ment course to be taught by prom
inent members of the faculty.
There is ' a possibility that the
new program will be instituted
this summer. If not, it will likely
be begun in th? fall.
; "This new orientation class
should have a great effect on
student interest in campus gov
ernment," Bowers stated. .
All students who have been
chosen lo counsel freshmen in
the fall are requesed to leave
their summer addresses with the
Dean of Students in order that
Orientation Chairman Ken Bar
ion will be able to keep in touch
with them over the summer.
Also any students chosen who
will be unable io do the job
should contact Barton immed
iately. If over the summer it be
comes impossible to return, the
Bean of Students office should
and an informal reception for
seniors, alumni, guests, and fac
ulty at Kessing Pool that eve
ning. The program will continue Sun
day when the candidates for de
grees gather at the Old Well at
10:30 a.m. The Baccalaureate
o ...;n fll,.., 11 ,.',Ar.,
lociniun win iuhuvv cii. 11 uliuv.iv
j in Memorial Hall.
The Rev.; James L. Fowle,
W f A if f I f B I
r acksiAr&ocheauieci mm
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1951
Heads Are Chosen 1
Last Issue Of Tarnation
The campus' only humor
magazine and second youngest
publication will end a three-and-one-half
year reign at
Carolina when it is published
for the last time tomorrow.
Tarnation, only 18 issues old.
will die when it comes off the
presses for the last time tomor
row. And for the first time in
two years the magazine will
return to its original 8 by 1 1 V2 -inch
Featuring 32 pages of mostly
cartoons, jokes, and pictures,
Tarnation will be delivered as
usual throughout the dormi
tories, fraternities, and. sorori
ties on campus. Any student
who fails to receive an issue
should stop . by the Tarnation
office in the basement of. Gra
ham Memorial and pick one up
before the end of the year. .
Assistant Editor John Moore
said yesterday that all publica
tion deadlines have been met
and barring any unforseen dif
ficulties Tarnation should be
printed at the Colonial Press
according to schedule tomor
row. "This is the last issue of Tar
nation and we have done our
Summer School Enrollment
Not Expected To Drop Much
By John Cronson 1
Except for a marked increase
in the enrollment . of the Grad
uate and Professional schools
this summer, the size of the sum
mer session student body is ex
pected to parallel former years,
according to Guy B. Phillips,
Dean of the University summer
The expected increase in the
enrollment in the Graduate and
Professional divisions will be
caused by GI's eager to take ad
vantage of the GI bill, he said.
The GI's enrolled will fall into
roughly, three categories, said
Colonel F. C. Shepard, military
affairs and selective service ad
visor. They are: 1. A number of vet
erans will lose their GI Bill bene
fits if they have not resumed
Pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church of Chattanooga, Tenn-:
essee, will deliver the ' sermon.
Mr. Fowle is a native Tar Heel, ;
attended Davidson College, and
maintains a summer residence in
At 1 o'clock alumni class meet- i
ings will be held. This will be
followed by a band concert un
der Davie Ponlor at 4:30, visits to
the student art exhibit in Person
Hall at 5:30. alumni reunion ban
quets at 6:30, and Haydn's "The
Creation" by the Chapel Hill
Choral Club and the University
Symphony Orchestra under the
best to give the students what
we think they want. I think
everyone will like tomorrow's
issue," Moore said. He termed
it "the best yet."
The campus will be minus a
humor magazine next year due
to the expected drop in enroll
ment next fall and the result
ing shortage of student fees. In
drawing up the budget for next
year the Student Legislature
failed to appropriate funds for
the -continuation of Tarnation.
The magazine was born in
the spring of 1947 with the idea
in mind of replacing the Caro
lina Magazine with a strictly
humor publication. This came
about the following spring
when the Carolina Magazine
was voted out and Tarnation in
as the result of a campus-wide
The fall of 1949 saw. the first
pocket size issue of Tarnation,
the idea and work of Tom Kerr,
then editor. Editor Herb Nach
man has followed the pocket
size format for the first three
issues this year. For the lust
issue, however, the editors de
cided to go back to the old reg
ular size format.
their education by July 25; 2.
Teachers studying for advanced
degrees who have taught nine
months of school, and 3, students
who were not enrolled during the
Spring quarter who must be in
school on July 25 to be qualified
for GI aid.
Another unique feature of the
1951 summer session will be the
admission of some 250 freshmen.
This shows an increase of at least
500 in freshman enrollment in
the summer quarter.
A special orientation period
will be held for them prior to
the first day of classes June 11.
This orientation will be similar
to the one held in the fall, but
shorter. By taking advantage of
the summer session each year,
the matriculating freshman can
complete his undergraduate work
direction of Joel Carter at 3:30 in
Hill Hall. ... . .
Monday is ';, Alumni Day " and
graduation exercises will begin
at 10 o'clock in the morning with
the last class meeting of the class
of '51 in Gerard Hall. Caps and
gowns will be worn.
At 11 o'clock the members of
the faculty will hold a reception
for degree candidates and their
guests at Davie Poplar.
The alumni luncheon, including
seniors and their guests, will be
held in Lenoir Hall at 1 o'clock.
J. Harold I.ineberger. class of '26
r.nd president of the General
Dean Of Coeds
Mrs. Alpha Burkar; Weliach
will serve as Acting Dean of
Women for next year, Chancellor
R. B. House announced yester
day. The wife of R. H. Wettach,
member of the law school fac
ulty, Mrs. Wettach will take the
place of Dean Katherine Kenne
dy Carmichael who will be on
leave starting June 10 on a Ful
bright lecture scholarship in the
Mrs. Wettach is a member of
the faculty where she is actively
engaged in teaching and has had
training and experience in the
field of student welfare.
She graduated from the Uni
versity of Pittsburg and received
her MA. in psychology in 1923
at Columbia University. She then
received a fellowship in mental
hygiene at the New York School
of Social Work.
Connected with the University
since 1924 in different capacities,
she served on the YWCA Advis
or' Board for nine years and is
now a special lecturer in the Psy
chology Department. She has
served as psychologist of the In
stitute for Social Research.
Mrs. Wettach is a member of
the Chapel Hill School Board and
chairman of the Recreation Com
mission. During the war she serv
ed as director of the military
in three years or less.
Aside from innovations in tire
enrollment pattern, many new
features will appear this summer.
Among these are a new Master
of Education degree authorized
by the Graduate School Board,
the North Carolina School Week
from June 24 to 30, the Fourth
Annual Carolina Folk Festival,
the French House, and the Eng
During. North Carolina School
Week three conferences will be
held. .They are the Elementary
Education Conference, The Prin
cipals' Conference, and the Su
perintendents' or Administrators'
All students planning to at
tend the first session are urged
to make room reservation; before
. Alumni Association, will be toast
I master for the Luncheon.
The Carolina Playmakers will
present a performance of new
plays in the Playmaker Theatre
at 2:30 p.m. Repeat perform
ances 'ill be given at 4 o'clock.
Canc;dates for degrees will as
semble at the Morehead-Patter-son
Bell Tower at 6: 15 that after
noon to form an academic pro
cession. The University band
will rive a concert in Kenaa
Stadium at 6:30.
Graduation exercises will be
gin at 7 o'clock in Kenan Sta
To Be Given
The first of the 1950-51 Yacket?
Yacks will be available to stu
dents on Tuesday, Editor Jim
Mills announced last night.
Mills asked, however, that se
niors who will be here until grad
uation refrain from picking up
Iheir copies until the end of the
veek when more are scheduled to
arrive from the printery in Char
Mills said that -the first 500 of
the yearbooks would be on hand
1 Tuesday and that students, pref
i erably undergraduates who will
be leaving the campus for the
summer during exam week, may
begin picking them up in Gra
ham Memorial Tuesday after
noon. Mills will drive to Charlotte
Monday to pick up the first issues
of the Yack himself.
The rest of the yearbooks will
continue to arrive in small ship
ments throughout the week. There
will be pienty of yearbooks for
everybody, Mills assured stu
dents. The editor asked that students
who will be here for graduation
or at least the end of next week
wait until the end of the week to
come by for their issues of the
This will help greatly in dis
tributing the books, Mills said. It
will save many students standing
in line twice and also save mail
ing costs and work, which would-
result if students leaving early
were not ablt to take. home, their
yearbooks' with them.
"I hope everyone will cooper
ate with us in this effort," Mills
It was announced yesterday that
Mills has been honored with the
Abernathy award, which is given
annually to the student who con
tributes most to campus publi
cations. He will graduate in June, and
plans to enter the Air Force. He
was associate editor of the 1950
Yackety Yack before being elect
ed to hold down the the top posi
tion for the publication this year.
Mills is a radio major. . .
Back To Normal
The Publications Board Toted
yesterday afternoon to put Th
Daily Tar Heel back on a six
. day week, regular size basis for
the fall quarter of next year.
The Board defeated by a two
vote margin a proposal by Edi
tor Glenn Harden to keep the
campfls daily on a tabloid ba
sis. The group also negotiated a
contract with the- Colonial
Press of Carrboro for the print
ing of next yecr's Tar HeeL
Members said that enough
money is now on hand to pub
lish a full size paper six days
a week during the fall and pos
sibly five days a week for the
winiei and spring quarters. ,