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North Carolina Newspapers

The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, September 28, 1951, Page 1, Image 1

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U U C LIBRARY SERIALS. DEPT. CHAPEL HILL, It. Mm II- J VOLUME LX FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951 CHAPEL HILL, N. C. NUMBER 8 lilfiVl u J rv n n n o n nlDu B()W(FS 'Georgia Nexf fith No Buffs Grab a torch and btirn the Bull-i dogs! . The first torchlight parade of the season will leave Memorial Hall at 7 o'clock tonight as Caro lina students march. Led by the University band and cheerleaders, the lighted demon stration against tomorrow's foes will proceed to Columbia Street, right at Spencer Dorm, and re turn to Memorial Hall. Feature of the' evening will be a short talk by Wally Butts, head coach of the Georgia team. Cyril Minett urges students to keep supporting the team with a large turnout. Continuing an old custom, the University Club asks all students, fans, and cheerleaders to gather at the f ieldhouse after the game , tomorrow to cheer the players win, lose, or draw. Duff ield Smith, club president, hints that a surprise may be in store for tonight. Estimating last week's pep rally as the "largest since the Texas game of '48," he expects an even larger turnout this week. Students may pick up torches and oil at Memorial Hall. The Buildings and Grounds Depart- Last Day! Sophs Today will be the last day for members of the sophomore class and the pharmacy school to have their pictures taken for the Yack ety Yack. Photos will be taken on the second floor of Graham Memorial from 1 until" 9 p.m. There will be no other f time in which these students may have their pictures taken for the year book after today, Sue Lindsey, editor, has announced. - Robert A. Fetzer, presently athletic director at Carolina, coached the Tar Heel grid teams from 1921 through 1925 with his brother Bill. Pipes Are ft' " ' - r r .V , - . . f; '- medico J : . ;; y- .iV.Sl.- . . -, ;. : - - . feA "'V 1 ' " -ft Rally Tonite About It! ment will follow the parade to take care of refuse. Smith asked that students be careful with the lighted torches. Sheriff Says Reports Still Not Received Sheriff Sam Latta of Orange County said today that he has had no report of tests made by the Federal Bureau of Investiga tion or the State Bureau of In- vestigation in connection with the murder of Miss Rachel Crook, 71, of Chapel Hill Sheriff Latta had no comment on possible reasons for the delay in the reports. Meanwhile, Hobart Lee, 33, of Burlington; is still being held in the Durham County jail without bond on a charge of murder. The sheriff said that if no hear ing is requested by counsel for the defendant, no further action will be taken until the Orange County Grand Jury convenes on December 10. Some of the clues that have been submitted for investigation to the S. B. I. and the F. B. I include scrapings removed from underneath Miss Crook's finger nails and some reddish brown hair found on her smock, after her severely beaten body was found on a deserted road about seven miles from here. Although a veil of secrecy has been thrown around the clues in the possession of the police, it is known that they have received reports that screams were heard issuing from a pickup truck which was seen beyond Carrboro the night of the killing. Lee is reportedly the owner of such a truck. Prizes In Glvi Pool Tables! At WC They're getting xhem at WC and we can't have them. Wednesday the State Board of Awards approved a contract allowing the girls at WC $1. 173.78 worth of billiard tables from Saunier Wilhelm Company of Greensboro. A city ordinance prohibits billiard tables at the Univer sity. " Students Get New Chances Selective Service has scheduled two new qualification tests for college studentsT who want to be come eligibleor deferment from the draft, according to press re leases from Washington. The first test will be given Thursday, December 13, primar ily for students . whose academic year and current draft defer mentwill end next January, the releases said. The other test will be given Thursday, April 24. - Applications "for the Dec. 13 test must be postmarked not later than midnight, Nov. 5, and for the April 24 test not later than mid night March 10.' Col. F. C. Shepard, University Military Affairs Advisor, could give no further clarification of the purposes of the examinations yes terday. X ' . 7 "The only thing I can say is that Dr. W. D. Perry of the Test ing Service has received -notice to be prepared to give the tests on the dates mentioned" he said. "However," he continued, "I ex- Jpect more -information and fur ther clarification to come to me from the State Selective Service Board within a week." BIGGEST PLAYER Wilmington's Francis Fredere holds the distinction of being the biggest man on. the Carolina foot ball squad. The massive tackle stands 6 feet 4 1-2, weighs 225 pounds. , Contest The "Graham Memorial Foot ball Contest" will be sponsored by Graham Memorial each week for the rest of the football sea son, said Bill Roth, director of Graham Memorial, yesterday. , The student predicting most accurately the "scores of 20 foot ball games will receive- a set .of two "V.E.Q. Medico" pipes. Mimeographed forms listing the 20. games can be "obtained in the center lobby of Graham Memorial this morning. Deadline is tomorrow noon. Any student may participate, but there may be only one entry to each -student. Games listed on this week's contest are Army-Villanova; Boston U.-Penn State; Navy-Yale; Pennsylvania-California ; "". Pittsburgh-Duke; Illinois-UCLA; Ind iana-Notre Dame; Michigan-Mich Segregation Of Walker i To Bring Suit By NAACP V By O. Mac White Henry Bowers president of the student body, yesterday challenged the right of the place Negro students in the stadium. This challenge came on the tion for the Ad vancenaent of contest the alleged segregation Earlier this week Chancellor . R. B. House declared a "distmc- tion between' educational serv- ices" required by law and "social recognition." , The Athletic Association han- dies the sales and seating in Ken- an Stadium, he pointed out, and the Association is not considered an educational service. "It has long been accepted here," said Bowers yesterday, "that all forms of extra-curricu- Walker claimed no part m m lar activities are a vital part of itiating the legal suit. "I know the educational process. To admit nothing about it except what I to the contrary is to admit oi a false and unwise situation which should be corrected. v "When the administration re- fused to allow certain students the indicative, we believe, of a grow right to watch their team play ing tendency on the part of the football from the same advanta- administration to regard Seudent geous position ocupied by other students it not only did an in- justice to those who, were denied, but insulted the rest of the stu- dent body as' well by insinuating that olir students haveneither the moral character nor the intelli- genee to conduct themselves as law-abiding citizens." : C. O. Pearson, Negro attorney for the NAACP, revealed yester- day that he did not know when the suit will be brought, but he indicated that-action will be in- stituted in Federal Court for the Middle District of North Caro- Una -before football season is over. The question arose when House refused to exchange for a stu- dent passbook football pickets in the colored section for the five home games given Negro law stu- Delegates Meet Here Representatives of the South ern Conference met today in the Morehead Faculty Lounge at 10:30 a.m. to discuss policy, a new con stitution, and rules and regula tions of the Conference, President Gordon Gray, Chan cellor R. B. House, Professors A. W. Hobbs, O. K. Cornwell, and Coach Bob Fetzer will attend. Gray arrived in Chapel Hill last night after flying from Washing ton. President of the Conference is Max Farrington of George Wash ington University. The Confer ence, which met here last year with President Gray presiding, is composed of presidents, faculty chairmen, and athletic directors of XI Southern schools. At least University Administration to colored section of the football heels of the National Associa Colored Persons' decision to in court. dent James R. Walker, Jr., at registration. . Walker returned the tickets to House Monday with a note stating the action was a refusal on his part to accept nothing less than a student passbook. "I would not have gone to any of the games if he had given me . the passbook," said Walker. "More important to me is the principle involved." nave neara, ne saia. Bowers further stated, "To make such a decision without con- suiting Student Government is Government as an organization whose operation, will be limited to discpilinary problems." "We feel . that students can be of great value in the operation of the University," he continued, "and feel that implementation of this belief is one of the best reasons for the existence of Stu- dent Government." "The recent incident was un- fortunate and the unwise hand- ling of the situation is far out of phase with the ideals and tra- t dition of f air play which have been so. long, cherished in this University." .. ' Robert "Coach Bob" Fetzer, the athletie director of the University, said that the Athletic Association is merely complying with the State law. with respect to segrega tion, and with the policy of the administration. . House has indicated that the treatment of Negroes in the Uni- versity wiH always be done "in good will, in good faith, and on an extremely conservative basis." W. D. Carmichael, Jr., Comp troller, has gone on record as say ing that the administration will have the full support of the Board of Trustees of the University. Walker said, "I feel that Lam' a part of the student body and am entitled to cheer and express school spirit as part of the stu dent body." ' "I feel the administration," he continued, "is acting in bad faith with the student body, for none of it which I have come into con tact with has expressed the f eel inJ of the administration." The University was ordered to admit Negroes to the Law School last spring by the United States Fourth Circuit -Court of Appeals. At about the same time the trus tees voted to admit Negroes in cases where separate facilities are not provided by the State, "With- :l nriven to . Ih

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