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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1951
CHAPEL, HILL, N. C.
The Dental i Dames will meet
tonight in Roland Parker Lounge
No.l, Graham. Memorial, at 8
The Philological Club will
meet at 7:30 p.m. in the faculty
lounge of the Morehead building
to hear Robert W. Linker of the
department of romance languages
read a paper on "Charles D'Or-
leans Interest in Medicine.
The French Club dinner will be
at 6:30 tonight in the Carolina
Inn, There will be a meeting of
the club at 7:30 in the Grail
Persons who ordered advance
Student Directories may pick
them up at the YMCA informa
The Publications Committee
will meet at 4:00 this afternoon
fa the YMCA There will also be
three other meeting at the YW;
the. Dorm. Vespers Committee at
5:00, the "Spark Plug' Club at
T;00, and the Interf aith Council
at 8:00. M
Alpha ;Phi Omega
Alpha Phi ' Omega, national
service fraternity, will hold its
first open meeting of the year to
night at 7:00 in the Rendezvous
Room of Graham Memorial. Wil
liam C. Friday, assistant dean of
students, will be the speaker.
Sue Sends S. O. S. .
Junior class pictures for the
Yack are being taken NOW.
Excellent photographers and
Editor Sue Lindsay's staffs are
waiting every day this week un
til Friday from 1 till 9 pjsu to
take your picture. She would
like for' all you fine looking
Juniors to come and grace the
Yack with your picture.
Only 473 sophxnores of the
IOCS registered this quarter
came to have their picture
taken. Miss Lindsey ia hoping
for better response from the
Junior class. "
Miss ' Lindsey requested,
"Juniors should come at the
- first part of the week so as id
avoid the rush at the end of
"the week, 'as there will be no
extension of the dates."
The remainder of the sche
dule is as follows:
Law students: October 2-4.
Seniors: October .8-12.
Graduate Students: October
Miss mt Lindsey emphasised,
'It costs nothing to have your
The interim council of the
State Student Legislature laid
groundwork for the mass meeting
of student legislators to be held
in Raleigh at a short Sunday ses
sion on the campus of Woman's
College in Greensboro.
Miss Rosemary Boney, student
leader at Woman's College and
editor of the Carolinian, presided
over the meeting which was well
attended by delegates from the
student governments of colleges
throughout the state.
The mid- November meeting of
state student legislators will be
held in the House and Senate
chambers of the State . Capitol in
Raleigh. Doctor Robert Lee
Humber, noted World Federalist,
will address the assembly on the
topic, "The Political Role of the
Student ' in Securing! World
Peace. ' , : , . ; i
Carolina delegates to the , inter
im council were , Joan King, and
John "Schnorrenberg. Schnorren
berg is .chairman of the calendar
committee. . .
Ducats On Sole Today
Season tickets for the full pro
gram of five- major productions
by the Carolina Playmakers will
go on sale today at the Play-
makers'' business office in Swain j
Hall and at Ledbetter-Pickard's
on East Franklin St. ;. )
Only 1,000 of these season
books, which permit the holder
to see all five Playmaker produc
tions; for the established price of
four, will be issued.
Just Tell 'em
; By Jsannette Chance
Saturday proved that highway
patrolmen go beyond the call of
duty ' in " 'directing1 traffic and
watching games on football
weekends.' ' -
A little gray-haired woman ap
proached a patrolman. "Will you
help me look for my car? she re
quested. "I can't find it.''
Willing to assist, he asked, "Do
you remember where you parked
"Not exactly," she answered,
"but it was in a big place with
lots of other cars."
Trying again, he asked, "After
you parked, did you go in the
north or south side of the stadi
um?" - v;,
Her confused eyes brightened
as she said, "The one with all the
trees just outside."
Well, suppose you just give me
"the" Kcehse ' number and Til see
what I can do, he told her.
By O. Mac White 1
vSuch is the keynote of student
reaction to the University admin
istration's alleged policy of Negro
Since Henry Bowers, president
of the student body, went on
record Friday condemning the
policy, three Chapel Hill student
church groups and one campus
student group have passed reso
lutions to the same effect.
Bunny Davis, vice-president
of the student body, has called
a -special meeting of the stu
dent of legislature for 7:30
o'clock tonight to consider a
resolution on Negro segrega
tion. According to Davis, all legis-
lalors must be present at the
session, and if not, in accord
ance - with the legislators by
laws, will be unseated.
In their Sunday night meetings
the Baptist Student Union, the
Presbyterian Student Group, the
Wesley Foundation Methodist
Groupand the Episcopal Canterbury-Club
devoted most of their
meetings " to consideration and
adoption of resolutions affirming
the organizations' belief in non
esgregation. Such resolutions passed , in all
but the Canterbury Club. And
this group referred it to an exe
cutive committee for the purpose
of wording such a statement.
Late yesterday afternoon the
Y.WCA cabinet voted to take a
stand for non-segregation, and
entrusted to a special committee
the job of wording the resolution.
The YMCA held a meeting last
night to consider a like resolu
tion, but at the time- of this writ
ing no action has been taken.
Unidentified sources intimate
that even more student . groups
will take a stand on the issue in
the very near future.
The Baptist Student Union in
its resolution restated the princi
ples of the Southern Baptist Con
vention in opposition to racial
Will Find It
. After fumbling in her pocket
book,' she wailed, "I cant seem to
find it." Suddenly she ' added,
"But it's a '50 Ford, a black one."
Don't ask how he did it, but 30
minutes later the patrolman
showed the little gray-haired
woman a 50 black Ford in a big
place with lots of other cars near,
a stadium gate with trees grow
ing just outside.
The moral: Take your problem
to the Highway Patrol.
Sgtr R. S. Harris, a veteran of
19 seasons, handles the problem
of football traffic. He explained
that 90 patrolmen come in from
surrounding areas to direct traf
fic and patrol the highways lead
ing into Chapel Hill.
Commenting on the increasing
co-operation the patrol 4s receiv
ing from fans, Sgt. Harris -added
a word of thanks to University
officials for providing additional
prejudice, and continued, "In
view of the above principles and
in light of our previous stand on
racial segregation, we reaffirm
our belief in the Christian doc
trine of the dignity of the indi
vidual and in the equality of
rights and privileges of all our
The recent ruling segregating
some members of our student
body is in violation of these prin
ciples, and we pledge ourselves to
support every effort on the part
of the Administration . to bring
University policies in line with
these historic and inviolable
foundations of our Christian de
mocracy." The - Presbyterian group in its
resolution reaffirmed its belief
"that men as men have certain
inalienable rights with which
they are endowed by their Cre
ator; that all men, being created
by one God, are entitled to equal
opportunities for enjoyment, re
demption, and self -fulfillment
"In accordance with our belief
we are soely distressed over the
action of the administration of
the University of North Carolina
in restricting the opportunities of
the Negro students." -
"The Coed Visiting Agreement,
which was passed by the Coed
Senate last October, will contin
ue in effect this year,- said Mrs.
Betty Denny of Dean of Women's
The agreement governs the
conduct of women students in
fraternity houses. Coeds are hon
or bound to conform to these reg
ulations. No woman student may enter
any fraternity house , prior to 11
a.m. and may not remain after
coed hours, according to the
agreement. Also, a coed is not
j permitted to drink in a fraternity
house, nor is she permitted to
remain in the presence of anyone
who-is drinkmgv :
Violations of the Coed Visiting
Agreement are handled by the
Art classes for Chapel Hill and
Durham residents, in addition to
students, will be given each week
throughout the fall quarter by the
University Art Department, it
was announced today.
George Kachergis, asistarrt pro
fessor of art, will teach the classes
to be held in Person Hall every
Wednesday night, beginning to
morrow night at 7 p.m., and
continue for 10 weeks. A mini
mum fee will be charged upon
registration at 7 p.m.
The course will consist of sketch
ing from models, problems in
drawing and composition, and the
use of various medium.
Robert Thompson, editor of the
High Point Enterprise and out
spoken critic of the Scott admin
istration, will speak at the inau
gural ceremonies for new officers
of the . Philanthropic Assembly
tonight at'8: 30 in the Phi Hall on
the third floor of New East
... Thompson, one of Dr. Frank
Porter Graham's chief critics in
the 1950 Senatorial campaign,
will speak on '"The Current Poli
tical Situation in North Carolina"
with special emphasis on the '
gubernatorial race in 1952.
Thompson has been boosting Dr.
Casper Warren, former president
of the State Baptist Conveniion
for the governorship.
Officers to be inaugurated at
tonight's session are J.'. Albert
House of Hobgood, Speaker;
Robert Pace of Morrisville,
Speaker pro-tem; Solomon Cher
ry of Roxobel, Parliamentarian;
Kent Jackson of High Point,
Critic; Robert Gorham of Rocky
Mount, Sergeant-at-arms; Jim
Fouts of Lexington, Clerk; and
Franz Roberts of Hillsboro,
. All interested persons are in
vited" to attend" the Inaugural
ceremonies, after which a recep-v
tion will be held.
Dr. Logan Wilson, vice-president
for wAeademic Affairs of the
Consolidated University, will
speak at the Founder's Day cere-,
monies which, are to be held at
Woman's Collegeon Friday.
. Wilson, a new member of the
University administration , who"
hails from Texas, will make his
first formal appearance at the
Wilson's speech, as well as
other parts of the ceremonies will
b e broadcast ; throughout the
Music for the occasion will be
furnished by the College choir,
with George M. ' Thompson di
The program which is schedul
ed for 8:00 p.m. in Ay cock Audi
torium, marks the fifty-ninth
celebration of the occasion.
Dr. Baity Addresses
Faculty Club Today
Dr. Herman G. Baity of the
School of Public Health will ad
dress the Faculty Club at its first
luncheon meeting of the year in
the Carolina Inn at 1 o'clock this
His topic will be "Observations
Along the Iron Curtain." When
Dr. Baity was in Europe this
summer, making sanitary engin
eering surveys for the United
Nations, he traveled in Balkan
territory bordering on Soviet
satellites and in Finland which
borders Soviet ' Russisf.