The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, October 03, 1951, Page 1, Image 1
owers , ; Appoi To Legislative Seven University Party and five Student Party members were ap pointed yesterday by Student fill existing vacancies in the Stu dent Legislature. - William H. Ruff in, Rolfe Neill, Lilyan HiU, Mimi Weil, Jim Thorpe, William Rue, and Brit Wayne were nominated by UP Chairman Dalton Ruff in and ap pointed by Rowers for the Uni versity Party posts. 1 The Student Party filled their five vacancies at their Monday night meeting. Dick Murphy was elected to represent Town Men's District n on the SP slate. Bill York and Dave Curley were se lected for Dorm Men's District I, and Bob Pace and'Al Ballard to Party Chairman Julian Mason presented the Student Party re commendations to President Bow ers, who made the official ap pointments. . At the SP meeting held Monday night in Roland Parker Lounge in Graham Memorial, President Hen ry Bowers gave a talk pointing out the differences between the Student' and University Parties. He mentioned several accom plishments of the party during past years, and cited several things it plans as a program for this year. .This includes maintain ing its close interest in the Na tional Students Association, im proving coed " relations, a.restudy of the court system, and an exam ination of present hazing prac tices on the campus. The first thing in the way of business set for the next SP meet ing is making party nominations for Junior Class officers. Scholarship Deadline Set The deadline for applications for the annual competition for Rhodes Scholarships to Oxford University, England has ben ex tended to November 3, accord ing to Dean C. P. SpruilL secre tary of the scholarship committee for this state. The deadline was originally October 15. Preliminary selections will be made by state committees on December 12 and the final selec tions by district committees on Ucember Id, Spruill said. The value of the scholarship is 500 pounds per annum, and schol ars who qualify under the G.I. bill may expect the same bene fits at Oxford as at an American V J. JL fcJT - An election to a Rhodes Schol arship is for two years in the first Instance with a possbile third year for those whose records at Oxford end whoso plans of study make such, an award available, the dean csvealed. JT-o be eligible a candidate must tU an unmarried male citizen of C3 United States between the t.T23 of 19 and 25 on October 1, tZZ2t must have completed at tzzzi his sophomore year by the Czia of the application, and re cstva 'official endorsement of his college or university, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951 hi s - Stuclerif s Vacancies Honor Society N dmes Creed As Delegate The members of the Scabbard and Blade Society, honorary mili tary organization; met last Mon day night in the Air ROTC Arm ory for their first meeting of the the school year. Bob Creed was appointed . by J ames R Strickland,,- captain of the chapter, to head the delega tion to the National Convention to be held : at" Denver, Colo, in November, Assisting Captain Strickland in commanding the society are 1st Lt. William C. Bostic, 2nd Lt. George S. Blackwelder, and 1st Sergeant Robert L. Strickland. Five committees were also ap pointed by the captain: Member ship W. C. Holton, J. J. Fere bee, Wr F. Redding, L. B. Smith, and Lawrence Cheek; Publicity G. M. Stephens, J. P. Mahoney, and R. W. Parlier; Social D. D. Ruffin, J. R. Womack, J. E.' Mon tague; Awards Larry Botto, S. J. Plager, and J. W. G. Woollcott; Rifle and Pistol Competition R. M. Creed, John Cazin, and George Blackwelder. A rehashing of regulations and by-laws preceeded dismissal. Dr. Holmes Invited As Judge In Florals Dr U. T. Holmes of the De partment of Romance Languages in the University will go to New York City Friday to serve as a mantenedor "(manager-judge) in the Catalan Joes Florals (floral games), an important celebration in the cultural life of the Catalan people. The Games were established in 1393 in Barcelona in imitation of the Provencal Games which were earlier by 60 years. Dr. Holmes explained. At the celebrations prizes are awarded for the best of various kinds of poetry. German Requested Study At Michigan But Ended Up Happy In Chapel Hill By Bob Wilson "Most of all I like tobacco and milkshake you have over here." says Wilhelm Angermeir, one of the 14 young German elementary school teachers studying- Amer ican educational methods here at the University. The tall and handsome 22-year old foreigner, who keeps a con- face, says he is pleased with his first impressions of the United States, North Carolina, and es pecially Chapel Hill. Bill, as he has become known to his roommates and friends here. hails from the city of Straubing in Southeastern Germany. Along with his school teaching duties there, he found time for the favo rite of his several hobbies, table tennis, and has been the cham Ciit flail.-; e ucid e At High Point The Baptist State Conren tion's Committee of Nineteen meets tomorrow at High Point to decide? whether the Baptist Orphanage funds will be cut by $1C0,C30 a year io reduce the . $477,000 stale Baptist indebt ness. ; , This proposed more has been protested by Edwin S. Lanier, mayor of Chapel Hill and trus tee of the Thomas-rille Baptist Orphanage. Lanier says that the slash in funds will set the or phanage program back 40 years. The Rev. Allen S. Hale, mem-, ber of the committee, says that the committee expects to put its recommendations into spe cific form at tomorrow's meet ing. Grants Given To Professors Two members of the University faculty have received awards from the Ford Foundation. They are Dr. Harry K. Russell, profes sor of English, and Dr. Edward A. 'Cameron, of the. mathematics department. - Dr. Cameron will do research and study mathematics programs at Princeton University and at various institutions throughout the country. He will return to Chapel Hill next summer. The grant, which was administered by the Fund for the Advancement of Education, carries a stipend ap proximating Dr. Cameron's salary on the University staff for the academic year. Dr. Russell was awarded a Fac ulty Study Fellowship which will permit' him to devote his entire time for one academic year to whatever different field of re search he might choose. He has been released from his duties in the, English Department for the duration of the fellowship. Ad ministered by the American Coun cil of Learned Societies, the fel lowship is the only one of its type to be awarded at the' University this year. pion of Bavaria three times. Sent to the University by the U.S. Office of Education, Anger meier was one of the eight teacr hers out of over 200 applications from the Bavarian District who was accepted. Modestly Bill says, "You see, intelligence doesn't help you much. You just have to be a lucky chap." After finishing 10 years of elem entary and high school studies in 1945, he took a job with the mili tary department in Straubing as an interpreter. Bill then attended a teachers college for four years. finishing in 1950. During vacations he taught ia a German school, which he "was required to do in order to keep his teaching privi leges in his native schools. For the past year he taught in TbvB nff CHAPEL HILL, N. a 5 s oloriS Jkihletes Proves'!!' tudium Segregation Special Session Docks Bowers, 27-14 By Walt Dear The Student Legislature and the Monogram Club both passed re solutions last night protesting the segregation of negro students in Kenan Stadium. The so Ions pass ed the measure 27-14 while the athletes passed their resolution unanimously. Calling on the administration to "respect the . rights of every student with equal privileges and responsibilities for all," the leg islators asserted that action taken by the administration was an affront to every student in 'the University. The statement by the athletes, with 20 out of 28 members pre sent said, "The Monogram Club of the University of North Carolina protests segregation in the stu dent, section of home athletic contests." The legislative resolution, in troduced by Ed Stevens, UP member, said, "It will be tragic if we at the University allow, without vigorous protest, any ac tion that threatens to undermine the proud record that is ours. The legislators, meeting for only 50 minutes, heard members take side in a quite but suspense filled session. Dick Murphy, mak ing his initial speech before the Legislature, pointed out that "a student's right had been abridged. "If the segregation goes unpro tested, it puts the right of all stu dents in jeopardy," he declared. Dick Kinnebrew, UP floor leader, said that he voted no be cause the students he represents believed that negroes should not be admitted to the -cheering sec tion in Kenan. In a poll he con ducted in Whitehead dorm, composed of medical, dentaL and public health students he said that "70 don't want negroes in section" while 36 do and 18 ab stained. The Monogram Club resolution introduced by Barry Farber, vice president, was announced to the legislature two minutes before a roll call vote wasr taken. the American Dependence School, filled mostly with children of U.S. Army officers. It was while at this post that Bill made his appli cation : to : come to the United States. "I asked -to be sent to Michigan State, as the principal at the American school went to college there. Now I ;am terribly glad they sent me here. The country around Chapel Hill is just like it is in the Bavarian Fnrpct nf home," he asserted. J urnping back to the subject of sports. Bill stated that he had been talking with Soccer Coach Marvin Allen, who hopes that the German student will be. able to play for the Tar Heel bootmen this fall. He said neonle attend soccer in Germany like they do (See GERMAN, page 4) NUMBER 12 "" tr Ttsp Nr. r ?" ,sr- Ll'L' ABNER'S a Yotum DAISY MAE'S a Scraggs t Last! Abnsr Rturn Li'l To Dogpatch is upon us once again. A resurection takes place to morrow in the form of a muscu lar innocent, and typically Dog patch person- who hasn't been seen around these parts since last March 6 when the till of the Pub lications Board got so low there wasn't even enough money left for a crossword puzzle. Li'l Abner is on a new adven ture, this time at Scalp University. He accepted a scholarship to the barber school and took along the Yokum family's ham. But en route, Dan Druff, a college man, stole the ham and threw it off the train. Only a coed, Imogene Coma could console Li'l Abner. The ham, which was to feed Li'l Abner for his entire college stay, is needed desneratelv at home for his pappy who's just two days away from death's knell. On top of this, Burping Buffalo, a full-blooded Indian and room mate of Abner's, has just finished his winter meal and doesn't ex pect to eat again until next sum mer. Daily Tar Heel editors have promised to have the same car toon strip running no more than once. In the past the same comic has been run two or three times in one week. By the way, Daisy Mae, Li'l Abner's charming pursuer, hasn't snagged her man yet. The Publications Board has an. Lproved Editor Glenn " Harrlpn'c. suggestion to republish the comir The cartoon will run six times a week and will appear on th Jr.. side or back pages. Correction Davis Byrd (UP), a member of the student legislature; was unseated, last week because of hi failure tor attend. Bob Gor man, rules commitieeman stat ed yesterday, Paul Barnes (SPTUP) was in correctly listed in the story last 'week as one of ; the; legislators who had been unseated.