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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 08, 1951, Page 1, Image 1

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Serials Dspt Chapel- Hill, H C. VOLUME LX CHAPEL HILL, N. C THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1951 NUMBER 42 Have No Fear appy Lord Russell Tall Session 1 Slated Here The North Carolina Speech Association will hold its annual meeting at the University of North Carolina Saturday morn ing, November 10, it was an : nounced today by Prof. Horman W. Mattis, secretary. The half -day session will begin - 10:30 in Swain HalL Dr. Joseph The way out, Lord Russell de GL Wetherby of Duke University, j clared. is to begin with the president of the association,' will I children and educate them so as fireside. -" N t to avoid the complexes, the ears. . . .... 1 - a C ! JrTof. jaari wynn, Earl Wvnn. director of the Communication Center and Chairman of the Department of Radio in the University of North Carolina, will address the Asso ciation on the topic "To Speak or Not to Speak. Professor Wynn has had wide experience as a teacher of debate, voice training, radio and drama, Professor Mattis pointed out. Officers include President Wetherby, Secretary Mattis and Prof. Hall Swain of N. C. State College, who is vice-president. Prof. Frank Shirley of Wake Forest College and Prof. Rhoda Hunter of the University of North Carolina are members of the executive council. logon To Add rcss Press Club Tonit e Sam Ragan, managing editor The News and Observer, will Oeak to the UNC Press Club at iSs regular meeting ia Roland Parker Lounge of Graham Memo dal tonight at 7:30. He appears as the first non local journalist to address the club this year. Several more prominent newspaperman will be obtained to telle to the journalistic group during the current year. Besides his duties as managing editor, Ragan. also writes a week ly column for the editorial sec tion of his paper entitled Southern Accent." All visitors and anyone inter ested in joining' the Press Club are invited to attend the meeting. Duke-Ticket s Go." On So le Monday On Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, Nov. 12, 13, and 14, Carolina students who plan to attend the Duka football game in Durham Nov. 24 may secure at Woollen Gym for one dollar, coupons which, may be ex changed at the Duke Stadium the day of the game for reserv ed seats in the Carolina student section. These are not transfer able and students will be re Quired to present ID cards and" pass books Tickets for wives of students will be available for 03.50 each. Tickets for dates end guests "Dill be put on ssle to stud eats Thursday, Nor 13, provided any space remai&ts. These tick ets will sell for $3X0. And Yoo'SI Lord Bertrand RusselL phil osopher, author, Nobel Prize winner for literature, psychoana lized modern man and came up with the' diagnosis that fear is causing most of his troubles in a speech at WC Monday night. "There are three obstacles co happiness for modern man' he said, ,4the economic, the political, and the psychological. These re flect three kinds of fears that per sist in man, the fear of nature the fear of man, and tne lear oi himself and his own impulses." 3 il -E - il L Xl and the furies that thwart their lives and dull their creativity. Modem man's difficulty, said Lord Russell, is that he . perpetu ates, while in comparative safety, the fears that primitive man felt when external dangers actually existed. These fears, he said, give rise to envy, insecurity, competitive ness, hatred of alien groups, and a too-eager willingness to submit to Hitler-type leaders. Naturally, he said, the authoritarian leader will encourage fears to prolong his power over men. Lord Russell related the fear of oneself , to an unfounded sense of sin and guilt, which, he declared, can be restrictive to the creative impulses. The excessive fear of one's own impulses tends to pro ject one's guilt on others, he de clared. It is easy, he said, for fright to turn to aggression. The solution, he said, is in love and friendliness, which nine times out of ten will bring about the same response. Education, he said, should not be a bore to children. Educators should think of the child, as the gardener thinks of a plant. . "You don't whip a-rose when it fails to bloom,' he declared. l5r. Nehru Dr. S. S. Nehru will speak, on the India political situation ia Gerrard Hall at 4:30. ,.' A public dinner speech will be given by Dr. Nehru at 6: 30 in Lenior hall. , Notre Dame Plans Made Virginia Rally Planned There will be a great big pep rally ia Virginia this weekend, Duff ield Smith, University Club President yesterday decided. The Rally will be held in the Madison "Mad" Bowl between Madison Land and Rugby Road between the two --main rows of fraternity houses at Charlottes ville, he said. V The bowl is used for intramural purposes, Smith explained. Smith further stated that the "rally would start sometime around 12 o'clock noon and the UNC cheerleader would be there too. He wants a large "crowd to show up so we can. make a good impression oa tha UnivesrsDty of West Virginia crowd and to givtt the team their blessings. About 1C0S tickets hail bct i-Partisan Selection Boar 23 For Honor Courici I D Ca rds Are Tickets Eugene Conley Will SEC Concert Series Once again tonight the' UNC j campus will be the scene of a program given by. a Metropolitan Opera star. Eugene Conley, tenor, t will present a classical program this evening at Memorial Hall at So'clock. Last year the Student Entertainment Committee pre sented Miss Rise Stevens oi the Met as one of their programs. - Conley, who has: sung in the leading opera . houses in the United States and in Europe, made his debut 'at the Metropolitan Opera in January of 195Q. Besides his New York opera work, he has sung in Paris, Stockholm, Amster dam, Oslo, Copenhagen, The Hague and Rome.. While in Italy, he recorded the music for "Faust" i which was then made into a movie. After his discharge from the Air Corps at the end of World War I. Conley-appeared with the New York City Center Opera Company and the New Orleans Betty Smith Asking For Divorce In Reno Mental cruelty is the plea of Betty Smtih who is asking for a divorce from her husband, John Piper Jones. Betty Smith is the author of the prize-winning book, "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn. The couple who were hastily married following a two day courtship have been living here in Chapel Hill. Now the 47-year-old authoress is establishing resi dence ' in Reno, Nevada, to com plete legal action. She is the mother of two daughters from, a ''4 i previous marriage. sold as of yesterday afternoon and the Athletic Association, ticket office stated that only about 50 tickets remain. .... In announcing plans for v the Notre Dame weekend, Smith stated that the University Club had voted to sponsor a big bond fire and torchlight parade. More about the bond fire will follow in the next few days, he said. WantDTH? Students living off campus who-are not receiving their DaHy Tar Heel regularly are. asked to contact Ileal Cadieu, . Csirtsstl p fron XS&njcsw bervaesi -1 sad ;C3 ia ha cfrcalalloa - Begin Tonite Opera Association. He has been acclaimed as one of the foremost tenors in the world today. When, not busy with his music, he likes to go out with his camera and see what he can snap Students will be admitted free upon presentation of their I.D. cards. Following a policy of the SEC, if student audience does not fill the Hall, tickets will be avail able to the public starting at 7:40 p.m. These tickets, costing $1 each, will be sold to student wives J faculty and townspeople. SEC programs are made possible through appropriations by the Student Legislature from the stu dent block fee. Mr. Conley 's program includes the works of Handel, Mendel sohn, Strauss, Lehmann, Puccini, Rachmaninoff and Verdi. Di Acclaims Open Courts A bill calling for the opening of the closed , courts ih the Univer sity student government judicial system" was passed by an over whelming 15 to 4 vote by the Di Senate at their weekly meeting Tuesday night. ; : The bill, however, was amend ed to state that students with val id reasons could be tried in pri vate. Opening of . the courts was called for in the bill because the present system of trials is alleg edly "failing in its fundamental objective (prevention of Honor and Campus Code offenses) and and a "closed court can lead to irresponsibility on the part of the court and has led to distrust and disrespect for the court. It was the opinion of supporters of the bill that an open court w o u Id increase responsibility, trust and respect on the part of the court and the students. In an executive session of the Senate On Tuesday night also, Mel Stribling and Jim Thompson were admitted to conditional member- ship. 'V Senior Ring Orders Can Be Pieced Today Seniors may place their or ders for class rings today in the Y lobby from 1:30 till 4:30. . Grail Ring Chairman Al House will be the representa tive of the Grail and he will as sist Lee Blackwell of -the Bal four Company. The Balfour Company handles all ring sales. The rings, ordered today will arrive in about 10 weeks, House said yesterday. He also urged seniors who have not ordered their rings to do so today. . dCh ooses noorsssn! Student Council Seats Are Open The Bi-Partisan Selection Board has recommended 23 can didates for seats on the Men's and Women's Honor Councils For the Women's Council they are: junior and at-large seats, Jane Adams, Anna Beason, Mary Lilla Browne, Bonnie Bonduxand, Beverly Chalk, Donna Hauck, Joan Membery, Carman. Nahn, Jackie Owen, Nancy Woodruff; graduate seat, Grevilda Snider. For the Men's Council, fresh man seat, Ozzie Aysque, William Barnes, Marion Buie, IB. fitch, Fred Hutchins, Walter MdFall; sophomore seat, John BoushalL Ken Myers, Dick Jaffe; junior seat, Tom McMillan, Tom Wooten; graduate seat, none. A total of 37 students were in terviewed and 23 received nom inations. The seats that are open on the honor councils are ' three junior seats, one at-large seat and one graduate seat orj the Women's Council; and one freshman seat, one sophomore seat, two junior seats and one. graduate seat on the Men's Council. Students who did not receive the selection board's nomination may run as independents by' turn ing in a petition signed by 25 -stu dents who endorse him, or her. The petition must mclude the seat the student wishes to run for and must be turned in to Erline Grif- fni, 217 Spencer HalL by -mid night Saturday November 10L Three student ' council seats representatives are. also to be elected to the Student Council in the coming -fall elections. Although both parties havo made their nominations for 'these seats, persons wishing to run as independents may- do so by ;fill ing the necessary petition with Elections Board -Chairman Et line Griffin. . The Council, as per- the consti tutional amendment passed :last spring, is to be composed of nine members, with staggered terms (three elected in the fajl, six sin the spring.) - ... . The three .members elected this fall will raise the membership of the council to the unconstitutional figure of 12. due. to the fact that the nine elected last springy simultaneous with the passage of the amendment had one-vear terms. Campus Briefs , YW Meetings , Vespers committee rehearsal at 3:30 this afternoon and a meeting at 7:00 tonight. - Apple polisher committee will meet in the Cabinet room at 4 o'clock. Monday, the cabinet will meet at 4 o'clock and the Bible Study group will meet at 7. : YM Meetings The Christain Heritage, com mittee will meet ia the cabinet room this afternoon at 4 o'cloeli. WAA ' WAA Council will meet IodIS Lin Alderman dorm at 7 odoi t3 have a Yack .piatura tsSsg, a! 3.C

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