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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 11, 1951, Page 1, Image 1

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Serials Dop Vargooia Chapel Hill, N. i u u u (See STORY On Page 4) VOLUME LX CHAPEL, HILL, N. C. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951 NUMBER 46 oil Dentists Report Figure In Sight . Dentists of North Carolina cele brated "Victory. Day"' yesterday in Chapel Hill as the immediate goal of $100,000 was reported in sight. In the short space of a one-month-old fund-raising campaign being carried on by the North Carolina Dental Foundation, Inc., it was revealed at the annual meeting of the Foundation here that more than $95,000 had beeii raised in contributions and pledg es. ' - '- , - - ' - -: Primary purpose of the Foun dation is "to aid the educational and . research ' program of the School of Dentistry, and, i thereby the dental and general health of the people of the State." : Sessions held in . Gerrard were presided over by Dr. Paul E. Jones, Farmville, vice-president of the Foundation, who took the place of President H O. Lineber- ger, Raleigh,, absent because of illness. . " ' Dr. Amos Bumgardner, Char lotte, chairman of the develop ment committee and campaign organizer, said "the dentists of North Carolina have a winning team. This is the first time they have had an opportunity to stand up and work towards a goal. You men are giving the state an op portunity to further the dental profession, not only in North Car olina, but in the South." He said the dentists of North Carolina now consider themselves alumni of the School here and that they are a definite part of its develop ment. Chancellor Robert B. House, Norwegian Student Builds to??? ' r if'-' jf i . X .v.v.-.-.v-;.-.:-: : " , j V, 'I'll i r i it J AGNAR MYKLE, Norwegian shidpnl here. Is shown wilh iwp well known personalities in puppet fcarm.; Mykle hopes: to produce a poliiieal oomdy with ihse and othe puppets rof world leader for students at Chapel IIUL He. with his' wife, founded th lirst Norwegian puppet; iherra. " " Fund Goal Of Victory who greeted the dentists, praised the work of Dr. Jones, who, as State Senator, "went to bat for the State and the region. We here are grateful that the University was your unanimous choice for the location of the state's dental school and we are happy to be a part of this undertaking." Dean John C. Brauer of the Dental School,- as secretary-trea-surer of the Foundation, present ed, the financial statement of the organization arid reported on the organizational meeting last Nov ember and on -meetings of the executive committee and board of directors since then. "The dentists of North Caro lina," he said, "felt that they should be allowed to have , the first opportunity to advance deri istry in this State, so they, them selves, have put on this campaign and raised this amount of money for the Foundation. In the short space of one month, it isremark able what they have ; done with out help, financial or otherwise. They " have given their time and dug into their own pockets for operating expenses." Vice-President Jones' said "this is the finest group of workers a man ever faced. All of us want this program to continue from year to year." He read a message from President Lineberger, who congratulated the dentists on the progress made and cited the need for aid in establishing dental schools not only here- but throughout the country. President Lineberger. Vice- (See, DENTISTS, page '3) V4 ' 5 A. r t5 M' Famed' Aufra Ends Lire At' H is- -ft '.JViV.'.Wi1. wj i WILLIAM MEADE PRINCE, world reknown author and il lustrator who killed himself at his home here yesterday morn ing. Leftoir Band Subs For University T Charlottesville. Nov.- 10 The Lenoir High School band from Lenoir, ,N: C, marched and play ed at the Carolina-Virginia foot ball game today in Scott Stadium here. - .. - -1 Their performance was in ac cordance with a long tradition dating back to 1927, since in most cases when the game was played here they substituted for the UNC band. ! Morale In War by Wall Dear r Wars things often produce good , The case of Agnar Mykle, 36- year-old Norwegian student here bears this out. He is a dramatic art v student here ' ori Fulgright and Smith-Mundt scholarships . After the Nazis had occupied Norway during World War II and the 'fighting was over, there came a long period of waiting just waiting. It was during this period m the. earlier part of the war, when the underground resistance movement was not very success ful in its attempts, to undermine the Germans, -that Agnar got in terested in puppets Although he majored in com merce in the Norwegian School of Economic and Political Sci ences in Bergen and was a pro fessional writer after' graduation, Agnar, in company with his wife, attended the . Academy of "les Compagnons de :1a ; Marionnette at Paris in 1947 . to learn ' more about pupetry. , He went there as the l'Tench government s grantee ; -- The husband-and-wif e team took ' top honors in academic ratings at the school and " later started- the.' first Norwegian Pup pet Theatre, which she is now dperatihg "while' he holds his scholarships. ' ' - ', -' -- - Last summer the Mykles tour (.See PUPPETS, page!) - or-1 1 1 us-f fat p me Here William Meade Prince-ended his life here yesterday morning in the place he had helped to immortalize as "The Southern Part of Heaven." . ' The greying 58-year-old world renown illustrator and author fired a. bullet from a .32 caliber automatic into his temple shortly after 11 o'clock yesterday morning, accordingto the verdict of Orange County Coroner Allen H. Walker. Death came instantaneously. His wife, Mrs. Lillian Prince, who had. been ill and confined to her bed for the past several days,, was rushed to Duke Hospital in state of seve shock. She was reported to be in condition of shock there last night. , : . - Mrs. Prince was in her upstairs room 'of their expensive Green wood home when her husband took his life in his studio, a removed wing of the beautiful two-story colonial brick residence. '- - 2 Funeral arrangements for Prince No Winning Mood Shown Again At Va. Charlottesville, Va., Nov. 10 It looked like a repeat perform ance of last year's 44-13 defeat at the hands of, the "Cavaliers as, the Tar Heels couldn't get in the winning mood today. The team seemed to lack the necessary punch to win, while the fans and even the cheer leaders gave iip after the first quarter. , The balmy weather and two Carolina scores were about the only thing that cheered up stu dents. The first UNC score, coming in the. third quarter, was followed by an announce ment of the Duke-Wake Forest game with the score in the Deac ons' favor, 19-0. For once there were two outbursts of yells, one for the touchdown and one for Wake Forest. At times the Virginia student cheers sounded like laughs. Cheers from the Carolina side were infrequent and almost noiseless. Not even . the efforts "of Durwood "Nose" Jones could get the Carolina fans aroused. "Jones, himself and the rest of the yelling squad almost stopped organized cheering in the sec ond half. . One student, "who disregarded the warm weather, wore a coon skin coat and a French beret. Puppetry Discussion To Be Held Tuesday Agnar -Mykle, of Oslo, Norway, holder of Fulbright and Smith Mundt scholarships in the Uni versity of: North Carolina this academic year and Yuzo Iseki, University student from Tokyo, Japan, will speak at a meeting of the International Relations De partment of the Chapel Hill Com munity Club in Person" Hall here Tuesday night -November 13, at 8 o'clock. Mykle will entertain the group old. There he .worked as a rail with a performance of his native road clerk, and having always puppets, and Iseki will talk on possessed a talent for drawing, Japanese puppetry. - the youth soon saved enough mon- - The Japanese students in the ey to enter the New1 York School University, will be spc :ial guests wineuuo.; or Prince Yesterday were incomplete last night. The famed . artist telephoned a local physician, Dr. Fred G. Pat terson, at about 11 o'clock yester day morning and asked him to "come right away; there's an em ergency." Arriving at Prince's residence a few minutes later, the doctor found two penned notes attached to the front door. "I've shot myself in the studio, the first said. "There's nothing else you can do for me. Please see about Lillian." , The other, a detailed full-page message, "related to the disposing of his business affairs. Tr Vii Vi o nrrnto rf Viavinff Vicpn despondent for some time, saying at one point, "The end is inevit able ... . I am sorry to cause all this trouble.'- Close friends of the family and npi pViVrr3 in fh pnmfArtshl.o past side residential district said, how ever, that Prince had appeared to be quite cordial and happy in the last few days. Prince apparently spread a light green turkish towel on the floor of his spacious studio and sat down before firing the fatal bullet. Alongside him were the easel and palette of paints that brought him fame and from which he had originated innumerable covers for the leading magazines of the coun try. His plastic-rimmed spectacles and a hammer, with which he had apparently been doing some car pentry work, lay upon an adjacent stool. An old-time pistol in - a hol ster and cartridge belt hung in its time-worn place on the back of his easel. . He was dressed in his familiar habit of tweed trousers,' a knit maroon sport shirt under a grey sleeveless sweater and a light brown button-down sweater. His right hand still- clutched tightly the trigger of the .S3 cali ber automatic when his body , was found. : William Meade Prince was born in Roanoke, Virginia, on July 8, 1893 and moved to Chapel Hill when he was five years old. Here he lived on East Rosemary Street with his mother and grandfather, the Rev. William Meade, then rec tor of the Cross Episcopal church. His family moved to Blrainj- Jham when Prince was 15 years ' of Fine and Applied Arts. Hera (See PRINCE, page 3) : www

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