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SEfelALS DE?T .
CHAPEL HILL, N. G. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951
Sixty-Two Coeds Vie Tonight
?or Top Yack Beauty Honor
Senior Class President Archie
Myatt yesterday announced the
appointment of 26 men and
women to the Senior. Class Plan
The committee, according to
Myatt, will work wth . the class
officers to formulate plans for
the senior class. The group will
choose the senior gift and make
plans for events to take place
during the big senior weekend
in the Spring.
In announcing the names of
committee members, Myatt said
"we have made this committee
a large one in order to interest
more people in working for their
class. With a large group, we
will get a better cross section of
student opinion and will have
more ideas to work with ... I
think our class has been one of
the- most unified in the Univer
sity's history and I want to keep
JS that - way. If we continue to
work together as we have in
the past I am sure we will make
this year one for each member
of the class to remember."
The following seniors have
been appointed to the Planning
David Allen, Adair Beasley,
Eunice Bizzell, Frankie - Byrd,
Barbara Chantler, Al Donald,
Bob Evans, Gwen Gore, Margaret
Green, Gene , Hardin, - Caroline
Hassinger, Al House, Jane Piper,
Sheldon Plager, Jack Rock, Bill
Rue, Lloyd Smith, Pellen Speck,
Patty Starr, Hilliard Staton, Mel
Stribling, Allan Tate, Bob Thorn
as, Woody Williams, and Clem
Other class committees now
being formed by Myatt are
Senior Alumni Committee, Com
plaiat;Board, Finance Committee
Social Committee, and Publicity
The 62 entrants for the Yack !
Beauty Contest which will be
held tonight in Memorial Hall
have been named.
. Judges for the contest, sched
uled for 8 p.m., are Foster Fitz-
Simmons, illustrator, and James
Street, author. Decision of the
judges will be final. Norman Cor
don, director of the North Caro
lina music program, will be mas
ter of ceremonies.
Orchids will be given to each
of the 15 finalists who will be
announced tonight. The winners
will be the guests of the Grail
Dance Saturday night. After the
presentation of the girls, the
queen will be announced and
Strosnider, Phi Delta Theta;
J enny Polk, Phi Delta Theta;
Elizabeth Powell, Phi Gamma
Deltas Eunice BizzelL Phi Gam-
The contestants and sponsors
are Thalia Pappas, Alderman;
Beverly Chalk, Alderman; Julia
Steed, Alpha Delta Pi; Jacque
Taylor, Alpha Delta Pi; Jacque
Quesenbery, Alpha Delta Pi; Dor
othea Perry, Alpha Gamma Del
ta; Dee Funai, Alpha Gamma
Delta; Nancy Baird, Alpha. Tau
Omega; Beth Lloyd, Alpha Tau
Omega; Nancy Richards, Beta
Theta Pi; Patty Starr, Beta Theta
Pi; Virginia Wilson, Beta Theta
Pi; Ruth Edgerton, Beta Theta
Pi; Grace Gordon, Chi Omega;
Ann Sory, Chi Omega; Mary Ann
Rose, Chi Omega; Joan Adding-
ton, Chi Phi; Barbara Arnold
Chi Psi; Joan Moktcheon, Chi
Psi; Mary Frances Gilbert, Chi
- Fraternity meet voted to abolish
hazing ia stormy chapter meet
ing3 all over campus last night,
and then sent their representa
tives to a special session of the
Interfratemity Council to make ft
Hie IFC took nearly two hours
to hear all the objections to th
proposed measure. It was finally
passed after three amendments
Four freshmen have b e e a
ma Delta; Barbara Merrill, Phi awarded the Braswell Scholar-
Gamma Delta, ships for the academic year 1951-
Jamiiplvn TYry "Pi TW "Phi- I ' ouueu. ucvcku uavenu-
Jean Caldwell, Pi Beta Phi; Bet- Braswell Scholarship Com- measure even after the amend-
llnao , ments had been included.
Nancy Fzer Scabbarc TTnd They are Harvie Mar Harris, The action followed a report by
TOmS pTr, u?J Garysburg; Charles Leroy Hilton, the IFC Committee on Fraternity
a l'i Bran!ford, Scabbard McDanieV and Hazing that vailed Hell Week "a
Z7 AiXrVVinrT. w.r5 NeiU McMillan Powers, St. Pauls, direct violation of the Campus
ma Alpha Epsilon; Joyce Evans, - rt . lfll TTnirsitv in J
Sigma Chl; SaUy Trowbridge, Sig- r"aud iwo last Junk loTttae.- ' T-
Epsi on; Tony Kelly Sigma Phi by a f of $21000 set mto threTmain headings, pubi5
Epsilon; Geraldme Snider, Smith; . mAmnrv nf n-. Mark R. Hiiav- wii -
Eugenia McCray, Spenser;: Mar-ot r Mount, class of chotic S
Katherine Brumlev.Armistead. I dowment is designated for four practices objected to.
St. Anthony Hall; Nancy Burgess, scholarships of $200 each annual- Public display included scaven-
Stray Greeks, Pat Claflm, Stray m accruea mcome uruiu. ger Hunts, rides, public disturb-
Greeks; Virginia Latta, Tail Ep- to time allows additional scholar- aaees, etc. "Physical abuse" listed
silon Phi; Joanne Deutch, Theta ships to be awarded. : paddling, "games", and feeding
Chi; Mary Kellam, Theta Chi; Recipients are judged on char- piedgea nauseating foods and
Joan Charles, Theta Chi; Becky aeter, scholastic attainment, fi- mixtures. "Scholastic interfer-
Floyd, Theta Chi; Ann Van Kirk, nancial need and general an- ence" was defined as any practice
round worthmess. me iour win- putting pledges in a position of
ners this year were selected from being unable to attend or proper
a group of 30 freshmen, all of ly prepare themselves for classes.
whom were considered -wortny Committee members
prospects. Jenrette, chairman; Eddie Gross.
.Harris, who graduated from acting chairman: Larrv Earlv.
Gaston High School in Gaston. Bm Carr. Otis McCollum. Knt
was an all-A student in high Bradley, and Sam Jordan.
school. He participated in am- The IFC move came on Uhe
letics, dramatics and was a mem- heels Qf a bill in the Student ileg-
ber 01 scaooi puoucauon siaits isiature to abolish hazing. The
and secretary of his senior class. 1
Psi; Norma Jean Goodman, Delta Carl Snayely wiu be fired He plans to major in accountmg. aCtion. Threatened intervention
at the end of the football season Hilton entered, irom mountain by the Men,s Council hazing
grew more numerous as alumni View High School where he. made cases was mentioned by several
Delta Delta; Jane Parker, Delta
Mary Elizabeth Pope, K.appa voiced dissatisfaction at the
Alpha; Ann Dover, Kappa Alpha; team's record of two wins and six
Martha McGuiry, Kappa Alpha; losses.
norm an TSTahm. KaDDa Alpha:
Tfnwi TCantv Delta: Marv Chauncey Durden, veter an
Mnnell Shaffer. KaDDa Del- sports observer of the Richmond
ta- Betty Lou Worthingtdn, Kap- Times-Dispatch said Tuesday that
pa Sigma- Betty Bowles, Kappa the 34-14 loss to Virginia "finish
ciff,a. Jn9n Kurash. Mclver; ed Carl Snavely as coach of the
"Rnciinriri knm. Old East: Kacky Tar Heels." Durden said, "After
TTter Phi Delta Theta: ' Sara the season, regardless of how the
Rose Phi Delta Theta; Frankie Tar Heels may fare against Notre
(Se Scolarship, pofife 4)
The Council set penalties rang
ing from $100 fines to a year's .
suspension of rushing privileges
for offending fraternities. '
A preliminary meeting . of fra
ternity presidents had voted
unanimously- uir favor of the
measure. ' " -
Several IFC members stated.
however, that this move does not
kness At Noon Is Set
For Next Thursday Night
Dr. Erie M. Rogers, associate eriH r-iTi;tiatir . i ; :
Dame this Saturday and Duke the professor of physics at Princeton pieages can look; forwar(j to an
following Saturday" Snavely University, will give one of his sfori: n u
would be removed. celebrated lectures entitled
Snavely said, "It's news to me.
Light and Color a demonstra-
KDarkness At Noon," the sec
ond major production of the Car
olina Playmakers, will be pre
sented next Thursday night, No
vember' 27. Five more evening
performances will be given
through December 2 at the Play-
efeated By Di
I have no comment to make other r . " T f! r , T Z7
has discussed the matter with me.
The Di Senate .last night thor
oughly aired the problem of find
ing a suitable candidate for the
next presidential election. Just
about every possible nominee was
considered from Eisenhower to
Gen. MacArthur. ?
Originally intended for discus
sion was the drafting of Gen.
Eisenhower as presidential can
didate of both political parties. A
ote of fifteen to four defeated
At one time during the debate
Gen.- MacArthur was the subject
of an amendment Which would
draft him for the vice-presidency.
This too, was defeated.
The Sidney Kingsley produc- - . . absolutely no
xion wnicn xiau. a " thought to quitting.'
on uroaaway lasi year, is
drama depicting Russian tactics Durden gave as his source of
durinff the 1930 purge period. The information a North Carolina
play is concerned with the think- man who is "privy to North Car
ing processes of its principle, N. olin's highest athletic circles." He
S. Rubashov, a former member of did not name the man.
.1 - i A "I 4-4-an1 I
;ne0ov v,i H a..u Horner of the. Durham
General of the Red Army. Ruba- predicted Monday that
shov, when accused by the Stalin Snavely would be f ired at the end
regime of plotting a counter-rev- f
olntion. is thrown into prison and
able Hall at the University of
North Carolina. : r- '
This lecture is intended prim
arily for non-scietitists who want
to see some interesting .demon-
subjected to mental and physical
torture in an attempt to gam his
- A cast of 26 has been assembled
by Director Kai Jurgensen who
staged the panoramic production
of "Ceasar and Cleopatra" for the
Playmakers last season. It is Jur-
gensen's hope to successfully rep
resent to his audience the reality
and vividness of life in Russia
during the purges of the -1930'S,
t Mrf.e for all
performances may be obtained f will be on sale at Wollen Gym.
ivav Wt th PhvmaWs offices After today all ticket requests
in Swain HaU and at ILedbetter- ; wiU have to b rnSd through
PirkarH5- ' ' ' " : Duke Univarsiry.
Students who have not turn
ed in their pass book ticket for
the $1 Duke game coupon will
be able io do so today, the
Wollen Gym ticket e office an
nounced yesterday. This will
absolutely be the last day that
students will be able to do this.
Today will also be the last
day that guest and date tick
A bonanza conflagration. will be
strations of color. Dr. Rogers job J staged tomorrow night in an effort
at Princeton is giving demonstra-. j to light up the Carolina spirit and
tion lectures as he says, "Mak- team for tiie Notre Dame game,
ing experiments big -enough to Duffield Smith, University Chib
see, ; and amusing enough to re- president, said last night,
member, and yet putting in some . w -u J
gOOd pnyslCS. I T4.Qrv-,,i tt;1 Txrvii.
L.ife" magazine, May 22, 1950, n ,t . it i.
. , 1- , u Gym, will follow a torchlight
carried a three-page article about . v
Dr. Rogers' lectures at Princeton.
Circus lecture" is an appropriate Smith Urged, students to start
name, for Dr. Rogers is noted for j bringing, wood ia any form
employing everything but ele- down to the field sometime before
phants to put across his points, tomorrow night. "We want this
His guest demonstration of sur- bonfire to.be the biggest one thia
face tension at the Chattanooga school's had, but it cannot be
meeting of the American Physi- formed without the help of stu-
cal Society was considered a i r.. . a . . a
highlight of this year's session. . . u 5. 4, - .
Born in England. Dr. Rogers 1 wlLl be held m the middle of the,
was educated at Cambridge field.
where he did work on radioactiv
ity under Lord Rutherford. He
has taught at Harvard as well as
Princeton, and this fall is visiting
the Physics Department here. .
University cheerleaders, headed
by Durwood "Nose" Jones, and
the University band will lead th