North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Chapal am. H. C.
CHAPEL, HILL, N. C.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1951
Glee Clubs Will Present
Annual Christmas Concert
'The University's combined glee
clubs, under the direction of Joel
Carter, will present their annual
Christmas eoncert Wednesday
night at 8:30 in the Hill Hall
; Featured will be Will O. Head
lee, organist, Benjy Haywood and
Patricia Aydlett, pianist. Soloist
with the clubs are Jean Herring,
alto, Billy Jim Chance, tenor, and
William Whitesides, tenor.
The 'program will open with
f he processional, "God v Rest Ye
Merry Gentlemen," and Will be
continued with selections by
Burney Golde. These will be fol
lowed by groups of selections
rendered separately by the Men
and Women's clubs.
."" The second half of the program
will be a Christmas 'story pre
Three .free -one-act plays will
be given by the Flaymakers this
Thursday and Friday nights in
the Playmakers Theatre at 7:30.
. The. initial play , of the series
will be "A Brave Man" by Andy
Adams of Covina, CaL It is set in
an Austrian prison, , and deals
with the struggle of a 14 year old
boy to be brave in the face of
torture and threated execution
: "The Shinning' Dark" by Elmer
Oettinger of Glen Lennox will
follow. It is the heart-warming
story of a blind woman's, attempt
to purchase the .sight or a con
vict from a neighboring prison
camp. Though treating a serious
theme, there are several mo
ments of whimsical humour.
The final play of the evening
is a fast farce-comedy, "Pytha
goras Bound," by Charles Kel
logg of Watertown, N. Y. It re
lates the hysterical efforts of a
young New Yorker to crash into
the prize-fighting sport, over the
determined objections of his
The three student directors, in
The Male Anisol
"The Male Mimai, jam"
Thurber's prize winning story
concerning Academic Freedom,
which was a successful motion
picture, starring Henry Fonda
and Olivia DeHaviland, will be
shown : tonight at Memorial hall
at 7 o'clock. ' i -
! Dr. W. Carson Ryan,! Kenan
professor of education, will lead
a discussion of the movie after
This is the second in the se
ries of outstanding motion pic
tures which the i Y.M.C.A. and ;
. imiel ae sponsoring during the. .
year. There is no admission
charge , to these movies. s , , , 5 . ,
sented as a radio sequence. The
narration Will be by Charles W.
- Included in the sequence is a
medley of traditional Christmas
songs by Herbert, Hopkins, Men
delssohn, and Christiansen. This
will be followed by a group of
carols by the separate clubs. A
secondmedley of familiar carols
willconclude . the program.
The Christmas concert will be
the final performance of the
quarter for the clubs. Earlier, a
radio program was recorded by
the combined group, for station
WPTF in Raleigh. The program,
under the direction of Carter,
was produced by John Young at
the University's Communications
Center. The broadcast date is not
en Thursday N if e
order of above plays, are Hans-
ford Rowe, Richmond, Va., Frank
Groseclose, Atlanta, Ga., and Phil
Bernanke, Dillon, S. C.
Bill Wolfe, senior from Chapel
Hill, was elected unanimously to
lead the Student Party through
the Winter quarter's heavy pol
itical slate in an SP meeting last
The University Party,, which al
so met last night, chose Biff Rob
erts, a Louisville, Ky., senior, as
its chairman for the coming quar
ter. Yu I et i d e S pi r
. The Christmas spirit, so often
written about, is really showing
itself among the fraternity and
Tonight the Tri-Delts are invit
ed to the Kappa Alpha house for
dinner after which the two hous
es will collaborate to entertain
forty-six colored orphans f roni
Silver Hill community. Two
years ago the groups gave separ
ate parties for the chidlren. :
A "no-foolin" Santa Claus will
arrive at the KA house and pres
ents will be given to all the chil
dren. The entertainment com
mittee of. Tri-Delts has planned
for an evening of games, songs,
and refreshments. :
Chi Psi fraternity plans a big
Wednesday night for the children
from Catholic Orphange of Ral
eigh and Wright's Refuge' of
Durham. Santa will be kept quite
busy because, he is the Chi Psi's
guest! ttiis week tooJTo entertain
the .kids j wiri .bei Charlie Jiitice,
Ed ! Stephens who will tell a
Christmas story,' and the, surprise.
N e ws Barriers In Carol ina
Still Exist Report States
News barriers in North Caro
lina still exist, according to - a
report made recently by a board
of editors, but they are not as
formidable as in past years, it
pointed out. " ;
The report was issued at the
Wallace Zimmerman, graduate
student in the University of North
Carolina Music Department, will
present a piano recital in Hill hall
on Thursday night at 8:30 p.m.
Included on the program- will be
Rameau's "Gavotte Variee," a
Haydn sonata, groups by Chopin,
Rochmaninof f and Debussy, and
Ravel's "Jeux d'eau."
A native of Roxboro, Zimmer
man was graduated here in the
class of 1951, receiving the Sigma
Pi Epsilon Award for the out
standing pianist of his class. While
in Chapel Hill, he has participated
in many musical activities. Last
spring he was heard in a perform-
ance of a Mozart concerto for
piano and orchestra, .and for the
last two years he has served the
glee club as accompanist. At pres
ent, Zimmerman is studying un
der Dr. Wilton Mason of the Uni
versity Music Department faculty.
i t S h o wi n g U p
of the evening-Walter Spearman.
Grab bags will be given and all
the orphans will receive individ
ual gfits. Movies will also be
German Educators Tou
The 14 German elementary
school principals and teachers who
are studying education methods
here are broadening their horizons
by visiting and touring nearby
schools, county offices and manu
facturing plants". r . "
' During the month of November
they also attended special semi
nars conducted by School of Busi
ness. Administration. .
: The Germans were sent to the
University ,by the United States
Office 1 of Education. - They will
spenci six. months here and will b
assigned to public schoolsbver the
na1;ipn for another - three ; months.
f jpie special m activities were ar
ranged by the School of Education
in the belief that. "you can't study
-.- ! J-'- i - - '-'' .1.... , :
MMltJ I I
winter meeting of the North Car
olina Associated Press News
Council by the Committee on
News Suppression, held here dur
ing the weekend.
Comments from 31 editors, leg
islators, correspondents, and re
porters were studied before the
report was made.
". The report said, "There; is still
some censorship. . . . but most
papers have been able toiick the
problem through greater effort.
. ... and a cooperative attitude by
public officials and a growing de
mand by the reading public for
more inf ormation."
However, the report made note
that there was little criticism ' of
news on the state level.
The committee was headed by
Claude Ramsey, executive news
editor of the Asheville Citizen
Times, and included Nady Cates,
managing editor of the Twin City
Sentinel, Winstori-Salem, G. H.
Caldwell, of the Winston-Salem
Journal, Floyd Powell of the Hick
ory Daily Record, and Jim Ful
ghum of the Wilson Times.
C P U I na ug u ra Hon
Set For Thursday
Inauguration of the new offi
cers of the Carolina Political
Union will . be held Thursday
night at 6 o'clock at Watts Grill,
i. Election of officers, was held
last Sunday night. The reason
for the. election was because the
present chairman was graduating
at the end of the quarter.
Bob Thomason was elected
chairman replacing Tommy
Summer, he was formerly vice
chairman. Allan Inglesby was
elected vice-chairman. Barry
Farber, who resigned as secre
tary when he left school several
weeks ago, was re-elected to this
post. Bob Pace served as secre
tary while Farber was overseas.
Wyman Richardson will con
tinue in office as treasurer.
education without studying so
ciety." Recently "the Germans visited
the Durham Public Welfare De
partment, . visited the County
Home, the Farmers' Mutual Mar
ket, a tobacco market, Liggett and
Myers Tobacco plant, Erwin Cot
ton Mills and Duke I University.
- The School of Business Admin
istration conducted seminars
throughout the month of Novem
ber for the benefit of the visiting
educators . on the", theme, - "The
Meaning and Challenge of Profes
sional Education irj Business Adr
ministration." Seminar topics in
eluded: The Concept of Business
Administration and ; Public Fi -
In passing, it may lie worth
while to note that fall election
runoffs will be held today.
The Student Party could possi
bly win control of the legislature.
The University Party might re
tain control of the legislature.
There hasn't been much cam
paigning, or name calling, nor
many promises inade. The S. P.
thinks they're sure to win;so
does the U. P.
The Student Council says the
election today is illegal, because
of a clause about dates of elec
tions and University holidays and
exam periods in the Student
Constitution. The Council declar
ed the original runoff date, No
vember 29, illegal. The Legisla
ture set a new date today. How
ever, that's illegal too.
Still, fall election runoffs will
be held today.
There haven't been many" new
campaign posters put up. Some
of the old ones are still hanging
around on bulletin boards and
; And two big signs still dangle
above the soda fountain in the
Y listing the slate for the first
elections, last November 20. v
Fall election runoffs are today.
But nobody seems to be very
excited about them.
No long, flowery ' statements
have been turned into The Daily
Tar Heel office by prospective
Some of the candidates have
been campaigning occasionally at
night, stopping by voters' rooms
and talking and asking for their
vote. But that's about all.
Elections are being held today,
however; and Elections Board
Chairman . Erline Griffin said
yesterday that the hours for bal
loting will be from 9 a.m. to 6
p. m. as usual, and that the peo
ple who usually vote in Gerrard
hall will vote in Memorial, hall.
"Looks like the Student Party
will get control of the Legisla
ture tomorrow, pre-election ob
servers opined last night.
The SP has never had control
of the Student Legislature. SP
presidential candidates have
been elected, but the UP usually
dominates , the Legislature. The
(See ELECTIONS, Page 6)
nance, Labor Relations, Industrial
Management, Marketing, and Per
Faculty members who led the
seminars were: Dean Thomas H.
Carroll and Profs. Clarence Heer,
Gerald A Barrett, Paul N. Guth
rie, Harry D. Wolf, A. R. Dooley,
John E. Dykstra, Kenneth R. Da
vis, Charles A. Kirkpatriek, Clar
ence H. McGregor, Richard P. Cal
hoon, Gustav T. Schwenning, and
Arthur M. Whitehill, Jr.
At another 'time the group met
with : the department of health
education of the School of Pub-
- lie Health to learn about the serv
ices of - Health Education in the