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li WOO if Off"
VOLUME LX CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952 NUMBER 133
air fan ,
Although still wheezing and
wobbling on weak legs, Greek .
Week was found by a Daily Tar
Heel survey of fraternity officers
to be better this year and de
finitely here to stay.
The survey, printed in yester
day's paper, polled all' of the
campus' 22 fraternities.
In the same issue a story was
printed in which President Henry
Bowers asked that the power to
try hazing cases- be removed
from the Interf raternity Council
court and given to the Men's
Honor Council. He cited the IFC
court's acquittal 'of- Phi- Gimma
Deltaf raternity as inadequate"
in a statement given to this paper.
Printed below are statements
of various otherstudent and Ad
ministration- leaders regarding
Ken Barton, SP nominee for
president of the student body:
"The fact that Greek-Week has
not. been as successful as was or
iginally hoped has been a great
ways opposed hazing in any J parts of the program
tnmv varVifa nvrm Viol 1 ova firmer I
steps towards its elimination
should be taken. There is no place
on a mature college campus for
such foolishness. It is a violation
of the rights of freshmen and all
coeds of decency. -
- "However, I do not believe that
transferring the violation cases
suggested by President Henry
Bowers to the. Men's Honor coun
cil will solve the problem. It will
only break .down law enforce
ment. The Interf raternity coun
cil should be allowed to enforce
"... Hazing has been abolished
in words: now is the time to
abolish it in action." . :
Chancellor R. B. House: "Per-.!
sonallv and on behalf of : the
University, I am delighted with
Greek Week as it has worked
out here this year. I know the
careful planning that went into
all the arrangements. I have
disappointment to me. I have al- j heard good reports about various
For 2 Days Next
The Red Cross bloodmobile will
be her Monday and Tuesday -as
part of a concerted effort to ob
tain enough , blood to. meet the
current tremendous military and
Headquarters for the campus
drive will be in Graham Memo
rial between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Additional doctors, nurses and
equipment will be on hand to
speed up the process.
Donors have been scheduled at
twenty minute intervals beginn-
Tuesday is the deadline for
Submitting ides to be used in the
- annual Valkyrie "sing in Memo
rial hall April 28.
Chairman Joan Charles yes
terday reminded organizations
planning to participate that they
must list their theme, songs, props,
and approximate cost. The list
must be turned into her at the
. Alpha Gamma Delta house by
Tuesday, Miss Charles said.
Grail To Tap v
The Order of the Grail,
second highest campus men's
; . ; ' honorary group, will, tap 13
student leaders in secret riles
. Monday night. They will be
chosen from the sophomore and
Each spring the Grail selects
13 men, half from fraternities
and half not from fraternities.
on the basis or cnaracier.
achievement, and service to the
campus. This year the group
will tap seven fraternity and
six non-fraternity man.';
The Grail was founded in
1020 tundsr. President Frank
ing at. 11 o'clock. They should
turn in their pledge blanks as soon
as possible, indicating their
choice of time.
Others desiring to contribute
blood should telephone the Red
Cross office"(2-8311) for appoint
ments. .. '
The taking of blood is a short
and simple operation" involving no
danger and causing no pain.
The drive here is being under
taken by the local Red Cross
blood committee headed by Dr.
R. , H. Wettach and a publicity
committee directed by Joel
Flieshman, representing the Na
tional Students Association.
A quota of 400 pints has been
set for Chapel Hill.
The blood - is made available,
without charge, to the armed
forces and civilian physicians and
On September 10, 1951, Generals
Marshall, Bradley and Ridgway
launched a joint effort of the
military and the Red Cross to
procure 2,800,000 pints of blood
for the armed forces by July of
could not attend personally, and
I participated in the culmination
of the whole program in the ban
quet in Lenoir hall Thursday
"I think what was represented
there by the elder borthers from
the fraternities, in the character,
brains and personality of the
pledges, in the ideals of the Uni
versity as presented by Dr. Greer,
all of which found a warm re
sponse from the students all of
this, I believe, is a -high point
in student life, and I believe it
prophesises great things -for f r?.
ternities in the University , at
Roy W. Holsten, assistant dean
of students: "The Interf raternity
council, particularly Arthur
Spaugh and his Greek Week com
mittee, is to be congratulated for
the positive contribution which
the activities of fraternity pledges
made to the campus during the
past .week. Carolina should be
proud of the fact that its Greek
Week program is looked upon as
an example by colleges through-;
out the country.
"This year's" activities culmi
nated in one of the best displays
of campus spirit I have seen in
the past few years . ..."
Dr. L. C. MacKinney, chairman
of the. faculty fraternity com
mittee: "Greek Week ended in
as fine display of esprit de corps
as I have -ever seen , among the
Greek neophyties on this campus
as I watched Lenoir hall ban
quet the intellingent, intent faces
of the handsome young men .
I felt-sure of the successful future
of UNC." -
Arthur Spaugh, Greek Week
chairman: ".We're still thinking
too much in terms of Hell Week.
Greek Week was far better this
time than it was last " year. And
next year.it will be even better.
We cant do this thing overnight.
In three or four -years Greek
week will ... be accepted without
Second. quarter enrollment is 5,139 down 521 students for
the same period last year, Chancellor R. B. House said yes
terday. According to a Central Records office report released yes
terday by the Chancellor, this spring's total is a drop of 240
from last quarter.
There are 4,344 men students -
enrolled and 795 women, com
pared to the enrollment of 4,520
men and 859 women last quarter.
Thirty-eight states, not includ
ing North Carolina, are represent
ed with a total of out-of-state
enrollment reaching 1,071. States
with the highest enrollment here
are Virginia, 159 ; South Carolina,
116; Florida, 100; New York, 90;
New Jersey, 82; and Georgia, 82.
Sixty-four students from for
eign countries and United States
possessions are enrolled. Japan
leads with 13 students, with4Bra
zil, India and Columbia each be
ing represented by 4.
Enrollment of schools follows:
General College ....1654
Arts and Sciences .... J. . . 974
Business Administration ... 539
Education . ... ............... . 290
Journalism . ..... 85
Graduate School ........ .......... 812
Dentistry ..... . ......... 75
Law ...... . 200
Library Science . . 30
Medicine .. 112
Nursing . . 23
Pharmacy .....:. 195
Public Health 107
Social Work ..J......................... 43
Staging Of 3
Three original one-act plavs
will be presented in the Play
makers' theatre Tuesday, and
There is no admission charge.
Performances begin at-7:30 p.m.
The scripts chosen for presen
tation are "The Overture" by
Lynn Neill, Roanoke, Va.; "Hold
Onto Darkness" by Albert Moore,
Miami Beach, Fla., and "Tump
kins Tarries, by Louise Lamont,
Chapel Hill. The authors are all
students in the playwriting
courses at . the University. Th: s
will mark the first stage perfor
mance of their works.
" "The Overture" is a study of a
romance between a young boy
and girl, and the conflict of their
ideals arid goals in life. The
audience is asked to , judge
whether these young people can
adjust to one another in married
Uai.y if J
Dr. Herman G. Baity, head of Greece, Yugoslavia, Holland and
Greek Week ended Thursday
night as more than 350 pledges
gathered in Lenoir hall for the
presentation of awards and. a
meal of ham, yams,- green peas,
and apple pie. '
Lambda Chi Alpha .won stunt
Calvin Lampley of Chapel Hill night's first place trophy for its
will present a piano concert at
8 p.m. tomorrow in the Graham
Memorial main lounge.
Lampley, a member of the mus
ical advisory staff for Columbia
portrayal of the shooting of Dan
McGrew. The Sigma ChiV won
the second prize. -Their skit was
a classroom scene.
Zeta Psi fraternity got a trophy
records, began his piano studies for winning the Greek Week field
with William S. Newman, lecturer day held Wednesday,
and pianist at the University. He Dr. I. G. Greer, executive vice
graduated " from the Juilliard president of the N. C. Business
School of Music in New York foundation, was speaker at the
City where he studied with Irwin banquet concluding the five-day
Freundlich. " . v Greek program. He spoke on the
The critics of the New-York responsibilities of the pledges as
newspapers acclaimed Lampley's students. Chancellor R. B. House
appearancein Carnegie hall last introduced him. - ',
season as being "brilliant, sensi- After Dr. Greer's talk, Norman
tive, and mere imaginative .than Cordon led the pledges, in sing-
the- sanitary engineering depart
ment here has accepted appoint
ment as director of the newly
established Division of Environ
mental Sanitation of the World
Health Organization, one of the
specialized agencies of the United
The appointment is v for one
year with the privilege of re
questing an additional year, sub
ject : to the- approval of the Uni
versity Trustees at ; their May
meeting. - '- - ; :
Dr. Baity" was offered the posi
tion on a permanent basis, but
he declined because "he did not
wish to 'sever his ties with the
University and leave Chapel Hill
for good. - y
Baity and his family will leave
Chapel Hill early in ( J une for
Geneva, Switzerland,; European
headquarters of the WHO. He will
work primarily" through the six
established regional offices, which
are located in the Near East and
the Far East and in this country,
although he expects to spend
much of his time in the field.
This appointment is regarded
as . one or the most important
positions in the international
field of: public health, and then
appointment is regarded as high
recognition of the reputation of
ins:, several numbers.
He has been associated with the
WHO in important assignments
on two previous, occasions. In th&
fall of 1950 and in the summer
of 1951, he served as sanitary en
gineering adviser to the European
regional office. In this connection
he organized the first seminar
for; European sanitary , engineers
and consulted with the health
ministries' xf several of the Euro
pean ! countries. - including Italy.
In addition to his WHO assign
ments, Dr. Baity has had con
siderable previous foreign duty.
In 1943-44 he served as Chief San
itary Engineer for Brazil of the
cooperative health , program car
ried on by the Institute of Inter-
American Affairs v and the Brazil
ian government. In 1946. 1948.
1949 and 1950 he returned to Latin
America on consulting missions
in Brazil, Uruguay, Bolivia, Peru,
Ecuador, Costa Rica, Guatemala
Wea ver To Lea ve
On Second Phase
Dean of students s Fred H.
Weaver leaves tomorrow on the
second nhase of a Carnegie Cor
poration traveling fellowship to
visit universities and colleges
and study undergraduate life.
He will return May 1 5.
In the course of the trip, Weaver
will visit the University of Colorado,-Colorado
Pamona, Scripps and Claremont
colleges in Los' Angeles, Univer
sity of California at Berkley
Reed college in Portland, Oregon,
University of Washington, Uni
versity of Minnesota, University
of Wisconsin, Michigan State,
and the University of Michigan.
LUMBARTON. N. C. March
28 -Charles HilL a pledge cl
Sigma Chi fraternity, was
.killed here in an aulo, accident
today. He was riding ; with tw
; other Sigma Chi's nlio ,csc2r5
injury. .. ,! i: