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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, September 13, 1966, Page 8, Image 8

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Section I Page 8 even Faculty Members Promoted As Distinguished Seven faculty members were named Saturday to dis tinguished professorships at the University of North Caro Sitterson, with approval of the president and trustees, an nounced the appointment of four new Kenan Professors, two Alumni . Distinguished Professors and the Taylor Grandy Professor. William B. Aycock, Profes sor of Law and former chan- cellor of the University, was named a Kenan Professr. Other Kenan Prfessors are Raj. C. Bose an internation ally - known scholar in statis tics; Norman E. Eliason vet eran faculty member in the English Department; and Fe- derico G. Gil political scientist who is director of the Institute of Latin - American Studies. John B. Graham a mem ber of the Medical School fa- vertised fall women's wear. We have the latest collegiate styles Khaki gabardine pen jackets and suits, fall coats, both fur trimmed and plain, complete colors and styles in suits and dresses iacludnig HALF SIZES. Come in for a Pleasant Surprise DRESS SHOP 504 WEST FRANKLIN Open Mon., Fri. and Sat. von (paoQi oq rrooo ii a . i if a yy. cinu -5- 11 j-m ,11 .F H ambow A musical play which laughs gaily at the prime stupidity of social prejudice. Written by E. Y. Harburg and Fred Saidy with music by Burton Lane, the deft lyrics, melodic tunes and concordant dances are imaginatively woven to gether in the telling of this timely fable. Memorial E3all oct. a4 NO Sunday n SEVEN UNC PROFESSORS who have been elevated to distinguished professorships are above, left to right: Kenan William B. Aycock, Raj C. Eliason, Federico Gil. Alumni culty and director of the Pop- ulation Studies program at . Chapel Hill and Norval Neil Luxon former dean of tne School of Journalism were named Alumni Distinguished Professors. Dr. Edward McG. Hedg- The Newest Dress Shop Iii Town . . Invites you to browse in the quiet, relaxed atmosphere of "Grandma's Attic." See our complete line of nationally ad w miOUlLU'S 0 X. n The famous mod ern version of the Sophoclean clas sic, translated from the French of Anouilh by Lewis . Galantiere. - as - is matinee s neat ro noy.e-13 WATCH for the 211th series of student produc tions of new plays April 28-29. TRY0UTS for all Carolina Playmakers produc tions are open to the public. Students, faculty and townspeople are invited to audition. Season Ticket holders are notified of performances and ticket sales 10 days prior to openings, and. have first choice of seats by exchanging coupons for reserved seat tickets to performance desired. UNC Professors V v ' ! All - y I ... I y I LmmI n4diw3k iCj iimim" Jk:::: A w n w m .3bnHi kauaa, jtaaaaMII kalaaaaJ t J Professorships - Bose, Norman Distinguished peth, director of Student Health services, was designated me Taylor Grandy Professor of mucai meuicme. npyuui ment of faculty members to en- - dowed professorships is consi- dered an honor and distinction. Kenan Professorships were first made possible in the Uni versity here by the gift to the University of more than $1,500, 000 almost 50 years ago by Ma ry Lily Kenan Flagler. The Kenan Professorships make it possible for the University to attract and maintain a high caliber of faculty by supple ments to basic state salary scales. The Alumni Distinguished Professorships derive from gifts by alumni of the Uni versity who contribute annual ly to the fund - raising pro gram known as Alumni An James C, Ingram Named Dean Of Graduate School Economist James C. Ingram of the School of Business has been named Dean .of the Gra duate School of the Universi ty, of North Carolina in Chapel x Hill, it was . announced here following approval by the board of trustees executive committee. Chancellor J. Carlyle Sit terson announced appointment of Prof, Ingram, a member of the business and economics . faculty here the past 14 years, to succeed Kenan Professor C. Hugh Holman as Dean of the Graduate School. Dr. Holman has become Provost of the Un iversity here. Ingram is an authority on international economics. He 0 THE DAILY Professor John Graham, Taylor Grandy Pro fessor of Clinical Medicine Edward McG. Hedgpeth, and Alumni Distinguished Profes sor Norval N. Luxon. nual Giving. ' The Taylor Grandy Profes sorship is named in honor of the late Taylor Grnady, a newspaper publisher and 1885 graduate of the University, who designated in his will that the recipients of the profes sorship in his name be persons of respected character and accomplishment "in the art and philosophy of living." The Kenan Professors nam ed Saturday are appointments under the original Mary lily Kenan Falgler endowment. There are two other Kenan Professorship funds in the Uni versity one established in 1966 by the William R. Kenan, Jr. Charitable Trust of New York. The other is the Graham Ke nan Professorships in Law and in Medicine. has taught at the London School of Economics and has been a visiting professor at Duke University. He has also served on staffs at Vanderbilt University, and the Salzburg Seminar in American Studies. The Southern Economic Journal was edited by Prof. Ingram from 1963 to 1965. Besides international as pects of economics, he also teaches economic theory and both graduate and undergrad ate students. He is a native of Lineville, Alabama, and was graduated from the University of Alaba ma in 1942. His M. A. degree is from Stanford University, and he received the Ph.D. at Cornell University in 1952. Pfli mm THE PULITZER PRIZE-WINNING COMEDY by Moss Hart and Stanley Kaufman 1 n.-iWHWBiasa' BE '&9fAmmtmmim M east talo it "The most madcap of all the Kaufman-Hart products is this zany comedy, pic turing the completely irre sponsible, completely cap tivating Sycamore family." - :sr DECEMBER 7-11 Playmahers Theatre 198667 TAR HEEL " tions to Davie Hall (which will house the Psychology Depart James Residence Hall for 1, 000 men; and a $1.3 million dental sciences research wing at the School of Dentistry. Other capital improvements on campus scheduled for com pleiton during the year include a community center and serv ice biiilding, a utilities office and shop, plus renovations to the Carolina Inn, Venable Hall and New East Building. Work will begin or continue on a number of outstanding projects during the next year. These include the Frank Port er Graham Student Union, the Robert B. House Undergrad uate Library, a combination book exchange and office tow er, a new - law building, an ambulatory - patient care fa cility, an addition to Bing ham Hall (home of the Eng lish Department), the Eliza beth Scott Carrington Nurs ing Building, a dental educa tion wing and a; pharmacology-toxicology research cen ter. GOING, GOING, ALMOST GONE The ticket office announces that Carolina home games with Duke and State are rap idly approaching the sellout stage. Ticket Manager Jean Keller says only a few are left for both games. The advance sale has been unusually big for, all Carolina home games this season. Be sides the matches with Duke and State, the Tar Hels face Wake Forest, Air Force' and Virginia in Chapel Hill. lily Neighbors "Yes kids today just don't appreciate the old ways just sitting on their lands until their oil .is discovered." he hree Sisters by Anton Chekhov fin I. JL mwm uality Q At UNC The University offers the highest QUALITY education for the lowest possible COST anywhere in the nation, the State's Advisory Budget Com mission was told here recent ly. Chancellor J. Carlyle Sit terson made this statement in presenting Chapel Hill's re quest for 81 million for cap ital improvements to the six member commissioner head ed by Sen. Thomas White of Lenoir County. Other mem bers of the commission meet ing in Chapel Hill were Rep. A. A. Zollicoffer of Vance County, Ed O'Herron of Char lotte, J. C. Eagles of Wil son, Sen. Frank Forsyth of Cherokee County and Rep. Cla rence Leatherman of Lincoln County. The University's academic standing was surveyed in de tail. "The University of North Carolina through history, by wisdom or fortuity or a combination has emerged on everybody's list of the top 25 universities in America," Mr. Sitterson noted. "But nothing stands still," he added. "It is very difficult to tread water. We must go forward or backward and of course our hope for the Uni versity and all Stae institu tions is to go forward." The University at Chapel Hill is maintaining a high QUALITY of instruction, de spite increasing QUANTITIES of students. Annually, fall en rollment figures at Chapel Hill are "record setting." The Uni versity will face its greatest period of growth and expan sion during the next five years. In the past five years, en rollment figures at Chapel Hill have risen by 3,827 stu dents from 8,592 in 1960 to 12,419 in 1965. Total enrollment this fall may rise to 13,480, including graduate and professional stu dents. By 1970, the Universi expects to have 16, 779 stud ents. Freshmen enrolling in the University are getting smarter each year too. Last fall, stud ents taking the college board examination for admission to Chapel Hill scored 143 points higher than the nation's aver age. In 1965, the average college board score for all United states students entering college PLAYMAKERS i M t A I . K fc MARCH 1-5 SEASON TICKET SALES begin September 15th at 214 Abernethy Hal! and at Ledbetter-Pickard, downtown Chapel Hill. Mail orders Playmakers Business Office, Chapel Hill, N. C. 27514. Education For Lowest Cost as freshmen was 989. The av erage sre for aU freshmen entfring the University at Cha pel Hill was 1.13?. Mr. Sitterson pointed oui that while 42 per cent of the freshmen scored above i, 000 ' eighty-three per cent ot toolml'sy freshmen scored above 1,000. This fauV f V? cent of the freshman class will come from the top half of their high school classes. . As might be-expected with higher admission standards, and mounting test scores few er Chapel Hill students are flunking out of school be cause of low grades. Of the 2,300 freshmen who enrolled at Chapel Hill last fall, less than 5 per cent were lost through academic mehgibih ty. As recently as four to five years ago, 14 to 17 per cent were lost annually. . The Chapel Hill admissions office now pruccaoco THE FIRST WONDER OF THE SARTORIAL VORLD-LlILTOri'S K 1 w Milton's welcomes you to the greatest school in the country. It is our sincere aim to help you maintain the No. 1 clothing reputation that UNC enjoys. We pio neered Old School many years ago, achieved national eminence since many of our items are designed ex clusively for us, making Milton's the only campus shop in the land where exclusiveness is not synonymous with high costs. Since we also have Cupboards in Charlotte, Atlanta and Dallas and compete with all good stores in the entire region, you know our prices are competitive but our wares are choicer. So see the first wonder of the campus world and start a happy matriculating habit. niLTOn'S CLOTHING CUPBOARD 163 E. FRANKLIN ST. Trod wmm A NEW PLAY BY RUSSELL GRAVES A monk, a player, and a knight meet at a crossroads and ignite a confla gration which illuminates for a mo ment man's eternal search for himself. ' W (TWPifBn. i n n mm nliii APRIL 12-16 PLAYMAKERS THEATRE All seats reserved. Single admission: $2.00. Season tickets for genera! public: $8 00 Season tickets for U.N.C. students: $4 00 Sni5r!8looTrplfor,,renng perf: f:3(fp.M. day matinees at September 13, 1966 Off 000 applications for enrollment eacn year. i""ua".' students are accepted than the University can accommo date to allow for those who decide not to enroll at Chap el Hill. From 1962 to 1965, a total of 15,698 North Carolina stu dents applied for admission as freshmen to the Univer sity at Chapel Hill. Of these, 10 564 were admitted, but only 6 898 actually enrolled. Thus, a total of 3,666 or 35 per cent of the North Carolina students admitted during these four years did not show up. With regard to out - of -state students, a total of 9, 860 applied for admission be tween 1962-65. Of these, 2,363 were admitted, but only 1,127 actually enrolled. So, 1,236 or 52 per cent of the out - of -staters accepted did not enter the University. its Vr".i mm

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