North Carolina Newspapers

    VEDITOSIALSr
The Ram Sees
Dr. Friederich '
Barefoot
NEWS:
Carolina Workshop
Green Room Opens
Photographer Joe
Serving Civilian and Military Students at UNC
VOLUME LIII SW
Business and Circulation: 841
CHAPEL HILL, N. C TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1945
Editorial: F-3141. New: F-JUS. F-J147
NUMBER SW 60
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' A Column of Campos News
Notes ... Briefed for the Busy
Today: -
Seniors will show off their painted
toenails today with the annual bare
foot day in progress.
At 6:45 the YWCA cabinet will
meet. ' '
The polls will be open from 9 to 5
for all seniors to vote for senior class
superlatives. '
B. L. Ullman will deliver the final
- Humanities Division lecture in Ger
rard hall at 8:30 o'clock. His subject
is "Post-Mortem Adventures of Livy."
At the Carolina: "Molly and Me,"
with Monty Woolley and Gracie Fields.
At the Pick: "Once. Upon a Honey
moon," with Gary Cooper and Ginger
Sogers, .
Wednesday; -
There will be a parade of all the
Seniors through the campus Mat 8
o'clock. There will be an informal
dance in the Y court immediately af
ter the parade.
The YMCA cabinet will meet at
7:15. - . -:.
The Carolina Workshop will begin
at 8:30 pan. in the Playmakers thea
tre, featuring works of all the art de
partments dramatic, radio and dance.
At 9 o'clock the Di Senate will hold
its regular meeting on third floor Old
West. '' '
At the Carolina: "A' Song to Re
member," with Paul Muni and Merle
Oberon. ,
At the Pick : "Best Foot Forward"
with Lucille Ball and Harry James.
Thursday:
Members of the. Senior class will
vote on superlatives in Gerrard Hall
at 7 p.m. ' ' ' " .
The regular Bridge tournament will
be held in Graham Memorial at 7:30.
The Carolina Workshop Festival wU
. continue at 9 oVock in Person Hall
-with the StueiitAreiUt an come
to a climax with presentation- of the
creative writing . program and a re
ception. ' " ' " :
At the Carolina : "A Song to Re
member," with Paul Muni and Merle
Oberon. ; '
At the Pick:" 'The Palm Beach
Story," with Claudette Colbert and
Joel McCrea.
Friday: ' ' ... J..
The Chapel Hiil Elementary School
will hold its Music day program at
2 p.m. in the school auditorium.
The Seniors will hold their formal
banquet in the Carolina Inn at 6
o'clock.
Mary " Stringfieid will present the
final Piano Recital of the year' in Hill
Hall at 8 p.m.
The Senior Dance (informal) will
be held in -the Woman's Gym at 9 p.m.
At the Carolina: "Salome, Where
She Danced," with Yvonne DeCarlo
and Rod Cameron.
At the Pick: "The Docks of New
York," with the East Side Kids.
Photographer Denker Wanted ToShoot Japs,
But Navy Said He Must Do Shooting Here
By W. H. Hipps, Jr.
Joe Al Denker, professional pho
tographer for the past five yearsnow
stationed in the naval V-12 unit here
at the University of North Carolina,
has an extremely low opinion of
celebrities in general. "Many of them
are pretty 'Fakish'," he frankly
states.
He ought to. know, for among the
famous personages whom he has pho
tographed are Dorothy f, Thompson,
Jinx Falkenberg, Gene Krupa and
Harry James.
Explaining further, Joe says, "You
see, photographers generally see all
the so-called 'glamour boys and girls
stripped of all their glitter and make
up. After a personage sweats for
several hours under hot lights and
his make-up begins to run and
smear and his temper becomes mean,
then you really begin to see him as
the scheming, grafting crafty, cheap
little fake that he is."
Joe nominates Dorothy Thompson
as the worst of the bunch Jmx
Falkenberg as the best celebrity with
which to work.
; Joe was born ,in .Ynktn, Sou
Dakota, on September 14, 19.
Twelve years later he was living m
Dpnver. Colorado, when the candid
Paul Fleming
Will Perform
Here Monday ;
SEC To Sponsor
Magic Program
Dr. J. P. Harland, chairman of the
Student Entertainment Committee, ha3
announced that the SEC will present
Paul Fleming, distinguished magician,
in an "Evening of Magic" Monday
night in Memorial Hall at 8:30 o'clock.
With Dr. Fleming will appear his
wife, Mrs. Paul Fleming,, and his
brother, Walker Fleming.
During the two-hour course of the
"Evening of Magic," Dr. Fleming will
use three-fourths of a ton of equip
ment. He will perform, sleight-of-hand
tricks, create illusions and perform
feats of mind-reading and pseudo
spiritualism, , Mr. Fleming's demon
strations in spiritualism and mind
reading are wholly unrelated to
"spirits" or super-normal mental pow
ers. Quite apart from genuine mind
reading arid spiritualism, the fact re
mains that much that is fraudulent is
being exhibited today under the guise
of . psychical phenomena; Mr. Flem
ing reproduces some of the best of
these manif estations, presenting them
after the fashion of the mind reader
and spirit-medium, but acknowledging
frankly that they are accomplished by
perfectly natural means. -East
Indian Tricks
Mr." Fleming will also perform some
East Indian magic feats, among which
will be the visible and gradual growth
of a rose bush and "The Hindoo
Gong." This last trick suggest the
possibility of a human being passing
invisibly through space. ' '
Mr. Fleming has played to audi
ences throughout the United States, at
colleges and ; Universities "from coast
to coast (he has been here four times) ,
onthe: "hut"-circuit in France " in
1918 .anjd;.ata PsidenjIUHeception
in the White House in 1923.
Mr. Fleming has the unusual, dis
tinction of appearing twice in "Who's
Who In America," As Paul Fleming
Gemmill, economist and Paul Fleming,
magician. He has r written several
books on economics and is professor of
Economics at the University of Penn
sylvania. He received his A.B. at
Swarthmore and his Ph.D. at Penn
sylvania. He is member of three honor
societies.
The American Hardware Manufac
turers wrote Mr. Fleming, after his
performance before their 1939 con
vention: ". . . in all these (40) years,
no single entertainment has received
more general approbation than that
accorded your Evening of Magic . . .
Every phase of your presentation ...
fascinated your audience."
Dr. Arthur E. Bestor, director,
Chautauqua Institution, N. Y., said:
"It is a great achievement to handle
magic so successfully before such a
large audience (four thousand) as
ours.
covered. In fact, the disease gets
worse as time marches on.
While in Polytechnic high school in
Long Beach, Calif., his present home,
he was chief photographer for the
Caerulea, the annual there, colum
nist, staff photographer, and adver
tising manager of Poly Hi Life, the
student newspaper. He instituted the
policy of using pictures of local stu
dents in the paper's ads. This was
one of the first student newspapers
in the country to do so.
At this time he also did some
"film strips," a series of still pictures
which tell a story, to advertise the
Red Cross. While filming one of these
strips, "Film Aid to First Aid," he
caused quite a sensation. He needed
a scene of an accident with a lot of
people in it, so his father volunteered
to be the "victim." Lying out on the
highway with his face covered with
"blood," his father drew quite a
crowd. '
About this time he did some adver
tising shots for the Long Beach
Chamber of Commerce and some por
trait work in his own studio.
Following his graduation from high
school in 1942, he took a short course
in the Art Center Photography
School in Hollywoody Calif. He en
tered the Navy in October, 1942, and
was assigned to the Pre-Flight School
President Walker Sets
Frosh Meet Tomorrow
The first meeting of the re-organized
freshman class was called
for tomorrow night at 7:30 o'clock
in Gerrard Hall by Bill Walker,
class president, who was elected
last week to climax a two-month
battle for the election of freshman
officers.
Y Opens Doors
of Green Room
Tomorrow
Easy Chairs, Books
Are New Additions
Improvements have just been made
in the Green Room of the YMCA
building and it will formally open to
morrow to all students to study and
browse, announced Carlisle Cashion,
who will supervise the opening.
Designed to" provide a place of rest
and study, the room will contain in
addition to YM-YW books, volumes
regularly on loan from the library
and the magazines formerly kept In
the rooms downstairs. These include
Life, Time, Motive, and Intercollegian.
The Green Room, located on the
second floor of the Y, formerly was
just a "hangout" for bridge players,
but with the new improvements the
committee says that the room will be
of use to the whole campus. ' ;
Comfortable chairs and flowers add
to the pleasant atmosphere of the
room. Tentative plans have been made
to paint and redecorate the room this
summer. -
Jean Buchanan headed the .com
mittee which has made the improve
ments, in the Green .Room. . . She was
assisted, by Martha Wqrthington, Lib
Johnson and Mary . Quinerly. Carlisle
Cashion will supervise the opening.
"J Jean hasannounced that aft' bridge
players accustomed to "haunting" this
room will have to move into the down
stairs hall in order to insure quiet
ness for all those who wish to. study
in . the Green Room.
The committee has said that if the
students demand it the hours that
the room is kept open will ' be
lengthened.
Spanish Exams
The Spanish examinations for stu
dents desiring to become translators
in the censor bureau in Miami, Fla.,
will be given at 2 o'clock on Friday,
June 1, in 207 South building. Any
one wishing to take the test is asked
to notify the Woman's Vocational
Office.
Miss Blair, of the Vocational Of
fice, appeals again to senior women
who have not filled out their , perma
nent vocational blanks to attend to
this matter at the Vocational Office,
301 South, at once.
here where he did publicity shots and
was staff photographer for the
Cloudbuster, the school newspaper,
until he was transferred into the V-12
unit here in July, 1944.
Joe was staff photographer on both
the Yackety Yack and the Tar Heel,
in 1943 and photography editor of
the Carolina Magazine in 1943-44.
In the latter part of 1944 he set
up the first photography department
here and was appointed by the Pub
lications Union Board its first man
ager. "When I first came to Chapel Hill,"
Joe . recalls, "I was very disappointed
in it because at the time I wanted to
be fighting Japs. However, since then
I've grown to like Chapel Hill pretty
well," he hastens to add.
He would like to see something
come of the photography department
and to that end, plans to buy a studio
couch, draperies and props soon. He
is interested in becoming a radio an
nouncer, likes to write and is an ac
complished amateur magician.
"My interest in magic was one of
the reasons I got interested in pho
tography," he recalls. "At one time
I seriously considered becoming a
professional magician and I decided
that I could save a lot of money if I
See DENKER, page 4.
Carolina
tartsTwo-DayRiin Tomorrow;
local Talent To " Be Featured.
Arthur Fink Selected To Head
Welfare Work At University
Dr. Arthur E. Fink, regarded as one of the most distinguished of the
younger social work scholars and executives in the university field, has
been appointed Director of the Division of Public Welfare and Socia Work
in the University, it was announced today by President Frank P. Graham
and Chancellor Robert B. House following his election to the faculty yester
day by the Board of Trustees.
Dr. Fink succeeds Dr. Roy M. Brown, who has asked to be relieved of ad
ministrative work and who recom
mended his successor. Dr. Brown has
l eached the age of retirement and
plans to do special work on a more
limited basis.
Dr. Fink will build upon the foun
dation already made by Dr. Brown and
the Chapel Hill program of training
for social workers.
Broader Basis for Work
..The special contributions of this
program, the announcement said, in
clude "the setting up of training for
social . work, on a broad University
basis, the- first pioneer work- in fea
turing training for rural social work,
the special emphasis upon public wel
fare and the broader ideals of re
search and coordination between pri
vate and public social work. The Uni
versity is committed to the develop
ment and expansion of this program
which is now so much needed in post
war North Carolina." .
Dr. Fink will come to Chapel Hill in
Student Groups T o Discu ss
Fhi BmrgM
Three student organizations will
consider plans this week for the re
organization of the Philanthropic As
sembly, which along with the Dialec
tic Sehate will be 150 years old on
June 3. .
The Debate Council . will meet in
the Grail Room at 7 o'clock Tuesday
night, the Dialectic Senate in the
Di Chamber in New West at 9 o'clock
Wednesday night, and the student
legislature in the Phi Chamber at 8
o'clock Thursday night. Each of
these organizations at these times
will examine proposals to make the
Phi . again s,erve the , Carolina stu
dents. Student Leaders in Movement
Among those student leaders who
will work in : connection with the
Phi's re-organization are Doug Hunt,
Speaker of the Legislature; Bill
Crisp, Chairman of the Carolina
Political Union; Buddy Glenn, presi
dent of the International Relations
Club; Nina Guard, president of the
Debate Council; Rene Bernard, for
mer member of the Legislature and
former president of the Dialectic
Senate; Charles Fulton, member of
the Legislature and Honor Council;
Robert Morrison, president . of the
Dialectic Senate and Editor of the
Tar Heel; James Traynham, member
of the Legislature; Bill Hight, As
sociate Editor of the Tar Heel; Bill
Mackie, Critic of the Dialectic Sen
ate; and Banks Mebane, Tar Heel edi
torial adviser.
Faculty members interested in the
Phi include: R. B. House, Chancellor
of the University, Albert Coates, di
rector of the Institute of Government,
and J. L. Godfrey, H. T. Lefler and
E. J. Woodhouse, professors.
The hall in which the Legislature
meets was formerly the Phi's legis
lative chamber. At the time of .its
See PHI, page 4.
Paul Green Joins
M-G-M Studio Staff
Paul Green, celebrated author, left
Chapel Hill this week for the west
coast where he will join MGM Studios
as writer and adviser.
Previously Mr. Green has written
or collaborated on several motion
pictures in Hollywood including the
life of Eddie Rickenbacker and "State
Fair" starring the late Will Rogers.
Mrs. Green accompanied her hus
band to his new post where the three
daughters will join their parents in
August after attending .. summer
camp.
Workshop
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DR. ARTHUR FINK
the early summer and bring hiss wife
and three children. He will begin im
See FINK, page
Full Slat? Set
For Senior Week
TODAY:
Barefoot Day.
Nominate senior superlatives at
"Y," 9 to 5 o'clock.
WEDNESDAY:
Buy tickets for Saturday's picnic
at "Y," 9 to 5 o'clock.
Senior Parade at 8 o'clock.
Informal dance in "Y" court im
mediately after parade.
THURSDAY:
Nominate senior superlatives ' at
class meeting, Gerrard Hall.
FRIDAY:
Senior banquet (formal), Caro
lina Inn, 6:15.
Senior recital, Hill Hall 8:00.
Formal dance, Woollen Gym, 9
12. SATURDAY:
Picnic, Hogan's 'Lake (trucks
leaving "Y" court 2-5; leave lake
10-12:30.
t.
Four Boys Win
RadarTraining
Navy Names Those
Who Passed Tests
Carolina students Charles Hayes,
Edgar McLean, James Martin, and
John Rosa have qualified-for enlist
ment in the navy as radio technicians
for radar training, according to a re
cent announcement to the Tar Heel by
Chief Petty Officer George F. Ball of
the U. S. Nayy Recruiting Station,
Greensboro, N. C.
The training course which will be
given these men lasts 10 months. First
they will take "boot" training, from
which they will be sent to a university
for a pre-radio course. There they
will take mathematics, fundamental
electricity, and shop-work.
Following this will be advanced
training in higher mathematics, elec
tricity, radio, the slide-rule, and shop
practices. The completion of these
courses marks the end of the first half
of the mens' training, at which time
they are promoted to the rating of
third class petty officer with a base pay
of $78 per month.
After five more months of training
in advanced radio and electronics, the
men are promoted to the petty officer
rating of radio technician, second
class, with a monthly base pay of $96.
.Festival.
Drama, Dance
Groups Stage
Act Tomorrow
Art, Music Close
Program Thursday
Tomorrow night at 8:30 o'clock the
Carolina Workshop festival begins in
the Playmakers Theatre with a pro
gram of entertainment presented by
students in radio, drama, and dance
From a position of such prominence
on campus that it could command the
attention of nationally known artists
for an entire week, the festival has
declined until this year it will consist
of almost entirely local talent and last
only two days: tomorrow and Thurs
day. The program tomorrow night is as
follows: Robert Briskey's "The Auto
biography of Civilization," a half -hour
radio play directed by Peggy Bar
gainer. Bob Kohl is engineer and"
sound technician. The play will begin
the festival in the Playmakers Thea
tre at 8:30 o'clock.
Plan Experimental
Nick Lindsay, James Warren and
Kathleen Arnold will play in an ex
perimental production without lights
or scenery of Ann Osterhout's "Sea
son's Greetings."
Closing the program, the University
Modern Dance club will give a recital
of eight numbers. Students Carpline
Coker, Byrd Green, Patty Harry,
Anne Osterhout and Pat Hughes have
done the entire choreography.
' Art ;and -Music will he emphasized
in .Thursday night's program which is
aafollows: Emily Porter, Pauline Bell,
Elizabeth ' ("Beth") .Taylor, If artha
Peatross, Monte Howell and Mary
Stringfieid will offer original compo
sitions in Hill Hall at 8:30.
At 9:15 the audience will move to
Person Hall where they will see an art
exhibit and hear readings of original
compositions by members of the cre
ative writing class.
Drawings and Paintings
The art exhibit includes drawing
and paintings by students in the art
classes this year. Especially fea
tured will be a group of mural panels,
designed for YMCA buildipg Jjy ad
See WORKSHOP, page 4-
Ullman Speaks
On Livy Tomb
Humanities Series
To Close Tonight
Dr. Berthold Louis Ullman will de
liver the final lecture in a series of
addresses given by the .Humanities
Division of the faculty tonight in
Gerrard Hall at 8:30 o'clock.
His lecture deals with the myster
ious discovery of the purported tomb
of Livy, the Roman historian, and
the claims made concerning the find
ings of so-called "lost books" of
Livy's history. For many years Dr.
Ullman has spent much time in re
search on this subject and has
traced down the truth of some of
these claims to discovery.
Among his many honors, Dr. Ull
man is editor of the MacMillan Clas
sical series, former president of the
American Philological association and
author of the book, "Ancient Writing
and Its Influence." He was recently
re-elected president of the Council of
the American Classical league.
Dr. Ullman began his present job
as head of the English department in
1944. Before this he was a professor
of Latin at the University of Chi
cago, from which university he holds
degrees. He has also served on the
faculty of the University of Pitts
burgh for 10 years and at the Uni
versity of Iowa for six years, in ad
dition to his study in Munich in 1906
and in Rome at the American School
of Classical Studies for two years.
Plans are now underway to hold a
similar series of three lectures next
fall. Earlier lectures in. the .series
were delivered by Dr. Raymond Adams
and Dr. Hardin Craig, both of the
English department.
camera bug bit him. He has never re- I
    

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