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CZ1PO; BILL, H. C.
The Beast and the Gadfly
How to Make an H-Bomb
Segregation in Education
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EVANGELIST BILLY GRAHAM stand at pulpit delivering a sermon in his series of revival
meetings at Columbia, S. C. People in all walks of life are flocking to his tabernacle for every for
every meeting. At left is a woman in a wheel chair listening closely io Graham's appeal for "a. re
vival of old-t;rae religion." The evangelist, a native of Charlotte, has held rousing revivals in Los
Angeles, Boston and other American cities.
Spirit O f Prof f Koch
Still Walks Campus
Many ghosts walk- the campus gray-bearded scholars,
bright-eyed poets, noble statesmen and gallant soldiers.
They belong to the historical tradition of the University,
and, at least in spirit, they will never leave it.
Among these ghosts is a home-
spun little man who always wore
a big grin, a Norfolk jacket, and
was usually accompanied by his
pipe and his small fox terrier.
One of his friends has called him
"Freddy Folkplay," but to his
students he was "known simply
as "Prof P. Koch.'
This afternoon, the Communi
cation Center tells the story of
Prof. Frederick II. Koch, the re
nowned founder of the Carolina
Playmakers, on its weekly "Uni
versity Hour" radio program. The
dramatization is entitled "Dedi
cation of Triumph" and was writ
ten by William Sanders of Roa
"I'rol'f" Koch came to Chapel
Hill in I !)!': and taught playwrit
in4 here until his death in 1944
Ifc trg?ini.ed Ihe first University
dramatics group and brought a
new, delightful experience tc
thousands of North Carolinian?
who saw his Playmakers perform
in cities throughout the State.
Each Christmas, in recent years,
"Profl", loured the State himself
to give read in?;-, of Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol," and his
characterization of . "Elrmtzer
Scrooge" and "Tiny Tim" became
a Christmas tradition.
When this young disciple of
the folk day came to Chapel Hill
from North Dakota, he found a
struggling dramatics group badly
in 'need of lulp. Soon he had'
organized the Playmakers and
secured permission to use the
stage of th Chapel Hill high
school for their plays.
Koch began a 'course in play
writing, and enrollment for the
first class included eight girls and
one boy the latter Thomas
Wolfe. Under "Proff's" guidance,
Tom wrote his first work, a
mountain drama called "The Re
turn of Buck Gavin."
Koch convinced the young
Asheville student that he should
write about the people he knew,
the country in which he grew up.
A few years later, Tom Wolfe
wrote his novel, "Look Home
ward, Angel' today considered
one of the master pieces of Amer
ican fiction. He had learned the
value- of the "folk play" from
Some 75 new students will
enter ihe General College in
ihe Spring quarter, ihe office
of C. P. Spruill. Dean of the
General College, eslimaled yesterday.
J "There will also be around 40
; readmissions," said a spokes
man. "Altogether, there will be
more ihan100 students in ihe
General College that were not
here this term."
The School of Education will
offer graduate and certficate
courses on the Saturday and Mon
day classes for commuters dur
ing the spring quarter, it was
announced yesterday by Dr. W
E. Rosenstcngel, who will be in
charge of the courses.
Registration is set for Saturday
March 25, at Pcabody 'Hall from
8 o'clock to 9:30. Advance infor
mation may be obtained from
Dr. Rosenstengel, Box 810.
The courses, he said, will be
open to students on ihe campus
as well as to teachers in service
who are within commuting dis
Among the courses to bp off
ered are educational administra
tion, community education, pro
grcssive practices in the modern
school, junior high school, and
guidance in the school.
Cal Oaths Backfire
Group Set To Quit
BERKELEY. Calif., March 4
(TP) Lecturers and teaching as
sislants at the University of Cali
fornia were among those .wh
voted 300 to 1 today to withdraw
as a body if any member of its
group is discharged for refusing
to sign a non-communist loyalty
In YW Office
Talk On European Tour
To -Be Tomorrow Ni
Want to go to Europe this
summer and see all the sights
that you have always had to be
content just to read about?
Gay Currie and ' Pat Sullivan
are going to sail for London
June 15, and tomorrow night at
8 o'clock they are presenting a
program in the YW office to tell
students how they, too, may go
on a special low-pncea tour oi
Educational Tours, Incorporat
ed, for which Gay and Pat are
agents, is offering students only a
tour that will leave New York
June 15 and return to the same
place August 9.
The group will sail on the SS
Samaria, and the first stop will
Coeds interested in becoming
student advisers during next
ear's orientation program should
contact Pat Bowie, Orientation
Chairman, by Tuesday.
Approximately 50 junior girls
will be chosen to serve by a se
lection committee,, which must
have the names by Tuesday. Se-
ection will be by a committee in
cluding Dean of Women Kathe-
rine Carmichael, Betsy Parker,
of the Placement Bureau, Gay
Currie, " of "the ' YWCAt Betty
Denny and Marcella Harrer, both
of the Dean of. Women's office,
and Sally Osborne, ex-Orientation
Others on the committee will
be Arden Boiseau, representing
the Coed Senate, Charleen Greer,
Student Adviser Chairman, and
representative of the , YWCA
who is to be selected. '
The girls chosen will go through
a training program in the spring,
having special meetings on wo
men's government, meetings with
male advisers on Student Govern
ment, some preparation for giving
Pat Bowie said, "Part of the
work of the advisers this fall will
be to make each girl feel affected
directly and personally by the
program. The orientation program
is so vast, that sometimes indi
vidual girls do not feel that they
are affected singly."
Ah extensive program has been
designed to affect every new coed
personally, ; directly through the
Pat added,, "Orientation does
not stop when classes begin. The
student adviser program carries
through the entire year as the
continuing factor of the program.
Final training will take place
next fall before the new stu
be London. During the five days
spent there, students will have a
chance' to see ' the Shakespeare
country,- Canterbury, Hastings,
Eastbourne and Brighton.
' From London the group will
travel to Bruges, the "Venice of
the North," and will tour Brus
.Ostend and the
The remainder of the tour will
include visits to Switzerland, the
Tyrol, Italy, the Riviera, the
Napoleonic Route? Paris and
Fifteen students may be in
each group, nad Gay hopes that
all in her group will be from
CHAPEL HILL? N. C. SUNDAY, MARCH 5, 1950
To Get Out Vote
In Tuesday Polling
Student government leaders
operating both- campus political
parties and proponents and op
ponents of the raise in student
fees joined forces yesterday and
strongly urged all students ; to
vote in, Tuesday's referendum on
the block fee increase.
The formation of a committee
"to turn out ,the vote Tuesday"
was announced. "The committee
includes past President Jess Ded-
mond, President Bill MackieBill
Prince, SP vice-presidential nom
inee, Ben James, chairman of the
Finance Committee and UP can
didate for secretary -treasurer,
Banks Talley, SP nominee if or
secretary-treasurer, Harry Hor-
jton, Sol Kimcrling, and Graham
Jones. , .:'' .
The committee released a state
ment pointing out "that some
politicians claim that students
don't really care about what
happens to your money and what
your government dorSs. We-believe
you' do. On Tuesday there
will be a referendum which will
determine if your fees are raised
or remain the same. The result
of the referendum will count only
if 3,400 students vote."
The committee reminded stu-1
dents that the Legislature has
voted an increase in fees from
$5 to $5.50 for undergraduates,
and from $3.75 to $5 for all grad
uate .'students., .."The rajse , ,gops
into" effect unless 3,400 students
vote and unless a majority of that
number vote down the increase."
"Those favoring the increase,
including most student financial
leaders and ' both presidential
nomineeSj contend that a fee
raise is absolutely necessary to
maintain student activities at
their present level.
"Opponents of the increase
state that any raise at this time
will hurt our chances of getting
the trustees and the State Legis
lature to lower tuition. They
also maintain that no drastic cut
in ; student activities will be
caused by keeping fees at present
level. Vote either way, but vote
on Tuesday." 1
In GM Lounge
The main lounge of Graham
Memorial will be the scene of
a reception this afternoon from
4 o'clock to 5:30 honoring the
contestants in the photography
The exhibit will be formally
opened at this time and will re
main open to the public until
Saturday, March 11. Photographs
will be returned to their owners
during exam week.
The photographs will be judged
prior to the reception, and ap
propriate colored ribbons will be
placed on the winning pictures.
The judges for the contest will
be Miss Emma Lou Davis of the
University Art Department, Dr.
H. G. Baity of the School of Pub
lic Health, and Ross Scroggs of
the Communication Center.
The prize winning photographs
will be entered in the Georgia
Tech Camera Salon.
Paper Says Air Raid
Kills 700 In Canton
HONG KONG, March 4
The Hong Kong Standard said
700 persons-were reported killed
yesterday in a devastating Chin
ese Nationalist air raid on the
big south China city of Canton.
The newspaper quoted ' reports
from Canton saying it was the
worst raid to date of the civil
f ' XAl' "J &
! J if
. ANNE MARTIN, as Maggie,
plays her fifth successive major
role with ihe Playmakers in
''Angels ; Full Front," which
ends its six-day run in Memori
al Hall tonight. Curtain lime is
The Carolina Playmakers'
fourth major production, "Angels
Full Front," will have a final per
formance tonight at 8:30 and the
cast will begin to ready it for
their state-wide tour
vTickets for tonight's perform-
apce will be available at the door,
although only a few remain. The
performances last night and Fri
day were complete sell-outs, and
the SRO signs are expected to be
After a final polishing the
group will take the play on tour'
beginning March 27, Director
Harry E. Davis announced. '
t : .
Solons Get $100,000
To Probe Rackets
WASHINGTON, March 4
(P) Racketeers, gambling, dope
peddlers and white slaves an
nually milk this nation of bil
lions and some Senators think
it's time the federal government
took a look to see what can be
done to stop it.
The Senate judiciary commit
tee has approved a resolution to
authorize $100,000 to investigate
the whole field of racketeering.
To Contrast Old And
University Spring Quartet Will G ive
By Art Xanthos
Featuring a contrast between
two classic string numbers, and
one recent one, s the . University
String Quartet will present a con
cert in Hill Hall this evening at"
8:30. - . 1
Numbers to be performed are
"Sextet in G major" (Brahms),
"Quintet in C major" (Mozart),
and "Sextet" (Martinu). Tho
Martinu number was . published
in 1948 and has modern characte
ristics. It presents a sharp contrast to
the Mozart and Brahms, and was
dedicated to Mrs. Elizabeth S.
Coolidge, whose patronage of the
PHONE F-3361, F -
SP Meet Tomorrow
Will Complete Slate
To Choose Nominee For Tarnation Editor;
Junior, Senior Class Officers To Be Picked
The Student Party will name
editor and attempt to complete' its spring election slate at
the regular party meeting tomorrow night.
Actively seeking the nomina-
tion for chief of the humor mag
azine are present Managing Edi
tor Herb . Nachman, already; the
University Party nominee, ' and
Bob Sturdivant, . former Tarna
tion staffer. ,
The SP will name its slate of
candidates for officers in the jun
ior and senior classes, Student
Legislature, and officers of the
CAA and WAA.
Party chairman Dick' Murphy
said yesterday that the SP plat
form committee, headed by Sol
Kimerling, will make its pre
liminary report at tomorrow's
meeting. " '
Meeting time for the party' is
8 o'clock in the Roland Parker
lounges of Graham Memorial.
The SP ticket is led by John
Sanders, seeking the student body
presidency, Bill Prince, the vice
presidential candidate, and Banks
Talley, running for secretary
Dr. J. It. Cresswell, professor
of philosophy, University of West
Virginia, was elected President
of The Southern Society for Phi
losophy of Religion at the closing
session of its 12th annual meeting
in the Carolina Inn yesterday.
Elected vice-president was Dr.
Godfrey Tietze, associate profes
sor of philosophy and religion,
University of Chattanooga. Prof.
James A. Rickard, associate pro
fessor of philosophy and' religion,
was re-elected secretary-treasurer
of the group. ,
Charlottesville, Va., was se
lected a$ next, year's mectingl
place March 7, 8, 9 and 10, Theme
of the meeting .will be ''Man's
Destiny." ' ' y
A motion was passed at the
closing session to appoint a com
mittee to change the Society's
Constitution so that associate
members, including graduate stu
dents , and others, may-participate
in activities of the group. Presi
dent Cresswell was also named
bibliographer for 1950-51.
chamber concerts at the Library
of . Congress has increased the
popularity of this type of music.
The Quartet will be assisted by
Miss Julia Mueller, violist, and
William Klenz, cellist. Miss Muel
ler studied at the Eastman School
of Music in Rochester and was
awarded . a fellowship for study
anywhere in Europe. She elected
Study with the famous English
violist, Lionel Tertis. ' "
She was a member of the Na
tional Symphony, Washington,
D. C, and at present is in the
Department of Art, Aesthetics
and Music' at Duke University.
Miss Mueller has appeared as
its candidate for. Tarnation
JIM FULLER HICKS
To Enter UNC
A South Carolina high school
student, who had the choice of
any college or university in the
country, has just been awarded a
$2,000 four-year college scholar-1
ship '.by the James F. Byrnes
Foundation in Spartanburg, S. C,
arid" will be a freshman here" next
fall.' i C . '
. James F. Hicks, 17-year-old
senior at Laurens high school, son
of Mrs. Olive Fuller Hicks and
the late J. E. Hicks, first wrote to j
te University last November and
applied here for admission in De-
cember. according to Roy Arm-
strong, Director of Admissions.
His record listed 14 A's and 4
B's. Armstrong has notified the
young man "of his admission to
llicks will take a course leading
to medicine when he enters.
tw - Rvrnoc W;.,ni.tinn wo
created by Judge Byrnes out of
funds - received from rovaltios
from his book.. "Franklv Sneak-
inc." written out of his exDcri-
ence while negotiating with the
Russians at Yalta.
ay; jo uiav o; uapms looqas umu.
, j x . .... ,
a siuacai now ai wminrop voi-
solist (violin and viola) with the
North Carolinaa Symphony, and
, William Klenz studied at the
Curtis Institute in Philadelphia
and later at Yale under Paul
Hindemith. During the war in the
Army, and while overseas, he
gave concerts in London, Cam
bridge, and Paris.
He also was on several radio
broadcasts over the British Broad
casting System and Radio Fran
cais. For the last two summers he
has studied in Florence, Italy,
and has given concerts there. He
is now on the music staff . ai
' ' ' -' , ''''; ' " t
Cloudy with possible after
To Work On
To Be Final Test
Of Sander's Work
By Roy Parker. Jr.
The Student Legislature
will settle down to its most
rigorous job of. the year to
morrow night as it meets -in
the first of four' special ses
sions this week to consider
the revised student Constitu
Presented to the Legislature
Thursday, the 37-page work is
a product of the Constitutional
Revision Committee, headed by
Attorney-General John Sanders.
Speaker Ted Leonard has in
dicated that the solons will meet
in , special session every night
next week in order to get through
ihe job. The Legislature will
sit as a constitutional conven
tion, and pass the proposed con
stitutional section by section.
The new constitution will be
come operative when a simple
majority of the Legislature and
of the students voting in the
spring -election Arpil 4 approve
Sanders outlined the principle
changes and additions embodied
in the revamped supreme law in
his - report to the Legislature
They include a section on sum-
mer school student government,
a revamped section on campus
courts, codification of several stu-
dent government agencies that
how exist under legislative law,
end a general rewording and
clarification of the wording of
the present constitution.
Sanders told the solons that if
the revamped constitution passed.
the Legislature would have to
pass a deal of enabling legisla
tion, since the new supreme law
leaves it a great deal of leeway
in setting election dates, and es-
tablishing codes of practice for
1 governmental agencies and sub-
Main point of controversy, San-
dcrs predicted, would be the
summer school government see-
Hon. lie admitted that the sec-
tion was little more than a frame-
work on which . the Legislature
musi nanS cnaoimg legislation.
"e vl ine unoi
I mi j. . . ii. f
mer' "ciuaes acung presiaent
i i , ..
d"u Be-iei""J'-"1&"l. ven-
1 man bummer Council, and the
regular Mens and Women s Hon
I The Summer Council would
legislative, and judicial powers.
It would handle all the work of
(See LEGISLATURE, page 4)
March 4 (P; Dr. Hannibal G.
Duncan, 60, educator and au
thor, died of strangulation today
beneath an overturned tractor
while his young son tried Jo
Dr. Duncan received his AB
degree at Wake Forest College
and a Doctor of Philosophy de
gree at the University of Penn
sylvania. From 1909 until sev
eral years ago when he retired.
Dr. Duncan held various teach
ing positions at the following
Colleges: University of North
Carolina, Simmons University,
Ohio University. University of
Illinois, University of Tennes
see, Centre .College, Metropoli
tan College, University of
Southern California, University
of New Hampshire and ihe Uni
versity of Colorado.
His widow and son survive.