A : . :
Coif, pay 3
Campui Briefs, pi? ,4
Fair with possible showers
i irTwiigii r a
Chapel Hill, N. C. FRIDAY, APRIL 23, 1950
Phone. F3361 F3371
'Mr. Ugly' Gets
As First Prize
Deadline Will Dc
At Terrace View
A little grca;e paint., some put
ty ritirl a minimum amount of
imagination nrc all that i:s needed
to win a date with Miss Modern
Vrnus and an evening at Terrace
Viw eornplcle with steaks and
The only requirement to win
this almost phenomenal prize is
to win the newest contest to hit
the University the "Ugliest Man
on Campus" contest, sponsored
by Theta Chi fraternity.
To enter the contest a man
he must be a student here simp
ly makes himself up to look as
ugly as possible and has his pic
ture taken. Pictures should be
submitted to Don Maynard in
The Daily Tar Heel office by 1
o'clock Wednesday. The deadline
has been set up because of the
length of time it takes to get
In announcing the contest
Maynard stressed the fact that
grease paint and make-up, not
facial expression will count in
.electing the winner.
"Some men have said they
would like to enter the contest
but have no way of getting their
picture taken," Maynard added
"For this reason we will have a
camera in The Daily Tar Heel
office and will be clad to take
pictures of nny of the contest
Yesterday the contest received
the backing -of one of the oldest
(Sec UGLY, page 4)
In Navy Unit
Five contract, students of tiv
University NHOTC Unit havr
been selected for appointment to
the regular program as midship
men, U. S. Naval Reserve, accord
ing to a statement today by Cap
tain J. E. Cooprr, professor '
nivl .science at the University
The students selected are W. T
Porter, HI, grandson of Mrs. W.
T. Porter, Sr., Emerson; E. E. Sut
tie, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Stittlo of Charlotte; B. G. Mat
tox. Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. B. G
Mattox, Smithficld; Rolfe Neill
son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Ken A, Neill
Columbus, Ga. and O. W. Hamil
ton of Jamesvillc.
These students arc scheduler'
to be appointed as midshipmen
stvl will enter the regular pro
wl the University here in Septcm
i:min at the University here in
September. They will receive flP
'f the bepf fit-; of such an ap
pointment, including naval pay
ment, nf tu'tion and fees, uni
forms and retainer pay of $50 a
Upon graduation from the Uni
versity, thev will enter the U. S.
Navy or Marine Corps as ensign?
rr second lieutenants, the same
a:, graduates from the U. S. Nava'
Academy. They will csrve for a
period of at least two years with
an option of requesting retention
as career officers in the service at
career officers in the service at
the expiration of that time.
John Wells Ilobinson. lied
winner of the second monthly
collegiate television script con
test of CBS awards in NCY. it
wm reported today.
Ilobinson is a radio major
who entered this contest spon
sored by the Columbia Broad
casting System. Winners of the
contest will be officially an
nounced at the close of "The
Play's the Thing" program from
9 to 10 Friday night.
Held For Officers
'Student Government Has Come Of Age
Says Speaker; New Officers Introduced
"Student government has come of age," said Dr. Waldo
ttt-ach of Duke Univcrsity in a speech last night at the Caro
lina Inn before over a 100 guests assembled for the annual
Frank Porter Graham Student Government Inaugural Ban
Today At 3
The cadet corps of the local
AROTC unit will be inspected
by a team from Headquarters
of the Fourteenth Air Force
this afternoon at 3 o'clock in
The inspection will be fol
lowed by a review and close
order drill. Col. George R.
Bickcll will then make the
annual presentation of the
Air Force Association Medal
awarded for outstanding
achievement. The general pub
lic is invited to attend.
The review will conclude
the annual government inspec
tion of the group which began
yesterday at 2:30 P.M.
The team, composed of Col.
Bickell and Maj. Nathaniel
R. Voss, Jr., will thoroughly
evaluate the component parts
of the Air Military Science
As in the past, a rating of
cither "satisfactory" of "un
satisfactory" will be desig
nated to the unit. However,
information forwarded to
Headquarters wilj be much
more conclusive with a report
of every intricacy of the pro
gram being required.
Yesterday the visiting offi
cers conferred with Chancclor
House and Col. Sheppard on
matters pertaining to the unit
and held personal conference
hour beginning at 4 o'clock.
Starting this morning, a
thorough inspection of the
AROTC facilities will be con
ducted with the complete in
stallation open to examination.
The expanding University of
North Carolina School of Journa
lism will bo entering a new field
when it helps welcome the second
annual Industrial Editors Insti
tute, including some 30 editors,
here on May 5 and 6.
The Institute's opening session
the afternon of May 5 will stress
To Hebrew University
275 Books Go Abroad
As Local Drive Is Over
The success of the drive to
collect textbooks for the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem will be
seen today or tomorrow when
more than 275 books will be
shipped to the Holy City.
The drive began fall quarter
under the direction of the Book
Club of the YWCA and the local
division of the Intercollegiate
Zionist Federation of America.
The University was one of
many in the country to collect
books to relieve the shortage of
textbooks in the Hebrew Uni
versity as a result of more than
CO per cent of the library cquip
men being destroyed in the Holy
Although more than 500 boks
were collected during the drive,
only 275 could be used. In ad-
, . -
ur. uracil, proicssor oi cnrist-
ian Ethics at the Duke Schol of
Divinity, asserted "colleges are
beginning to recognize person
ality training takes place best in
student government activities.
Where responsibility is given,
students live up to it."
The affair was to honor newly-elected
student officials. Out
going student body president Bill
Backie thanked those who have
worked with him as students or
administration. He praised Dean
of Students Bill Friday and his
staff for the "invaluable aid given
to us during the past year."
Other actions on the two-hour
long program were the introduc
ing of new officers and the re
cognition of work done for stu
The speaker warned of too
much dependence on "machined
by-laws with too little stress on
inner morale; on legislation rath
er than ethics."
"It is the duty of every leader,"
Dr. Beach said, "to ask, am I my
brother's keeper? A leader should
be primarily a good listener.
There is a tendency to forget the
need of the majority, substitut
ing for it the desires of some
He listed three qualities for
true leaders, saying: "A proper
mixture of integrity of purpose
and flexibility of manner are
necessary In student government.
Community living demands that
we work together. We must care
fully weigh quality of opinion
with quantity of opinion."
"Secondly, the perspective of
the whole rather than the seg
ment must be considered. Tribal
ism must not be allowed to creep
within usurping our powers."
Dr. Beach listed the last attri
bute as "listening to both sides
both those with which you agree,
but more co, those with which
you disagree. . Student govern
ment loaders are chosen to serve,
not to rule." ,
UG Carnival Is Slated
The University Club will spon
sor the second annual Spring
Carnival at 8 o'clock next Friday
night at Fetzer Field.
The carnival will be composed
of booths entered and erected
by campus organizations.. A
Club said that a gold cup will
dition to the books more
$20 jn rebate tickets was con
tributed to be turned in to the
Book Exchange for usable books.
Another great contribution to
the drive was made by the
widow of the late Dr. Pcrlzweig,
who was the head f the depart
ment of bio-chemistry at Duke
University.'Many books from his
library were given .to the drive.
The books collected in the
drive, which could not be used,
were bought by Ab's Book Store
and exchanged Tor technical
The head of the committee
conducting the drive was Beat
rice Kaminetsky. Marie Nuss
baum and Frances Sowers of the
Y Book Club helped with the
Tags In Lapels
Moyc To Acquaint
To Start Monday
Seniors will have an oppor
tunity to know who other
members of their class are,
beginning Monday, when all
seniors will wear lapel tags in
celebration of their week.
The idea of wearing the la
. pel tags for identification is a
new addition to Senior Class
Week, which is traditionally
held each May.
Don Van Noppcn, acting
' president of the Senior Class,
said yesterday, that tables, at
which members of the class
may pick up their identifica-
tion tags, will be set up in the,
Y Building and Lenoir Hall,
The lapel tags will not only
be for the purpose of identi
fication, but will be used for
senior passes to the various
activities scheduled for the
Although the schedule of
events is not yet complete,
Don said arrangements are be
ing made for th$ highlights of
the week Barefoot Day, the
first senior class meeting, and
the class picnic.
Barefoot Day and the day of
the first senior class meetng
will be Friday. All members
of the senior class will go
barefoot all day, and will at
tend the first official meeting
of their class. The time of the
class meeting hfis not yet been
The class picnic will be held
from 10 until 2 o'clock next
Saturday at Clear Water Lake.
Transportation to the lake, and
refreshments and special en
tertainment will be provided.
Officers of the Senior Class
arc: president, Don Van Nop
pcn; secretary, Armccia Eure;
treasurer, Jim Twine; and .soc
ial chairman, Muriel Fisher.
Members of the senior class
committee in charge of class
planning and arrangements
are: Bob Goodwin, transpor
tation; Norm Sper, entertain
(See SENIOR, pfc 4)
be awarded the organization hav
ing the most original booth.
- The campus organizations ent
ering the carnival are required
to pay an entrance fee of $5.00.
The keynote for the booths will
be originality. The price charged
will be set by the entering organ
ization. Those organizations int
erested in participating are re
quested to submit three ideas in
order of preference so as to elimi
nate the possibility of duplication.
This will help to insure the best
monetary returns for eacjh organ
ization. The spokesman stated that last
year the participating organiza
tions were able to clear a profit
over and above expenses.
The deadline for submitting
ideas and entrance fees will be
The judges will award a gold
cup to the organization in their
opinion having the most original
and best organized booth. All
proceeds realized by the Univer
sity Club will be donated to the
Campus Chest fund.
Special to Dailv Tar Hct
GREENSBORO, April 27 The
annual North Carolina Colleg
iate Press Association opened
here last night with discussion
groups on various student pub
lications taking most of the
Deep - throated bandleader
Vaughan Monroe brings his
Moonmaids, Moonmen and nationally-acclaimed
here this morning to open a two
day German Club Spring week
Monroe is slated to play at four
different affairs. The festivities
get underway tonight when he
Coeds will gel an hour ex
tension of night lime tonight
for the German Club dance
in Woollen Gym.
By order of the Inlerdor
milory Council and with the
Dean of Women's . permission,
coeds may slay out until Z
o'clock tomorrow morning.
The dance is scheduled from
9 until 1 o'clock. '
plays for the opening dance, a
formal affair from 9 o'clock un
til 1 o'clock in 'Woollen gymna
sium. Tomorrow the Monroe contin
gent will take on three engage
ments. At 4:30 and for an hour
thereafter it will make Memorial
Hall rafters ring with concert
music. At 7:30 in the same spot,
the- famous "Camel Caravan,"
national hookup radio program
of Monroe's, will take the air
for 30 minutes.
Final blowout is the dance to
morrow night. Formal also, it'll
be from 9 until 12. Woolen gym
is the scene.
Sponsors for the affair are
the dates being escorted by offi
cers and representatives of the
Dance Committee rules gov
erning the German weekend
dances and other festivities were
announced yesterday by Chair
man Tom Boney.
Boney emphasized that all
rules applying to dances will
also apply to the concert in Me
morial Hall tomorrow afternoon.
General rules include "no
drinking on the, -floor of the
dance, no one allowed at dances
unless dressed formally, in
tuxedoes or evening dresses, and
no one in intoxicated condition
allowed on floor.
All violations of the rules are
subject, to trial and punishment
by the Dance Committee. All
violations judges as Honor or
Campus Code offenses are tri
able before the Men's or Wo
men's Honor Councils.
The Committee also announc
ed that no one will be allowed
to check out once in the gym
and no smoking or serving of
refreshments is allowed on the
The rules that apply will also
he inforced at the "Camel Cara
van" radio show in Memorial
Hall tomorrow night at' 7:30.
Dance Committee officials will
police both the dances and the
appearances in Memorial Hall.
The Dance Committee is' the
official student government
agency for control of all dances
held on the campus, or by UNC
groups elsewhere. It is a quasi
judicial body, with power to try
Committee rule violations.
World, Notion, State
News In Brief
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON President Truman ispoke out yesterday for
extension of the draft and said he had approved a statement that
the "force of events" requires a boost in defense funds.
MILLEDGEVILLE. GA. The 1950 Herty Medal ior outstand
ing contributions to chemistry in the southeast was awarded today
to Dr. Ralph W. Bost of the University of North Carolina.
FORT BRAGG The Army and the Air Force were ready this
morning to throw their greatest post-war practice punch in a test
of modern air-land warfare.
The German Club, traditional
sponsor of UNC's big dance, is
composed of 13 fraternities.
Steve Jones is this year's presi
P&tf T ML !
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U '-I st ' ' f. ( t
HERE FOR GERMANS is Vaughn Monroe, his Moonmaids
and his Moonmen and his orchestra. The Moonmaids, a vocal
group ithout peer, stoop to conquer in the foreground. Vaughn
and his Moonmen smile in the background. The famous band
leader is the one in the upper left corner. The group will appear
in two dances, a concert, and a radio show during the weekend.
Junior Class Observes
, Shirttail Today
The Junior Class will blossom,
in all its glory today with straw
bats on top, and shirt tails out
in behind as vhe class weekend
The entire class will observe
Straw Hat and Shirt Tail" day
today, and tomorrow will throw
itself a big picnic at IJogan's
The hats, sold by thc class
committee will still be available
in the Y court this morning for
those who haven't bought them
yet. But Class President ,Ned
Dowd said . yesterday that they
' fii a mini .jr, JC''f & W i
Featured with Vaughan will
be his famed vocal groups, the
Moonmaids and the Moonmen;
were going fast.
Tlu: picinc tomorrow 13 open
and free to all members of the
class. It will start in the morning
and last as long as the food and
fun hold out. Class members
were required to pick up bids
to the affair so thc committee
would know how many were
coming, and President Dowd has
urged those who picked them
up, but are not attending, to
turn them over to a member
who is. in order not to waste
Dowd and the committee have
also urged class members to take
part in today's festivities and
"be known by your hats and fly
ing shirt tails."
The whole program is part of:
the committee's and Dowd's plan
j to encourage class unity and spirit
by setting up a traditional class
weekend. Money for the picinc
is coming from the class' approp-
riation from the Student Lcgis -
Transportation for those going
to tomorrow's picnic and without
cars will be provided by the com
mittee. A truck jvill leave the Y
court at 10 tomorrow morning,
drive by thc coed dorms, and
make as many trps as necessary
until everybody is at Hogan's.
Sound and Fury brings a pre
view of its spring production
"Blackjack Davie" to the Rcnde
vous Room tonight at 9 o'clock.
The program this evening will
feature Carl Vipperman, Betty
Lokcy, Forest Covington, Nancy
Young, and Chuck Bromberg. All
have leading roles in the spring
Covington, popular balladier,
will team with Miss Lokey in
singing hit songs from the musical
play, and Vipperman, male lead
of the sow, will song in the style
that has been compared with
that of Perry Como.
" Bromberg, president of Sound
iand Fury, will do a comedy rou-
I tine, and Mark Barker will be
'master of ceremonies.
As Chairman :
Gets Court Post;
Smith Is Clerk
Larry Botto, the only fresh
man ever to serve as president
of the student body, was yester
day elected chairman of the -Student
Council as it chose of
ficers and carried out a mock
trial under the supervision of
Nancy Smith was selected as
clerk to replace Marie Nauss
baum. Nancy is vice-president of
the Chi Omega Sorority.
A rising junior from Braden-
ton, Fla., Botto has an extensive
record of student government
services. While serving as acting
president of the student body the
second session of summer school
last year, he also served as
chairman of the Appeal Board.
In summer this acts as the Stu-.
Botto is a member of Alpha '
Tau Omega Fraternity where he"
holds the offices of secretary and
pledgemaster,. He has been a '
member of the legislature, serv
ing on the recent constitutional
revision committee. He was as
sistant attorney-general in presi
dent Bill Mackie's cabinet.
The old members of the coun
cil completed the second of two
Council members are Botto, '
Smith, Dick Jenrette, Bob
Holmes, Pat Bowie, Francis
Drane, Carolyn Bishop, "Nancy
Smith, and Bob Evans. Kyl3
Barnes is the only hold-over
U. S. Fear
The fear of failure is the one
force which can tame Communist
ideology, Prof. Sidney Hook of
New York University," well
known for his anti-Communist
activities and writings, said in
an address in Gcrrard Hall last
"The fact that the Communist
movement is free of traditional
uipernaturalism and is more like
a secular Mohammedanism than
i Christian heresy, works to a
possible advantage if we are
j realistic enough," he said.
j "AnDeasement of the Soviet
regirne must faii cvcn if it take3
j thc most gcncrous-hcarted form
Dccausc according to Communist
j ,horv slK.h ;iTinpj,ePm(,nf ai
ways flows from weakness, not
"So much arc the Communist
leaders prisoners of their own
ideology that they cannot inter
pret any proposal to them, how
ever magnificent and magnani
mous, even the Acheson-Lilien-thal
plan for the international
control of atomic energy, except
as maneuvers in' the class-war.
a world civil -war. Thc only re
maining alternative, therefore,
is the pooling power by a union
of democracies to a point where
any act. of aggression by the,
Soviet regime would be suicidal."
Dr. L. O. Kattsoff, head of the
Philosophy Department presided.
nnd Dr. C. B. Robson, head of
the Political Science Department,
introduced the speaker.
Student Body President John
Sanders, Daily Tar Heel Editor
Graham Jones, and Senior Class
were unanimously elected to tho
Board of Directors of the Alum
ni Association yesterday.
A motion by R. Mayne Al
bright, unanimously approved
by the Association's Directors,
will make the top three offic
er?, of the Student Body ex-of-iicio
members of the governing
body of the University's Alumni.