Chapel BUI, U. c.
Senior Plans, pag s
Job eRview, page 7
Society, page 6
Cloudy and continued warm.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1950
Phones: F3361, F3371
Epps, Sam McGill,
Get High Honors
Dean of Awards Ernest L.
"Mackie yesterday announced the
recipients of six ol the Univer
sity's most coveted awards.
Five seniors and a fraternity
were honored by the University,
with the names of the winners of
several top awards not to be re
leased until commencement.
The annual awards night
which has been held for the last
three years, will not take place
this year because there has not
been sufficient attendance in past
years, Dean Mackic stated. In
stead, the presentation of the
awards will be incorpcrated into
the commencement ceremonies tc
bo held during the first week in
The recipients of the Algernon
Sydney Sullivan Award, be-
siowea annuauy upon one man
nd one woman of the gradual
ing class who have "demonstrated
their worthiness to typify a spirit
of brotherly love," and who have
shown a "desire to bo of service,'
are Helen Peoples Eppes of Hen
dcrson and Samuel Hays Magi!)
of Shanghai, China.
Helen, a member of Chi Omega
Sorority, is chairman of the Wo
men's Council and secretary of
the Greater University Student
Council. In addition, she is r
member of the Hwusc Privileges;
Board, the YMCA, the Women's
Cabinet, the Women's Orienta
tion Committee, the Yackety
Yack staff," and the Valkyric3
coed rumor society.
Magill, who has been tne ok
Carolina's top track stars during
his four years at Chapel Hill, i;
a Delta IVf, a member of th'
Golden Fierce, the Order of thr
Grail, and th" Monogram Club
He was captain of the 1919 TV
ll-cl cro.;s country team.
Hoy Walter Holstcn, of Glen
Rotk, N. J., is the recipient of
the John J. Parker, Jr., medal
for leadership in Student Gv
eminent. Th- Parker Medal i
awarded annually ' to "that stu
dent who has demonstrate'
nio.l clearly the highest qualitio
of leadership in perpetuating the
spirit of honor nn.-.l th? process o
A member of Delta Kapp-
. F.psilon Fraternity and tho Gol
den Fleece, Ilolsten was vcrr
activ? in student govcrnmcn'
while at the University. He wa
a member' of the Men's llono
Council for three years, rcrvin'
as chairman this year, a mombo
of th? Student Council, chairmar j
of the non-partisan Selection'
15oi.nl. an-l president of the Gr
The winner of the Ernest H
Abernalhy Prize .in Student P'.ib
liration work is Harry R. Snow
dm of I.n" Island. N. Y., edit''
of the Carolina Quarterly, cam
fms literary magazine. The priz'
is given to the student who har
done the most distinctive worl
during the current year in the
I Sec AWARDS, page 8)
The Carolina Institute of In
1 ternafional Relations ha an
i nounccd lhat Iwo scholarship!
are available to UNC students
I The Institute, sponsored by
i Ihe American Friends Servieo
Committee, will be held in
Greensboro, June 12-16.
' Its theme will be. "America's
J Responsibility for Waging
Congressman Brooks Hayt
anl Dr. Amiya Chakravarty of
India wMl be en the panel of
, .-. ' yaK-wywwjyoof' J I'M 1111
if i I i .
b 7 v
I 'V-.l "")-... 1 1
. J J '
FOUR NOTABLES TO BE HERE for commencement exercises
are pictured abore. Ax jar left is Governor Kerr Scott w j will
confer degrees on the graduating class at Monday's Kenan Sta
dium exercises. Chancellor Robert B. House, number ivo frorri
the left, will preside at the exercises,' and is serving as UNC rep-
George Rodman, senior from
Washington, has been elected
speaker of the Philanthropic As
sembly, The Phi said yesterday.
Rodman, who will serve during
the fall quarter, succeeds Graham
E. Jones of Winston-Salem.
Rodman, initiated into the As
sembly in 1947, is a member ol
the ATO fraternity. A veterar.
legislator, he now serves as speak
er pro tempore of the Student
Other officers elected arc:
Hamilton Horton, sophomore f rorr
Winston - Salem, Speaker Pre
Tempore; David Sharpe, scnioi
from Chapel Hill, treasurer; Al
bert House, Scotland Neck sopho
more, clerk; Douglas Carter
Winston-Salem senior, Caroline
Forum representative; H. A. Sie
bcr, critic and Debate Council
Hamilton Horton was vice
president of his freshman class
this year. The Twin City youth
is also a University Party legis
lator. Elwood Clinard . and Dougla
Jarter, also from Winston-Salem
re both members of the Sigm
Pi Epsilon fraternity. They boti
Milercd the Phi in 1947. t
Sharpe and Sicbcr arc boll
ormcr Spe-tkcrs and ' have botl
icld numerous offices in the As
cinbly. Sharpe headed the A.s
.embly in 1948 while. Sicbcr. wa
Speaker during the Winter Quar
'-cr. . t
Rodman's family has given iiv
generations to the 155-ycar-ol
Societj'. He held the position o
Speaker Pro Tempore of "the As
iembly last quarter.
Barbara Whipple, riling sen
ior from Perry, G.orgia, has beer
awarded the scholarship for 193
given by the Alpha Sigma Chap
tcr of Delta Delta Delta Sorori
ty, it was announced yesterdaj
by Mary Wood, Tri-Delt prcsi
The scholarship, established ir
1949 by the National Sorority an
the local Chapter, is being award
ed this year for the first time. Tin
award, for one ycai, is made or.
hr. Hasiw of hieh scholastic at
tainment and potentiality, ol
rrpfitest development through
Barbara, who transferred Iron
Agnes Scott College where sIk
attained a high .academic stand
ing as well as leadership in many
activities, has a record at Caro
lina that is equally outstanding
She has been elecled to the
vice-presidency of the Women s
Glee Club for 1950-Sf; has been
selected as a student adviser for
the coming year, and is Scholar
ship Chairman in thej Panhellenic
Council. She is a member of tire
Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority,
Tops In Government
A five-point program of stu
dent government action was
pointed to yesterday in a year's
end report from student body
president John Sanders.
The president listed the new
summer school governmental set
up, the tuition question, the cur
riculum committee report, the
Exchange Student Gets
. v ' . V.
Chunk Of UNC Heart
By Rolfe Neill
"I came here to study city planning, but I have learned
much more than that," was all Gere Weigand could muster
yesterday afternoon in his broken, emotion-choked English
as he received $214 from a
Gere left for Washington im-
nediately afterwards to see a
"riend the same one he was on
the way to see Friday when a
outhful trio allegedly picked
im up and then left him strand-
d in a roadside sandwich shop
n U. S. Highway 1. They rc
ortcd!y drove off with some
. lothes, a camera, and $125 of
Jcre's money. The money had
een saved from his State De
partment, allowance he receives
s a foreign exchange, student
lcre in the city planning depart
nent. , t
The 23-year-old former Luft
waffe pilot who was shot down
lour times and at one time be
cause of back injuries spent more
han six months in a cast, -had a
.econd surprise awaiting him
,vhcn he walked into the office of
i'MCA Secretary Shotts.
A small package, dorior un
:nown, when opened contained
new camera and two rolls of
"ilms. Between a flashing grin and
(See STUDENT, page C)
Edwin S. -Lanier, Director of Central Records Office yesterday
eleascd the final examination schedule for the spring quarter.
No student may be excused from a scheduled examination ex
cept by the-University Infirmary,
r acuity lavisei, ui m& ufan, .wuu may eAuuie mm m tdbe ui iiiy
.jmergency compelling his absence.
The schedule: ;
Saturday, May 27, at 8:30 A.M .....All 9 o'clock classes.
Saturday, "May "27, at 2:00.P.M .'. Zoology. 104, Commerce 7L
' ,?H.'iJ? -- . - - Political Science 41. and all
' other classes not otherwise
: - '
Monday, May 29, at 8:30
Monday,' May 29, at 2:00
Tuesday, May ; 30,. at 8: 30
Tuesday, May 30 at 2:00
Wednesday, May 31, at 8:30 A.M.
WednesdayMay 31,-at 2:00 P.M...
Thursday, June 1, at 8:30 P.M...
Thursday,, June 1,' at 2:00, P,M...
lesen.aiive ai several other functions. William H. Ruffin, class of
1921 and president of the University Alumni Association, will pre
side ax Ins 'alumni luncheon, riresident-elect Gordon Gray will
-r.ek a fovr ir-iarks ai Ihe commencement exercises, and make
some personal appearances, first since his selection as president.
study aand revaluation of both
the campus judiciary and the
honor system, and the alumni as
sociation search for new members
from the this year's graduation,
as points in the report. . .
He described this summer's
government as the "real test"
in the new setup. Under the new
big - hearted campus and towns
The last issue of Tarnation for
the 1949-50 school year will ap
pear on the campus this wcok
end, new Editor Herb Nachman
Aside from the usual numbc
of jokes and cartoons, the issut
will carry a 16-page mid-ssctior
feature entitled "The Blinkin'
Truth" which contains the results
of a recent investigation conduct
ed by the Tarnation staff.
"If the students get as far as
the back of the book, they should
find a story by Charlie Joyne;
entitled "Shakespeare and the
Kinsey Report, right informa
(See TARNATION, page 8)
Lanier said, his General Collegeithe YMCA has done their best
provided for in this schedule.
A.M All 10 o'clock classes.
P.M '.......Common Examination (All
French, German, and Spa"h
ish courses numbered 1, 2, 3,
A.M .......All 11 o'clock classes.
P.M All 1 o'clock classes and
..LA11 12 'o'clock classes (ex
,,' cept Zoology 104).
All 2 o'clock classes.
....All 8 o'clock classes.
. All 3 o'clock classes ,
constitution, the student govern
ment for the summer will consist
of the regular honor councils
and a special student govern
ment board; with complete leg
islative and administrative pow
erscomposed of nine members.
The board will also act as a
Student Council, hearing appeals
from the lower courts. An acting
student body president and secretary-treasurer
will be named.
.On the . tuition question, the
i A'Hprt urged students to - seek
VnP nome county legislator?
CS on vacation and help in
a'fCVe to get rates lowered at
th3"W951 General Assembly.
The report pointed out thai
the University is now in the top
half-dozen of state . universities
in the matter of tuition rates. He
said that some sources had pre
dicted a push to get rates raised
The president's report praised
the work of the Student-Faculty
Curriculum Committee, and
a full-time person be employed
backed its recommendation that
to help in the work of curricu
lum evaluation. Time needed te
finish the job was estimated at
A complete study of the cam
pus judicial system and the
Honor System itself were pointed
to in the report. Sanders assert
ed that a revamping of the trial
procedure of the Men's and Wo
men's Councils would come out
of the work. The president haj
in , the past recommended such
procedure be carefully evaluated
and studied in order to make ii
more efficient and better meet
(See PRESIDENT, page 6)
In order to clear their lost and
found file which has accumulated
a large number of articles dur
ing the course of the year, the
YMCA through the help of Alpha
Phi Omega will have1 a sale to
day from 9 until 1 o'clock in the
lobby of the YMCA. ,
During the course of the year
to return articles wherever pos
sible to their owners. However,
there were many articles which
were impossible to return because
of lack of identification.
Prices will be low and the sale
is not a profit making proposition
but merely to clear the excess
out of the files. '
Yackely Yacks may be ob
tained from Ihe Yack office in
Graham Memorial this after-'
noon from 1:30 to 2:30 and
Saturday afternoon from 1:30
to 4 o'clock.
None will be distributed to-
By Eleanor Hope Newell
President-elect of the Greater University of North Carolina Gordon Gray will make
his first official talk to University students since his election when he greets the graduates
Monday night at the 156th annual Commencement program.
..Although there will be no commencement oration, Gray, whose inauguration will take
place in October, will make a short talk to the graduates.
Other speakers on the program will be vice president of the senior class Ted Young
and. Kerr Scott, governor of the state and chairman of the Board of Trustees. Scott will
announce the names of all those who are receiving degrees.
To Floocl Campus
Old Grads From 12 Classes Will Hold
Reunions During Commencement Program
By Andy Taylor
Luncheons, banquets, and toasts to the days of old will
be the order of the day .when alumni from 12 different Uni
versity classes gather here over commencement weekend for
their various reunions.
Feature attraction on the program for the oldtimers will
be the big alumni luncheon on Monday, June 5, in the main
room of Lenoir Hall at 1 o'clock. .
: William H. Ruffin, class of '21
The final report of the. first
Campus Chest drive was releas
ed yesterday by chest coordinator
A total of $4,249.38 was col
lected, and $3,795.56 was distrib
uted after costs of the drive it
self were met.
At the same time, Murphy and
the student government office
announced that Mike McDaniel
who served as publicity chairman
for the first drive, has been ap
pointed coordinator of next
year's drive. His appointment hac
not yet been approved by the
The report listed $353.82 spent
for operation of the drive, and
$100 set aside as a reserve for
operation of next year's drive
The campus chest, patterned af
ter the national. Community
Chest, combined all drives for
money on the campus under one
Allocation of the money col
A total of $595 to the National
Association for Infantile Paraly
sis, $1,415.75 to the World Stu
dent Service Fund, $750 to dis
placed persons ' scholarships
$356.75 to the American Heart
Association, $250.50 to CARE
$250.50 to the American Friends
Committee, and $178.40 to Athens
College in Greece.
Percentages of total money
Polio drive 15.7, WSSF 37.3
DP scholarships 19.7, Heart As
sociation 9.4, CARE 6.6, Friend
ship Committee 6.6, and Athens
No date has been set for next
year's drive, but McDaniel said
yesterday that the chest commit
tee will begin work as soon as
the fall quarter is underway.
World, Nation, State
By the Associated Press
BERLIN Trained child battalions high-stepped through a
light rain yesterday and formally opened east Germany's five-day
Communist youth rally. "
WASHINGTON The Senate agreed yesterday to vote at 3:30
today in the final showdown on "a bill authorizing $3,120,550,000
in economic aid to western Europe and other non-Communist
areas. : . .;,r :'"' f-i;;-" r.ii.-v ''---:i.-
ion e xeroses
and president of the Alumni As-
sociation, wil act as toastmaster.
Installation of officers for the
coming year will be the chief
business of the group and Golden
j Anniversary Certificates will bt
presented members of the class
of 1900. .
In another phase of the lunch
eon,' the members of the present
University faculty who are re
tiring this year, will be recog
nized and cited by the alumni.
On Saturday, June 3, the Li
brary School Alumni Associa
tion will hold its annual lunch
eon at 1 o'clock in the Carolina
Inn. At 7 that' night the Joint
Generation Reunion of the classes
of 1929 through 1932 will be held
in Lenoir Hall.
Gordon Gray, to be installed
new University president next
fall, will speak to tne group as
a member of the class of 1930. .
The annual dinner and meeting
of the Old Students Club will take
place Sunday at 1 o'clock in the
Carolina Inn. Members of the
class of 1900 will be "initiated"
into the club as freshmen.
At 0:30 Sunday evening alum
ni reunion suppers will be held
in Lenoir Hall for the classes of
1910 through 1913. At the same
lime the class of 1925 will hold
its 25-year reunion in the Caro
The alumni from the' various
classes will participate in all of
the commencement exercises
over the weekend and join in
private parties over the 3-day
Bill Shuford, Secretary of the
Alumni Association, stated yes
terday that the organization is
workjng with officers of the
senior class to get 1000 new mem
bers before commencement.
Fees for seniors and others who
are leaving the University are
only $1. To date 400 members of
the class of 1950 have joined the
The low fee, Shuford stated,
has been a practice over the past
years and is being continued this
year. Annual dues for members
The three-day commencement
program will open at 1 o'clock
Saturday, June 3, with a Dutch
luncheon in Lenoir Hall for sen
iors and their guests. Chancellor
Robert B.' House will be the
speaker. Tickets for the luncheon
will be on sale at the door and
will be $1.25 each.
At 3 o'clock in the afternoon
and at 8:30 that night Dr. Roy
K. Marshall will present his new
est Morehead Planetarium show,
"A Trip to the Moon."
The final entertainment for
Saturday will be an open air con
cert by the University band at
Kessing Pool at 9:30. Refresh
ments will be served during the
Sunday's program will open
with the degree candidates in
caps and gowns assembling at
10:30 at the Old Well. At 11
o'clock the Baccalaureate Sermon
will be preached in Memorial
Hall. In case of rain, graduates
will go directly to Memorial Hall
and not gather at the Old Well.
, The speaker for f the Bacca
laureate will be the Rev. John.
C. Shroeder, chairman of the De
partment of Religion at Yale
At 1 o'clock there will be a
luncheon of the Horace Williams
Philosophical Society at the Car
olina Inn. Judge John J. Parker.
will speak to the group.
The Davie Poplar will be the
scene of an outdoor band con
cert by the University Band at
4:30. Earl Slocum will be the di
rector. At 8:30 Mendelsohn's "Oratorio
St. Paul" will be presented in Me
morial. Hail by,- the Chapel Hill
Choral Club and the University
Symphony Orchestra. Joel Carter
will direct it.
At 5:30 Kenneth Ness, asso
ciate professor of art, will pre
sent a gallery talk on the 14th
annual exhibit of student art in
Person Art) Gallery.
Monday's' program will open at
8:30 in the morning with a
breakfast in the Carolina Inn
! for all members of the Valkyries.
At 10 o'clock the graduating
seniors will hold their last class
meeting in Gerrard Hall. At this
time permanent class officers
will be elected,. Ted Young, vice
president of the class, will pre
side in the absence, of President
Don Van Ncppen, who will have
already left on a NROTC sum
Following the class meeting at
11 o.'clock there will be a faculty
reception for commencement
guests under the Davie Poplar.
Speaker for the occasion will be
Dr. William MacNider of the Un
iversity School of Medicine.
At 2:30 the Carolina Piay
(See GRAY, page 8)
This is the last issue of the
Daily Tar Heel for the 1943
Publication will be resumsd
the first day of classes in ih
fall quarter. All offices of tha
publication closed last night at
The news and sports offices
of the DTH will be open during
the summer session. Plans for
a summer paper are indefinite
however. Members of the staff
will be working on plans for
next year during the summer,
A publications banquet at
Ihe Carolina Inn Sunday night
will honor graduating1 members
of the staff, and members who
have received honors during
the year. '.