THE DAILY- TAR HEEL, PAGE SEVEN THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 foundation . Awards ,vU.h iversity . .' For. 100 000 Grant Graduate Wo rk The- University is one of five Southern . universities which have been Awarded substantial grants by the Carnegie Foundation for n five-year .program " to aid grad uate work in this region. The Carnegie . Foundation has earmarked $100,000 for UNC to be used "in the development of graduate education through in crease of stipends, now in effect or to be available to additional se. I promising graduate students in i vice - president of the University, j the basic field of the . arts - and 1 and Dean W. W. Pierson; of the ! sciences and the social sciences . The other universities -in the South receiving grants are Duke, Emory, Tulane, and Vanderbilt. "The grants totaled $1,200,000. ; The grant to North Carolina will be available through the Car negie Corporation at the rate of $20,000 a year for five years, stat ed Dr. Logan Wilson, academic Exhibition Continued from page 1) pendale mahogany side chairs up holstered in gold silk damask, a Duncan Fhyfe mahogany sofa table, and a large Sheraton ma hogany sofa covered in floral glazed chintz. One of the most in teresting features is a large gilt mirror, with painted glass scenes, from the family and once the property of Benjamin Moore, a former president of Columbia University; " Among the objects d'art are two oil paintings of the early 10th century English school, showing Chinese , scenes entitled "Chinese uii,e wii,n vinjiiuis dim viiin- ese Regatta Scene"; an oil paint ing on panel, "Mohammedan Mar ket Scene" by A. Pasini; two candelabra of Waterford clear glass, an oil painting, "Flower Vendeuse," by Carolus Duran; and assorted jars, bowls and stat itettes of Chinese and Stafford shire porcelain, candlesticks and snuff bcfxesr . There are also a set of 60 pieces of Lowestoft porcelain and a din ner service of Waterford clear glass, including pitcher, water and wine goblets, finger bowls and plates. In the rear of the room facing the main doorway to the North Gallery is a mahogany secretary centered with a crystal ink well set in silver. In the shelves above are 17 china statuettes placed arovmd a collection of ageless writings. Of special note among the sta tuettes is one of St George and the Dragon done in matchless color. Another statuette depicts a sheperdess tending her flock. She sits beneath a tree the leaves of which are intricately shaped in a true artistic pattern. In a corne and to the right of the secretary's desk are two sil-i ver hurricane lamps with purple crystal globes, and nearby stands one of several candle lamps with metal shades. Both the shades and candles may be adjusted as the candle wax melts away, but small electric bulbs have been substituted for the candles. To the left of the" entrance is the highboy facing an impressive Empire style setee placed in front of two large windows. The setee is backless so tnat one .may j sit on one side for an outside view through the windows and on the other when his attention j is directed toward the drawing I room itself. in particular are noteworthy. They include a large Queen -Anne table with a raised border in hand n-ivvmfl tnaliAffanv An inlflid nd E WtAA. V vv iijwiiwt)",; j p-. table with a drop side adds in- j,' trigue with its small secret draw- j er opening from one end. ' Included among the most inter- , t esting pieces is a mahogany if flower table with a metal water container built into its top. The flowers are held in place by criss crossed wire. When the table is not in use a cover is inserted to form a solid top. - The south gallery houses Mrs. Knapp's own collection from hen gallery, arranged almost as it was t in her New York home. Perhaps . the outstanding features here are j a grandfather's clock dating back I to 1807 and a melodeon. ) Near the clock is a collection of the late Mr. Knapp's billiard and golf trophies. Included are 12 silver billiard mugs which he won from 1897 to 1910, all presented by the Racquet and Tennis club of ljew York. The largest is a golf trophy, the "Royal Poincianna Cup" presented to him by the Palm Beach Golf club in 1911 when he won the South Florida golf championship. .graduate, school, who, with the j heads of the other institutions listed, recently conferred with O. C. Carmichael, president of the Carnegie Foundation, and Robert M. -Lester, secretary of the Car negie Corporation, "What seems to be most needed in the next few years is the de Vlopment of high quality gradu ate arid research programs, in a few institutions which will set the pace and point the way to be followed ; by the Jess - developed nniiMirrcitiae " tic f Ta"ttjT AC- quire increased resources" Foun dation President Carmichael stated. . " . " H AP P I N E W YE A R! Again we renew our promise of he best in flowers for any occasion. For your splendid support in 1951 our thanks - UNIVEaSlTT FLO El 2 ST Robbins Bldg. 9 Robert Louis Stevenson's Masterpiece of TERROR! "THE STRANGE DOOR a CHARLES LAUGHTON Starring and BORIS ICARLOFF L 1ST E N WATCH TO SHOTS. SCREAMS. RUNNING FOOTSTEPS THE RASPED BREAJHING OF A MAN WHO IS RUNNING FROM DEATH. THIS MAN PAUSE BEFORE A DOOR STRANGELY CARVED AND STUDDED WITH IRON . SEE THIS DOOR OPEN TODAY nrT Fill PAY aUho A Nl AH A 1m Ul 7.tA (c nJl (cx q p) ill vyls MM j Everything Red uce d s s much os 50 See Th ese Wonderful argams NUNN-BUSH HSli J I SH ELL CORDdAW,.- CALF-SSCI NS, 3 - c I i LAG O C K S S H O E j j i OP " . j ' i ' -..in !np m i "if mi ""' : 4 1 ALL -SALES' FIN At
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