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- rilID AY, JANUARY 11, 1952
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Gat Cred sty Towa rds Peg ree
tension- Division Offers
New'Course To Servicemen
-r By Jody X.evey
An ' advanced music harmony
.' course to be taught to. band mem
bers at Pope Field is the latest
addition by the extension divi
The division is cooperating in
part of the. nation wide plan to
give military personnel an op
portunity for accredited college
study. In, the past year the Uni
versity has held classes at Camp
Lejeune, Fort Bragg and Pope
Field. ; -
Winter quarter wn begin Mon
day at Lejeune. Two instructors
will be sent from here to Lejeune
to conduct classes in English and
math which have an approximate
enrollment of 75 servicemen.
In order to procure a teacher
for the classes, first there must be
a large enough enrollment on the
base. Then the extension division
is contacted, and the division ob
tains the instructor through the
heads of the departments.
The men enrolled in these class
es gain credit toward? a Univer
sity degree. The courses are
taught by University standards,
said Charles F. Milner, assistant
director of the division. Admis
, sion requirements are the same
as for the University proper, and
the classes have the same cut sys
tem and are taught under the
same" honor system,
i . Last summer political science,
math, social science and English
were offered at Lejeune by the
University with approximately
160 men enrolled, according to Dr.
Russell M. Grumman, director of
the extension division.
Dr. Spruill dean of the general
college, attended a meeting in
December of the American Coun
cil of Education to discuss the
problems faced by colleges and
universities in offering and ac
crediting classroom instruction
for military personnel.
(Continued from page 1) -dormitory
or sorority 4ouse for
one or more nights was the charge
against nine co-eds. Varying
periods of social" probation were
given to eight of the defendants.
An official reprimand was given
the ninth, who although living in
the dormitory at the time of the
violation was not living there
at the time of the trial.
Twelve students appeared be
fore the council for returning to
"the dormitory late one hour or
more. In eight of the cases the
council decided that the circum
stances were beyond the control
'of the defendants and found them
not guilty. Probation was given
fiT w"jmm""L " "" " " " " " v ' "' ' "
curate. -jm -m.-&M
Starting This Week
POGO, that most delightful of
'possums, joins Tarheel's fea
tures. We feel qualified to wel
come him, since He's an old
friend in our shop. Congratu
lations, Tarheel - and double
congratulations, ' you lucky
Storting least Nov.
POGO has been a run-away
best seller in the Intimate
Bookshop. If Tarheel's daily
spoonful seems a short ration
of such rare fare, trot right
over with a dollar bill, and
we'll supply the little rascal's
You'll Always Find JThe Books You Want At
"Our primary concern," said
Dean Spruill at the conference,
"is for the maintenance of stand
ards of instruction and facilities.
And it is difficult to achieve high
quality in off-campus work."
One hundred and thirty-one
colleges and universities in the
United States are offering this
service to men in armed forces. In
this state North Carolina State
College and East Carolina College
are also participating.
Grumman will attend a meet
ing of the Southern Association of
Colleges at the end of this month
to discuss plans concerning the
(Continued from page 1)
state has ever furnished to the
national organization. In Chapel
Hill alone, more than $13,000 was
spent last year, $5,000 in : excess
of the amount contributed by vil
. Campus Chest Chairman Allan
Tate made clear that the group
was not setting a precedent by al
lowing the foundation to solicit
here. "It won't be done any more
by Ihis committee," Tate asserted
and added that he could not speak
for future Campus Chest officers.
Under the student law special
permission by the chest commit
tee is necessary to authorize soli
citation on campus. Tate pointed
out that the committee could have
chosen the dormitories instead of
the fraternity 'groups but decided
The fraternity or sorority which
collects the most per capita will
be given a special preview of a
top movie the night after the col
lections are completed.
in the four remaining cases.
Two coeds were charged with ;
returning to the dormitory later
than one hour after closing or
failure to sign out with possible
violations of the Campus Code.
Both were found innocent of any
Campus Code violation, but
served periods of social proba
tion for infraction of social re
gulations. Two cases of violation of the
IFC coed visiting agreement
were reported to the - council.
In each case the coed was ex
tended an unofficial reprimand
and a short term of social pro
bation. The council heard four cases
which involved possible viola
tions of the Honor Code. Three
of them involved alleged cheat
ing; the fourth case, lying, All
four cases were dismissed for
lack of evidence.
Jo Be Shown
The YMCA along with the
YWCA , and the - Hillel organiza
tion here on campus is planning
another program to 'present and
discuss the world social and pol
itical problems. The motion pic
ture "Pinky" will be shown next
Tuesday in Memorial JHall at 7
p.m. and will be followed by a
discussion led by N. J. Demerath
of the sociology department. ,
"To present movies that deal
with social and political problems
and to use them as a springboard
for discussion," is the ob j ect" of
such a project, said Demerath.
Ken Myers, of Miami, Fla., was
elected acting president of the
Debate Council yesterday, after
Myers succeeds Lacy Thorn
burg, of Charlotte, who resigned
because of ill health.
The Debate Council participat
ed in a tournament during the
holidays at . the University of
Florida with 30 teams and won
third place. Attending the meet
were Lacy Thornburg, Bob Clam
pitt, Ken Myers and Bruce Mar-ger.
H AR VEY ' S CAFE XEft I A
Breakfast 6:30-9:15. .. . Lunch 11-2:30
103 E. MAIN STREET, DURHAM
Campus Interviews oisi Cigarette Tests
- No. 3L. .IH3E G3E!JEim!!EI .Atf
i . i . . i l . 1 1 ii J
.e thought they were trying to matce nim xne cuu-enu
o a joke when he was asked to judge cigarette mildness
with a mere puff of one brand and a quick sniff of
v another. The fancy foot-work didn't dazzle him ! He
knew that the pinnacle of pleasure comes from steady
smoking . . . and that there is only one test that gives you
enough tipie to permit conclusive proof. Smokers
throughout America! have made the same decision !
It's the sensible test . . . the 30-Day Camel Mildness
Test winch simply ksks you to try Camels on a
day-after-day, pack-after-pack'basis. No snap judgments !
Once you've tried Camels for 30 days in your "T-Zone"
(T for Throat, T for Taste) , you'll see why ...
After all the Mildness Tests.
THE INTIMTE-BOOJCSH'OP ;
205' E. Franklin St. Open lin y k.m.