1 - i0" h"1M" y fry i li ii .. 3 JLiiitc 3i.r"i ' ' HzT
i ' ."in W Jl hVsST Vf Ml tS7s-3if n1 1 "
VOLUIvIE LX " " nxx ; ' L
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 195v NUMBER 75
Carolina's Bowl Gams
t " " . .
I ri-Delts, Pi Phis Begin
Practice For Powder Bowl
to play a
Bowr game this year.
Although the Southern Con
ference voted at their meeting
in Richmond not to allow any of
the member schools to play
Bowl games, Carolina will be in
one February 16.
The Tri-Delts will be pitted
6 gainst the Pi Phi in the Powder
Bowl game in Kenan Stadium.
The coeds will play regular
football in full uniform and will
be coached by members cf the
. 1951 Carolina football team.
All proceeds from the game
will be given to a charity selected
by the two sororities. Although '
the charity has not been named
bs yet, they are considering an
orphanage located somewhere
within the state.
Practice for the game began
yesterday. The Pi Phi's were
practicing in Kenan Stadium
"under the watchful eyes of D al
tera Ruffin, Skeet Hesmer and
Andy Miketa. The practice was
mainly getting the coeds in con
dition with running and relay
races taking up most 'of the time.
The Tri-Delts practice session
was held at the Tri-Delt house
with Dick Wiess, Bud Wallace
and. Benny Walser acting as their
coaches. The afternoon session
was spent in ':skull practice,"
with the coaches explaining the
fundamentals of the game to the
The Pi Phi's will practice again
The Carolina Playmakers are
holding try outs today at 4:00. p.m.
in the Playmakers Theatre for "a
bill of three original one-act plays.
The stage presentation is schedul
ed for January 25th.
The three plays selected for
production are Nancy Henderson's
"Speed, Bonnie Boat," Albert
Klein's. "When Johnny Comes
Marching Home, and 'Invert
Your Advisor by Gene Graves.
A total cast of S men and 5
many excellent roles, and the
three directors are anxious to in
terview newcomers, as well as
past performers in Play maker
Choral Concert Set Tonite
Joel Carter, asst. prof . of music, sing the title role, which is said
will direct the Chapel Hill Choral
Club's presentation of George
Frederick Handel's oratorio "Jud
as Maccabaeus at 8:30 tonight in
Hill hall.. . , ,
The University Symphony Or
chestra under the baton of Earl
S locum wiE accompany the 75
voice club "in tonight's perform
ance which marks the first pres
entation of the 200 year oldU ora
torio in -this state. The cliib is
made up of Townspeople fcultyj
and students. T . ".:'.; y. . '
i ; , William Wliitefads. tsmrv;. wHl
today in Kenan starting at 3:30
Navy Field will be the scene cf
the activities of the Tri-Delts
starting at 5:45 this afternoon.
Practice for both teams will
continue every afternoon until
Dr. Ira Winfield Pvose, 71-year-old
retired professor of pharmacy
here died yesterday in Watts hos
Funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the
Baptist church. The family re
quests that no flowers be sent,
asking that contributions be made
to the State Pharmaceutical Re
search Fund or to the Institute of i
Dr. Rose graduated from the
University in 1905 and was ap
pointed to the pharmacy school
in 1931. He served as acting dean
of the school after the death of
Dean M. L. Jacobs. Dr. Rose re
tired last July and continued to
live" in Chapel HilL .
He was a member of the State
Board of Pharmacy from 1909 un
til 1933. He served as president
of the North Carolina Pharma
ceutical association- in 1921 and
at the time of his death was a
member of the American Phar
maceutical Assoication and a hon
orary member of the National
Association of Boards of Phar
macy. Dr. Rose is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Juanita Pearl Tenny Rose
and one son, Winfield Penny
Rose of Raleigh.
The faculty of the School of
Pharmacy and W. J. Smith, secretary-treasurer
of the State Phar
maceutical association will act as
pallbearers. Honorary pallbearers
will be members of the State
Board of Pharmacy, members of
the executive committee ofthe
State Board of Pharmacy, Dr. L
H Fields, Clyde Eubanks and R.
W. Jernigan. ' -
to be -one of the most demanding
in all oratorio.
Mr. Carter will also deliver one
of the arias,' during which time
Mr. Slocum will direct the chor
us. ;': - - " - '
Other soloists are: Martha Hey
gel, soprano; Anne Lynch,' so
prano; Roberta' McKinney, so
prano; Mae Marshbanks, lto;
Bruce Pxuitt, tenor, and JJrban
T, Kolmes, bass' .
No adiriksion wEl be charged
for the performance. r ; '
Law school students yesterday decided that a student is still a student, regardless of the
color of his skin, and opened the door for a possible bi-racial dance, the first in the history cf
the University and perhaps the South.
By an 82 to 63 vote in a special referendum, the students decided to'nold their annual
Spring session Law Association dance, over half of the 216 law students participating.
Five Negro students who were enrolled in the law school last summer are members o
the association, as are all law students.
In years past the dance question has been decided by the law school legislature. This year,
however, the legislature decided to instigate a referendum among all the law students,
. Of WC Talks
To Di Tonite
Dr. Edward Kidder Graham,
chancellor of the Woman's Col-
lege, son of the president of UNC
during World War I, and a cousin
of Dr. Frank Graham, returns to
Carolina tonight as guest speaker
for the inaugural ceremonies of
the Dialectic Senate at 8 o'clock.
. John Sullivan, Chapel Hill sen
ior in business administration, and
former Merchant Marine, will be
inaugurated as president. He suc
ceeds Robert H. Clampitt, senior
from St. Petersburg, Fla. Other
officers will also be installed.
While a student here, Dr. Gra
ham served on the editorial board
of The Daily Tar HeeL captained
the tennis team, held membership
in Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta
Kappa, and Zeta Psi. He received
his A- B. in 1932, the A. M. degree
in medieval history in 1934, and
bis PhD. at Cornell in 1938.
At Cornell he served as assis
tant to the president and later
secretary of the university. Pre
vious to becoming chancellor at
the Woman's College in July,
1950, he was dean of faculties at
Washington University. His father,
Edward Kidder Graham was UNC
president -from 1914 until his
Preceeding the inauguration a
dinner will be held at the Caro
lina Inn in honor of Chancellor
Graham. Dean and Mrs. Fred
Weaver will represent the Uni
versity. A reception to which the
public is invited, will be held af
ter ;the ceremonies. - - f
y 'krU II
First public address of former
Superior Court Judge Hubert E.
Olive since announcing his can
didacy for governor yesterday
will be delivered here tonight.
Olive will speak to the Phllan
tropic Literary society at its in
augural ceremonies tonight at
8:30 in the Phi hall on the fourth
floor of New East building.
The 56-year-old Lexington at
torney threw his hat into the
political ring yesterday with the
statement "I offer myself as a
candidate for governor in the
firm belief that the people of
North Carolina demand a leader
attentive to the will and -needs of
all the people with a deaf ear to
those who seek special privileges.
Opposing Olive are four other
candidates for the Democratic
nomination in the May 31 party
primary. They are Manley Duna
way, Charlotte realestate agent,
Ernest Gardner, Shelby lawyer,
and former Senator William B.
Umstead, Durham. Umstead is a
former member of the Phi.
Phi members expect his speech
tonight to be a major platform
statement of the judge's political
Chairman of the board of trus
tees at Wake Forest College, the
possible-next-governor is a for
mer chairman of the State Board
of Elections. He served as a spec
ial Superior Court Judge for
about 10 years until he resigned
to return to his Lexington law
practice in 194S. ;
He is a past commander of the
North Carolina department of the
American Legion and a graduate
of the Wake Forest law school.
In the Inauguration ceremonies
Hamilton C. Horton of Winston
Salem will be installed as Phi
Speaker. Other officers elected for
this? quarter will.also be; installed.'
presumably because of the pre
sence of th Negro students in
Knox Walker, president of fee
Law Association, explained the
move, saying, "The legislature
agreed the problem should be
settled by a vote of all the law
Ballots passed out to the stu
dents read: "Shall the Law
School Association sponsor and
pay for a dance this coming
Spring? (All members of the law
school are members of the Law
School Association). Spaces for
the students approval or dis
approval were placed at the
bottom of the slip.
In authorizing that the dance
be held without color prejudice,
the law students reiterated the
opinions of students who de
clared "a student is a student
when the question of ID card3
and passbooks came up in the
Fall quarter. Then, as yesterday,
students favored a policy of in
discrimination which administra
tion officials were more hesitant
about recognizing, but which was
eventually adopted concerning
When asked for a statement
about the referendum outcome,
Law School Dean Henry Bran
dis. Jr., had "no comment".
Chancellor House was un
available. James Walker, one of the
Negro law students, stated 'T
have no opinion, as yet.'
The New Eastern Airline Silver
Falcon service began yesterday.
This is a new flight scheduled
between New York and Miami,
with a - stop at the Raleigh
Durham airport The Graham
Memorial Travel agency will
handle reservations for this new
The Travel agency, located in
the former JTarnation office in
the basement of Graham Memo
rial, is now open from 2-4 every
afternoon Monday thru Friday.
Telephone 2-1 82. The agency
handles all types of reservations
for all modes of scheduled travel
and no charge is made for the
Dr. W. M. Whyburn, head of
the mathematics department, has
been elected associate secretary
of .the American Mathematical
Society and vice-director general
of Pi Mu Epsilon, national hono
rary mathematics fraternity.
The elections took place at
recent meeting of the Society at
Brown University, Providence,
At the same meeting, .Prof. F.
Burton Jones of the mathematics
department here was appointed
to the nominatiTsa" r-ow-mifrw
the. .Society. - - ;