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0 / 75
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Choi lentiQ J o B
In view of the brand new School of Business Administra
tion buildings, the new Medical School and hospital buildings,
the new Lutheran Church, H dorm, and plans for continuing
the building program indefinitely along the current neo-gothi-georgeanic
lines, a real challenge is presented to ardent re
What this town needs is an extra-vigorous strain of ivy.
Reviews And Previews
Judus Maccabaeus, the Handel oratorio presented by the Chapel
Hill Choral Club, Tuesday, January 15, has the not uncommon stig
ma for choral music of its time of combining sometimes fine music
with the most antiquated libretto. Handel had the misfortune of
attaching his genius to some of the worst of 18th century verse. How
much this has to do with the Judus's success in concert today is
a knotty critical problem;, but in spots not even the innocent music
of Handel can hide such lush gems as "Ah! wretched Israel! fall'n
how low, from joyous transport to desponding woe."
Despite these obstacles director Joel Carter produced some
splendid sounds, from the ChoraJ Club as well as from his own aria.
In a group performance of this kind, the choruses with the orchestra
yield greater satisfaction, partly because the libretto is less-well
understood by the audience and partly because Handel's thematic
material has more volume. The fugues of the several choruses were
especially effective. ,
The soloists not unexpectedly suffered somewhat by comparison;
they had no strength in numbers. Misses Martha Heygel, Anne
Lynch, Roberta McKinney, May Marshbanks, Messers. vBruce Pruitt
and William Whitesides had problems not entirely of their own
making. Prof. U. T. Holmes was substantial as always in his part.
J. B. Slroup.
DUKE CONCERT ...
Constance Hunting gave a piano recital on Tuesday evening at
Asbury Hall, Duke Women's Campus. A Sonata in D by Haydn
demonstrated the artist's clearly defined precise style. Schubert's
Sonata in A, Opus 120, affirmed her maturity of interpretation and
admirably restrained romantic perception. Other selections included
Schumann's Papilloris, from the Carnival, the locus classicus of
romantic writing, two Brahms Capriccios and three Debussy Pre
ludes. B. P.
Some students are conscien
tious about their studies.
An Iowa -University student
took a jail sentence rather than
pay a $7.50 fine for illegal pass
ing and parking. Reason He
had an important test coming up
and the jail was the quietest
place he could find to study.
cCOJ?PlN' TO MY ROCKET V THIS
CALENDAR THIS & THS I AIN'T TH CAlA'&4J?,L HH?'6
ANNlVfiESITV OP TUB
DISCOVeSMINT OF THB Vl .
! STOP C CAMtlCT 1 I BUT, I AM LOADED A " i . ( THE LAUGH IS ANlD-JN ONE. ) Y A
IVIa ffti,t:2 "C V STOP.r-TWE WIT' PUUTONIUM.'T J ff ; i fJ 'OO 0si VOU,BUM- SECOND- V X
Ji1ACr3 f ? DIE IS DE WHOLE f r J C,VOu AND I U ASHNGTOHO.C; 1 A V
I PQSDfClS V OAST.C ) CITY WILL 7 J I JC-':- 'V' THE WILL BE GONE- J y
WOlATr JZ MIUUIOMSWV 'Vx , V LIVING WILL Wej; '
' ' i 1 " '
' 1 ' : . '. ! - . , c. r-j.isrrth..ta. . I .7 ' i i i - " ; fl i , i yz . , t - I IJ
' ' '. -'. 11 "I i I i ill i i i I I fcr . ' i I I i in I H -r- i "T T mTIiibmiw ' ' i I
COME? ) LOOK. IT 6AV V PHOQ
MONTH t?iHT ON I TH15
1 SEPT TE
EMBEE $7 JANUARY
DAILY TAR HEEL
The "grossness of your ac
count and . conclusions reached
as a result of the vote of Jan.
14, 1952, in regard to the annual
Law School Dance, were ex
ceeded only by the manner in
which the Law School handled
Your conclusion that those
who voted in favor of the dance
also voted in favor, of unsegre
gated dances is far from true.
The issue as voted in favor of
unsegregated dances is far from
true. JThe issue as voted on was
ineffect, "Will we have a dance
this year as we normally do, or
will we dispense with our tradi
tional Law School Dance (and
incidentally all other social
events) because we now have
Negroes as members of the Law
We who voted "Yes" were
really and fundamentally voting
in favor of not letting the "tail
wag the dog". Why vote not to
have a customary and tradi
tional danoe? Are we to de
prive ourselves of the main
social event of the year because
the federal courts have held that
the Law School must be open to
the negro race? The problem as
we see it cannot be solved or
helped by eliminating social
events. That in short would be
cutting off one's nose to spite
one's face. The question es
. posed to- the voters meant that'
we were or were not going to
THE CAROLINA CLUB
Combo Fri it Sat nites
. Free Prizes
After 7 p m 2-8413
IS DID IT
0M UBM' THAT
ocean rot? outre
-lM Linn ii J ' tmLimm VlJl'3 '
DO THAT WITHOUT -
have the traditional dance. The
vote did not imply that a "yes"
answer - approved of unsegre
gated dances. We voted to have
the" dance in spite of the
All in all it is our belief
that the vote of the Law School
Student body did not approve
of unsegregated dances. We can
have the traditional dance with
our vote and we could not have
had it under the only other
alternative offered to us.
Twelve students signed this
letter; Fourteen who voted "yes"
read it. One refused to comment
and one agreed but did not
choose to sign. Editors
An open letter to the police:
I have read that you have fined
an out of state (Maryland) stu
dent for having 'improper' tags
on his car. It has been made
clear in The Daily Tar Heel
that the reason, for this is be
cause the Maryland law states
that this should be done to out
of state cars in Maryland. How
ever, after talking to the Mary
land State Police, I find that
this law is not enforced for ser
vice men - or students. Since
North Carolina has chosen to
enforce this law, I think that a
letter should be written to the
Maryland State Police suggest
ing that they also enforce the
Henry R. Kriizer
THEY lftT DOWN TO
NO JANUAkY IT. VOU
CM AW RXKET l5NT GOT
THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952
The official newspaper of the Publi
cations Board of the University . of
North Carolina . at Chapel Hill where
it is published daily "at the Colonial
Press, Inc., except Monday's, examina
tion and vacation periods and during
the official summer terms. Entered as
second class matter at the Post Office
of Chapel Hill, N. C, under the act of
March 3, 1379. Subscription rates:
mailed $4.00 per year. $1.50 per quarter;
delivered $S.OO per year and $2.25 per
quarter. " -. '
Chicago College of
An outstanding college serv
ing a splendid profession.
Doctor of Optometry degree
in, three years for students
entering with sixty or more
semester credits in specified
Liberal Arts courses.
REGISTRATION FED. 25
Students are granted profes
sional recognition by the U.
S. Department of Defense
and Selective Service.
"Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational ac
tivities. Dormitories on the
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
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