Chapal Hill. II. C
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952
Funds totaling approximately
$100,000 have been reecived by
the North Carolina "Pharmaceuti
cal Research Foundation since it
was established five years ago.
This encouraging report was ?
presented to the Foundation's j f
Board of Directors at its annual
meeting in Howell Hall of Phar
macy here yesterday by Roger A.
McDuffie, Greensboro, Foundation '
McDuffie said, that more than
$99,000 has been contributed in
cash to the Foundation during the I
five-year period; that $29,000 of
this amount Was paid to the Uni
versity for the advancement of
pharmaceutical education and re
search, and that v operating ex
penses totaled less than $4,000.
The Foundation's directors es
tablished the I. W. Rose Memorial
Fund as a permanent endowment
to honor the late professor of prac
tical pharmacy for 20 years and
twice acting-dean. Before that
Professor Rose was a prominent
pharmacist of Rocky Mount and
a member of the State Board.
President Gordon Gray of the
Consolidated University expressed
official appreciation for "the good
work" done in the University with
the aid received from the Foun
dation. He said the need for a
larger pharmacy building is re
cognized to the extent that a new
building now stands at the top of
the list for capital improvements
at the University. President Gray
was presented by Vice President
and Controller W. D. Carmichael,
Dean E. A. Brecht of the School
(See PHARMACY, page 8)
African Culture Will Be Transported
Into Memorial Hall As Third SEC Show
"Tropicana," a choregraphic
interpretation of the transporta
tion of the African cultures to
America, will be presented in
Memorial hall on Tuesday, Feb
ruary 19 at 8 p.m. as the third
Student Entertainment Commit
tee program for the season.
"In mood, the program ranges
from the hair-raising eerieness
of Voodoo rites to. the frenzied
abandon of an Afro-Brazilian fes
tival, from the earthy humor of
uninhibited playfullness to the
The Student Enlerlainmeni
commiliee is currently organ
izing its program series for the
1352-53 season and needs help.
Chairman Charlie Brewer
yesterday; issued a plea for any
students interested in working
with ihe committee ' io contact
him at the Kappa Alpha house,
or notify some other member of
ihe SEC. .
Students having suggestions
for next year's entertainment
were also requested lo contact
Brewer or the committee.
deep, biting melancholy of op
pression. An ever present rhy
thm of the drums, with their va
riety of effects, point up the
shifting ; patterns of movement
Graham Memorial will sDonsor a oerformance of the onera
"Hansel and Gretel" by the Matinee Opera Co. at 7:15 p.m. nextwme wnue a consouaacea um-
..Tuesday in the main lounge of Graham Memorial.
The company is on road tour from its base at New York City.
.The eight members of the company are professional singers with
wide experience in concert, church, and operatic work. The per
formance of "Hansel and Gretel" will be given inFnglish.
A special platform is being constructed for the main lounge of
GM courtesy of Robbins of Chapel Hill for the opera so that several
hundred will be able to enjoy the production in the main lounge.
There is no admission charge.
A partial eclipse of the moon
occurs on Sunday but the magni
tude of the eclipse is very small.
Less than one-tenth of the moon's
diameter will be obscured at the
maximum phase. The eclipsed
segment appears at the "bot om"
or southern limb of the moon The
eclipse will begin at approxi
mately 7:03 and end at 8:15 p.m.
Consistent with the nature of
the current Planetarium demon
stration, "The Heavens Tonight,"
a large reproduction of this Lunar
Eclipse will be included in the
performances on that day only,
at 3, 4, and 8:30 pjm.
that sweep "Tropicana" from be
ginning to end," according to the
show's publicity blurbs.
The dance group is directed by
Talley Beatty, its founder and
the principles of Martha Graham
and has studied extensively under
Katherine Dunham. .
"We have hardly seen anything
like the ecstasy developed on the
stage and passed on to the audi
ence. We sat captivated, enthral
led , by its rhythmic vitality. The
program' was'a strong and mighty
artistic revelation," one critic is
alleged ; to have declared" after
Guild Tryouts Set
By Durham Theatre
The Durham Theatre Guild
will hold open tryouts for their
third production of the season,
"The Heiress," at the Lyceum
building, Trinity st., Durham,
on Tuesday and Wednesday
nights of next week at 7:30.
The play is scheduled for pro
duction on March 11-13 and will
be performed in-the-round at
the ballroom of the Washington
The Durham Guild is very
anxious to have Carolina stu
dents take part in their, shows,
and those wishing to attend the
auditions can ride to Durham
with Charles Kellogg on either
night. Telephone him at the
Playmakers business offices in
viewing the performance.
SEC sponsored programs are
offered free to all students upon
presentation of ID cards. The se
ries is made possible by appro
priations from the student block
fee by the student legislature.
One dollar tickets will be avail
able to student wives, faculty
and townspeople for seats re
maining, unfilled at 7:40 on the
evening of the performance. -
Members of the entertainment
committee are Charlie Brewer,
chairman, Barbara Chantler, Duf
field Smith, Bob Simmons and
H. V. Murray. Faculty represen
tatives are Olin T. Mouzon, Sam
uel Selden and William S. New
man. . . .
STATE YW CONFERENCE
The State YWCA conference
-will be "held in Winston-Salem
Theme of the meeting is "Th j
Christian in the World
Struggle,"- and Herschel Folger
of the Greensboro Friends
Meeting " will be featured
- Transportation will, . leave
from . the building , :at 7:30"
a.m. tomorrow and return from
the conference at 4:30 pjm
Education, from primary school to university levels, rates high
on Indonesias' must list for future development, Ambassador Ali
Sastroamidjojo (pronounced Sas-tro-ah-mid-joyo) " said last night
id an address before students in Memorial Hall.
Two major problems faced the government in formulating an
educational program first the ; - ;
hiA ,tP of illitracv estimated f verslty of Indonesia."
pansion of the system of educa-
i null xij. ui uci i diii inuic pcujic !
Is to lead the country in all seg-! Dr'JTa served as mc
j ments of national life. . 1' Indonian dispute
I Since the war, 10 million adults Wlth The Netherlands
been taught to -read and;
versity incorporating several ;
schools, has 7,000 students and a (
faculty of 179. Another univer-1
sity, Gad j ah Mada, has a student
body of 1,300 with 90 professors.
But because of a lack of pri- j
vate resources, few students are j
able to devote full time to their j
studies. Equipment shortages ;
also hamper their schooling.
There are 40 students to one
teacher at the University of In-
donesia, a clear indication of the
small number of teachers in the
To helD meet these shortages,
the World Student Service Fund
(WSSF) has provided equipment,
housing, medical care, and other
services for students in an ap
proach appreciated by Indones
ians, the far eastern ambassador
pointed out. "We appreciate the:
approach of the fund with its j
emphasis on mutual assistance
and its awareness of importance
of self-help and self-determina-
tioh. You in the United States
know from your own history how i
the people of a new nation, proud :
of their hard-won independence,
can be extremely sensitive to i
any . possible external interfer
ence, no matter how indirect."
Sponsors of the ambassador .
were the Campus Chest and the
Carolina Forum. One of the
funds the Chest will sponsor this
year is WSSF. For the past two
years, the University of California
has sponsored the University of
Indonesia. Sastromamidjojo stat
ed, "Funds contributed by WSSF
of UNC will be deeply appre
ciated and will be of very great
benefit to students . of the Uni-
An easy- chair surreptitiously
"borrowed" from one of the so
cial rooms hasn't done much to
make life more comfortable for
three students here..
They were placed on proba
tion for the spring quarter by the
Interdormitory Council Court
at a trial this week. If convicted
of another dorm social rule viola
tion during this period, they will
be suspended from all University
Explaining the . trial, Dick
Gamble; chairman of the IDC
cdurt, said that only two of the ;
students actually participated in
the removal of chair from he so-
cial room. The third, their room
mate, was found equally guilty,
however, as he made no effotr to
return the chair after it had been
placed in the -dormitory room.
will be earmarked for Indonesia
, 1, XT 1 - :
Complimenting the former
jFiiaem oi me wnsouaatea un.
versity ,the ambassador ; nd, Dr.
Graham's role as a peacemaker
m the United Nations committee
(See EDUCATION, page 8)
The Rev. John Q. Beckwith ot
St. Luke and St. Paul's church,
Charleston, S. C, will lead a three
days preaching mission next Sun
day, and Tuesday at the Chapel
of the Cross, local Episcopal
Slated to speak each evening
at 7:30 at the Chapel, Mr..Beck
with will also conduct the Sun
day morning service at 11 o'clock.
Well known in the Church for
his infectious enthusiasm 'and ef
fective ministry; . Mr. Beckwith
will base his homilies on the
doctrine of the Atonement, the
heart and ramifications of which
doctrine , the . Episcopal students
have - been considering " for ihe
winter quarter." Though simple in
its basic definition, the doctrine
of" the Atonement has been found
by the students to be wide and
sound in application to our time.
All interested in a prayerful
consideration of this basic Church
doctrine are urged to take advan
tage of " all of Mr. : Beckwith's
meetings during his stay. ; . :
Want A' DTH i
Students living in town were
asked yesterday to slop taking
Daily Tar Heels from other peo
ples yards. .
"If you don't receire your
paper, call me at 2-S321 after
3 pjxu. ox write a card to ih
- circulation offica ' giving your
name, address and issues bsi
received," Circulation maasKf
Nell Cadieu .si&lsd- - - ' ' ! ' ; 1 " : , j