U H C LIBRARY
CHAPEL HILL, H.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1952
Tham State Unit
'Greetings From Vienna
ustrian Group To Present
M iisical Comedy Here Frid ay
"I hope that some day in the
not t too distant future the pro
fits from, the Book Exchange will
be devoted to scholarships avail
able to all students, said vice-
president Carmichael in his trus
tee report on the supply store at
Although Carmichael was not
available for comment at this
writing, it is believed that such
a scholarship fund would be on
a similar basis as that at State.
Profits of the Book X are trans
ferred to the general mainten
ance budget. They pay the sala
ries of the faculty and staff, and
help pay for the general upkeep
of the physical plant, the' report
said. Profits at State have gone
. into student scholarships most
ly athletic ones whereas here
they go for salary arid main
tenance. Earnings from ihe . Book X
since 1944-45 are $459,883 as
compared io Slates 5430.788.
The Book X here pays no rent,
no accountant fees. Employees
are under the State retirement
As for book profits, here or
in Raleigh, neither store make3
much money, says the report.
Textbooks are priced by their
publishers and only 20 percent
of the retail price goes to the
store. It costs between 11 per
cent and 12 percent to 'handle
textbooks. The profit is ob
viously small' the report con
. "Greetings from Vienna" will
be presented by the third Aus
trian Goodwill Group to North
America at 8 o'clock Friday night
in Memorial Hall.
This musical comedy construct
ed about a simple plot is the third
program of the Austrian Students
and Teachers' Group. .
The first "Goodwill Tour" to
North America was planned for
1939 but the annexation of Aus
tria prevented the trip and
caused the ' disbandment of the
group; and its. offices went out of
existance. After the war and
liberation, offices were reestab
lished and old plans for a tour
to the USA were taken up.
The first group arrived in New
York in Nov., 1949. Members of
the . groups are chosen from
among hundreds of applicants.
Most of them are youth leaders
or future, teachers and will have
a direct effect on removing "good
will' from the "lip service" class
and putting it into practice, for
these groups will tell their fellow
students, pupils, families, and
friends, and organizations of
America, a country and its people
they Jmow thru first . hand ac
quaintance and experience."
. This personal introduction to
the- social, economic, ethic and
cultural aspects of the American
way of life, learned from the
fraternities, sororities, private
homes, and other personal con
tacts - formed the tours, is com
plementing America's efforts to
explain itself to Europe. .
Tickets for the show are on sale
at Danziger's, Y-court, and will
go on sale at Lenoir hall, 75
cents for students and $1.00 for
townspeople and others.
vey s Pay Term e
o 3 rus'cees-
Five Day Run Of
The pay of L. I. Ivey, manager of State College Students
Supply Stores, is "justifiable," according to a joint report to
the Board of Trustees and President Gordon Gray made by
Vice-President W. D. Carmichael,' Jr. and J. G. Vann, business
manager at State College.
Ivey has received more pay than the total amount of
scholarships given in the same period. In explaining Ivey's pay
the report pointed out: that Ivey ;
developed the business fromj
"scratch." The purchase price of;
his .stores was far too low (the
controller -and J.G. Vann, State
College Business Manager, believe
$250,000 would have been a fair
er price than $85,000), and that
his present salary probably is the
same as that earned before the
college bought the store.
Including this year's . earnings,
Ivey will have received about
$184,105, since 194445, making
an average of $23,000. Scholar
ships awarded since 194647
amount to $137,571 with 308 ath-
etes and 72 non-athlete's receiv
Carmichael " explained that
Hill hall will resound tonight
with the combined voices of the
Greensboro College .Glee Club
and the tJNC's own Men's Glee
Club iri their annual presentation
of choral music at 8:30.
The featured work on this pro
gram will be the famous choral
suite "Lincoln Lyrics" by. the
contempory American composer
George F. McKay. The Men's
Glee Club will render composi
tions by Arcadelt, Lvovsku,
Sibelius, and Vaugn-Williams.
The Greensboro Glee Club will
perform a new r type : of choral
composition, "Four. Songs ; for
Wordless Chorus," featuring
Beverly Ivester as soloist. :
The public is cordially, invited
to attend this concert. E. L. Wil-
liams, of Greensboro College, and
Joel Carter of UNC 1 will be ;the
directors. Accompanists -are: Elea
nor Payne and Benjy Haywood,
pianists, ; and ? Will ; ; O. Headlee,
organist.' , -' ; , . ! " 5 ' ' '
Carefully planned stage sett
ings, lighting and costumes will
contribute to the cumulative tra
gic effect of Maxwell Anderson's
verse drama, "Winterset.". opening
tonight at 8:30 in the Playmakers
theatre. - '
Gene Graves, a graduate as
sistant from San Diego, Calif.,
has designed the two settings
wHh a view to transmitting to the
audience the smallness of Ander
son's characters amid the tower
ing, mechanical shapes of New
York's buildings. One setting re
veals the interior of tenement
shack, and the other represents
an exterior scene on the bank of
the East River, just below the
Brooklyn Bridge. .
So that the four actual changes
of set will not delay the action,
Graves has adapted the periactori
device, popular in the ancient
Greek .theatre, to suit the Play
maker stage. This device uses a
number of solid prismatic figures
which may be rotated to produce
new scenic effects. The buttresses
of the bridge may thus be quickly
transformed into wall or door
Imaginative lighting for the
production is arranged by Richard
Snavely, a graduate assistant
from Hagerstown, Md.
Irene Smart, costumer for the
Playmakers, has designed the cos
tumes which, as in the case of
scenery and lighting, contribute
to the general mood which the
playwright is establishing. -"Winterset"
will have five even
ing performances through Sunday
and tickets are on sale during the
day at Swain hall here and" will
be available at the -theatre box
office after 7:30 on performance
Phi Eta Sigma Initiates 60
Last night Chapel Hill-was la
boring under its heaviest snow-,
fail since 1947. The white stuff
' began, f alling about 10 lain, and
; Was - expected--to continue all
night.'- ' " ""
Sixty freshmen were initiated
into Phi Eta Sigma, high ranking
national freshman ' scholarship
fraternity, at ceremonies in Di
hall Monday night. ,.' T .
To be eligible for the frater
nity, a student must make A's on
at least half his courses and 3's
on the remainder. -
There are 78 chapters of the
fraternity, which was founded at
the University; of Illinois in 1923,
throughout the country.
. Officers ! of the local chapter
participating in the iniation were
Andrew, S. Holt, III, Chapel Hill,
president; Donald C. Carroll,
Chapel Hill, vice-president; Ro
bert D, Gorham, Jr.,- Rocky
"Mount, : secretary; Willard Io WaU
kery 1 Charlottesville, I Va., 'trea
surer : John Guilbert, tTryqn
historian, i ! and ) Ernest l
Mackie, fe.cultyj adviser. :WtU
The initiates are:; Roger Wil
liams Ackerman, Wallace; Lyndon
Ulyses Anthony, Qreensbbro; Ed
win Osborne Ayscue, J, Monroe;
JosipH CJmo "uli'n'Edrd, Lexing
ton; I3rc Id John Bradley, Jr.,
Pi Delta Phi
Greensboro; Herbert H. Brown,
Columbia, S. C.; Robert Dalton
Byerly, Jr., Winston-Salem; Lynn
Fage Chandler, Morris ville; Ed
ward Kochtitsky Crawford, Wins,-ton-Salem;
Charles Christopher Crittenden,
III, Raleigh; John McNeely Du
Bose, Chapel Hill; Jack Edwards,
Miami Beach, Fla.; Charles
Arthur Ellenwood, Fort Wayne,
Ind.; Samuel Thomas Emory, Jr.,
Chapel Hill; Samuel Bryce Gib
son, High -Point; Donald Thomas
Gladstone, Drexel Hill, Pa.; John
Minor Gwynn, Jr., Chapel Hill;
Frederick Delmar Hamrick, III,
Rutherf ordton ; Charles Curtis
Hayes,' Mt. Airy; Robert Win
ship Heath; -Chapel 'Hill; H
! IClaiborite Thomas HilL Chapel
Hili; H jcharleh Weston - Houck,
Florence; ! j S.C.; i Anthony John
HpughioHiNewark NlT; William
R&p1 jticobki f1J VmsiNr
Edward -Stokes Johnson, unapei
;.- John Calvin Verrionr Jr., Sum-
merfieidr Eay ; Williams-Vinson
, :-; ; ! r'Jrl -W1lWHi'
iinOSKie ,kli.i: LiZS OJIAUH auvo,
(Sea Pfff ETA SIGMA, pa?e 4)
The first initation ceremony of
the newly organized Beta Aloha
Chapter of the national French
honor society, Pi Delta Phi, was
held last . night in the faculty
room of Lenoir hall.
The speaker of the evening,
Dr. Reino Virtanen, professor of
French at the University of Tenn-
whPn Or I. hPnefitss PirnirPd for ccc;' apuiv on ine jjrencn
many State athletes, they still Pinion of American Literature."
had their senior year to finish. The meeting oDened with word
This is why so many scholarships 0f welcome by Hugo Giduz, fac-
were awarded to athletes. As for uity advisor of the society,' and
the 19 percent non-athletic scho- Mrs. Charlotte V Huse, society
larships, the report said, "No counselor. John Gilsdorf, pres-
J J J i X 1 A P .
neeuy ana aeserving siuaenx oi ident, was master of ceremonies.
State College has ever been de
nied financial assistance from the Especially emphasized were the
Scholarship Fund athlete or society's purposes of promoting
non-athlete ... The college ad- interest in French culture, f ad
ministration has been conscious hty in the spoken language, and,
of seeming preferential treatment through these two purposes pro
of athletes in the award of finan- gress toward world understand-
cial aid from the fund and the fig- ing.
ures for the current year already nun , i. - ... , , .
reflect definite efforts to make -SL?1 ed m-
. , , , , . . , uuue; xeiiy weyians, IjOuis Slices.
sure that no student who needs , , T. ' , , -
o,,;, ;i. ur Barbara Murphy, John Gilsdorf,
financial assistance fails to apply T. '
- l Jim-Davis, Jackson Sparks, Mrs.
IOr 11. -rTj t
t rt ' yiigmia jLavis, vamenne unance,
In a letter prefacing the report, T , ' .
donr of State students' demands' . , T1 , ' . X
-v, TomoTif r-f ter, Lloyd Ennis, Jean Charron,
to spend more than 15 percent of i. , t L . '
. m . ,. , Rush Beeler. John Grier. Fred-
the fund for campus improve-
-fc : v - : erick Martin, Mrs. Noma Flint,
"I do not question the right of ee am
our students to criticize the ad- r. V, f " '
..... . . Rutherford, Myron Kocher, Caro-
mimstration and" the trustees- . , . , I; .
... , i j i. Ay xieicnara, - ii. awara jNaiam.
particularly when they do not J,, . . ' , " J "
f . r , - T j Edwin Dunlap, Sanford Newell,
know the facts and figures. I do r Ts.,' 4T 1
not question the right of our stu- "frt er'
dents to know all the facts and J?8 P5Tm William Ritter,
4. vviixiam xxetneocic, rtooert con
figures concerning any aspect of lt
iiT m ' -d t j nelly, Bernard Fleischmann, Mrs.
the College. But I do .question- 1' . ,r -'
and challenge the wisdom of the T t J m r,
student's petition that more than duz Mr .Edward .JI Draper-
15 percent -of the Scholarship vtt5Tc' "T "r'a
Fund money be spent for campus " '
improvements. . . . "i"f:T T:
State Students hope to present x.yons, ur. urea
titinn to th tmstPPs Fridav Engstrom, Dr. William- A. Mc-
nskin .tnat mnrp mnnov po for Knight; Dr. Jacques Hardre, Mr.
recreational, and cultural activi- and. Mrs. Walter D. Creech, Miss
ties on campus.
Frances Watson, Dr. J. E. Keller,
Stroiidemire, Mrs. James E. Parks,
Dr. .Frederick . C . Wellman, Mrs.
Janine Van Nostrand, Mrs. Larlan
Page Rowe, . Miss Hope Finley.
Dnrntliv -TVTii The -rrv nnr? T? -.T-or-f
Dr. Robert Ross - from Duke SrWfr . . ranQfAw
University, will come to Carolina from Miami University, Oxford,
tonight to lead the weekly Dorm Ohio were also present.
Discussion in Aycock dorm. His . : ;
topic is The Sex Question." r ; : There are forty-nine chapters
iThis; i Vfitl K.be .i the 7- sixth" in a in Pi. Delta PhLThe local chapters
Wod each Tuesday evening at six pJm.
Social Room; begmmng at7:30. - v.i'ii n & u
: Dr Ross, is'coauthor of a book , " "'T
on vthis topie f "-J T; Pracuce or poinneu-spoKea
Eirliei? iri the quarter, -DrHyatt French, whether rrie'niber or na
SEX, page Z) " are cordially invited to attend.