U 11 C LIBRARY
CHAPEL HILLY It. C.
jug ivew,:.. Jon
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1952 NUMBER 116
Soys Of Clark
Plans for the seventh annual
session, of the Encampment for
Citizenship have been announced
for this summer. It will be held
from , June 29 - to August 8 at the
Fieldston school, Riversdale, New
York. Any ; American, 17 to 23
years of age, is eligible to partici
pate in the encampment.
Warren Raymaley, a member of
the staff, is expected to come to
Carolina this week to talk with
(Nancy Burgess, who attended
a previous encampment, gives her
views and describes the various
activities in the following article.)
-by Nancy Burgess
Every summer In shady Rivers-
dale on New York City's Hudson!
River, over 100 students of every
race, religion and walk of life,
from every part of the nation,
meet for six weeks at the En
campment for Citizenship.
Held at the Fieldston School,
the Encampment includes stu
dents from the ages of 17 to 23
who work, play and live together
in a miniature democracy which
can only be described as wonder
ful. - -
If you go there you will meet
and live with all kinds of people
liberals, conservatives, pink
tinged and leftists, radicals and
Republicans, every kind, but
mostly people like you and me,
every-day students who are cur
ious and a bit baffled about what
makes our complex democracy
tick and how it fits into the world
.Dozens of the questions you
may always have wondered about
will be discussed, although they
..-111 nnnknlklA Via oneuroroH 'fftf
you, for while every side of , a
situation is examined, it is al
ways left to the individual to
decide the answers.
The "School" sponsored by the
Ethical Culture Society of New
York, is probably the most , In
formal of all schools, with no
homework, lectures each morn
ing on the lawn (usual attire:
shorts and bluejeans), talks by
such national leaders as Oscar
Ewing, head of the FSA, and
small discussion groups after-
' wards. In the afternoon, Encamp-
ers pursue a project, such as writ
ing the weekly newspaper, or go
swimming, play tennis, baseball
or-any one of the various sports
for which facilities are provided,
or even sleep if one wants to.
Each week brings a field trip
perhaps a picnic at Hyde Park
with Mrs. Roosevelt, a visit to
the UN for a listening seat in the
General" Assembly, or a jaunt to
some section of the city seldom
seen, such as the headquarters o
a bier labor union or a Harlem
On weekends (there is general
ly no- curfew since this is de
cided by student vote) the Big
White Way draws most of the
Encampers in to taste its " heady
atmosphere, take in Broadway
plays, Greenwich Village, China
town and all the other fabulous
attractions of New York.
There is only one important ele-
. meat missing at the;Encampmen
for Citizenship and that is time
time to experience -even part of
. (.See CITIZENSIHP, paye 4)
GREENSBORO Rev. Charles
Jones, Chapel Hill Presbyterian
minister who has been criticized
by UNC trustee John Clark for
his views opposing segregaton,
said here yesterday that such at
tacks were "nothing new."
Clark, an advocate of segrega
tion, has charged" that the minis
ter is among those spearheading
opposition to segregation on the
University campus and in other
The minister, who spoke at a
World Day of Prayer meeting yes
terday on the Bennett College
campus here said that although
! Clark had written him several
times in the past several years,
he had never met the Greensboro
He added that "Clark has just
as much right to his opinions as
I have to mine. I just think that
his are wrong, and I am sure he
must feel the same way about
Clark had charged that Rev.
Mr. Jones had told a Negro au
dience in Durham that they
should not patronize segregated
movie theaters, and had sponsor
ed a picnic for Negroes and
The young minister said yes
terday that he has long been a
foe of segregation and has advo
cated, elimination of segregation
many times in many different
places. He panted out that Ne
groes attend services in his church
and participate in other , church
CONGRATULATIONS! CAROLINA'S BUDDY Baarcke, winner
of the 200-yard backstroke here 'Friday night in the Southern
Conference Swimming Meet congratulates: teammate Barry Wall,
winner of the 220-yard breastsrroke.
States Bob Matt son Sets 2
More' Records In Swim Meet
by Jid Thompson and Vardy Buckalew
State freshman Bobby Mattson set his second and third
records of the Southern Conference Championships here
yesterday. After smashing the 220-yard freestyle record Fri
day night, he came back to eclipse the standards of the 100-
, . , m ,1 r- n t . 1 1 1'' 11
yard breaststroKe ana tne iou-yara maiviauai meaiey.
The Tar Heels had three individual winners yesterday
Buddy Baarcke in the 100-yard -
breaststroke, Joe Kelso in the high
board diving, and the 300-yard
L a r g e s t Q u a r t e r I y P u b I i s he d
Due On Stand Wednesday
Featured with fiction and poet- in the Quarterly is Joseph Terrell,
medley relay team. State got two
winners besides Mattson's double
victory Don Sonia in the 100
yard freestyle and Frank Nauss
in the 440-yard freestyle.
Carolina, the dual meet cham-
i - . . i a
pions, r tooK six nrsi piaces xo
State's eight during all three days,
but came out on top in the un
official team- scoring, 139-104.
Carolina and State were the only
teams to win first places.
In the breaststroke Mattson was
hard pressed by Carolina's Barry
Wall, the defending champion, for
the event, but Mattson finished
with a body-length edge and top
pled the record of 1:02.6 he had
set in the trials with the excellent
time of 1:01.3.' It was tle record
1:03.8 set by Wall last year that
Mattson broke in the trials.
The versatile Mattson skimmed
over the 150-yard course of the
individual medley in the record
time of-1:32.5 to smash the 1:34.3
standard set by Carolina's Jimmy
Thomas . in 1949. Harrington of
VMI and Tar Heel Pete Higgins
were ten. yards off the pace set
by Bullet Bob and finished second
and third respectively. '
Frank Nauss, oi the Wolf pack's
f rosh corps made the record books
in the 440-yard freestyle with a
sizzling 4:45.9 to defeat Tar Heel
Donnie Evans, ; the defending
champion and former record hold
er. Evans and Nauss were even
in the gruelling race until the next
to last lap when the latter gun
ned it in to win by two lengths.
Baarcke repeated his last year's
time of '1)2.1 in the 100-yard
backstroke, j but moved froni, sec
ond place to first, beating Btafces
Too Dunlip- by .a yard. n
Tar Heels Joe Kelso and R. S.
White ranked one and two respec
tively in the-high board diving.
Kelso amassed 140.06 points while
White made 132.26.
Carolina's defending champion
300-yard medley relay team,' com
posed of Baarcke, Wall and Stan
Tinkham, finished two . lengths
ahead of Stated to repeat with an
improved time of 3:04.9.
Don Sonia of State caught Car
olina's Tinkham and Buddy Heihs
in-the 100-yard freestyle just three
yards from the finish line and
went on to win by a foot margin
in 53.5. .
State .....-..............--.. 104
vmi ... ....u......... .; 46
Duke ..' 33
VPI ......................... ..... 16
Davidson ...... 5
. South Carolina . 4
100-yard backstroke 1. Baarcke
(UNO, 2. Dunlap,(NCS). 3. Harrington
(VMI) , 4. Johnson (VMI) , 5. Heeman
(UNO, 6. Jewell (UNC). Timer-l-.Z.l.
100-yard breastroke 1. Mattson
(NCS), 2. WaU (UNO. 3. Lynes (NCS).
4. saura (VMI), 5. Arata (NCS). 6
Haskell, Duke). Time 1:1.3 new re
cord, old record 1 :02.6 set by Mattson
in 1951). . .,. . . - . . , s
100-yard freestyle 1. Sonia (NCS) .
2. Tinkham (UNC), 3. Heins (UNO.
4. Churn (NCS) , 5. Ambler (UNC) , 6.
Miller (VPI) . Time 53.5. -
440-yard freestyle 1. Nauss (NCS),
2. Evans (UNC), 3. Shannon. (UNC), 4.
Milton (UNC) , 5. McCready (VMI) ,' 6.
Mellin (Duke).; Time 4.45.9 (new re
cord, old record 4:54.9, set by Evans
of UNC in 1952.). : ; , -
150-yard individual medley 1. Matt
son (NCS). 2. Harrington i (VMI), 3.
Higgins (UNO, 4. Lynes (NCS). 5.
Jones (VPI), 6. Heeman (UNO. Time
1:32.5 (new record, old record 1:34.3,
set by Thomas of UNC in 1949.
Hight board diving 1. Kelso XUNC).
2. White (UNO. 3. Clement (USO 4.
Poppenburg (Duke), 5. XUdgely (VMI) .
8. j Gundersdorf (VMI) . Points 140 JOS.
State. 2. VIH. 4. Duke, 5. Davii
rVFI.: Time 2:.1. v . . . -; t ,: ; - - ; :
ry and a series of outstanding
translations from Roman writers
and an article entiled "Science
and Modern Greek Thought" in
the latest issue of the Carolina
Quarterly-due on the stands Wed
nesday. As a special attraction of the
Quarterly, students in the clas
sics department have each trans
lated their favorite Latin passag
es. Taking them from the works
of Lucretious, Horace, Drnaca and
others. Chosen not so much for
heir literary value but rather
for their appeal to various stu
dents, and because of their excel
lent translation into everyday
English which . renders them en
joyable to the layman.
The Quarterly's one article,
Thought,"" was written by Har
vard educated Prof. Constantine
Cavarnos of the Philosophy de
partment. His article embracing
little known elements of philoso
phy will, prove , enlightening and
stimulating to those who have not
attended his lectures. Postulating
the" theory that western, civiliza
tiori's great mistake has been ov
eremphasizing the physical scien
ces while' dealing too little with
those concerning man himself,
Cavarnos explains the idea of sev
eral modern Greek philosophers
in what is one of the most clearly
written articles to appear on this
Contributing to the Quarterly's
four short stories is R. W. Hyde,
former member of the English
Department here. His story, "Cal
ifornia Is Like That," reveals in
one swift look the gulf that edu
cation can form between members
of a family and its tragic implica
English major from Raleigh. "The
FrontSide of Three Lead Bul
lets" portrays the r feelings of a
boy who is wise enough to know
hat analysis can sometimes spoil
a pretty thing.
Judy Inabinet, James Gardner,
William Hood, and Thomas Lloyd
each of whom has verse in this
issue, are all undergraduates in
English. Maidi Payne and Wen
dell B. Anderson " are making
their first contributions' to the
Furnishing. illustrations for this,
the largest of the Quarterly, issue
is artist .George Bireline.
The University Party will nomi
nate candidates for president and
vice president of the student body
tomorrow night at ' 7 o'clock in
Gerrard hall. Also to be nomi
nated are candidates; for the pub
Movie and Supper.
"Fire Upon' The Earth,'' - 26
minute sound movie, will be pre
sented at the Baptist Student Un
ion r Supper Forum tonight at 6
Some of the episodes in the
film are the adoption of the' Ni
cene Creed, the work of Martin
Luther in Germany, and John Cal
vin in Switzerland.
All Baptist students and friends
are invited to the program, in the
lower auditorium of the Baptist
Church. - - -
Juliet Toubin Saunders, a resi
dent of New York City, whose
works have appeared frequently
in other magazines, is introduced
to Quarterly readers with "A Hot
Day in February." . The pathetic
picture of , a man lost, it will
arouse the. reader's pity for those
to whom "the sun could make
Supper Forum - .'.
A YMCA sponsored Supper
Forum will be held tomorrow
night in Lenoir hall from 5:30
The topic for this meeting will
be "Germany Her Problems To
day' Dr. Erika Libal, Germany,
will speak and Elimar Moser, a
German refugee, will also partici
s Classic Keyboard
Six UNC students will be repre-
; ; sented on the first of a series of
! 'Made a, Monkey Out of Rev.
One-Eye" is' the third story of
Bob Fowler's to appear in the
Quarterly, and tells an amusingly
human account of how a country
town is finally rid of a phony
of the Quarterly, Fowler is now
a reporter ori the jGfeensboro
Daily if ews. : ; ' ; -i-" ;
1 Making his; second appearance
new music programs, "Classic
Keyboard,'-' this afternoon at 3
o'clock over radio station WPTF.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia will pre
sent a program of chamber music
tonight at 8:30 In the maink16ung3
of Graham Memorial; ' Refresh
ments will be; served aftlr tl3
program. . " ; t ' . 4 1 , '