U li C Library
Chapel Hill, U.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 19,2
ECa 1 b io Two :-To p Posts
Carolina's - fraternities " chose
Jake Froelich of Beta Theta Pi
as their president at a meeting of
the Interfraternity, Council Mon
day night. :
Froelich, a Business Adminis
tration : major from; High Point,
has been president of the Ger
man Club for two years, is a past
president of his fraternity, and is
a member of the Minataurs and
Gorgon's Head Lodge. He was
appointed to filla vacancy on the
Student Council winter quarter..
Froelich served as Vice President
of the IFC this year and was in
charge of the IFC-sponsored
drive to clean up the Y Court. -
The IFC named Barry Kalb;
Zeta Beta Tau, Vice President;
John Boushall, Phi Delta Theta;
Secretary, and Don Seifert, Phi
Tonight At 8
Students and townspeople will
have a chance to see some fast
moving basketball played by 10
lovely beauties tonight at 8 o'clock
in the high school gym.
It will be a benefit game for
the American Heart fund drive,
now being conducted in Orange
County. Facing, each other on the
court will be the White' Phan
toms and the Red Devils, two wo
men's basketball teams from the
Western Electric league in Bur
No admission will be charged,
although the spectators will be
asked to contribute according to
Regular men's rules will be
followed throughout the game
with roving forwards and regu
lar guards. Each squad contains
The teams were picked recently
as the two outstanding girls teams
in the league. Drive Chairman
Bill Alexander said yesterday,
"I feel the spectators will be see
ing a fine game and be contri
buting to a good cause at the
same time. I hope to see a big
crowd attending tonight."
. " Going Fost- : ; j
Senior Class invitations and j
calling cards will be sold through
Saturday of this week and only
three days early next quarter at
a table in the lobby of the Y
building. You may purchase your
invitations from 2-3 on Friday
and from 9-1 Saturday.;.
This is the only time Class of
1952 members will be able to buy
invitations, so hurry hurry, hurry
-they are going fast,' Frank All
ston said yesterday, ; ; . y
The Grail is the only official
agency, for your invitations. All
proceeds from sales go into the
Grail Scholarship fund. , Sales are
cash on the: line ahel tlte price bf
; calling! ',- cards i also include i :tfc.e
Gamma . Delta, Treasurer. These
officers will serve terms lasting
until next spring, r
The seven members of the IFC
Court will be Lew Brown, past
chairman of the court, Sigma
Chi: Phin Horton,. Delta Psi:
Wood Smethurst, Alpha Tau
Omega; Dan Olsen, Kappa Sig
ma; Arthur Spaugh, Beta ; Theta
Pi; Bob Gorham, Delta Kappa
Epsilon, and Myrin . Banks, Sig
ma Phi Epsilon.
ay Be Tried
"This quarter students may be
able to grade their instructors,"
Henry Bowers said yesterday in
regard to student, ratings of
teachers that has been planned by
According -to this plan, the
students, at the end of each
quarter would rate their instruc
tors of that quarter on several
different bases. The details of the
questions were not given .
Then, the student would hand
these ratings into the teacher
unsigned and .they would finally
go to the Dean of the different
schools. This, at least, is the plan
as it is set up now, however,
Bower's said the Committee is in
vestigating plans to have the stu
dents hand the questionaires in
at some common place instead
of to the instructors themselves,
since, handing them in ; to the
instructors - might hinder j a true
grading. K- ; ;
If the plan cannot be put
through this' quarter, ; it will very
probably , go into jeffect next
quarter, however, plans are be
ing speeded up as much as pos
sible so the student-grading-teacher
system can go into effect
this quarter. ' H ;
Campus Chest Fund
Benefit Variety Show To Be Presented
Thursday Night By Campus Entertainers
Glittering search lights, a blar-,
ing loud speaker, and a throng of
eager theatre goers will mark the
opening of the Campus Chest
fund benefit show at Memorial
hall Thursday night at 8:30. .
This show, the entire proceeds
of which go to the Campus Chest
fund, is the variety high light of
the; season;.- i ,' - , . . .. -. :
Admission is by presentation of
a , stub showing . that the bearer
has, donated -at. least two dollars
to the Campus Chest fund. ,The
donations may, be made any time
this week including the night of
the show at the door.
John Flood, director of ; tbe
show, is being assisted in his dut
tie t y th noted author and dir-
First Medical Alumni Day
To Be Observed Here Today
The first annual Medical Alum
ni Day will be held here today
under the auspices of the School
of Medicine Dr. W. R. Berryhill,
dean of the school announced
The program, which will have
a full schedule of events," is ex
pected to attract some 200 alumni
from North Carolina and neigh
All medical alumni of the Uni
versity are invited, including
those doctors who took their
undergraduate work at Chapel
Hill and - their medical training
elsewhere, Dr. Berryhill said.
The program has been arranged
to include several tours of the
new Teaching Hospital, a round
table discussion during the morn
ing, ' a ' luncheon at the Carolina
Inn, introduction of hew medical
faculty members, a business ses
sion and a dinner at the Carolina
Inn that night.
. William B. Umstead of Durham,
-Vote On Family Style Meals
jOne of the issues in the presi
dential .campaign last spring
came to the forefront again today
when" Henry Bowers announced
that ballots would be placed in
Lenoir hall to see if students de
sired family style meals.
'Last spring, presidential hope
ful Ben James included this as
one of the things he would work
for if elected. He also introduc
ed the idea in the legislature. ;
The ballots will be placed in
Lenior hall Friday and Saturday.
Student interest and desire will
be decided from the ballots cast.
The plan as it now stands will
provide the, participates with 3
Vo I ky rie Meet,
The. Carolina Political Union
will hold a supper meeting to
night in one of the upstairs rooms
at Lenoir Hall. It is urgent' that
all members attend.
ers, a oster n ltz-ibimmons. u iooa
has lined up for the show the
cream of the entertainment tal
ent of the University.
Billed as top banana, the man
who gets the festivities off to a
good start, is a well known har
monica player, R. B. House. Fol
lowing House is the most talented
group of singers, dancers ventrilo
quists, and comedians ever to 'be
assembled in one group. Each is
donating his time and talent for
the; Chest fund. .; i H i U " U
Such campus personalities 1 as
Carl Vipperman, Hansford Rowe,
Bob Thomas, and Skip Mann help
to fill the bill of the gala event.
Vpermari; is one j pif ithe most
widely known singers -oh the cam-
a past president of the general
Alumni Association, will address
the dinner session, beginning at
6:30. . .
Registration will be at 9 a.m.
following which there will be a
tour of the new hospital. At 10:30
will be a roundtable discussion
of the educational service func
tions of.' the Medical School in
the state. Discussion leaders will
be Dr. Samuel H. Proger, New
England Medical Center. Dr. W.T.
Sanger, president, Medical Col
lege of Virginia, Dr. Kinlbch Nel
son, also of the Medical College
of Virginia, Dr. John A. Ferrell,
executive secretary, State Med
ical Care Commission, and Dr.
Charles M. Caravati, of the Med
ical College of Virginia.
Dr. William M. Coppridge, Dur
ham, president of the Medical
Alumni Association," will preside
at the luncheon at 12:30. Grad
uates of the University School of
Medicine, Raleigh, from 1902 to
1910, will be introduced.
meals a day. They will receive 2
eggs, bacon, cereal, juice, toast
and coffee" for breakfast and a
meat two vegetables salad drink
and desert for the 'two other
According to the present out
line, it would cost the student $45
per month, with no- rebate plus
being paid in advance. The sys
tem now being operated at the
Monogram Club, which is similar
to the proposed one for Lenior,
costs $60 per month.
Bowers stated that 200 stu
dents were required to participate
before the plan could be tried.
CPU Su ppe r
Plans for "the Valkyrie sing
will be discussed by the chair
man at 5 p.m. today in Roland
Parker Lounge 2.
baritone voice, has carved- him
self a no less enviable position
among the campus entertainers.
Hansford Rowe, Who recently
played the part of the " Professor
in the Playmaker production
"Spring for Sure", is a sure fire
comedian and will bear a large
part of the comic -endeavors in
the show. Skip Mann, who; does
everything 1 from eating burning
matches '. to singing" a sentimental
ballad,; will perform thel best 'from
hisltep'etoife for this production.
A great many people have al
ready donated to the Chest fund
and have their stubs, and many
more '. are expected ta .do ; so by
Thursday.; A 'large crowd is ex
pected to turn out, chest officials
Monday, in another of its "get-
tough" actions, the government
returned 23 indictments charging
21 North Carolinians with at
tempting to evade income taxes.
-Among those indicted were at
former state senator, George T.
Penny of Guilford County, six
doctors, and others prominent in
business. Secretary of the. Trea
sury Snyder recently issued a
directive to "get tough" .with
Among those indictments filed
was one against Maurice S. Julian
of Chapel Hill. Julian is charged
with having failed to file a return
for 1948, in which year he had
a gross income of $21,877.56. He
is further charged with filing
joint returns with his wife for
1949 and 1950, listing their tax
due as $691, while the total tax
due on their net income in the
two year period was $6,102.80
Julian is the proprietor of the
College Shop on Franklin Street
. The date of the first case is
not known, but it is believed that
some of the cases may come up
at the June term of Middle Dis
trict Court at Greensboro. Bonds
are expected to be posted by those
indicted later this week.
The six doctors indicted were
Judge B. Davis' of Fuquay Springs
L. A. Warrick of Goldsboro, R. A.
Allgood and W. C. Verdenboth
of Fayetteville, Thomas P. Brinn
of Hertford, and James Keever of
Among businessmen indicted
was Theodore Samet. president
of Southland Hosiery Mill, Inc,
at Greensboro. Two Charlotte
men, Sam Schwartz and Harry
Schwartz, were also indicted.
Other indictments were filed
against George D. Washburn of
Shelby, individually and as pres
ident of Washburn's Inc., C. T.
Day of Greenville, Roland L.
Styron of Oriental, Collier A.
Turnage of Washington, Simon
B. Hill of Goldsboro, John B.
Hinnant of Wilmington, Luther A.
Meares of Whiteville, Philip B.
Chase, Jr. of High Point and Jor
R. Fowler of Mt. Airy.
To Be Given
LeVerre d'eau by Eugene Scribe
is to be presented in the original
by the campus Theatre Francais
group on March 20 and 21 in the
main lounge of Graham Memorial.
Le Verre d'Eau, THE GLASS
OF WATER, is the most famous
play of this popular French play
wright of the nineteenth century.
This production will mark tha
100th Anniversary of the famous
Play': first production in hJ
United States: It' tvill be "perform