Chapel HlUt H c
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1952
If A tCA V
9 M A " II
Jenzano, Students Discuss
A meeting, was held between:
Anthony Jenzano director of
Moorehead Planetarium and ten
University students on Tuesday
of this . weel to obtain student re
action to the Planetarium presen
tations and policies.
By agreement suggestions for
adjustment to the presentations
and policies in cases where such
reaction was unfavorable from a
standpoint of student benefit
would be adopted by the management-
Mr. Roy Holsten, assistant dean
of students, presided. He limited
Attractive Anne Jacobs, Miss
Chapel Hill of 1952, will go to a
beauty pageant after all. But not
By a unanimous vote of the
local Jaycees yesterady, Iris Mer
ritt, runner-up in the recent
Chapel Hill pageant, will go to
the State contest at Winston
Salem in July.
With another unanimous vote,
the civic group decided to send
Mils Jacobs to the 1953 pageant.
She was ruled ineligible for this
year's contest, this week because
she is six days too young.
Miss Merrittr a charming bru
nett in her senior year of high
school, said she would be "proud
and happy" to compete in the
Winston-Salem pageant this year.
Chairman of the local pageant
Bill Alexander said yesterday
that Miss Jacobs "is not all to
blame in . being declared inelig
ible for the Miss North Carolina
pageant. She entered the Miss
Chapel HilJ pageant in good faith
and we are extremely proud of
her winning. The disqualification
occured entirely1 through the
fault of the Jaycees. We knew
her age, but misinterpreted the
national Miss America contest
All 9:00 a.m. classes ...J......... .....77..
All 3:00 p.m. Classes and Bus.
Adm. 71 & 72 and all classes not
otherwise provided for in this
ova&vvaiaxw ...---------- -----
All 10:00 a.m. classes .....
Common examinations. (all
French, German, & Spanish
courses numbered 1, 2, 3," &
All 11:00 a.m. classes ..................
All 1:00 p.m. classes . ...............
All 12:00 noon classes ..................
All 2:00 p.m. classes
AIL 8:00 a.mV: classes.
discussion in order to afford max
imum suggestive response from
the body of students.
Those representing the student
body were Duf field Smith, Archie
Myatt, John Sanders, Jim Wal
lace, Henry Bowers, Johnny Rob
inson, and Biff Roberts. Also pre
sent were Mel Stribling, Joyce
Stevens. Glen Harden, editor of
the Daily Tar Heel, was unable
The following items resulted:
1. The demonstrations should
be made "lighter" and spiced ;with
bits of humor to entertain the stu
dent into conception of the scien
tific material offered.
2. More advertising, especially
in the Tar Heel. Better co-opera
tion on the part of the Tar Heel
in this respect. Pictorial advertis
ing similar to "Trip to the Moon"
for each demonstration. Daily
publication of prices and nature
of demonstration for students.
3. Display in prominent place
that students are priveleged with
4. Make a greater difference in
admission price between movies
and the Planetarium. The rate of
twenty cents was suggested and
favored by most everyone.
5. Have a different student
' group come to the Planetarium as
our guests each week to encour
age word-of-mouth advertising,
i.e. fraternities, sororities, dorms,
athletics, etc. -
6. The feeling is, still prevalent
that once having seen the Plane
tarium, there is ho more to' see.
7. A series of lectures especial
ly for students, at a reduced rate,
8. More science fiction.
, 9. More exhibits in buildingi!
Frequent rotation of exhibits.
Tomorrow's issue will be the
last Daily Tar Heel until the
The paper will resume pub
lication after examinations on
Tuesday March 17.
Staff members are invited to
return on Monday, March 16
to assist with the preparation
of the paper. -
Other persons, interested in
becoming members of The
Daily Tar Heel staff, are also
invited to the office on the
seiond door of Graham Memo
rial. !. V '
.Tuesday, Mar. 11 th, at 8:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Mar. ,11th, at 2:00 p.m..
.Wednesday, Mar. 12th, at 8:30 a.m.
.Wednesday, Mar." 12th, at 2:00 p.m.
..Thursday, Mar.: 13th, at 8:30 a.mr
..Thursday, Mar. 13th, at" 2:00 p.m.
..Friday, "Mar. 14th,: at 8:30 a.m.
..Friday, Mar. 14th, .at 8:30 ; a;m.
..Friday, Mar. 14th,' at; 2 :0Q ; p.mv"
..Saturday, BIar.t 15th5at s 8:30 aJtru
John W. Clark yesterday indicat
ed that he is "seriously consider
ing" entering the State guberna
torial race. -
Clark, whose campaign to pre
serve segregation recently pro
voked skirmishes with students at
Woman's College here and the
University in Chapel Hill, stated
that he had "been , getting a sur
prising number of calls, tele
grams, and letters from folks who
want me to enter the primary
with Umstead and Olive."
(William B. Umstead and Hu
bert E. Olive are two of the three
announced candidates for the
Democratic nomination ; for Gov
Clark said that he was giving
the race consideration, although
he has, as yet made no definite
plans and does not want to jump
into a primary where "so much
money" was iiKeiy to oe spent
Most of the support for him
which h.as come to his attention,
he stated, was in Cabarrus, Ran
dolph and Guilford counties.
Such support, he explained, has
come r primarily in the past few
days, after newspaper articles
outlined, his views favoring seg
The chief advantage of his get-
Durham rThe National Associ
ation for the Advancement of
Colored People was founded , "to
bring full ' citizenship to all
American citizens," C. O. Pearson,
regional attorney for the NAACP
said here last-night. -
The Durham lawyer recently
charged that Negro students at
the University of North Carolina
law school were being "harassed"
and discriminated' against in
grading. He was one .of the ma
jor workhorses in the move which
culminated last summer with - a
U.S. Supreme Court decision
opening the law school to Ne
groes. "". ; V '
"Wp are throwing mud on the
Constitution," he told the Bench
and Bar Society at Duke Univer
sity last night, "wfien we permit
some people to be ridiculed and
denied ; the protection of law."'
"Americans can sell the value
of democracy to the world by
working in a parliamentary
framework and - earring their
problems to the courts of law,
he explained to the student pre-
legal group. 5 "
"We are vulnerable to ' attack
at our weakest point," he "said,
"until we let the world ' know
that we have one citizenship."
Speaking on "The v Legal - Work
of the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People,"
he said that "one6f the associa
tion's; greatest : contributions has
been made through carrying legal
problems to , tha , Supreme . Court.'
(See KCAAPj. -page 3 "
ting into the race, Clark said,
would be "to give our people the
opportunity to express themselv
es", on the issue of segregation.
Meanwhile, Clark's brother,
Dave, was creating political news
of his own. .
Titling himself State chairman
of the States Rights Democratic
Party he asked the State Elec
tions board to name the - party's
followers to 30 North Carolina
counties come March 22.
The Charlotte industrialist
chairman of the splinter party
presented elections board secre
tary Raymond Maxwell a list of
90 names three elections nomin
ees from each of the 30 counties
The States Rights party polled
69;652 votes in the -1948 presi-
dential election. Its list was sub-
mitted under a law saying that in
every county there shall be an
elections board, composed of three
voters, who shall be appointed by
the State Board of Elections on
the 10th Saturday preceding
every primary election.
"Not more than two members
of "the county board .". . shall be
long to the same political party,"
the statue continues, "and the
state chairman of each political
party shall have the right to re
commend three electors in. each
Whether the move was tied up
with John Clark's announcement
that he is considering running for
governor could not be determined.
Clark (John), a member of the
University . trustees for 30 years,
saw his activities concerning seg
regation at the University brand
ed as "his individual responsibil
ity" and "inappropriate" of the
board's T "official recognition,", at
a trustee meeting in Raleigh last
He had written letters to the
Dialectic - Senate in Chapel Hill,
as well as to home town mayors,
seeking information on Universi
ty students opposed to segrega
tion. .Student leaders, in turn,
charged , that he was attempting
to "intimidate"- campus leaders
with "the best tactics of the Gestapo"-
and trying to be a self-appointed
censor of student J opin
ion., . . ., . . . -.
The trustee resolution, which
in effect rebuked Clark, was in
troduced by Greensboro's Major
L...P. McLendon, considered to be
a candidate for governor Until he
J disqualified himself recently be
cause of poor health. "
It was ' not John Washington
Clark's first brush with the issue
of segregation, for he is an ar
dent, and often outspoken, advo
cate of white supremacy.
, Although . he has often found
himself with the ' minority of the
University's "board Qf trustees; he
:iSee JOI1U CLARK page d)
ly Local Man
Application for Federal Com
munications Commission approval
of the construction of a radio sta
tion here with 1000 watt trans
mitting equipment for daytime
operation has been submitted to
FCC by Roland McClamrock, Jr.,
Ten , other applications are
ahead of McClanirock's and the
date of action upon it is indefin
ite. Apparatus for the station was
purchased several -months ago
and is not stored here.
Location under consideration
for the transmitting tower . is a
hilltop in the vicinity of Ha re
ward's dairy on the Durham road.
Reception , from the station.
would cover an area with a radius
of approximately forty miles.
Chapel Hill-already has an orig-
mating studio in the University
Communications Center. Pro
grams are broadcast from there
through transmitting stations in
other locations, primarily Raleigh
and Durham. '
The FCC last summer approved
a request by . the Communica
tions Center for the installation
of a transmitter , there. However,
lit has never been installed.- -
Hear S Cases
Two boys were suspended
from the University, for cheat
ing by Men's Council which
also tried five other cases
In one suspension case the
boy after taking a quiz rea
lized that he had not done well,
went to the professor's" desk
and took the paper of another
boy. He erased the name and
signed his own, handing in his
own paper with no name on it.
In the other suspension case,
. the boy admitted that he copied
the paper of his "neighbor."
' Two boys were put on pro
bation for violation of the cam
pus code, during the Ray
One boy - was readmitted to
the University, after having
been suspended during the fall
quarter for cheating on an
bation sentences lifted.
Frank Daniels was elected
clerk of the Men's Counicl
following the resignation of Joa
Privottr; whoT will be: practice
teaching ;next Quarter - ' . ' ."