Li ii (1 1 t rv -
For "Campus-Conscious Students"
rPSAPEL hill, n. rr
i'e-c on f eraice ko
I Iv Set As D
I fa My r
A pre-conference rally for the
'State of thp f!flmniK" Ctnrf(r&rri
will . .take place tonight at 7
o'clock at Williams-Wolfe Lounge
of Graham Memorial. ;
All campus-conscious ' students
are urged by conference leaders
tocome to the rally and to sign
up for the conference which. will
be held this Saturday and Sun
day, at Camp New Hope.
A two and a half month study
of conditions on campus is be
hind the "State of the Campus"
conference. . Four survey com
mittees were - appointed to de
termine the most common prob
lems facing students last Decem
ber. Reports have been made on
data collected by the four com
mittees and six commissions will
hold meetings during - the con
ference to N discuss these prob
lems. THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952
Casting auditions for three
North Carolina outdoor histori
cal dramas will be held in Memo
rial hall next Saturday, March
22, at 10 a.m. through 12:3d p. m.
Any student here or resident of
the state is eligible to try out.
The three plays being cast are
The Lost Colony," symphonic
drama by Paul Green, at Manteo;
"Unto These Hills," by Kermit
Hunter at Cherokee, and "Horn
in the . West," also by Kermit
Hunter, and beginning its first
season at Boone. Positions "are
open in all three for both actors
and dancers, especially men.
Evprvone who is cast will re-
ceiye a salary.
Second auditions for those se
lected from the morning candi
afA-j will be held at 2 p. m.
Saturday. Candidates should be
prepared to remain all day.
"The Lost Colony" is directed
by Samuel Selden, head of the
Tryouts for a bill of three
new one-act plays will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
in room 111, Murphy hall, by
the Playmakers. This is the
third such bill of the season,
and all students and faculty
members . may participate.
The three plays, selected for
production of April 1-2 are
"The Overture" by Lynn NeUL
"Hold on to Darkness" by Al
bert Moore and "Tumpkins
Tarries" by Louise Laniont. All
of the playwrights are graduate
students, with the exception of
junior Albert Moore. .
dramatic art department, and will
be entering its 12th season this
Harry Davis, also , of the dra
matic art department, jwill direct
'Unto These Hills," a drama
which' traces, 'the .history
Cbefoke Indians. '
The six commissions are: stu-.
dent apathy in extra curricular
activities faculty-student rela
tions; educational effectiveness;
student honor and the honor
system; men-womefv relations;
and social needs of the student
body. Purpose of the conference
is to study " the more important
aspects of University life in order
to determine ways in which they
might be improved.
'A highlight of the weekend
activities wil be a panel dis
cussion, "The Purpose, Signifi
cance . and Future of. Student
Government at Carolina." The
- University and .Student Party
candidates for president and
vice-president of the student
body for the coming year, Ham
Horton, Ken Barton, Jim Mc
Leod, and Julian Mason, will
participate in the panel dis-
Four of the University's best j
minds will explore "The Idea of j
Progress in History" tomorrow at !
8 p.m. in the main lounge of
Graham Memorial for the second
in the current series of round
Participating will be Dr. Wil
liam Poteat, professor of philo
sophy; Dr. Joseph Straley, pro
fessor of physics; and Dr. Loren
C. MacKinney, professor of med-
Moderator will be Dr. George
Alexander Heard, professor of
political science, -whose most
recent book, "A Two-Party
South?" will be published on
April 5 by the UNC Press.
The various participants will
approach the problem of "The
Idea of Progress in History" from
the viewpoint of their respective
fields of study.
A question and answer session
will be held following the dis
cussion and refreshments will be
served. The public is invited.
Tomorrow night's discussion is
another of the current series of
events inaugurated recently and
designed to better utilize the
facilities of the student union
The roundtable discussion
Agnar My kle's Puppet Thea
tre will be presented this after
noon at 4 o'clock and tonight at
7:30 in the Playmakers' Thea
tre. " '.' ; : :
Playwright ! and puppeteer
My kle's play. "Morning Yellow
Orange," was given by the
Playmakers two weeks ago. Ho
has, written the script, "Butter
and Guns; 'or the international
Cow Session," especially for the
puppets. ': i ::r ' ?
Th llorweigian Puppet Thea
tre, Myklo'ft theatre in Oslo, is
lhd only cn of its kind in Ho
Heitw'oi lTcnrayV til S2ajpAB&-.
I r Pa? r eftsrasitkj ln to i p?2?ft ;
ZlVf: . : - !'
. cussion on Sunday afternoon
at 2 o'clock.
Dr. Clifford Lyons, Dean of Arts
and Sciences; Dr. Gordon Black
well, Director of Sociology Re
search Institute, and other prom
inent faculty leaders- will also
attend the conference. '
The conference will- get under
way Saturday afternoon. Trans
portation will be provided to and
from Camp New Hope. Meals and
overnight lodging at the camp
will be provided for those who
sign up for the conference. An
information and registration
booth at the "Y" will be open
todav. and tomorrow between 9
ajn. and 4 p.m. v
Directing the planning of the
conference are Ken Barton, John
Harris, Donna Hauck, Bill Mai
lison, Jack Prince, Bob Simmons,
and Bill . Wolf.
will be - followed - on Sunday,
March 23, with a performance
by the Marianne Kneisel string
quartet, often called "the fore
most women's string quartet of
The concert will begin at
8p.m. in the Graham Memorial
Petition Deadline Set
Deadline for filing of spring election petitions will be 11 pan.
next Thursday, March 27, Elections Board Chairman Er line Grif
fin announced yesterday.
. , ,
"Anyone can fill out a petition for any office, provided it is
signed by 25 people who eligible to vote for that particular office."
The petition must also be signed by. the dean's office to indicate
scholastic eligibility, she said.
No independent candidates for office in the early-April elec
tions have yet filed with her, she said. However, several are ex
pecledjto begin circulating their petitions within the next few days
; in order to meet the March 27 deadline.
Campus political parties have already completed their nomina
tions for most of the major student government posts.
Installation Of New Senate
Officers Scheduled 'Monday
Inauguration ceremonies" for
new Dialectic Senate officres will
be held next Tuesday, March 25,
in the Di Hall on the third floor
of New West building.
Dean of Students Fred Weaver,
who has recently .been elected
into honorary membership of the
organization, will be guest speak
er.! j - ... - " :
I Edward M. : Smith will be in
augurated as the new president.
Smith is j a 'ihember ! of Phi Eta
SigmaV Rho Chi and the Debate
Council and is president of Ever
ett dorm. He has held the offices
of clerk, critic and president pro-
. tern and replaces John Sullivan
as : president. ;x! t f . ;
I Kewiy elected president pro-
tsm is. Charles Hugsins who will
replies Ei "dth. Gersdd Parker
"I am firmly convinced he is
innocent, otherwise I wouldn't
stand by him' Lee's wife said
during the noon recess. She sat
next to Lee throughout the pro
ceedings in the stuffy crowded
courtroom and frequently,
talked with him. Lee appeared
. in better spirits than pre
viously, and talking with
several people and one of his
former fellow-workers, Robert
Crow, who testified for the pro-'
By R. Bruce Melton
HILLSBORO "I found the
tracks similar to the ones at the
scene of the crime," SBI-special
agent James R. Durham said yes
terday of the tires on Hobart
Lee's pickup truck, as the trial of
the Burlington bulldozer operator
entered its second day. He iden
tified the tires as three U.S. Royal
recaps and one Seiberling and
showed track drawings he made
at the scene when Miss Rachel
Crook's body was found August
Also said to be similar was a
heel print found at the scene and
the heel of the shoes Lee was
wearing when he was taken into
"No Photos Taken"
"No photos were taken of
either the tire tracks or heel
print because detail would not
show in my opinion," Durham
- Durham was called to the scene
by the State Highway Patrol of
fice in Raleigh after they had
been notified by Patrolman- Rob
ert R. Thomas who found the
Pictures showing the location
of the body were used by Durham
to illustrate his testimony.
Body On Its Back
The body was laying on its
back. Miss Crook's white uniform
like smock was disarranged about
win replace xv.en renegar as
'1 1 "I . T-W -n
clerk, while Penegar will fill Bill
Walker's position as critic. Wayne
Thompson is the newly elected
elected sergeant at arms, replac
ing Charles Huggins. John Schor-
renberg replaces Wayne Thomp
son as chaplain.
The public is invited to attend.
Persons interested in being
managers for the varsity and jun
ior varsity football teams during
spring practice, and continuing
through next year's season should
see Fitz: Lutz in room L-8 of
Woollen gym this week.
Spring football practice is
scheduled tor begin next Friday,
her waist, Durham and. several
other witnesses for the prosecu
I left work about 6:45, carried
Pap Hamon to his home, in Dur
ham and from there went to a
sporting , house," Durham said
Lee told him on the Thursday
morning he reported to Sheriff
Sam Latta here.
"I asked him who lived at tela
'sporting bouse'; he answered he
didn't know. I asked him what
the girl's name was he -stayed
with, he answered he didn't know.
Asked him to describe her, he
said she was a brunette of med
ium build," Durham testified.
Sheriff Latta was put on the
witness stand shortly after --the
noon recess. His testimony fol
lowed his earlier testimony . at
the preliminary hearing general
ly. Took No Notes
Bonner D. Sawyer, defense at
torney for the 34-year-old bull
dozer operator, questioned L&tta
on where the notes were he had
taken on the investigation, Latta
replied he was testifying to
"everything from memory."
"What would the State do if
you died before the trial?" quer
Mi! stan Ball
Highlighted by the. music of
Tommy Tucker's orchestra, the
annual Air Force-Navy military
ball festivities tomorrow and Sat
urday will be rounded out with
parties, a banquet, pledging of
new members for the Scabbard
and Blade and Arnold Air Society
chapters, crowning, of the Queen
of the Ball, and a cadet musical '
The ROTC students will start
off their week-end with the ca
det show Friday night. Beginning
at 8:00 o'clock, the show will be
staged by members of the AFRO-
TC band and drill team along
with other AF cadets. Robert In
gram will direct, assisted by
Saturday afternoon. Scabbard
and Blade will hold a party for
members and dates at the Caro
lina Club followed by a banquet
at the Carolina Inn. Edwin S. Lan
ier, mayor of Chapel Hill, will be
The ball itself is scheduled to
start at 8:30 Saturday night. Dur
ing intermission, the girl elected
Queen of the Ball by the ROTC
students will be crowned. Along
with the Queen's coronation, will
be the pledging of new members
of Scabbard and Blade and the
Arnold Air Society.
tary hzll Lsr HritZtitJ