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0 / 75
SATURDAY, MARCH .22, 1952
THE DAILY! TAR HEED r f (
THE MARIANNE HITEISTJI. string quariei. which will pre
sent a program of chamber music in Graham Memorial's main
lounge tomorrow night at 8 o'clock.
A group often described as
"today's foremost string quartet"
will present a program of cham
ber music here tomorrow night.
Organized by Marianne Knei
sel, the music group will perform
in the main lounge of Graham
Memorial at 8 p.m. tomorrow.
The public is invited.
A native of Boston, Miss Knei
rel received her musical educa
tion from her father, the famous
Franz Kneisel, pioneer of cham-
McKinley And Orchestra
i o Play For Annual Inferdorm
Dance-Concert Here April 5
Kay McKinley and "the most
versatile band in the land" will
p?y for the annual Interdbrmi
tory Council dance-concert, Sat
urday, April 5, Bill Acker, dance
chairman, announced yesterday.
Free dnce bids will be pre
sented to all dormitory residents,
while 75 cent concert tickets will
be sold by dormitory representa
tives soon. .
The McKinley band, rated one
of the IX) best in the country,
has played for over 100 college
dances in the last two years.
Look and Down Beat magazines
have called McKinley and his
orchestra the best all-around
An urgent need still exists
for Civil Service Investigators
and in a further effort to ob
tain qualified persons for the
trainee positions, applications
will be accepted from college
students who are otherwise
qualified and who expect to
complete all the courses re
quired for graduation by June
This examination offers sen
ior college students an oppor
tunity to enter the government
service in an interesting, well .
paying position . with definite
opportunity for advancement,
especially for those who like to
travel and for those who do not
care for routine work.
Application forms and com
plete information may te ob-
tained from the secretary a
the lotol post office,
ber music in this country. Later
she was awarded the artists
diploma of the Institute of Musi
cal Art of the Julliard School of
Music in New York.
The quartet has made several
transcontinental tours, accom
panied by enthusiastic receptions
and numerous re-engagements.
During the past few seasons they
have devoted much of their time
to performances at Army, Navy
and Air Force posts.
dance band in America.
McKinley worked with Glenn
Miller during World "War II, tak
ing over the Air Force overseas
radio orchestra after Miller's dis
appearance. He led the musicians
for its command performance in
Washington for President Truman
and the National Press Club. In
his final service appearance, Mc
Kinley played a drum solo
which had been requested by
General Dwight D. Eisehower.
McKinley sings, humorizes, and
drums as well as leads the- band.
He features novelty vocals and
several individual solos.
Last year, Les Brown played to
a large audience.
I o ..Play
1 omdrrow Ee
For the "last word", in dry cleaning service . . . jsend
garments to .NUrWAY CLEANERS. Whether they're
list season's clothes or those of the season before they!ll
have that good-as-newlook after receiving our expert
attention. We off er a better quality service, at a reason
able cost, v . .;
( Continued From Page 1
ory testimony when I won't even
trust my memory for 48 hours."
He was referring to -Latta's tes
timony as to what Lee had told
him last September in Durham.
He took every bit of the evi-
, . , , - , , ,
dence presented by the state and
attempted to point out the miss
ing links in what he termed as
In closing his argument Sawyer
likened the trial to the one which
Jesus faced before Pilate.. Moving
over to where Lee, his wife and
mother were sitting, Sawyer, said
'I want to say this to your Ho
bart Lee, and to your wife and
"If you are convicted of this
crime, whether anyone else in
this world understands or not, I
want you to know that Jesus un
derstands. Just as sure as you're
living. God will straighten this
Lee's wife and mother dropped
Beginning today and continu
ing through May 24, a workshop
course in art will be offered to
teachers and principles taking the
special classes for commuters
during the spring quarter.
Prof. George Kacherjgis of the
University's Art Department " will
conduct the workshop course in
art. Other courses to be offered
include audi-visual instruction by
Charles Milner, assistant direc
tor of the Extension Division;
natural science in the elementary
school by James S. Tif Tippett,
special lecturer in the School of
Education; guidance and child
growth and development, Prof.
Gordon Ellis; and problems of
maladjustment among children,
Prof. W. D. Perry.
Registration will be held be
tween 8 and 9:30 a. m. today.
Classes will be held irom 9:30
through 11:30. Each course car
ries three quarter hours of credit.
The annual Air Force-Navy
ROTC military ball will be held
in Woollen gymnasium tonight
at 8:30 climaxing a series of
weekend festivities, including
the pledging of new members
of the Scabbard and -Blade and
Arnold Air Society chapters.
This afternoon, members of
Scabbard andJBlade will give a
party at the Carolina Inn, fol
lowed by a banquet with Mayor
Edwin S. Lanier as principal
If 4 J',lV "
their heads and burst into tears
at this point, while JLee bowed
his head slightly. Then Walking
back to the jury box, Sawyer said
to the jury," I don't think God is
going to have to straighten this
out, you are going to do it now.
He reminded the jurors they
would have to live with what
ever verdict - they returned
44 . r , ,
There is coming a day, he con-
tinued" when you'll have to ac
count for your verdict and I hope
when that day comes you'll be
in a position to hear that voice
say 'Well ""done, thou good and
! faithful servant.' "
Murdock had indicated in his
argument that Miss Crook had
been raped or attempted to have
If the trench as Murdock had
indicated was caused by the de
fendant in . attempting to rape or
raping the murdered woman, the
toes of the shoes offered as evi
dence would have been scuffed
and scarred due to the rocky con
tent of the soil contended Sawyer.
There is "nothing on the toes of
those shoes" that indicated they
"made the trench" at the feet of
the murdered woman, Sawyer
said. These are the "toes of the
shoes of a working man, not a
rapist," he added.,
Solicitor Murdock referred, to
the large number of Durham "Pol
ice, Highway Patrolmen, news
papermen and others who gath
ered at the Durham jail to pre
vent Lee from being taken out,
in his argument.
Sawyer-said in reference to
this," any law abiding citizen
would want to give him his free
dom on any such testimony as has
been given here."
"The state instead of proving
his gilt has proven his innocence,"
the defense attorney said.
During his hour and a half ar
gument the defense attorney
quoted several passages from the
Bible- and closed his argument
with the remark that it is better
for several guilty men to go free
than to convict an innocent man.
THE LAST DAYS OF THE
An EE n ARB SMALL Prsdactie
-.:.:; . ; r - 1 -
firraLTrinr .7? ,-- -v li u . i
LATE SHOW TONIGHT .
The first time on film, the spectacular saga of
the B-29 Su pe r-Fortresses a nd the i r spectacu
lar role in World War II, f
KELL-niSEHS Or THE
HEROES OF THE D-29s I
- s !
Beginning Monday afeiiiooij,
i"the bi-partisan selection board
will conduct interviews for pro
spective candidates for vacancies
on the Men's and Women's Coun
cils in the Spring elections.
Seats to be filled on the Men's
Council are as follows: three
seniors; one junior; one sopho
more; one graduate; and one
pharmacy. All seats are to be
filled on the Women's Council
with the exception of three
The deadline for all nomina
tions subject to Spring election
is 11 p.m., March 27.
Chicago College of
An outstanding college serv
ing a splendid profession.
Doctor of Optometry degree
in three years for students
entering with sixty or more
semester credits in specified
Liberal Arts courses.
Students are granted profes
sional recognition by the TJ.
1 S. Department of Defense
I and Selective Service.
Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational ae-
I tivites. Dormitories on the
1 CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
I 2307 North Cfcwk Sireei
I Chicaao 14, Illinois
, - s
MIGHTY APACHE NATION!
. . .
KSRSEST J. YATw
Story of the B-29 Svprforfr
IVETSELL COHEY VERA RT1SC:3
fenaEST THKHi - PiiiLiiiinns
I - with WALTER BREnriAIJ
5 WILLIAM CflING RUTH" DONNELLY
i HARRY CAREY, JR. . PENHY EDVn2S ' '