c;j;i?el niLLt iu c.
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EASTER, 1352. IS HERE. Our cameraman has caught the dazzling
blossoms in front of .Graham Memorial along senior walk a beauti
ful Easter scene from Nature. To each of the more than 5.000
University students. The Daily Tar Heel wishes the happiest
by Rolfe Neill
A state auditor's report made
public yesterday in effect said
C. '. B. Huggins, maintenance
superintendent of Woollen gym,
did not illegally use University
materials in the construction of j
his home. .
At the same time, the report
made four strong recommenda
tions. The grand jury of Orange"
county Superior court in its Dec
ember term found that evidence
presented did not warrant bring
ing criminal charges against Hug
gins. However, the jury referred
the case to the University "for
any further investigation neces
sary." Vice-President W. D. Carmi
chael Jr. had an investigation
made by the state auditor who
turned in his report to Carmichael
yesterday. Carmichael passed it
on to Solicitor William Murdock
Tells Of His
(Roland Giduz, a graduate of 1943
and Managing editor of The Daily
Tar Heel in 1946-47. heads the Chapel .
Hill bureau of the Durham Herald.
Foo as he was known in his collegiate '
days came bursting into the offiee ,
yesterday afternoon with the follow
ing. We liked it and We hope you
By A Happy Father
A 10-pound, 11-ounce baby boy
William Roland was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Giduz at
1239 a.m. yesterday.
The healthy red-faced, bawling
youngster was the largest baby
to be delivered this year in the
Watts hospital of nearby Dur
ham, according to authorities
there. Both' mother and prodigy
were,, reported in excellent con
dition by attending physicians.
Dr. F. Norman Bowles of Dur
ham, who delivered the infant,
announced the event to a sleepy
eyed throng in the obstetrical
ward of the hospital shortly after
1 bclock this morning. His an
nouncement climaxed ar wait of
approximately 10 'hours on the
part of the mother pretty, brun
ette, 25-year-old Helen Jeter
Giduz, a native of Union, S. C,
and the present clerk of the
- Town of Chapel Hilh:
Within a few. minutes of the
delivery nurses wheeled the voci
ferous infant into "his mother's
rooms j where" he -held a two-
, tninuts presi conference tnd4p sd3e&.
1 'reiuctkntly fbrt;a''ho4osrap2ier!
V:.it Cth,. ; bounce li-ht).:The
who said the reports closed the
case as far as he was concerned.
Carmichael's letter to Murdock
accompanying the report said in
"In the future the operation
and maintenance o! the gymna
sium and Athletic association
which hitherto have been con
ducted somewhat autonomously,
will be integrated into the over
all maintenance and operation of
the University and controlled in
the same manner as is every
other department of the Univer
sity." State Auditor II. L. Bridges
report recommended: "1. That
when employees are required to
work overtime and are allowed
to - take leave to compensate for
this overtime, that the department
should keep' a complete record
of the overtime and a correspond
ing record of the compensatory
(See HUGGINGS, page. 8)
tired little tyke, obviously fa
tigued by his long journey de
clined to answer directly a num
ber of questions from a reporter,
and appeared considerably less
( See DADDY, pagelS1
Coeds Academically Way Ahead of Men
Kuppa Delia, ZBT ieocl Averages
Kappa Delta, the campus
sixth - and newest sorority, is
making a habit of winning big
events. ' ' -' "' '
Thursday it was the Sigma
Chi derby. Yesterday "when the
all-sorority averages for win
ter quarter were released, the
KD's led. ; " ' - .
In the fraternity division the
Greek organizations shifted"
around. Usually the ZBT"S, the '
TEP's, . and the Pi Lambda
Phi's are in the first four or
five Instead, a wholesale re
arrangement took place with
only the ZBTs; in the first five i
-arid they were first." Filling
oat the rest of the top five
were : Beta Theta Pi, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Delta Psi, and
Kappa Alpha. .; " : -
-The n ll-fjaterm(yJ average 1
Mjos but of point ;tf from j
1 S 'rftm-il !n (t r a vere?iv :cf "that J
for,irien'i jdormitorii. '
r ,J. A UJ
; c he .aiM orccity averacs, ;
Kay E. Lewis
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
BEAVER, Penn., . April 12
Kay E. Lewis, a University of
North Carolina senior-who left
school this week due to illness,
died here at 5:30 p. m. Friday,
lie was 22.
Mr. Lewis had been stricken
for some - time with Hodkins
disease. Only recently had he
told his close friends that he
had the fatal disease. Mr. Lewis
left UNC Tuesday for his home
While attending the Univer
sity he was an outstanding
athlete and intramural manager
for his fraternity, Sigma Chi.
Last year he was given trophies
for being the outstanding ath
lete arfd manager in the entire
University intramural program.
Mr. Lewis was a .platoon
leader in the NROTC his junior
year, and , was a member of the
13 club, a social organization.
Funeral will be held at 2:30
p.m. Monday in Beaver. Among
those attending will be several
of his fraternity brothers from
the University. He is survived
by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
K. Eugene Lewis, and a brother.
Argentina Is Topic
For Monday Supper
Continuing their Monday night
series of supper discussions of
different countries and their re
lationship with others, the YMCA
arid Cosmopolitan club "will dis
cuss "Argentina: and the World
oday" tomorrow night..
Leading the discussion will be.
Enrique de Ezcurra,
proved the girls far superior to
the boys. The sorority coeds
averaged 2.2943 while the fra
ternity men had 2.78995. How
ever, there were 280 coed grades
to be averaged while the males
had 1,075. : ? '
. The men's dorm; sampled
average was 2.7508. j
' The " averages as released by '
Ray Jeff eries, assistant to the
Dean of Students follow. The
numbers ih parentheses indicate
the fraternity's position at the
end of the fall quarterl
''; i Fraternity
i. ZftaBeta Tau. . 2.3876
2; Beta Theta Pi. . .2.4679
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
, , .2.5109
4. Delta Psi. . . ... .2.5157
5:KapparAlpha . .;2.5561
6Tau;Ep3il6h.Pi. .28SS w-
X Pi Lambda; Phlii.2.66371 ;
? (10) '8.
. (12) 0.-,Zeta,rP5i.-. 2.7CZ3V
I - 2 1 1 I i ; . i . . i -..
S e n at q . o u g
HILL, N. C SUNDAY, APRIL
'Ethics In Government' Will Be Topic;
Forum Follows Talk; GM Reception Set
Sen . Paul H. Douglas, described by a Chapel Hill friend
as a "virile, informed realist," will speak here tonight in Hill
hall at 8:30 on "Ethics in Government."
He will arrive at Raleigh-Durham airpprt at 6:49 p.m. and
be met by President Gordon Gray; Bill Friday, his assistant;
V. ' , 1
, Sir- .
SEN. PAUL DOUGLAS
Set For Talk
The Men's Faculty club will
hear about "A Mission to Mecca"
at its Tuesday luncheon meeting
at the Carolina Inn at 1 p. m.
Capt. J. S. Keating, professor
of Naval science here, will tell of
his experiences with Ibn Saud of
While commander of a des
troyer . squadron, Capt. Keating
was ordered by President Frank-
lirr D. Roosevelt in February,
1945, to transport the Arabian
monarch from his native land to
Great-Bitter Lake, Suez, canal.
Capt. Keating had IbnJSaud
aboard his flagship, "the USS Mur-
(7) 10. Alpha Tau Omega...
(8) 11. Lambda Chi Alpha...
(13)12. Sigma Chi 2.7783
(11) 13. Sigma Nu.. 2.8269
(16) 14. Pi Kappa Alpha . 2.8440
(20) 15. Phi Delta Theta 2.9083
(19) 16. Phi Kappa Sigma. ....
(18) 17. Kappa Sigma ... 2.9404
(9) 18. Delta Kappa Epsilon.
... U ... i U . i ........ . . .2.9463
(15) 19. Chi Phi.. ..2.9545
(22) 20. Pi Kappa Phi. . .2.9548
(23) 21. Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . .
..1.. ...,..... 3.0212
(21) 22. Theta Chi.... . . .3.0888
(17) 23. Chi Psi.
1. : Kappa Delta. ... ... . .2.2144
2. Chi Omega. ...V.... .2.2267
3 Alpha Gamma" Delta! .2.2680
j-4.; Pi :BetaPhi iyU .-2.2896
j i. Delta: Delta Delta .... 2.3589
C. Alpha Delta' Pi 2.3752
13, 1952 NUMBER 146
rOD xnomasun, tiiauinaa w ms
t; ' n i : a: i tt
sponsoring aromia ruuutm vjai-
ion, and Leta Muller, CPU mem
ber; After tonight's talk, Senator
Douglas will answer, questions
during a forum. Following the
forum the audience will adjourn
to Graham Memorial for a re
The Illinois Democrat will
spend tonight here and breakfast
tomorrow with Miss Mary B. Gil-
son, a long-time friend. In an ar
ticle for The Daily Tar Heel last
week, Miss Gilson recounted her
friendship with the Senator and
Senator Douglas leaves for
Washington tomorrow on a 10:45
a.m. flight from Raleigh-Durham
A Senator since 1948, Douglas
has a long record of service as a t
economist and industrial relations
He was born in Salem, Mass.,
and reared on a farm in Maine.
He worked his way through Bow
din College, receiving a Master's
and a Ph.D. degree from Colum
bia university. He taught eco
nomics several years before ac
cepting an appointment as assist
ant professor of industrial rela
tions at the University of Chica
go in 1920.
Douglas is the author of "Wag
es and the Family," which brought
him national renown among social
scientists. He also wrote "Real
Wages in the United State (1890-
1926V which led tn his annmnt.
ment to consultant positions with
New York State and Pennsylvania
agencies concerned with unem
ployment, and to the directorship
of the Swathmore Unemployment
His leading publication, The
Theory of Wages," brought him
a $5,000 international prize.
Douglas became an active par
ticipant in public affairs when
he undertook to investigate, and
expose the activities of Samuel
Insull in the sale of "watered"
public utilitlas stocks, which were
controlled by the massive Insull
holding company. Douglas help
ed organize the Illinois Consum
ers league to combat the Insull
Douglas served with the Ma
rines in World War II and was
During his first two years in
(.See DOUGLAS, page 7)
Fraternities and their mem
bers are running true to form.
The Greek outfit whose can
didate lost in the presidential
race Wednesday is at the bottom
of the all-f raiernify. arerag izj
-.released -yeslsrdaji"-' '
dat just qttce4 ' s'i;zi -f "ill '
scrueesed "out c2 'Czxi.-i1ls.c3 " O