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"'';r n n vv
rlth 95 high. Yes
terday'g. higv 52;
The Hazing Com
mittee is doinfj ,
fine. See the Live
spike, page 2.
VOLUME LX NUMBER 16S
CHAPEL HILL. N: C WEDNESDAY. MAY-7. 1952
EIGHT PAGES TODAY
Sunday Afternoon At 3 O'CIoclc
, ' by Jody Levey
"Sinbad and the Sea
Nymph," a farce in pantomfne
and dance, will keynote the
May Day Program Sunday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock beside
Highlight of the festivities
will be the crowning of Queen
Ann Van Kirk by Chancellor
Robert B. House. Presentation of
the crown will be made just prior
to the pantomine and dance.
The members of Miss Van
Kirk's court will wear dresses of
coral and aquamarine shades to
carry out the sea theme. Maid of
Honor to the Queen will be Joyce
Evans, senior from Harrelsville.
Members of the court are Kath-
erine Blue, Raeford; Betty Bowl
es, States v411e; Frankie Strosnid
er. Goldsboro: Cosy Powell,
Whiteville; Mel Stribling, Clarks
dale, Miss.; Patty Starr, Ply
mouth; Joan Charles, Seagirt,
N. J.; Betty Lou Worthington,
Ayden; Barbara Chantler, Wil
mington, Del.; Liz Cooley, Louis
ville, Ky.; Peggy Brown, Randle
man, and Jackie Quesenberry,
Waynesboro, Va. '
The pageant, written and dir
ected .by Wanda Philpott, May
Day chairman is built on the sea
theme. Felton Parker will take
-the role of Sinbad and. -Carol
Drake will play the part of the
: sea nymph queen.
Gina Campbell is in charge of
scenery and Dot Smith is doing
the costumes and properties com
mittee, while Patty Pantell is in
charge of the court and gowns
The May Day presentation is be
ing sponsored jointly by the In
dependent Coeds and Pan-Hell.
Leo J. (Buddy) Northart, who
organized the UNC Press Club on
the campus last year and. is now
the - incumbent president, was
re-elected Monday night to head
the organization again next year.
Four other officers were elected
at the meeting, which marked
the first full year of activities for
the club. . They are Joe " Parker,
vice-president; Gene Watson,
secretary; Joe Gilchrist, treasurer,
and Barbara Tuttle, publicity di
Northart, who graduates from
the School of Journalism this
quarter, will be in, school next
fall doing graduate work in the
Political Science Department.
Final plans : also I were" made
for the club's "going away party"
for seniors who are graduating
this quarter. Members of the orga
nization will meet in front ; of
Bynum Hall at 7 o'clock Monday
night and go to Hogan's Lake for
the occasion. ;
....,' ,- -
"Gala Performance'' annual
production of the Splash Club,
will be presented in Bowman
Gray pool tonight at 8 o'clock.
The . water ballet was. pre
pared by Splash. Plub members
and some 5 coeds will parilci- .
. pate.- .The. ' campus ., is Inviled-: ,
LOVELY JOYCE EVANS (above) will bo the Maid of Honor
to Queen Ann Van Kirk in May Day festivities here Sunday. A
Delta Delia Delta from Harrellsvilie. Miss Evans is former chair
man of Women's Honor Council .and the sweetheeart of Sigma
Chi. She will graduate in June.
, Lenoir Hall became heated on two floors "Monday night.
A small' blaze broke out in the kitchen's refrigerator, and a
heated discussion blazed briefly in the YMCA supper-forum
upstairs on ' France and the
. The kitchen fire, caused by
tinguished by the local fire de-
partment. The brief flare-up at
the forum was snuffed by Dick
Hartung,. chairman of the YMCA
World Relatedness Commission
which co-sponsors the discus
sions. Hartung changed the sub
ject from France's political and
foreign policies to its domestic
A question addressed to the
forum panel caused a sharp ex
change of viewpoints oh France's
policies toward Germany, India,
North Africa, and Indo-Chin.
The paneX composed of Jean
Charron; Howard Finely and Mrs.
Jeanine Van Nostrand, defended
the French viewpoint. Elimar
Moser, German special student,
and Parsu Amersey, India-born
president of the Cosmopolitian
Club, criticized that viewpoint.
Questioned as to France's ac
tions in North Africa, Jean Char
ron called for some opinions from
the audience. Indianstudent Par
su Amersey took the floor and
accused. France of "professing, de
mocracy and practicing- rank im
(es GLRMAUY, page 4)
faulty wiring, was quickly ex
Ups Ad Rates
The ; Green Hornet more
formally known -as The i Daily.
Tar Heel truck will buzz its
last soon as aVresult of action
taken by the Publications Board
yesterday. ! . . , .'
The Board has authorized,
that the truck be sold at a, state
auction. A new panel sedan will
be purchased . as soon as poss
Also approved was a motion
by. Leon M. Pollander, faculty
member, that national advertis
ing rates be raised to $1.12 an
inch,"' an eight cent increase
oyer old rates.
Next week the board will
choose a hew financial.--coord i--.
, nator as ; ' Ernest Delaney pre
sent coordinator, will resign in
June. ' "' ' '
To d J o
President Ham" Horton yester
day named Allen Tate to the post
A senior from Gaffney, S.C.,
Tate was chairman of the Campus
Chest this year. He was secretary
of the freshman class, treasurer
of the junior class and a member
of the- Student Legislature. The
new attorney-general is also a
member of the Order of the Grail
and Chi Phi fraternity.
Notified of his appointment,
Tate said, T -shall be happy to
serve in this capacity."
President Horton described
Tate, who as attorney general
will be his chief adviser, as "well
Other appointments already
made by Horton include Bob
Gorham as Orientation Chairman
and Bob Simmons as head of the
Student Entertainment Com
President Horton is expected to
round out his cabinet within the
next week to 10 days.
At 8 O'clock
, With "The End of the Capitalist-Protestant
Era" as its topic,
the last in tlie current series . of
Graham Memorial roundtable
discussions will be held at 8 p.m.
Friday in the main lounge.
Dr. Arnold 1 S. Nash, religion
department chairman who last
year edited a text on the end
of' the Protestant, Era, will intro
duce the thesis! i. - ; . ; ;
Other participants will be Ru
pert B. Vance of f the . sociology
department umI Clarence Phil-brook-
of the economics .- depart-
ment. -. :. ; ;J r ; . ; ; t ; . . , v ;
FoUowing; the panel proper, a
question and i answer session of
approidmately 45 niinutes will
be held. An informal refreshment
period I will. conclude the pro
gram : '
j ; The Series, which has been
underway for about three months,
has had a weekly attendance of
about ' 60 j people. Plans already
are i underway for an expanded
series next ypar.' J
Special to The Daily Tar Heex ;
RALEIGHj May - 6 The Coun
cil of State today approved the
allocation of $203,000 from the
state's contingency and emergency
fund to the University of North
Carolina. .. ; . ' : "
The money will be used by the
University to pay expenses of ac
tivating the new North Carolina
Memorial Hospital at Chapel Hill.
The University hopes to open tha
hospital, built : in connection with
school, by August 1.
WASHINGTON T he'Eme r
gency Court of Appeals ruled, yes
terday that wholesale and retail
grocers may seek higher price
ceilings under the Capehart
Amendment. The Office of Price
Stabilization said the Justice De
partment will be asked to appeal
the decision to the Supreme Court.
SEOUL, Korea An official
spokesman for the 8th Army in ,
Korea said yesterday that the
Army at present believes it has
adequate supplies of ammunition
to accomplish its mission in
Korea. The disclosure was made .
after Gen. J. Lawton Collins
warned that production of new
ammunition is lagging. "
MIAMI Sen. Richard Russell
said yesterday he will not lead
any bolt from the Democratic
Party if the national convention
adopts a compulsory Fair -Employment
platform. The statement came
after Sen. Estes Kefauver said
he "wouldn't pick up my marbles'
if the party included the plank.
-PANMUNJOM, Kore a Gen.
James A. Van Fleet said yester
day that his soldiers "can either
outfight" the Communists "or out
sit them.'; Van Fleet made the
statement after saying the Com
munists apparently don't want an
armistice. '" -----
WASHINGTON Former Mobi
lization Chief Charles E. Wilson
yesterday hit the Wage Stabili
zation -Board by describing the
groups recommendations in the
steel case as going "well beyond
the limits of proper wage and
price stabilization policy. Wilson,
made the statement before the
House Labor Committee.
V -' '
CHARLOTTE "The victim , of
a broken home' Margie Davis, 13,
was ordered placed in an InsuV
tution for 7 maladjusted children
yesterday. She set three church
es on fire here recently. -
Today is the last day for stu
dents to be interviewed for a post
as orientation adviser next fall.
Orientation Bob Gorham yes
terday said the interviews today
will be held from 4 p. m. until
6 o'clock on the second floor of
There are no prescribed, quali
fications, Gorham pointed out. He
said advisers are chosen on their
personal merits for the job.
Senior Class invitations ar
rived yesterday and distribu
tion will begin Friday in tha
Alpha Phi Omega Room of thj
Seniors should be prompt in
picking up their invitations and
should also bring their order
blanks. Extra invitations will
be available for all ihos& who
failed la order on time.
1 Mr' -J a.
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