" See pa gr three for news
Cf a new Big Four football
magazine,, to be published
soon. The mag is sponsored
by and written by Big Four
Turn over to page four to
find out "What's Going On
Here. There's a full parcel
of tryputs, activities, meet
ings, and practices.
VOL. XX, NO. 2
TUESDAY, JUNE 17, 1952 CHAPEL, HILL, N. C.
FOUR PAGES TODAY
( (J livjC
Hazing Report Studied
Climaxing some six weeks of
intensive probing, a student
faculty committee on hazing has
given Chancellor House its re
port, said to total more than 60
pages in length.
Hvever, the Chancellor said
y ' that the report would
b ?ld for further study
an- -isideration. He declined
to release a copy of the report to
The Tar Heel.
The committee to investigate
hazing was set up last April after
Daily Tar Heel editor Glenn Har
den petitioned Governor. Scott to
enforce the 1313 state statute on
Editorially she asserted
Dean Carmichael To Return
F rom Rotte r d a m O n J u ly 1 1
Dean of -Women Katherine K.
Carmichael will resume her
duties at the University July 21,
South Building announced today.
Miss Carmichael plans to sail
from Rotterdam on July 11 in
order to be here for most of the
Eor the pgt year Miss Car
michael has been teaching in
the Philippine Normal College in
Manila. Since mid-April she has
been travelng in India, the near
East, sSid now she is visiting in
Durng Miss Carmichael's ab
sence last winter, Mrs. Robert
H. Wettach of Chapel Hill served
as acting dean. On June 7 Mrs.
Wettachsailed for Europe with
her family, and Miss Isabelle
MacLeod of the office staff is in
charge until Miss Carmichael's
return on July 21.
. e ,
Di, Phi Groups
Two friendly adversaries, the
Dialectic Senate and the Phil
anthropic Literary Society, be
gin, theirsummer activities this
Toby Selby, graduate student
ia Classics, will be installed as
president of the Di in a meeting
beginning at 8 p.m. in the Senate
chambers on the third floor of
New West. Dr. Robert W, Linker,
professor of French, will be: the
main speaker. The public is cor
dially invited to all of the Senate's
: activities and to participate in
tht ' debate which are modeled
after those of the United State
Congress. .-' :
The Phi will hold open house
ia its assembly hall on the third
floor of New East at four . o'clock
this afternoon. The Phi fa prima
rily a debating society, but - offers
many otheropportunities to Caro
lina students. All Phi members
and person interested in a pro
gram of organized debates and
open "discussion of current; events
are invited to drop by- the1 hili tM
help : make plans! toe. 1th! pimor
activities. ' - '.
that the situation on campus was
"out of hand" and cited a recent
incident at Phi Gamma Delta
fraternity to substantiate .her
claim. The fraternity allegedly
"humiliated" their pledges, but
was acquitted by the IFC court
under a campus statute which has
since been strengthened.
The committee in its .investiga
tion of hazing here has reportedly
uncovered numerous additional
facts to support The Daily Tar
Heel's charges. Many cases of
hazing .were discovered includ
ing one case of pledges having
Next week Lt. Comdr. Edward
F. French, a native of Statesville
and freshman instructor; at the
NROTC unit here for the past
four years, will leave for a new
toyr of duty in Pearl Harbor,
Hawaii. French will be assigned
as a special services officer under
the Commander of Special Ser
vices, Pacific Fleet.
Commander French graduated
from Carolina in 1932 with a B.
A. in Journalism. He was a mem
ber of several student activities,
including the . Grail, managing
editor of The Tar Heel, and presi
dent of his fraternity, Pi Kappa
French entered the Navy in
1942, shortly after the Pearl Har
bor attack. During the war he
served as communications and
logistics officer in the . Canal
Zone, and 'was later attached to
the Amphibious Command, Paci
fic, where he participated in the
landings on I wo Jima and Okinawa.
'96 Grad Comes Back To
Life; Stays In His No. 11, Old
There's something about the
University that makes people
come' back and visit awhile.
It's true of John William Can
ada, '96 UNC grad, and an octo
genarian, for Jlr. Canada ot
only came back 'to his alma ma
ter last year, but revisited again
this ;year, observing his sixtieth
commencement anniversary, and
rooming in Hit Old West, -the
place where I hey first; stayed in
1893 .as ; ; an entering ; student.
(John ; t ; Schor fenberg,! graduate
student, lias been his roommate.)
Prolonging j lib; visit; jfdrl la I ff
weeks - to sell hi ;bbok .Eife at
Eighty Memories j ajryif Comments
by a Tarheel Jui: Texas Mr I ;Cian-;
ada' has also5 spent ' titne visiting
friends, calling on University
professors, and talking with stu
dents. A teacher', , editor, publisher,
and manager of f armersVI credit
unlom i and i ; cooperatives. Mr.
Csctacla things. tthai. Chapel Hill,
compared Jx tia tiny village of
i o Perk
If your impression of summer
school is entirely composed of
long hot nights of studying and
endless boring hours, you have
another thought coming.
Of special interest to students
are the social activities planned
for this summer session by the
Y.M.C.A. council, which, met
Heading the discussion were
Graham Memorial director Bill
Roth and Y. M. C. A. director
Claude Shotts, who informed,
the members present of activi
' ties slated for this summer. .
Among the entertainment
presently scheduled are Friday
night square dances, the Water
melon Festival, supper forums,
student-faculty hours vespers,
tours and . Graham Memorial
tournaments, including Tuesday
night bridge, etc.
The group also discussed
ways to spread interest of these
social functions among the stu-
Following the meeting, dif
ferent committee groups held
An important meeting of the
"Y" council will be held tonight
at 7 -o'clock to plan any addi
tions to the events .mentioned.
All students interested in work
ing with this council are in
vited to attend.
in education will be administered
tomorrow July 16. Candidates for
Master's Degrees in Education
(M. A. . and M. Ed.) who have
completed six full courses and
have their adviser's approval are
eligible and should register in the
Dean's office by July 6.
The comprehensive examina
tion consists of two parts: the
major examination given from
8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a. m., and the
general examination given from
1:00 p. m. to 3: 00, p. m.
1,000 C600 students), in the nine
ties, has lost much of its person
ality because of growth., "Every
boy on the campus knew each
other and professors took a per
sonal interest in their students,"
he commented. To a student,
Chapel Hill's development was
"undreamed of then.
Eiving on the third floor of
Old West, in the section opposite
Gerrard Hall, T meant work in
1893. 'Unless: we could coax the
j ahitor into cutting ; wood for the
fireplace,4 we cut it ourselves and
hauled I it; ; up to ; the room," he
said. There was no central heat
ings ; plant in those days. Asl a
student j j Mr. Canada advanced
rapidly and found "time to tutor.
He prepared William D. Mac
Nider, late 'dean of the Medical
School, for college.
After taking graduate courses
and - teaching school in - Chapel
Hill, young Canada ' decided that
aj change of pace in- ,hU career;
was needed. "I! left ' teaching to
2,428, A Third
1 ' I
.............. . x
' - 1,.
George H. Bender (R-O) with a
dish of gold and silver 'foil-,
wrapped potatoes which were
served io him in a Washington
restaurant. The Ohio congress
blamed OPS for the recent!750 veterans, compared to 1000
potato "black market." He said
the restaurant had to pay for a
bag of cabbage and a bag of
onions it didn't want to obtain
the costly spuds.
Globetrotting Editor '
Off To Scandinavia !
Globetrotting Daily Tjir Heel
editor Barry Farber resumed his
travels yesterday as he started on
the first hoo of a plane trip to
Helsinki, Finland - to attend the
Olympic Games of 1952. -.
Farber will send first hand re
ports of the games and activities
in the open city, where Russians,
Americans, South Koreans, and
North Koreans may meet each
other, to The Tar Heel.
get a broader side of life and td
see what made the world go
round." He 1 left this state and
traveled to the Southwest final
ly settling in jKingsville;; Texas,
fairs. He set up a 'weekly news-
paper and soon attached the po-i
litical " machine. : Mr. Canada!
found that newspaper editing;
called for courage and stamina
when a henchman of the local
boss cracked his head open with
a pistol. The henchman was sus-'
pended for a day from the police
force and later was sent to the
penitentiary for the shooting ot
a Pullman porter. For his edi
torial efforts, however, the young
editor was rewarded in the next
election when the: machine fell
out with the voters.' :
:- Always on the lookout for new
and brighter business enterpri
ses, Mr. Canada decided to work
for 1 the -restfi of his life either
establishing ; or , managing credit
i (et :rCAi4 ADA": page two)
Fewer Vers, Frosh
Cited For Big Drop
Students come and go.
They went to the beach or
found good jobs this summer in
stead of coming to school, en
rollment figures indicate.
Enrollment spiraled downward
to 2,428 a one third drop if you
compare that figure with last
summer's first session enrollment
of over 3SuO, according to director
Guy B. Phillips. The figure com
pares with summer school en
rollment of 1941-43.
. 'The. number is considerably
less than we . expected. However
we, knew there would be some
drop," he said.
are the two main reasons for the
drop. While a complete break
down of the figures hasn't been
compiled yet, by Ray Strong,
director of registration and his
Archer House staff, an estimated
85 freshmen are here, compared
to over 200 last year, and about
. "We also had 100 undergraduate
cancellations. 1 guess tney aeciaea
the beach was more attractive
man Chapel -mil during the sum
mer. Also there is no pressure to
avoid the draft," Phillips com
mented. The graduate and professional
schools have maintained about
the same enrollment as last year?.
. In noting the overall decrease,
Phillips said, "There's a general
reduction all over the "country in
summer schools.; Our figures are
in line with those other schools."
If you expect to graduate at
the end of this first summer school
ogoiuu, lie n.uguat ui JL-CCCIII-
ber, and you want a job, contact
the Placement Service, 209 South
Employers will begin inter
viewing students; next week.
Seniors who want to take - advan
tage of these interviews must
complete' registration with t4he
Placement Service .
xutei xng ; me vrmea x orces
doesn't mean that you shouldn't
plan for a job when you complete
your service. The placement Ser
vice, under: the direction of
Joseph Galloway, and assisted by
excellent jobs for thousands of
UNC students. - ; - - h , , , , f .
Because wa are short of
funds, a complete siudent-to-student
delivery during the
summer is impossible.
But tliers ara Tar Heal avail
able in most dcrnutr!, ; at'
1 The Scuttlebutt Graham MemW
j nan. s 1 wi&ni
m m m
rial lobby, and th YI'CA.