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THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1052
THE TAR HEEL
i I" i m. .wi immmmiASem,-mrT 11
, , JJtether the season be spring summer, winter or fall, our friend
X'r vkptd-always seems to play a major role in life at Carolina. The
report of numerous weddinga of University students certainly holds
tius to the saying that tin the spring a young man's fancy turns to
n fiat females have been thinking about all winter."
Alpha Gam Mary Sue Tenney and Thcmas Noe, botli of More
It sad City, were married on June 8 in Morehead.
Pi Kappa Phi -Claudius Irby of Koanoke Rapid, and Alice
J Dner were united on June 6. Claudius was graduated from the
Iblversit this June and Alice was a student at Y. C.
s S ey. G rou
Joel Savell, native of Atlanta,
Georgia, has arrived in Chapel
Hill to serve as the new director
of the Wesley Foundation at the
University Methodist Church.
Savell is a graduate of Union
Theological Seminary in New
York and Emory University in
Taking place in Canada was the marriage of Pi Kappa Alpha
ioar VUUams of Columbia, S. C, and Ingrid Winkler of Toronto.
Of more recent interest was the marriage of Jim Gibson, Phi Delt
from Duke, and Tri Delt Mary Smith of Greenville, who were mar
ried on Monday.
Wedding bells also rang for Kappa Sigma Ivan Armstrong and
A D Pi Betty Lou Worthington on June 7 in Ayden, N. C.
An August wedding is planned by Theta Chi Neil Gleen of Bur
llngton and Virginia Jones of Mount Olive.
Getting away from it all after the spring quarter were a group
of Kappa Deltas who spent a wonderful week at Virginia Beach. The
girls apparently enjoyed their vacation a great deal, because only a
few returned for summer school.
Alpha Gamma Delta Ellen Downs was the hostess at a dinner
party in honor jof Fred Liverman, recent graduate of the University
of Houston, over the week end. Enjoying the event .were Harley
Jones, Virginia Corbett, Tommy Parramore, Patsy Corbett, Charles
McRae, Frankie Bell and Annabelle Stanton.
One sure way to cool off on these long, hot afternoons is to have
a watermelon party. The Alpha Gammas caught on to the idea and
had a watermelon lawn party Sunday afternoon at the" Alpha Gamm
The Chi Phi's had a party Friday night at the Carolina Club for
members and their dates. Swimming is also a favorite pastime dur
ing the summer, and the Chi Phi's and their dates cooled off a bit
"Sunday afternoon with a picnic at'Hogan's Lake.
Spending last week at the Chi O House was Toni Kelly of
Charleston, S. C, who was the guest of Chi O Sally Bet Cunningham.
Winston-Salem will be the destination of the Kappa Alpha's on
June 28. At this time KA Jim Connely and Katherine Post from
Salem College will tie the knot. .
The KA's also had a party at Hogan's Lake Friday night, and
txe planning a house party at Ocean Drive this week end.
Ifews comes to us from the Phi Gamma Delta House of the mar
riage of Phi Gamm Ned Dowd, '51 graduate of Dunn, N. C, and Chi
p. Eunice Bizzel of Goldsboro, which occurred last Saturday night.
A large number of the Phi Gamms attended the ceremony. Many
of the boys spent the remainder of the week end in Morehead City,
while another group, attended the June German in Rocky Mount on
Friday. While at Rocky Mount Phi Gamms and their dates were en
s tertained at the home of Joe Nelson, r '
This Saturday will mark 'the wedding of Phi Gimm Claude
Wilson and Janice Johnston .of . Robersonville. Also tying the; knot
will be football star Benny Walser, Phi Gamm from Lekington,; and
frl rirtt Rarhara Merrill of ' Wilwangton, who will be i married to-M
saorrowi .- 1 - ' v . ' v.--.vv s
Spending a sunny summer in Winston-Salem is-Phi Gamm swim
ming team captain, Cecil! Milton of Albemarle, :'52 graduate, who
f life-guarding at. the Old Town Country Club. V j
r YeltowstOne National ! Parle will be the summer home for Phi
C&mms Larry Early and Jimmy Crouch, who are working; at one
of the resort hotels there. ; ; -. . ' -
Following in the footsteps of many Carolina meni now-aTdays
fa Phi Gamm Bill Hedrick; :;whb has been drafted.; ;BU1 is' presently
stationed at Fort Worth, Texas, r . ' S T ' : ; ; f 1 '
A word of advice to the new girls at Carolina this summer. Al
though the well known Carolina ratio" .has declined considerably
this session, don't give up! For a summer full of fun-filled hours take
part in all the grand social activities slated for thej nexf few weeks.
Emmett Nesbit, Carolina graduate, is set to take the big step Sep-
tember 6 in Savannan, ua., wiieie ie wv x v, ,
Carolina KD. :
Savell is replacing David
Swain, who-was director at the
church since December of 1950
when he came to Chapel Hill
from Duke Divinity School. Now
Swain has accepted a job as di
rector of the Student- Christian
Fellowship in Tokyo.
India's World Philosophy
Discussed By Supper Forum
Before leaving for Japan with
his wife, Betty, and daughter,
Roberta, Swam took courses at
Garrett Biblical Institute and
language ; studies at Yale. He
says that his work in Toyko will
be very much like that at the
local church except that it will
be " interdenominational, being
sponsored by the United Pro
While , in Chapel Hill Swain
was active in Interfaith and
other campus affairs, as well as
the Wesley Foundation.
subscription, it will be up to the
students to' see that it survives.
Summer work will consist mainly
of securing advertising,
"India's Role in the Present
World Struggle" was the topic of
the first Supper Forum on World
Understanding held last Monday
in the second floor dining room
at Lenoir Hall. -"
Next Monday, June 23, the
second Supper Forum on World
Understanding will .be held in
Lenoir HalL second floor dining
room, between 5,30 and 7:00 p.m.
All students and faculty are wel
come to attend. r
Ram Singh and Parsu Amersey
discussed the topic and answered
Questions from the floor. Rae-
fordv Pugh, a junior from Ashe-
This afternoon at 4, a new
weekly series of Student-Faculty
Hours will be launched in the
main lounge of Graham Memo
rial. These sessions will give stu
dents a chance to meet informal
ly with members of the faculty.
It is? anticipated that lively con
versations will cover the range
of subjects from the recent
dormitory raids to the theory of
Host for these weekly Stu
dent-Faculty Hours will be Bob
Clampitt, chairman of the series.
The hours will last from 4:00 un
til 5:00 pm.
All students and faculty mem
bers are cordially invited. Cool
ing refreshments will be served.
boror chaired the meeting. 1 . '
India's contribution in the pre
sent world struggle is one- of
synthesis said Ram Singh. "With
this goaf," he said, "India will
not interfere with the govern
ments of other countries, as it is
the right of each government to
govern itself. Also, unless India
is attacked she' will not lilt arms
against other nations. Thus,
India hopes to be a balance for
peace in the present world
Parsu Amersey noted three
objectives in India's foreign
policy: to maintain good rela
tions with all countries; to parti
cipate actively in all aspects of
the United Nations; and to help -the
struggle againsf racial dis
crimination wherever it exists.
"Our interests in the long run
always rest with the west," he
said, as he pointed out the in
fluence on : India of , British law,
education in the west, and eco
nomic (trade) ties with the west.
Have you met all the people
you expeqted. to meet this sum
If you haven't, or if you want
to meet more, then come down
to the square dance at the Y
court this Friday night. The dan
ce this week is not just an or
dinary square dance. It's a get
acquainted square dance.
For finest foods
For quick, courteous service
For delicious meals served
in a pleasant atmosphere
Come out. today and eat
Humor, Featur ;;i,la9azirie
It's here. It's new. It's, great,
and it's yours. That's Tarnation
of course, the, Carolina humor
magazine, which will be resumed
next fall. -; ' ; : ; -
. In spite of popular demand,
several students, under the leader
ship of Tom! Alexander of
Waynes ville and the inspiration
of student President Ham Hor
ton, have decided to renew the
publication of the magazine that
Vas so well teceived throughout
the Greater University. Dropped
the end of the 1 1950-& - year,
tscause lol a' budget cut for the
!arolmi . publications Tarnation
t ill be financed by ; sub-crip tion.3
and advertising. 1 ; ; 1 -
, A recent ruling by thd Board
of Trustees to use Book Exchange
profits; for .'grants-in-aid nipped
ih the bud the ihope, asexpressed
by Ilorton, that part of the pro
fits vould ; be granted to the Tar
nation. t 1 -y. "-' ;' .
Budd y Nortnart, acting with
Walter Pridgeh as a summer agent
for the new publication, has
asked that all students interested
in working on the magazine dur
ing the summer andor. next; fall
contact- either him or Pridgen in
The Tar : Heel, pff ice. He added
that r ns the , masazine 1 will be
supported "to a large extent by
Starting Thursday, June 19th
Summer's The Liveliest Time At
205 E. Franklin St,