North Carolina Newspapers

"Coach Bob" takes over
new duties. For story see
page; 3.
; a
v u
VOL. XX, NO. 6
It I make General Col
lgft Honor Roll. See story
Cc Hit on pag 4,
imio tcit?.F TODAY
t L- w w ,
1,0 80,000
Pof Jobs
Fin a
isf ration.
It is estimated that nearly one
million veterans will be released
to return to the civilian labor
forc in the. next year, pointed
out Robert C. Goodwin, Director,
Bureau of Employment Security
in an address before the institute
for employees of the N. C. Em
ployment Security Commission.
Between May of 1950 and May
of 1052, civilian employment had
increased by 1,500,000 while the
size of the armei forces had in
creased by more than 2,000,000.
Unemployment over the same
period, he said, declined by 1,500,
000. : .
During this period civilian or
armed force ' employment in
creased by 3,500,000.
Discussing the future of em
ployment security, Goodwin said
that "in this period of partial
mobilization, local employment
offices must be efficient not only
in serving their local employers,
but must be sensitive also to the j
numerous related phases of our
manpower problem." ,
The speaker aiso cueu nc j
owGrad School At I dp
Complete figures on registration for the first , term of the Uni
versity Summer Session have been announced by cnancenor xwu-
A total of 2430 students are enrolled, the largest single division
being 792 in Graduate School. :
There are 507 registered in Gen- HoolceV Plovers "Will
- -9 .
f36BI .
31; 'PbiiVWLl
Owr" T LMJ Kssar' -tsasr m . - . u
eral College, and 435 in Arts and
Sciences, composed of juniors and
A break-down of the various
schools and departments shows
202 students- enrolled' in the
School of Busmess Administra
tion, - 202 m education, 30 m
journalism, 47 in law, 52 in li
brary science, 55 in pharmacy, 56
in public health, 40 . in social
work, and five in city planning.
Men students number 1750, 553
of these being veterans using the
GI Bill, and 730 women, includ
ing 21 vets. .
Thirtv-seven states and the
District of Columbia are repre
sented. Foreign countries repre
sented include Afganistan, Bel
gium, Bolivia, Brazil, Burma,
Canada, China, Colombia, Cuba,
Egypt, Finland, India, Iran, Ja
pan, Puerto Rico and Thailand.
Face Harsh Action .
If you feel inclined io extend
vour Fourth of July weekend to
a four or five day holiday in
stead of a three day one. bear
in mind that the University
rules on absences apply at this
time. ' '
You are subject to dismissal
from th classes you. miss on
Thursday or Monday, the third
or seventh of July. If you do
miss them, you may be fined up
to $7.50, too. And if you iry
and appeal your, case to elude
dismissal, favorable action by
the Committee of Deans is need
ed to keep you in the classes
you missed.
Dorm Rooms
For Fpll Now
Capitol Hill
for strengthening and improving a Washington movie audience
the unemployment inuxaiu.
systems. V We need to give in
creasing attention to such matters
as extension of coverage, more
adequate determination of work
ers1' attachment to the labor mar
ket, developing closer relation
ship Vetween'the amount of bene
fit! and the wage losses resulting
from involuntary unemployment,
he declared. - "
Radio Shop
To .Be Held
Saturday evening viewed some
sentiments on the news reel pa
rade of leading political candi
dates. The audience chorused in
boos when Senator Bob Taft's
picture flashed on the screen;
General Dwight Eisenhower re
ceived enthusiastic ovations. A
short of President Truman's dedi
I cation r the atomic sub was
1 viewed .. ith warm apathy
Stuart Irvin
College Work
Held Here
Forest Theater took 'on new
proportions this week the
Fourth Annual iuu -Work
Conference began here
Sunday! Delegates registered and
attended an informal open house
at conference headquarters m
Cobb Dormitory, the meeting will
conclude tomorrow. .
h inference: sponsored by
ciM at Education, has as
iU them 'Helping the
College Student rmo zif -
Approximately 100 jumor col
lege teachers and. officials from
Souther states are attending the
confer Snce.
Last night a banquet was held
at which time an address on The
Improvement of Junior College
ivAn bv Dr. Lo-
xeacniiife; - . H
..un.nrMident ana
gan wuson, viw7-
t -e rnnsohdated uni
pr0V" "u Wshoo, President
. . n rr,wci( reoortea on
. a 9ertifltton 01
the American -
tuoa meeting recently
junior vuiicfa -
held in Boston. Chancellor R. B.
. House presided. .- ' r
Fight Fan
Chapel Hill, JuneMike Ron
man, former University of North
Carolina boxing coach and . pre
sent Physical Education staff
member, is one of Joey Maxim's
ardent followers. Ronman coached
the fighter "at Fort Bragg during
the war.
A two-week workshop in the
fundamentals of radio writing,
production, acting and announc
ing is again being offered North
Carolina high school boys and
girls by the North Carolina Asso
ciation of Broadcasters and the
University of North Carolina De
partment ' of Radio. -
The Radio Institute, lasting
i f rrm .1 1 llv 211 to August 2. ffives
' the students practical experience
in writing, microphone work, and
production, with the "studios of
the Department of Radio in
Chapel Hill being used in this
training." .
Scholarships are being offered
to local, well - qualified students
who are interested in studying
radio by a number of North Caro
lina radio stations, but the mem
bership is not restricted to those
sponsored by the radio stations.
Ail students, both new and old,
who nlan to return to school next
fall and have not yet made: re
servations for a room, are urged
to do so immediately. According
to housing officer James E. Wads-
worth, many dormitories have al
ready been filled and only a iew
rooms remain unreserved. Enroll
ment will not be as high next
fall as in recent years, but only
two occupants are being assigned
in paph room. .
To reserve a room for the fall,
students should go to the Cashier's
office and pay their $6 deposits
There thev will receive a room
application card which is to be
taken to the nousing uiucc
Old East Annex.
There are still a few students
who have not reserved space for
the second term of summer school.
They should contact their dormi
tory advisors as soon as possioie.
Deadline for this is July 1. Any
rooms not reserved by thattime
will be reassigned.
A sweat dripping campus took
time off from the summer heat to
eat watermelons ripe, red, ana
juicy, and participate in tns
"best Watermelon Festival we've
ever had." last Friday night.
Dean Guy Phillips, director of
the Summer School, and also cap
tain of the championship Faculty
Watermelon Eating Team, des
cribed the fourth annual affair ass
the "best ever."
Besides the victory of the fac
ulty team which had opposed
game, but slower group of coetf
(assisted by Walt Pupa and Cha
Highsmith) the coronation cere
monies took the . spotlight. Ann
Hughes, ' Kappa Sigma-sponsored
was crowned Queen of the Festi
val by Chapel Hill Mayor Ed
Lanier. Pupa, former football
great, was crowned king.
For the Kappa Sigs, it was the
third straight year that their can
didates had become queen.
Gordon Gone
Final Exam Schedule
11 a.m. Classes.. .......,.., - ......Monday, July 14 at 3 a.m.'
12 noon Classes ...I.- - ...l.....Monday,July,I4 at 11 a.m.
10 a.m. Classes ....... . .............Monday, July 14 at 3 p.m.
8 a.m. Classes...'. ...........Tuesday, July 15 at 8 a.m.
o a m r lasses ' . l-li. ........Tuesday, July 15 at 11 a.m.
ca - -
P.Ms and otherwise not provided for..:...Tuesday, July 15 at 3 pjn.
(Special to Ths Daily Tar llaecy
NEW YORK President Gordon
Gray, Mrs. Gray, and their two
older sons, Gordon and. Burton,
sail for Europe today on the
Queen Elizabeth. 1
The Grays will spend part of
their vacation in France, Switzer
land, and England. The President
will fly back on August 1 and the
rest of the family will" return by
steamer a few days later.
Before leaving Chapel Hill,
Gray was asked by a reporter
about military men in the govern
ment, particularly -military men
in the presidency, A former sec
retary of I the Army, he com
mented, "It depends on the man."
He observed, that the military
profession, just like any other
profession such as education,' can
produce men gifted in the affairs
Of State. :''' ':. '':.- '
After a crowd of over 1,000 had
feasted on 400 melons, Master of
Ceremonies Roy Armstrong, di
rector of admissions, led. in a pro
gram of entertainments Norman
Cordon, sang a . few spirituals,
while sophomore Larry Stith
performed on the piaho. Some
thing new in the vay ot courses
was presented by" MC Armstrong
when he introduced a. music
course consisting; of educational
selections from several" instru
ments, including the sweet pota
to. The instructor who said his
course was six hours credit, had
an attentive class, except ior
some children bombarding each
other with seeds.
Life -At French House Not For Amaiures
Students Face Novel Adjustment Problem
r ; : At" Last : .
M last, the hat has gone
away. Our baking days are over.
Oi ihafa what ih weaiher ma
overcast, Oh Laxrd, plewa
: lici" lei' t'i?Jlrl?i
a. T!
by Margie Gamer ;
" Parlez yous Francais? Well, if
you. do or don't, you'll get ; a real
delight, from this interview with
rt,ir of the ; eight girls who; are
1 living 'in the" French House Uhis
summer' r , ' ; -' :
In the French House on Rose
mary 'Street (the winter home of
the .AD-Pi girls) there isnouimg
spoken except - French -once, you
vet ' inside the swinging-in gate.
The only ' exceptions are "for busir
ness and telephone., callers., i
What is it like to, talk, eat,
A r e am. s tud y, think all in
rnch? Ann McCary, a Green-
vniir;2irl wha plans to nteach
Frencli om &w fSai"i."ttiat-.for1
th Bi'St few -nlgats shr even hid
nightmares in French. Joan White
of Asheville agreed and said that
after hearing so much French
the first time she. went uptown to
the movies she couldn't even
1 - "
understand plain English.
"You soon learn to think in
French," she declared. -
"We have a .money box,' ex
plained Ann, - "and" every1 time
you Use an English word you have
to drop in a penny." Just guess
who made the first donation yes,
Ann herself!
- Even more embarrassing than
speaking i English in the 5 French
House is speaking Frerichoutside
the French House. The girls 'say
gress was
Bill For Fed.
i ; -
This week 'a vacation inspired
Congress was presented a bill
asking to provide iederal financial
aid for eligible high school grad
uates, "the neediest and ablest, of
the nations annual crop who are
otherwise unable to attend college
because of financial difficulties.
President Truman's approval had5
been given, declared Oscar It.
Ewing, Head of Federal Security
Agency when he introduced the
measure which would cost $32
innumerable French phrases
After people .catch them in such
phrases, they never fail to come
up with .the raised eyebrow and
a "So you're living in. the French
House . . V
The' four boys of the French
House come over for meals, pro
grams, class, or any other activi
ties during the day. Right now
such activities consist of learning
popular songs, bridge, and a play
all m 1? rench. The plav. a com
edy by Marcel Pasnol entitled
"Topaze" and directed by Walter
Creech, keeps the French students
laughing continuously.
1 1 5etween that; and laughing at
theyr I- wUppin tti; other?-' a,uxss wehaT-v
dates &rij around tlia Y'coiir Mn'MTs'Vp
ac "7" ' ..r1-0 AUi Playing are
8 oock and 35
cents thereafter.
: 1 1 ? i e a . . . -
iiiiiiion in ils nrsi year ana wouia
increase annually until itreached
$128 million a year. Scholarships
up to $800 were requested by
Ewm for those students justify
ing government aid. 1
Chancellor Robert B. . House
had no comment, concerning the
bur and stated , that whatever
opinion Mr. J.; A. Williams, Assis
tant to-the Universitv Businos
Manager, had regarding university
policy toward the measure would
be acceptable to him. Mr. Wil
liams was not, however ac
quainted with the bill which via
not exactly m his field, but sue-
J. -1 11 A W -m-m, ' y 1 -
gestea mat ivir. ia Lamer, Di
rector of Student Aid, Would -1 :
able to - answer anv 'auestifm-
"luapnere." Thev thmv u "
ideal locatith have

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