I , (XPected hiSh of 85.
Th editors may have an enswtr
to crowded tlsrms. See page 2.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1951?
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUS
2)' ii IF-
o Of Dora, Spencer
V?s if U in 11 V
LiU U ksJ U U U U Vbr J
, y , . y
jJlTTSTi Complete (JP) Wire Service
t . '., ' ;
L1 sJ)-' . (
to If i .
.:, .- -.- - .:.V - . f
. r I ' . , ' t CT c
Ay ' - frr a m J
ail ;;l'"U h ?t:rr r
V ; ; I - . .; V '
9jj-LUW ' A' ; 7; .'"-' " 1
il r .. . . . ' ;
h - ! v. i( r;'-:-r-!-:v
?f - - i r -. ; !
T ; ; ; : ! 1' . . I
:i I ..' " i . l r - f ' "
-.. :s I
;i i : ' - ' V I ' - - ' i I -
f : : ? , ' '
., - r ; : , - !'.'"' I I
i ' .' - : , f x- ' I Z. -.: .,
' ' v ; . j..-.' f ' ; if - i ... .
i . ,.,.waiili a" - - I . i -N"-
: ? -''" ' J . , " ' ' . i i. i , I'HWMH I. U I. -Tin -itl in. , ,
us II .
House 710 Ml
Sfn jit! hlY
M Vaa U U Li isJ
IF YOU'VE IGNORED ANY:
The University housing problem,
inougat l" "r:.,rJ ;.;.t:;: h;V Warrants against students and , ing court action, have already paid
r ,7 k h rhjmpi llTll townspeople who have received their tickets voluntarily, which is
been fouled up by the Chapel Hill what we would preer they do
zoning laws tickets are now being prepared. Mrs. Barbara Howdy, clerk of
inree siuuems wimcu m
house trailors on property below
Warrants Are Coming
For Parking Tickets
In a statement made yesterday, the recently formed Chapel Hill
Town Recorder's Court prosecutor
UNC Asks Government
For $2-Million Loan
x By NEIL BASS
Construction on a new 710-man dormitory and an addition
al wing for Spencer Dormitory "may" begin shortly after
Christmas, according to a statement made yesterday by Claude
Teague, University business manager.
Teague said the. Building Committee of the Board of Trus
tees approved the site for the-
men's dormitory . selected by the
Traffic Bureau, said
Eben Merntt s service station un !r cmt,( ,tcnnn!vp..n PAttin HrkPts. Those who
the Pittsboro Road, J. E. Smith told, c,,ff,vipnt number ore- i don't tear them utj come in here
the town Board of Aldermen Mon- pared tQ justify service by officers j to pay, and, honestly, I feel guilty
day night. Mr. Smith's land is not . nrnseciitinn. we'll besin serv-1 having to take their money for
New Students Survey Their Campus
te Negro 3.; who won their summer-long fight to enter the University were looking over their
j yesterday. While taking tests and interviews, Leroy Frasier (left), John Brandon and Ralph
rtook time to stand on South Building's steps and look around. (Henly Photo) .
gin Work :
4i stud ants, 63 of them
irth Carolina, have begun
rst year of medical studies
j wording to Dr. W. Reece
; d, dean of the Medical
j lew medical freshmen par
j id in a tvo-day orientation
T- this week, which includ-
Auction to the Medical
. s student activities and stu
:vemmen as well as ad
by University medical per-
Edward McG. Kedgpeth,
r'-7 pbys cian and clinical
professor of medicine,
the innual Whitehead
Other faculty members
geared as a panel to dis-
Study of Medicine" were
H. Burnett, Dr. A. T.
barter Wells, Dr. Ed-
berry Jr. and Dr.
3 enrollment figure is the
I3, fe : 954-55 freshman
ih ineluded only one
f'e student. Out-of-5tatPr
STL'DOTS, page 2)
I via y
within the city limits.
The aldermen sympathized with, n has been reportej that there ! the University do something about
the boys 1 Building and Grounds Committee,
and employed architects for the
two new buildings at a session held
last Wednesday week. The Build
ing Committee is composed of Reid
something so unnecessary. Can't . Maynard, Burlington; Knox Mas-
Mrs. Howdy suggested that to
meet the problem of parking, the
Playmakers Start Off
With Varied Schedule
' Leroy and Ralph Frasier and John Brandon are now completing
their formal orientation to enter the University. The three Negro
youths went through a battery of placement tests, physicals and inter
Provided the tests were completed in time for registration Friday
afternoon, the trio will begin classes this morning. At the latest,
they will be enrolled by Monday morning.
Brandon and the Frasier brothers are the first Negroes to be ad
mitted to any undergraduate school in the South. Their applications
to the University last spring had been rejected.
A special three-judge Federal Court ruled last Saturday that the
applications of the three youths must be processed regardless of
race. An appeal on Monday by the University was refused. Subse
quently, the Negroes were, admitted to the University on Thursday.
While Tar Heels Suntanned,
Graham Memorial Was Beehive
Smith, but told him they could not are more than 80 people, most of
suspend the zoning of the area. whom are students, involved with
If a recommendation were made tne traffic bureau this year.
by the Planning Board, rezoning According to Mr. Denny, several University establish and maintain
would be possible,, they said. The persons, having heard of impend-' student parking lots.
matter was sent to the Planning :
Board for further consideration.
P. O. Burch who has been con
nected with the University for 36
years and who now is Building In
spector as well as the manager of
the campus police force, explained
the law as follows yesterday: No
trailer may be parked on a lot
where there is a house; no more
than one trailer may be parked
on an empty lot, for two or more
trailers make up a trailer court
and must follow sewage laws and
be parked a certain distance apart.
The only trailer court in Chapel
Hill under the present zoning sys-
em.is on the -Airport Road. The
greater district zoning ordinance
covers an approximate two mile
radius of Chapel Hill.
Smith said a fourth student had
written in regard to parking a
trailer on his land in the fall of
1956. He said he was planning to
build a septic tank on the proper
ty soon to take care of sanitary 1
While most Carolina students
were contentedly suntanning on
sunny beaches, or paddling happi
ly in swimming pools, a perspiring
crew of dedicated people were
splashing about in the heat and
humidity around Graham Me
The end of June brought hot
weather and a GM photo contest
jtfttAG WANTS GOOD POETRY:
' kohl Quarterly," liter- j editorial positions are still open.,
j . (lf the unjversity I The staff will held its first meet-
J3e s first edition Nov. j ing next Thursday at 3 p.m. It
f',.s. r, - will be held-in one of the Roland
, ;ne is expected to be Parkrr lounzes in Graham Me-
ri his .year, the first mortal. All persons who have in
terest in working on the stall are
invited to meet with them, said
Editor Bill Ragsdale has this to
about the first edition of the "Tar
nation," "The Tarnation' will do
its best to come out about the mid
dle of October, but it may come
late that month, say about No
vember. We've got the money, so
all that would hold us up would
be the material that's up to the
people who write it. If you're one
of that crowd, or would like to
be, come on down to the office
next Tuesday afternoon about 2.
Cartoonists, satirists of any kind,
people who know suitable jokes,
those with a general interest and
hAantif.il wnmen are cordially m-
Snd RlKinncc 1 mfltprial.
'EuMif 1 vited. it you nave sum .
many as 72
-Tnain storics carry-
VaHe with no definite
'-DJecl. matter, according
fja laid yesterday "The
. e first edition of the
1 w'a wclude short stories
cJus writers. The
f to be the best
tr the Quarterly.
I ?:; ecting to include
Up?-. n international
Vm h ?;hose name will
i ' i lit ;r "
for ihi, ,
mis year consists
tb )rh. Poetry Edi
1 Hn,FicUon Editoress
Ik ' Eook Review
for the first summer . session fol
lowers of higher education. The
Memorial later carried on in its
tradition of welcoming newcomers
to the University by holding a wel
coming party for the students en
tering the second session of sum
While the Summer Activities
Board was keeping the summer
students occupied, the members of
GMAB were kept busy making
plans for the winter months.
Charlie Peterson, pool and bil
liards expert, will demonstrate his
art from October 16 through 22.
Such outstanding films as "Har
vey", Mississippi Gambler", and
"Kind Hearts and Coronets will
be presented by GMAB free of
charge throughout the winter.
Other fruits of the board's sum
mer labor include plans for free
bridge and dance lessons.
Look In Book
Many students returned this fall
to find their phone numbers en
tirely new. Nine thousand copies
of the new Chapel Hill telephone
book were distributed on June 7,
shortly after the close of school.
Countless wrong numbers have
been dialed since that date. This
is because a large, number of the
out-dated books were not turned
in when the new copies were dis
Hhnted. according to telephone
All Day stations were given num
bers beginning with 89. In addi
tion, the 100 lines of. 4 digit num
bers which began with tne num
ber 7 were given the prefix 8.
The 38th season of The Carolina
Playmakers promises to be a fine
and unusually varied one, accord
ing to Prof. Samuel Selden, di
rector of the Playmakers and chair
man of the Dept. of Dramatic Art. j
"Ondine," Giaudoux's fantasy of
"man meets mermaid," opens the
season at the Playmakers Theatre
Oct. 12-16. 'The Rainmakers," a
comedy by N .Richard Nash, will
tour the Carolinas and Georgia fol-
The group plans to do two foreign lowing its production at the Play
plays, a Shakespearean comedy, a ' makers Theatre from Nov. 9-13.
fantasy and two modern comedies,. A modern,, tragedy A front; Spain,
besides 4 the production, "as in the i Lorca's "Blood Wedding," will be
past, of two new full-length plays at the theatre in a stylized produc-
as well as one-acts.
Prof. John Bright, of the Union
Seminary in Richmond, will give
lecture, sponsored by the De
partment of Religion, on "Bibli
cal Authority and Theology" in
Carroll Hall at 8 p.m. Sunday.
175 new chairs have been pur
chased for the Roland Parker
Lounges and the Rendezvous Room
in Graham Memorial. The chairs
are maple and the seats are up
holstered with dark green leather.
Ondine, the Giraudoux fan
tasy which recently played on
Broadway, is the opening play
of the season for the Carolina
Tryouts for the casting will be
held Monday at 4 and 7:30 p.m.
at the Playmakers Theatre.
New and old students, faculty
members and their families and
Chapel Hill residents have been
invited to read for any of the
26 male and female parts. Ten
copies of the script are on re
serve at the University Library
for those who wish to be more
familiar with the parts, accord
ing to a spokesman for the Playmakers.
tion with music and dance Dec. 12-
The spring semester opens with
the musical version of the famous
Booth Tarkington novel, "Seven
teen," at Memorial Hall, March 2-4,
followed by a new play to be se
lected by the staff, March 22-25.
at the Playmakers Theatre. The
season's final production will be
Shakespeare's "A Midsummer
Night's Dream," staged with song
and dance outdoors in the Forest
Theatre May 4-6.
Season tickets for $5 are on sale
at the Playmakers Business Office,
214 Abernethy Hall (next to Scut
tlebutt) and at Ledbetter-Pickard.
Schedule For Year
University Library hours, according to a statement from the li
brarian, will be as follows;
On the ground floor, each branch, with the exception of the Ex
tension Dept., will open at 8:30 a.m. :
On Saturdays, all departments, except fcr the Rare Book Room,
which will open at 8:30 a.m., will open at the same time but will
close at 1 p.m. All departments will be closed on Sundays.
On the first floor, Mondays through Fridays, the Reserve Reading
Room will open at 7:45 a.m., the General College and the North
Carolina Collection at 8 a.m. The Librarian's Office will open at
8:30 a.m., and the Economics and Business Administration depart
ment at 8:45 a.m. The departments will close at 10:45 p.m., with
the exceptions of the Librarian's Office, which will close at 5 p.m.,
and the North Carolina Collection which will close at 6 p.m.
On Saturdays, each department will open at its usual time and
close at 6 p.m., again with the exceptions of the Librarian's Office
and the North Carolina Collection, which will both close at 1 p.m.
The Librarian's. Office and the North Carolina Collection are also
open from 2 p.m. until 10 p.m. on Sundays while the other depart
ments are closed.
On the second floor, the-Catalog, GkSer and Serials Departments
will be open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mondays through Fridays,
from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Saturdays and will be closed on Sun
days. The Circulation Desk opens at 8:45 a.m. and Mondays through
Fridays closes at 10:45 p.m. On Saturdays it will close at 6 p.m.
Sundays it is open from 2 p.m. to 10 p.m. The Current Affairs and
the Reference Dept. will be open from 9 a.m. to 10:45 p.m. Mondays
through Fridays, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays, and from 2 p.m.
to 5 p.m. on Sundays. The Documents Dept. will be open from 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays - through Saturdays, and from 2 p.m. to 5
p.m. on Sundays. ,
On the third floor, the Library School Library will be open from
8:30 a.m. until 4:S0 p.m., Mondays through Fridays, from 8:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Saturdays, and will be closed on Sundays.
During vacation periods all departments will be open from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Mondays through Fridays, from 9 a.m. to 1 pjri. on Satur
days, and will be. closed on Sundays. "
The Stray Greeks Organization
held its first meeting of the fall
yesterday 'to organize the handling
of sorority rush invitations. Dis
tributing the party invitations
through the Panhellenic Post Of
fice in William Wolfe Lounge of
Graham Memorial is an annual
duty of the Stray Greeks.
Lila Ponder, representative from
the Office of the Dean of Women,
and Pat Dixon, vice-president" of
Panhellenic Council, explained
post office duties to the group.
"Besides issuing invitations to
rushees and keping the sorority
rushing machinery operating ef
ficiently," Miss Ponder stated,
"Stray Grek members have made
it a policy to be on hand to answer
questions the rushees may have
if possible and to act as advisors."
Stray Greeks are planning a
bridge party to honor new mem
bers sometime during rush.
Apparently UNC students are
being mellowed by the first fran
tic days of school. The Chapel Hill
Police Department reports that all
is quiet on Franklin Street, and
that the students "are being very
sey, Durham; Wade Barber, Pitts
boro; Jack Blythe, Charlotte, and
Carl Venters, Jacksonville.
The committee selected Ray
mond Weeks of Durham to do an
architectial sketch of the Spencer
Dormitory wing, and George Watts
Carr of Durham to do a concept of
the new men's dormitory.
The dormitory will be con
structed on the side of the hill
opposite the University outdoor
swimming pool. It will house ap
proximately 710 students." The
new Spencer wing will house
about 90 women students.
. According to Teague, the state
Legislature passed during the last
session an enabling act which gave
the University authority to borrow
$2 million. Upon authorisation,
Teague went to the House and
Home; Finance: Dept. of, the fed
eral government and submitted a
request for this amount. This re
quest has been acknowledged and
will be decided upon "in the near
Teague said the University had
faken definite steps toward the
construction of the new buildings;
hus it would make arrangements
to borrow the money from private
sources if the federal loan does
The new dormitories will house
a number of students equal to the
nresent number of third men in
University dormitory rooms.
Teague was presented with the
fact that by the time the dormi
tory is completed, thus . relieving
the current three - man room
cramped situation, the campus
Dopulation will probably have
grown 700 or 800 more, making
three-man rooms still a necessity.
He replied that dormitories
could not be built to stand idle for
future students because they are
self -liquidating. That is to say,
student fees must begin paying
for the dormitories immediately
after they are completed, to avoid
the accumulation of a vast amount
(See UNC, page 2)
Mrs. Pauline Decker Brooks, a
native of Roanoke, Va., has been
appointed to replace Miss Betty
Ray as assistant director of the
A 1953 graduate of Westhamp
ton College, of the University of
Richmond, Mrs. Brooks has been
working since' then as Director of
Education and Youth Activities at
Calvary Baptist Church, Richmond,
While at Westhampton, she was
elected senior class president, and
was also chosen to represent the
college in "Who's Who in Ameri
can Colleges and Universities."
She is now living at 160 E. Rose
mary St. with her husband, who
is ' doing graduate work in the
School of Business Administration.
Editor Jack Markham an
nounced yesterday that anyone
who did not receive or wishes
to have a copy of the 1955 Yack
ety Yack may be able to acquire
one at the yearbook office or
the information desk in Gra
ham Memorial. There are ap
proximately 430 Yackety Yacks
The Pan-Hellenic Council, the
sorority government which paral
lels the men's Interfraternity
Council, will have a tea Sunday at
4 p.m. in the main lounge of Gra
Also on Sunday a reception for
all Catholic students will be held
in the main lounge from 5-7 p.m.
Professor John Bright of the Re
ligion Department of Union Theo
logical Seminary in Richmond, Va.,
will give a lecture in Carroll Hall
on Sunday at 8 p.m.
The Bridge Club will meet on
Monday between 7-11 p.m. in the
Rendezvous Room. All students
have been invited.
SHE MAKES CANDY AT DANZIGER'S:
Hansi Terms America
Uniform And Hygenic
'Wonderful So big Friend- J sights taken for granted by
ly." These were the words used
by Hansi Prchal of Vienna, Aus
tria, to describe her impression
of the U. S. Hansi, guest of the
E. D. Danzigers in Chapel Hill
since last October, has made
much of the candy eaten by UNC
students in the last year.
"When I came to America
and saw your country, she said
it was like stones falling away
from my heart because of the
easiness here. Then, too, there
is your democracy. It's just the
"In our country " she continu
ed, "there is culture and here
ycu have a young country, and
it is not held back by tradition,
no? America is more uniform,
clean, hygenic. Everything is
modern and I like it that way.
"Big homes and such nice
furniture and cars, too . . . and
a bankroll!" These and other
Americans amazed Hansi on her
arrival. "Only about 20 percent
of my people have real cars;
mostly they have motor scoot
ers. When I write home to my
father and my mother and tell
tunities are, they can not under
them how wonderful the oppor
stand." Hansi's degree as a pastry
worker qualifies her to own and
operate a shop. On her return
to Vienna, she may work with
her uncle in his pastry shop.
Hansi spoke of the difficult
living conditions in her country.
"Here," she said, "you need not
feel any worry except maybe
over small problems. I came here
knowing I would visit, so actual
ly I have not found time for
homesickness, because the peo
ple do not let me get homesick.
When I go home, I hope to
come back soon."
ui me ue sure iu uu"i "- 1