The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, July 19, 1957, Page 1, Image 1
EALPONY VOLUME 5 CHAPEL HILL. N C . FRIDAY. JULY 19. 1957 NUMBER 6 harlie Wolf Named Acfin resi ummer term : r emm, wgmm jv f j j f f i j .. r j ar dent For S llllP" -& 111 JSlftte t - "-v. f f I n f ' - W ' ' ' - - fillip J t , , turns'-. . . , w.j.,...., Zm ( Photo By Bill King) CHARLIE WOLF OF CHAPEL HILL Acling President Of Sludenl Body Hypnotist Dr. Franz Polgar To Give Show Wednesday By CORT EDWARDS Demonstrating a unique pair of glasses which enable the wearer to see through clothing, hypnotist Franz Polgar will return to the Carolina campus Wednesday night, July 24. His show of mysticism, mirth, and E.S.P., which is sponsored by the Summer Activities Council, will be presented in Memorial Hall at 8 p.m. Admission will be free. Starting the show, Dr. Polgar usually hypnotizes 15 to 20 vol unteers and sends them on an imaginary airplane trip. When they reach 30,000 feet in the imaginary plane the hypnotized subjects begin to shiver from the cold and move around to get warm. The next moment when he tells them that they are at 3,000 feet and that it is unbearably hot in the plane, the subjects visibly begin to perspire. If you want to know who you were in 1066' A.D., be sure to vol unteer to become' a hypnotized subject of Dr. Franz Polgar, arid let him delve into your sub conscious. Perhaps the most popular demonstration of the power of A- . ? - ; - -- V. -' 1111 1 -mi mm DR. FRANZ POLGAR To Enieriain Students hypnotism, is his "nude-glasses" trick. Dr. Polgar tells his sub jects, while they are under hyp nosis, that when they awake they will discover that the special glasses of his will enable them to see through all kinds of clothing. The glasses, which don't even have glass in them, become a mirror of man's mind as the sub ject, looks out into the audience, to see row after row of nude men and women. Summer Choral Group Sets Plans For August Concert The Summer School Chorus, under the direction of John Shan non, began rehearsing yesterday for their August 13 Concert. In a plea for more members, director Shannon said, "There are no tests, tryouts, or previous ex perience necessary to sing in the chorus. All you have to do is to come to the rehearsals." He also added that he would like to see many of the Junior Playmakers and townspeople, as well as students, come over to join the present members. The rehearsals are held every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon at 4 p.m. in 108 Hill Hall. Shannon replaced Thomas Sib ley as director of the chorus be cause difficulties, which have recently occurred, prevented Sib ley from continuing. A graduate of Davidson Col lege, John Shannon has studied music at Carolina for the past four years and is planning to teach music in-the near future. By NANCY HILL Charlie Wolf, a graduate stu dent in sociology, is serving as acting president of the student body during the second summer session, according to a recent an nouncement by Sonny Evans, stu dent body president during regu lar session. Wolf is serving with Andrea Stalvey, secretary-treasurer who continues in the position she held first session. Evans stated in announcing his appointment of Wolf, "He has done a great deal of research in the field of student government and possesses a mature under standing of the problems which confront us. I know that every one will find him a pleasant but firm leader with a wealth of knowledge who will guide us through the rest of the summer." HEADS COUNCIL Evans also announced the ap-' pointment of Pat Dillon as chair man of Women's Honor Council for the second term. Miss Dillon replaces Katherine Coe, who held the position first session. Two changes in the member ship of Women's Honor Council were also announced by Evans. Dot Johnson and Jane Johnson have been named to replace Bobby Madison and Martha For tune for the second session. Caribbean Cruise On Friday, July 26 the court alongside Memorial Hall will be the scene of another dance sponsored by the Summer School Activities Council. The dance, called "Caribbean Cruise," will be held from 8-11 p.m. All students are invited. More details next issue. Evans, who served first session in his regular capacity, left Caro lina earlier this month on a Navy ROTC cruise. In appointing Wolf as acting student body president, Evans cited the Student Constitution's stipulations as to the head of Summer School Student Govern ment. . CITES CONSTITUTION The Constitution states that "In the event that the duly elected president . . . shall not be en rolled in summer school,- there shall be an acting president of the student body who shall be appointed by the president of the student body and confirmed by the student legislature." As acting president Wolf's duties will be to appoint the chairmen and members of tem porary committees which operate during summer school, and to call and preside over all meetings of the Summer School Student Government Board. The govern ing board acts as the supreme governing body during the sum mer session. The acting president also repre sents the student body in all deal ings with students of other col leges or universities, the faculty and the board of trustees. Drs. Heard, Godfrey Named Deans By UNC Trustees President Friday and Chancel lor Aycock have jointly announ ced the appointment of Prof. James L. Godfrey to the position of Dean of the Faculty. At the same time, Prof. Alex ander Heard was named Dean of the Graduate School. Announcement of the appoint ments came after a meeting of the executive committee of the Board of Trustees presided over by Gov.- Luther H. Hodges who approved the selections. Godfrey, whose appointment will become effective September 1, succeeds Dean Corydon P. Spruill, who has asked to be returned to teaching duties in the economics department. Spruill will continue as Dean of the Faculty until September. Heard, now on leave from Chapel Hill and a visiting pro fessor at Harvard University, will be Dean of the Graduate School effective February 1, 1958. Mr. Heard succeeds Prof. Arn old K. King, Associate Dean of the Graduate School since 1945. Dean King had asked to be re turned to full-time teaching du ties September 1 in the School of Education where he is a profes sor; however, he will serve as Acting Dean of the Graduate School until February 1, 1958. The title of the office, in the new Graduate School structure of the Consolidated University, has been changed from associate dean to dean. Dr. Godfrey, who teaches in the history department, received his A.B. in 1931 from Roanoke College; his M.A. in 1933, from UNC, and his Ph.D. in 1942 from the University of Chicago. He has been a member of the faculty at Chapel Hill since 1936. Dr. Heard who is a professor in the . Department of Political . Science received his A.B. in 1938 from UNC, his M.A. in 1948 and Ph.D. in 1950 from Columbia Uni versity. He has been a member of the faculty at Chapel Hill since 1950. r (f JAN SAXON Sings Here Tuesday. July 23 Soprano Jan Saxon Featured In Series Jan Saxon, lyric coloratura of Charlotte, will be featured in the Tuesday evening concert series July 23 in Hill Music Hall. Sponsored by the Music Department, the con cert will begin at 8 p.m. and is open to the public without charge. Miss Saxon previously attended UNC as a special student in dramatic arts while pursuing vocal studies with Walter Golde of Chapel Hill renowned accompanist as well as one of the lead ing voice teachers in the country who will accompany her Tuesday night. This past year the attractive young soprano appeared as soloist with the University Chorus in the "Christmas Story" and as Olympia, the doll, in "Tale's of Hoffman." She has also given several concerts for the Petites Musicales and was soloist with the Basingstoke Gilbert and Sullivan Sex tette. Equally in demand as an actress, Miss Saxon has not only appeared in many Playmaker produc tions and the outdoor dramas "The Highland Call" and "Horn in the West," but was chosen to por tray the leading role of Eleanor Dare in 1956 in "The Lost Colony."