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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1937
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Pee Wee Batten Is One Of
The Many Stars In Show
I ( 'miiiiuicil from Page )
NkK Kernes nd his "Rork 'n
I',!'." piiio; ;ind tin St. Anthony
II.,;! Thirsty Thirteen."
(ricr ;uts which arc iuv to the
s,iv ,ivi' C'.hoI .lean Suthor with a
ni!!i of son us from "My Pa t r
l..,'." Jerry l'iiiber, I'd Ci'ow. and
Dick Stoker and their Ed Garner
trio; Judy Huntress and her baton
t lulling act; Jim Tally and the
nine Jays, a close harmony group;
Henry McGinnis and his classical
The Chi Omega singing roup:
Frank Ma, field with an Indian
Iva Kitchell To Appear
j tin ncd From Pajc 1)
v , !i tin- Chicago Opera l'..ilkt. it
, i until to Kansas - born Iva,
Kiul.fll that serious modern (Lino
y.' is sometimes ridiculous. When
si c ir.n ncked her ballet master
! . j ! i -. ; a ri'hearsal. instead of seoM
m: I r, lie L;ae Ia a comedy spot '
ii- t!c ballet. I
s.inr thru. Ia has been mimicking
r.ir Ivors of dancing. from l;i
si. T" . i Pman's classical creations to
f i' tortured soul searchiii!4s of some
, i I he modems.
success that on 16 occasions she re
peated her interpretation of the
While as a d nicer Miss Kitchell
admits dancers of;en look silly,
she does not think they are the only
In the series of sketches which she
v. ill present at Memorial Hall, one
may expect to rocoijnie familiar
f.uures such as salesmen, lovers,
hestosses. psychochondriaes or even
the cavort imis of a pet kitten.
I An important part of tlw show is
! contributed by Miss Kitchell's able
composer pianist. Harvey Brown,
who has been her accompanist from
the beginning of her career, with
the exception of a three year inter-
On a recent tour of South Amer
i. a. when dancing to capacity and
n in es in Kucnos Aaircs, I;io de
.l.ineiro and other cities. Miss Kitch-
i ! pcrtouiicd ' Carmen Kitchell tuption during the war. Brown plays
! o n Kans. i-. a savage take-elf on for the dancers and has composed
s .-.mish dancers. It proved such a the music for many of them.
dance; Cammie Goodwin and Ann
Riggins. dancers; Shields Flyn,
Lawrence London. Buddy Garden,
and Gary Nichols, guitar acts; Kak
Anthony, a torch singer; Louise
Crumley, a singer and Boots Ben
nett, a pianist.
One of the biggest features of the
show will be the appearance of the
UNC Male Glee Club, directed by
Joel Carter with Donna Patton as
The tickets for the show are now
j on sale in the Y and in Graham
I Memorial, according to Eleanor
' Brawlev, director of the show .
Other members of the production
staff of the show are the following:
G. C. Pridgen. producer; Jack
Mitchell. stage manager: Daryl
I Farrincton. assistant stage man-
fger; Joe Boston, technical dircc-j
'tor; Al Salley. lights: Ed Crow, set
designer; Mary Moore Mason, pub
licity chairman; Tex Lopez, tickets;
i Graham Clavtor. stage crew; and
Daryl Farrington and Graham Clay,
tor, co-chairman of "Y Nite".
The Embers Orchestra, under
direction of Cal Huber, will also be
(Continucd pom page 1)
On the other, we have someone
who is integrous yet hasn't reach
ed what the campus wants, nor has
he shown any improvement to
ward that direction.
Rule has neither sought nor cm-
i . L I
Raymond Massey To
Here In The Rivalry', Dec.
Raymond Massey, who will portray Lin
coln in the Paul Gregory play, 'The Rivalry,' Dec. 6 in Memorial
Hall, is pictured as he plays Lincoln.
By DAVID PETERSON
Acclaimed the greatest portrayer
of 'Abraham Lincoln', Raymond Mas
sey' again plays Lincoln' "in ' the Paul
Gregor ' play.' "The Rivalry." writ
ten and directed by Norrhan Corwin.
"The Rivalry" one night only in
Chapel Hill, Friday Dec. 6, in Mem
orial Hall.' The. production is spon
sored by the Carolina' Playmakers.
Massey became an actor on the
advice of the late John Drew. Fol
lowing his recovery from wounds in
flicted at Ypres during World War
I, he was assigned to the British
Military Mission to' the U.' S. as a
gunnery instructor at both Prince
ton and Yale.' "
Among his officer candidates were
Henry Luce, Henry Stimson and
Stephen Vincent Benet, with whom
he struck up a firm and lasting
friendship. After service with' a
small Canadian expeditionary force
in Siberia, he attended Balliol Col
lege, Oxford, and headed home to
- Canada. It was then he sought the
counsel of John Drew.
'Abe Lincoln in Illinois" brought
Massey lasting fame.
He has appeared with Katherine
Cornell in "Candida," with Gertrude
Lawrence in "Pygmalion" and
Mady Christians in "The Father."
Four seasons ago Raymond Mas
sey was the star of another Paul
Gregory stage suqeess "John
An American citizen. Massey
holds honorary degrees of Doctor
of Literature from Lafayette Col
lege and Doctor of Laws from
Queen's University, Ontario.
The current play "The Rivalry,"
which co-stars Agnes Mooreherd
and Martin Gabcl again casts
Massey as Lincoln. It presents the
story of the Lincotn-Douglas de
bates in . a production hailed by
critics are "timely as today's head
lines from Little Rock."
Tickets for the production are
available in the business office of
the Carolina Playmakers, 214
Abernethy Hall. All seats are reserved.
Our Christmas cards carry mil
lion-dollar sentiments for one
! worn nickel!
The Intimate Bookshop
.Y?'.- '::- .::-:.:
Daily Tar Heel. We know him to
! be a person of great integrity and
'wide newspaper experience.
I "RpnarnMpss of our political ties.
he has served, as a correspondent j sodal affiliations academic status.
(Co?; tin ued Jrom Page I)
porter on the Statesville Daily Re
cord before coming to Carolina;
for the Greensboro Daily News,
the Charlotte Observer, the Win
er extra-curricular interests, wv
wish to ioin in ur?in2 VOU to VOt-
ston-Salem Journal, and the Unit-; for D iscle for Editor of
Returning to London, he was
chosen for the role of Yank in Eu
gene O Neill's "In the Zone." The
play was a West End failure, but
it started a 16-year career in Lon
don for Massey, who played in more
than 100 prdouctions.
id Press; he has worked for the
University News Bureau and has
ployed any under-the-table modes : served as managing editor of the
of working toward his goal of be- j ' " '
coming editor of The Daily T ir
Heel. lie plans no other renovation
than making The Daily Tar Heel
America's number one college
daily. j ciples for which this University
While a two-party endorsement ( stands.
formidable. I believe voters on (2) I will continue to work toward
this campus are intelligent enough . improvement of the paper through
to cast their ballots for whom they j the devotion of my every waking
believe to be the best man. rather , hour.
than blindly following the edicts
of their party leaders. Not even to
night's last big rock and roll show
; for 1957 can save a "pig in a
j poke." unless of course, the turn
' out at the polls is a small one. Sr
i I urge everyone to vote and sup
A bookshop can only be as nice
as its customers.
When, as sometimes happens,
out-of-town customers thank us
for running our sort of book
shop, we feel a bit fraudulent,
because we know that yhat
gives the old jcinf it's charm is
the hundreds of charmng, pa
tient, friendly people of the Uni-
L sJJ vision performer has encouraged
versify community who aaa:metoiJciicvc
' ! mo T-.tf Weigh the
their personalities to the per
sonality of the shop.
Thank you all. We wouldn't swap r
ods vith any oooKsnop in me
(Continued From Puge 1)
"The final decision now rests
with the student body. Weigh the
evidence wisely and long.
The fate of free editorial exprcs
sion lies in your hands.
1 should like to personally 'thank
my campaign manager. Bill Chcs-
port me oia oromuif, vu . f cfforts. Blll overcame
please, nut pitas. , fralcrnal Ues to sUnd up for ihv
t l 1 - 1 iUnnl.
issue. Mav 1 aiSO puonciy uiawv
success ,, " . r a ri,rm.
(. arron .iarnn. iounuei ui mi
mittee tor Editorial Freedom, and
Nothing succeeds like
and success has followed Rule
wherever he s gone, ins expeneML.,. olhers loyal sUf mcm.
as newspaperman, ratuo anu icit- , . Voohccs 3nd others
a T., ! Cliill lilt" Ul Ji vv.t v. ...
'? Ia tre;,tdcnt Press hangs in .ho
The Daily Tar Heel. If Eisele is
elected, The Daily Tar Heel will
soon regain the reputation for ac
curacy, literacy, and responsible
independence that distinguished it
throughout the State of. North
Carolina and among the college
papers of the United States.
Sonny Evans, president of the
. Kit Whitehurst, chairman of the
Women's Honor Council.
Don Furtado, vice-president of
the student body.
Tommy Kearns. student legisla
tor from Dorm District III.
Julia Ann Crater, president of
the Women's Residence Council.
Bob Carter, treasurer of the stu
j dent body.
John Kerr, member of the Stu-
1 Dot Prcssly. secretary of the stu
: dent body.
Bill Mackie. president of the stu
dent body, 1949-1350.
At the suggestion of Noel Coward,
Norman Bel Beddes engaged Mas
sey for the title role in his 1931
production of Hamlet. While the
show ran for a mere eight weeks
cn Broadway, it brought Massey to
the attention of Robert Sherwood.
Sherwood asked him to consider
portraying Lincoln. The part, in
's v N v j O-.
AV.'.'.V. WW iS'.V. .V.'.'-V.'.'-V.-A
1 t is
. t . 3ftt . 'JV...Y.V' 'j, 31
xJ 1 V " -I ' ' - A
If you have more friends than
money, remember our famous
five-cent Christmas cards! Early
birds get widest choice.
The Intimate Bookshop
Heel from a journalistic grave.
Rally For Eisele
The Intimate Bookshop
205 E. Franklin St. -:- Open Till 10 P.M.
1 Sn 1 hill
fj tan'3 name
7. Bar etrack
8 To s'ich
rw r i pof s ) 11 Til
l' M'i.-ic note
1.1 . Stuff
J", f;ard n tool
2" B' h
27. Manner of
,2. Court game
r, Negative ion
r7. Sheer fabric
42. Woodon plni
1 The moon
2 Near source
r f a stream
21 I'Hit of
( poss. )
24 Dres- y c H I it-
. - rJ fIp1.1t i MV
frathers cTfji i lek UIwM
2 Drrxip "j4eblkMl Li
29 Coal TtcTtKHo2 N -
ex. S!M i In 'lEEll t iL
tor rtrtrfetsl lEiNulsq
(Continued froi Facie I) ,
reporter on a daily paper in States- j
,-ille. his work with the University j
. . . . i -r-t. .. .
News Bureau, his unneu riess
job and his tenure as Managing
Kditor of the DTH for his qualifi
cations for the job saying that he
felt that he was fully capable of
the job of editor.
He went on to say: "I have a
deep feeling for the truth and fee!
that I can express it in a better
manner than the present editor. i
I sincerely believe that Neil is in
competent and irresponsible. Neil
is entitled to his opinions in the
j editorial. However, I do not feel
that he has acted in a responsioie
manner at all times."
WMAT' SO COUtWA.Fl '
I THS Sl'v "-
, JK A i
I DOUBLE- Yf (T J i
t: a m
Dependable Pharmacists Since 1892
NEW T RAILWAYS THRU-LINERS ARE
..Specialists in -friendly
-firs-t -class -travel I
Trailways goes THRU to most destination!
rr , i e&iArt: T'
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
In Town And On Campus
For Emergencies Phone 99608 & 6546
From CHAPEL HILL To :
Thru Liner (no change) service
Express Thru Liner service
Express Thru Liner service
RALEIGH " $
7 Convenient trips daily 'Plus tax)
Ask shippers to send package express to you by
Trailer it's faster. Buses Chartered for tnps
anywhere any time.
UNION BUb S1AIIUIN MSSS
Phone 4281 'A '
The Route of The Thru-Liners
34 Oran of
38. To be
E' B: 1 D-fl
U UJm- 1 I rV
(Continued from xmge 1)
truction. the future pilot will solo.
He will then spend 23 more hours in
the air before receiving his private
Thirteen new " Angels" were add
ed this month to Anyel Klifiht. the
girl' sponsor corps of the UNC AF
ROTC Cadet Group.
Those selected were: Judy Acker,
Norfolk. Va.; Nancy Adams, Miami.
Fla.; Mary Cabell Corlan. Candor;
Lynn Courtney. Raleigh; Ruth Huff
man. Ft. Wayne, Ind.; Bea Hunger.
Winton-Salem; Alice Kent, Rich
mond, Va.; Cecile Martin, Jackson
ville, Fla.; Susanne Robinson,
Newell; Katie Stewart, Montclair,
N. J.; Emily Wagner, Bluefield, W.
Va.; Pattie Wall, Greensboro, Sue
Voight, Manhasset, N. Y.
a- i I :
. as vou. eei l
THE DAILY TAR HEEL WILL
pay 10c for the first 40 issues
of the publication of Saturday.
October 19, 1957. Bring to busi
ness office, Graham Memorial.
1. Do you let the opposite sex make up your mind for you
when you"re buying clothes? - -
2. Do you always ask to see the menu, even when you
know what you want? - -
3. Do you choose your brand of cigarettes because of the
packase, rather than what's inside?......
4. Do you agree that "The hand that rocks the cradle is
the hand that rules the world"?
5. Do you look upon the sports car craze as kid stuff?
6. Do you consider puns the lowest form of humor?
7. Do you disagree with this statement: "The best tobacco
makes the best smoke"? -- -
8. Do you think TV will ever replace bundling as an
indoor spo rt?.....'.. : 1 -
power Jm: iiik krm
: y. : r n :. i y j ; r '. i ;.x. profit i f
' fy X ' Vi it
. I .
LOST GOLD LORD ELGIN
watch in vicinity of Sigma Phi
Epsilon House. Has expansion
hand. If found, please contact
John B. Gibbs at SPE House,
fclcplione 0114. reward offered.
WIN $25 CASH!
Dream up your own
questions for future
quizzes. We'll pay $25
for each question used
in this college ad cam
paign. Send questions
with name, address,
college and class to:
Camel Quiz, Box 1935,
Craiid Cetilnl Stdtioa,
Ucw VuiK VI, tl. Y.
If you answered "No" to all questions, you obvi
ously smoke Camels - a real cigarette. Only 6 or
7 "No" answers mean you better get onto Camels
fast. Fewer than 6 "No's" and it really doesn't
matter what you smoke. Anything's good enough !
But if you want to enjoy smoking as never be
fore, switch to Camels. You'll find nothing else
tastes so rich, smokes so good and mild. Could
be that's why more people today smoke Camels
than any other cigarette. Love that Camel!
ave a real cigarette - have a