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NOV 2 4 1950
There shouldn't be any. See
C onlinurci fair and rool.
VOLUME LXVI NO. 54
Complete Of) Vtre Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1958
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
i i i r' ii i t i i v w. ti v ; y e i s i i '
-. . ... ... i
i 1 !
I wo Turkish Violinists
Are Musicales Feature
Two leading Turkish violinists will
Frrcnt a n-cltal Tuesday at 8 p.m.
in Graham Memorial on the Peti
tic Musicales series.
The performers will be Dr. Nu
rettin Sazi Kosemihal, a sociologist
who is working at UNC this year
under a Fulbright Fellowship, and
hi wife, liedia Kosemihal. Acrom
panying them at the piano will be
Joel Chadabe, a composer and n
vririorgraiJuate student at UNC from
G. tA. SLATE
Today's activities la Graham
Friend. 1112:30. Williams
Wolfe;; NSA. Grail; A. K. Psi.
2-5:20. Roland Parker I and II
und Woodhouse Conference Room;
Community Church, 11:30-12:30,
Roland Parker II; Westminster
Fellowship, 9:45-11 a.m.. Rendez
vous; Cosmopolitan Club, 4-6, Ren
dezvous. Monday's activities in Graham
Symposium, 3-4:30, Grail; Lobby
ing Committee General Assembly,
7:30-9, Grail; Grail, 10 p.m., Grail;
F.lections, 4-5, Roland Parker I;
I.umbda Chi Alpha, 9-10, Roland
Parker I; Student Party, 7-9, Rol
and Parker I and II; Lambda Chi
Alpha. 9-11, Roland Parker II;
N. C. High School A.S.C., WJ.
Woodhouse Conference Room;
Traffic Committee, 7:30-11, Wood
house; Audit, 2-4, Woodhouse;
Rules, 4-5, Woodhouse; Bridge,
7-11, Rendezvous; KKG, 7-9, Alum
RECRUITS FOR ANGEL FLIGHT Pins and membership certificates were awarded Thursday night to
eight new members of the AFROTC's official sponsor squadron. Seated, left to right, are Misses
Imogen Waldman, Jody Guercio, Mary Cavallon and Joanne Baker. Standing are Misses Bunkie Jester,
Vickl Zambettl, and Linda Rehm. Not pictured is Miss Ann Lucas. Photo by Peter Ness
to cheer about
Photo By Buddy Spoon
New York City.
The public has been invited to
hear without charge the Kosemihals
program, which will include three
sonatas by Corelli, Handel and Vi
valdi, plus a group of smaller
Both Mrs. and Dr. Kosemihal are
well known virtuosos in their na
tive Turkey, especially in the area
of Amkara and Istanbul. They also
studied together under Karl Berger,
well known for his concerts in . the
cities of middle Europe. Mrs. Kos
entihal is especially known for her
many radio concerts in Amkara and
Dr. Kosemihal, professor of so
ciology at the University of Istan
bul, has written many books on his
fitld and has had more than 100
articles published in scientific and
literary reviews. As one of the
founders of the Turkish Sociologica"1
Society, he is very active in this or
ganization as well as the Institute
International de Socioiogie.
Chadabe is well recognized in the
music circles on campus, was the
accompaniest for the Petites Musi
cales presentation of Mozart's "Im
presario," and composed the inci
dental music for the Playmaker's
production of "Peer Gynt."
Student Party Meeting
. The Student Party will hold its
regularly scheduled meeting Mon
day at 7 p.m. in Roland Parker I
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By SEYMOUR TOPPING
BERLIN OP Western mili
tary aad diplomatic officials con
ferred urgently yesterday on the
Berlin crisis. West Germany urged
the big three to stand firm against
recognizing Red East Germany
even at the risk of a new Berlin
The Kremlin kept the West
guessing on when to expect a note
on Soviet intentions. East Germany
maintained the war of nerves, re
ferring to "gangsters" in West
Berlin and demanding the U.S.,
British and French garrisons get
out of the isolated city.
West Germany took a strong
stand opposing a plan said to be
under itudy by the three powers
to yield on East German control
of vulnerable supply lines when
and if the Russians quit Berlin.
This emerged from a press brief
ing iven by Foreign Minister
Heinrich Von Brentano in West
Berlin. He refused to allow him
self to be quoted directly.
The proposal for limited deal
ings with the East Germans came
under 5tudy after the Russians in
dicated they would hand over con
trol of air, highway and rail links
to East Germany.
If the western allies refused to
accept these controls, they would
be confronted by a virtual block
ade of their West Berlin military
garrisons, isolated 110 miles deep
in East Germany and encircled by
22 Russian divisions.
The allies therefore began mull-
ing over the idea that the East I cause no shocg whatsoever; rath
Germans could be dealt with only er, it would be expected.
as "agents ol the soviet union.' This observation was noted by
The Brentano briefing indicated an Italian student Currently study
the Bonn government does not re- ing English at the University. She
gard this as feasible or advisable. jS Miss Germana Moech, of Milan.
If the East Germans began ha- In the years since the second
rassing West Berlin lifelines, the worl(J war ItaUan sentiments have
West might be presured into ne
gotiating with the East Germans
This would amount to practical re
cognition. The West has refused to
recognize East Germany, so as to
avoid dashing the liberation hopes
of 17 million East Germans.
Is Discussion Topic
"Is the Carolina Student Respon-
sible?" will be discussed by four
student leaders today at 5:30 p.m.
for Westminster Fellowship at the
Featured on the panel will be:
Don Furtado, student body presi-
dent; Paddy Wall, secretary of the
student body; Curtis Cans, editor of
The Daily Tar Heel; and Gary
Greer, member of Student Legisla-
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KLOCHAK SCORES Don Klochak bulls over from the Duke one for Carolina's first and only touch
down. The score was set up by a pass interception by Jack Cummings, and came just after the begin
ning of the second quarter. pholo by Buddy Spoon
Italian Commies Losing,
Says Milan Student
By ED GOODMAN
Most American college students
would probably shudder should they
discover that many of their class
mates were Communists.
In Italy, such ' a finding would
been torn between a number of po
litical parties, ranging from right
wing monarchists to left wing radi
cals and Communists. Power has
been contested and has shifted. Gov
ernments have changed hands.
The result, Miss Moech said, has
been the realization by Italians that
an additional switch would have a
great effect on their nation's wel-
fare and policies. These circum-
stances, she said, "have made po-
"Mcs a vital part of the life of ev-
Thus, many Italian college stu-
dents are active members of poli-
tical parties, and like their elders
their choices exhibit a great vari-
ety of views.
As to their relative sentiments
toward Russia and the United
States, Miss Moech said that these
showed great differences also. But
in general, she said, both were
feared by many Italians, though in
Although America still represents
freedom to the average Italian, he
is suspicious of too much Ameri
can influence in Italy. "America
has done a lot for Italy," she said
"but Italy wants to feel indepen-
"Italians admire American ideals
but Italy would like to have an
idealism of its own."
Communism, she maintained, has
been on the wane in her homeland
since the Hungarian revolution, re
ceiving most of its support from the
working class. However, she added,
it is still a powerful force there. In
the last national elections, the Com
munist Party garnered an approxi
mate 25 to 30 per cent of the votes.
The cause of the continuing Com
munist strength is the nation's low
standard living, which has aided
Red propaganda stressing this fact,
she said. "The average Italian,"
she explained, "doesn't look " so
much toward ideals as he does
These economic factors have also
affected the Italian concept of edu
cation, bringing academic competi
tion to the fore. There are far more
applicants, she said, than jobs, and
only the top graduates find employ
ment in their chosen field.
Thus, Italian students are more
rerious and hard-working than
American ones, she said.
Though the economic need of find
ing a good job has caused great
competition, it still hasn't squelclied
what Miss Moech called a traditional
feature of the Italian culture, I he
desire for a liberal education.
MISS GERMANA MOECH
. . . Commies in the classroom
. eew members of several student
government committees were an
nounced Friday by Student Body
President Don Furtado.
Angus Duff was named to a three
year seat on the Graham Memorial
Beard of Directors.
Appointed to the Student Traffic
Council were Vernon Parker and
Leu Johnson. Mary Bahnsen is the
new member of the Student Advi
On the Traffic Council Investiga
tion Staff are: Wade Hargrove, Wal
lace Williams, Dave Wilson, Tim
Burnett, Sarah Adams, Bill Mclto
rie and Neal Anderson.
Don Miller was appointed clerk
of the Men's Honor Council.
Appointments to the Elections
Board include: John Castle, Claire
Hanner, Ann Mills and Hank Patter
son. A new member of the Student Li
brary Committee is Backy Clopper
Furtado said yesterday that ap
pointments to the attorney general's
staff are being delayed for a brief
period because of a great number
of applications to the staff. An ex
amination to the needs and respor si
bilities of the staff is currently be
ing made by Attorney General Dick
Robinson, Furtado said.
The Little Singers of Paris appear
in Memorial Hall tonight at 8 with
a program ranging from religious
music to folk songs.
The famed " boys choir "is being
sponsored here by the Men's Club
of St. Thomas More Catholic
Church. Tickets are priced $1.50
for students, $2 for adults and $1
The program tonight will include
the French carol, 11 Est Ne Le Di-
vin Enfant (He is Born, The Holy
Child) and three religious composi
tions on an identical liturgical text,
Tenebrae Factae Sunt.
Another French carol, Allons, Pas-
toureaux, will be sung, as well as
the German carol, Es iset ein Ros'
Entsprungen, and the Spanish hymn,
O Vos Omnes.
The Hymne De Serapion, a mod
ern transposition of one of the old
est Christian prayers, w'ill be pre
Popular songs from previous cen
turies to be sung include: Nous
N'Irons Plus Au Bois (We'll to the
Woods No More), L'Amour de Moy
and La Nuit.
Two well known French songs,
Frere Jacques and Alouette, are on
the program. A Brazilian lullaby,
Tutu Maramba, will also be pre
sented. 1 V
LITTLE SINGERS OF PARIS Ranked as an outstanding boys' choir, the group will sing today at 8
p.m. in Memorial HalL Their program will consist of religious music, secular selections of tha
Renaissance and folksongs of many nations.
uke Wins, 7-6;
ills Bowl Hopes
By RUSTY HAMMOND
44,000 fans jammed their way
into Keaan Stadium here yesterday
watch Duke's fired-up Blue
Devils effectively stifle any Caro
lina bowl hopes as the Devils hip
ped the Tar Heel 7-6 in a hard-
fought defensive battle.
Wray Carlton did all the scoring
for Duke, and it was his extra point
which provided the final Duke vic
Carolina, in spite of three mag
nificent goal line stands, made mis
takes all afternoon nad could not
get a single sustained offensive
drive going. Duke intercepted five
Carolina passes, one of them set
ting up their lone touchdown.
The victory bell crossed to the
opposite side of the field and the
goal posts fell creating an exact
reverse over last year's game
which the Tar Keels won in an up
set. Te loss dropped the Heels to
a 6-4 record, same as last year,
and pushed the Dukes to an even
Carolina's only touchdown also
came on an intercepted pass, when
Jack Cummings picked off a Bob
Brodhead aerial and ran it to the
Duke 7. Three plays later Don Klo
chak erased over from 1 yard out
for the score. Blazer's extra point
attempt was blocked by Duke
guard Mike McGee.
In the second quarter the Caro
lina line put on a great goal line
stand, stopping the Devils four
straight timi ir-ciflp tfc0;i- .rr, in
with the ball winding up at the pension Division and student organi
Heel 1 varrl lire I zations in an effort to alleviate
After the second half "kick-off
the Tar Iteels marched right down
the field until a. Cummings aerta
was intercepted by Royal at the
Duke 32. Carolina got the ball
back, but gave it back to Duke
again cn a fumble.
This time thev couldn't hold the
Dukes, who marched 57 yards in
11 plajs for the touchdown. Wray
Carlton dived off left tackle for
the score, then kicked the extra
point to give his mates the even
tual winning margin. j
The last Tar Heel threat of the
contest was stopped when Butch
Allie intercepted the fifth Carolina
pass of the day and returned to the
Duke 16. Cummings had led his
mates from their own 37 to the
Duke 17 before the play. Duke
then ran the clock out and hung
on for the victory.
The game started and ended on
a strong defensive note, with
neither team able to make a first
down until there were only 4
minutes left in the first quarter.
Both touchdowns came on breaks,
and neither team could move the
ball for long yardage otherwise.
The alert Duke defense, which
picked off five Tar Heel passes
and jumped on two enemy fum
bles, told the story of the contest.
The Tar Heels made too many mis
takes to stay in the game, being
kept bottled up in their own terri
tory most of the second half.
The four records set today by
the Tar Heels provided little joy
for Carolina. Jack Cummings set
three: ACC-total yardage in one
season, passing in one season, and
a school passing record set by
Charlie Justice. The team set one:
an ACC mark for total passing in
one season. Duke's Wray Carlton,
playing his last game as a Blue
Devil, shattered Ace Parker's old
rushing yardage record.
To Get Space
Howard D. Henry, director of
Graham Memorial, said Friday
space is available in the basement
of Smith dorm for any student or
ganization that "is looking for a
Henry wants organizations to con
tact him before the Thanksgiving
holiday so he can assign space im
mediately. The basement of Smith dorm has
been assigned by the UNC Space
Committee to tne University Es-
crowded conditions ' on campus.
-""The '"Extension Division will - use"
two rooms of the basement for its
testing service, a section of the Di
vision that mails tests to schools
in the State.
Director Henry said he might get
some extra furniture for all stu
dent organizations that will be as
signed offices in Smith Dorm's
basement. "That is why I want them
to get in touch with me just as
quickly as possible," he said.
Henry said since Smith is a girl's
dorm there will be some limitations
in using the offices. First, the stu
dent organizations should provide
the minimum of disturbance to the
upstair residents. Secondly, they
should close about 11 p.m.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Joanne Hill Scroggs, Julie Ann
vYundler, Herbert Franklin Pierce,
Roger Boykin Phipps, Al Gold
stein, Herman Edward Tickel, Ju
lian Willis Bradley Jr., and Char
t " ' j i
" !. "
JtiiM 11 '