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Hit Russian Grab
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DVCHAH'S "GIPSY SOITG
CYCLE". Greek f oli songs, and
contemporary American art
songs will be sung by Sophia
Sieffan, tiboire, mezzo-soprano-of
High Point, In a concert at
Hill nail tonight at 8:30. Ad
mission will be free.
Miss Sieffan is a student at
the JuUiard School of Music.
She recently appeared in the
title role of "Carmen" with the
Grass Boots Opera Company,
been soloist with the Transyl
vania Summer Symphony orchestra.
"Le Verre d' Eau", a play by the
19th century dramatist Scribe,
will be presented tonight, and to
morrow in Graham Memorial
lounge at 8:30 "by the campus
Theatre Franc ais, marking UNES
CO's International Theatre Month
and the 100th anniversary of the
American premiere of the play.
The intricately developed plot
will be given in English on the
program so "the -audience will
understand the pseudo-historical
details of how the rivalry of
three women for the love of one
man in the court of Queen Anne
made it possible for a glass of
water to change the course of
Tonight's performance, directed
by Walter Creech will be played
by the following cast: Dr. Urban
T. Holmes will play Bolingbroke;
Catherine Chance, Queen Anne;
Charlotte Davis, Abigail; Hen
riette Rhyne, La Duchesse de
Marlborough; Julia Shields, Lady
Albemarle; John Gittings, Cap
tain Masham; Ted Creech, Le
Marquis de Tercy; Jack Sparks,
Thompson; Lewis Sikes, Lord
Carteret; James Davis, Lord
Halifax; Lorenza Clinard, Lord
Granville; Jim Collins,-Lord Cal
by - Grady Elmore
Japanese-born students at Caro
lina are pleased over U. S. rati
ii cation of the Japanese peace
treaty and for the most part like
the treaty itself, but are diss ap
pointed about giving certain
islands to the Russians.
"We were pleased by the majo
rity in favor of ratification," said
Yuzo Iseki of the Senate's re
cent 67-10 vote. His opinion was
shared by Mason Koizumi. '
"The treaty itself we consider
very reasonable, even lenient,
with the exception of the pro
vision granting several of our
northern islands to Russia," Iseki
said. "Half of Japan's fishing in
dustry has been carried on in that
Among the islands given to
Russia for her tail-end participa
tion in the Pacific war is Sak
halin, rich -in petroleum deposits.
Koizumi, an expert on Japan's
education system now doing
graduate work- here, -talked of
Australia's ratification of the
treaty. "Although Australia rati
fied the treaty earlier, the vote
there was about 53-47, a very
One Australian Parliament
member urged vehemently against
the treaty, Koizumi recalled. The
legislator said he still had night
mares about his experiences while
a Japanese prisoner of war. How
ever, he was offset by another
veteran, this one with but one
leg, who argued for ratification.
Koizumi and Iseki. served as j
experts on the YMCA's supper
forum, "Japan and the World To
day," in Lenoir hall Monday night.
Iseki, who goes by the name
"George" on campus, is specializ
ing recreation. "People think I'm
just having a lot of fun when I
tell them that," George says.
Under the Yalta agreement
when Stalin, Roosevelt, and
Churchill conferred in the Medi
terranean, Russia was promised
the northern islands for joining
in the Pacific War.-
"Recently there has been some
talk of throwing out that agree
ment by the United States," Iseki
recalled. ''We Japanese students
hope it will be discarded, and the
islands kept by the United States
"We've come a long way since
the war," the oriental students
By Rolf e Neill
Ted Frankel, an enterprising
independent saying "to liell with
campus politicians," yesterday de
clared as a candidate for the vice
presidency of the student body.
The required 25-name petition
to run as an independent that
Frankel turned into the Elections
board was only a fragment of the
total he gathered in a quickie
name'" signing campaign this
week. Frankel circulated .peti
tions in all men and women's
dorms asking them to sign if they
were " ... an independent stu
dent who wants to help another
Gets More ; ifian 1000 bionics -
On Independent Petition
rTeS!Qlnry" S Ao
At 4:30 p.m. yesterday he had
820 names and by last night with
all the petitions in, Frankel said
he expected to have more than
Frankel, a rising senior from
Atlanta, Ga., is a member of the
Student council, president of the'
Hillel foundation, president of
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, and was
an orientation counselor last fall.
He will be running for the job
now held by Bunny Davis who
was doubly endorsed last year.
Other candidates in this year's
race are Julian Mason (SP) and
Jim McLeod (UP).
The vice president's job is to
preside' over the Student Legis
lature. Frankel's petition said in parti
"We saz' to hell with campus poli
tician! ... Ted has no machine,
block vote, or party behind him.
Nor does he want that sort of
backing. However, if we are to
beat the politicians, we need your
ft i: i I i i i r w r,; nn -fl -ii r r. w I
i 1 fk T
A campus-wide collection of
old clothing, books, or any other
old articles 'which may be used
for resale, will be conducted
here' tomorrow. . , '.
With the" money obtained
from the sale of these articles,
the Chapel Hill Art Guild hopes
Id sponsor an instructor in art
for the local public school system.-
'l:Z-.' '.. t H
: Tha campus campsign is -.Sa-icg
conduciied- ryiih' ihe aid. of
H.q IniErfrslsmitj -CsunciL'
Dan Perry of Kinston, who is
now serving as president of the
junior class, was chosen by the
University Party- Monday night
to be the party's nominee for
senior class president in the com
ing spring elections.
Perry has served on the stu
dent legislature and was elected
to the junior class post last fall.
Haywood Washburn of "High
Point was chosen as the vice-
presidential candidate while Dot
Smith, secretary of the party, was
selected for the class, secretary.
Jim Neely was nominated as
treasurer and Pat George was
chose as the UP candidate for
In other iiominating Check
Goodin was selected as riead
cheerleader" over Bo Thorpe.
Barry Farber was elected by ac
clamation for president of the
CAA, Farber was earlier nomi
nated by the SP, and Sam Jor
dan won out over Bob Henning
for -the vice-president's post.
Washburn and Peggie Goode
were given the two senior seats
on the publications board.
VOLUME UK CHAPEL HILL.N.X!. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26, 1952 -.-NUMBER 130
. A move to change the paper's
format to standard size for the
Spring quarter or, at least,
print more 8 page tabloids a
week, was postponed at yes
terday's Publications Board
Instead, the board will wait
until new members are elected
to decide on the question, after
hearing a committee report
made by Walt Dear.
Financial coordinator Ernest
Delaney said that the standard
size (might) be "practical" for
the Spring quarter.
In other business, the board
approved a two-year contract
with Lassiter Press, Charlotte,
for publication of the Yackety
Yack in 1953-54.
Interviews' of candidates for
the editorship of the -Carolina.
Quarterly will be held at 1 o'clock
Wednesday, April 2, it was an
nounced "yesterday by Ted Du
val, present Quarterly editor.
, Duval urged all interested per
sons to bring a -letter of applica
lion, stating ideas and experience
to the Quarterly office in Gra
ham Memorial by 3 jo'clock April
(See QUARTERLY, page 4)
Nominations for Student Party
representatives for the Spring
Elections were completed at last
Monday night's SP meeting ex
cept for the choosing of a senior
class vice-president. ,-
Al Bryand rilled the only re
maining vacancy in Dorm Men's
II and Shirley Gee was nominated
to the slate of the Town Women's
district. Dot Lowenstein received
es SP nomination for the trea
surer of the senior class while
Donna -Blair was p dinted out as
secretary of the sophomore class
by the nominating group.
"T " V
Tom McDonald received the
nomination to a junior seat on
the Publications Board.
Student Party appointments
were completed in the town dis
tricts with the choosing of the
representatives for Town Men's
III. Those nominated were; Dick
Jaffe, Roy B. Fitch,. Jerry Pas
sell, Mel Schwartz, Ken Meyers,
and Jake Todd who received the
j nomination for a . six month seat.
Dorm presidents and Inter-
dormitory Council representatives
got the lowdown on the . spring
IDC dance Monday night as presi-
dent Bob Creed and Dance Chair
man Bill Acker outlined plans.
The dance and concert will be
held Saturday, April 5 with Ray
McKinley and his band perform
ing. Free dance bids are now avail
able to all dorm residents, while
tickets at 75 cents per person are
being sold by" the dorm officials
on a campus-wide basis.
Final arrangements for the
band, decorations,-and program
ing were concluded at the meet
ing. Acker hopes that .special ta
bles and chairs will be available
for the Woollen Gym "veranda."
Jcnie Piper Gets
Janie Piper, a Pi Beta Phi
from Baltimore, Md., has been
appointed secretary of the senior
class to replace Anne Gowen who
graduated last .quarter.
The announcement was made
yesterday by President Archie
Myatt who also released the
names of several other appointees.
. Miss Piper is treasurer of the
YWCA, vice-president of the Glee
club, and on the Women's Ath
letic association council. She also
will head the Publicity committee.
Others - appointed .to the Pub
licity committee. were Buddy
Northart, Chapel Hill and Hale
Van Hoy, Walkertown. Rosa Lee
Brake, Rocky Mount, president of
the Independent Coed Hoard, was
named to assist with alumni af
A Burning Kiss... A Tender Embrace.
Shakespeare Gets New ivisf
From Passionate UNC Lovers
By Walt Dear
"All the world's a stage and all
the men ana women merely
Shakespeare's famous lines got
added significance Monday night
when two lovers unwittingly per
formed before an amused unseen
audience of about 100. They had
drifted over from Lenoir hall for
the unscheduled after-dinner
Spotlighted in a shadeless
ground-floor window of Caldwell
X, the "players" enacted the scene
with such fervor and tenderness
that they actually ; Were- living
' their parts.
True, the lines were inaudible
because of poor acoustics, but the
caresses, embraces, and burning
kisses adequately conveyed.
As the gleeful gallery became
more enthusiastic, a large group
moved forward to the higher
priced section between the Law
annex and the AFROTC build
ings It was then that a few
spirited remarks caught the ear
of the leading lady.
She noticed her audience for
the first time.
A great cheer came forth; long
applause followed, sigriifying "the
approval of Carolina lovers.
The lights dimmed ... the cur
tain fell. The "play" was over.