Cloudy and warm,
late today with 83
Big Four's Coach
of the Year. See
story columns 6 and
VOLUME LXI, NUMBER 156
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Creasy Wames Men
Orientation chairman Tom Creasy yesterday released the names of
S6 men who will be counselors for the fall orientation program.
"I feel that half of the success of the program has already been
I attained with the fine group of
Student body President Bob
Gorham yesterday released a long
list of appointments.
Bob Glenn was appointed chair
man of the Student Audit Board.
Frank Leak, John Hawes, Louie
Patseavouras and Bill Yates were
also named to that committee.
Charlie Yarborough was ap
pointed to the Carolina Forum.
Ken Penegar was appointed
chairman of the National Students
Association Committee. Malcolm
Cox, Pete Adams, Virginia White
man, Bev Webb, Chal Schley, Joel
Fleishman, Zack Waters Mort
Cooper, John Ammons and Ken
Myers will serve with Penegar
on that committee.
Gorham appointed Jerry Cook
chairman of the Budget Commit
tee. Other members are Jim
Schenck, Eric Jonas, Bruce Mar-
ger, Patsy Barry, Lib Suddreth,
Manning Muntzing, Joe Burrell
and Jim Butler. Gordon Forester,
representative from legislature,
and Bob Glenn, chairman of the
Audit Board will also serve on the
Contest June 7
Deadline for entries in the con
test for the Putnam Prize, to be
offered by the publishing company
through the English Department
for the best manuscript by a stu
dent of any three units of the
"University is June 1, according to
"Miss Jessie Rehder of the Eng
lish faculty, who is in charge of
the contest arrangements.
The prize, to be an annual award,
is $2,000 for the best manuscript
either fiction or non-fiction by a
graduate or undergraduate student
at State College at Raleigh, Wo
man's College at Greensboro, the
University at Chapel Hill and by
students enrolled in the Univers
ity's Extension Division.
It is emphasized that works of
a strictly scholarly or highly spe
cialized interest are not to be
submitted. To be eligible for the
contest a manuscript must consist
of at least 40,000 words with a
detailed synopsis of the unwritten
parts of the book.
The publishers reserve the right
to divide the prize if several manu
scripts appear to be of equal merit.
Miss Rehder explained, and not to
award the prize if no worthy man
Judges for the contest are three
well-known authors, Pearl S. Buck
M-irinrr'p Rawlines. and James
XTA Ji-v w r
counselors selected," Creasy said.
He said that the program for
the fall is beginning to take def
inite shape. "The schedule for the
week is complete and many of the
activities planned need only the
final trimmings which will of
course have to wait until then,"
On Monday night the men's and
women's orientation groups heard
talks by President Gordon Gray
and by Assistant Director of Ad
missions Charles Bernard, and on
Tuesday night Kay Kyser spoke to
After the talks Creasy went over
the mechanics of the program and
asked that everyone be back on
September 11 so that three meet
ings can be held before orientation
begins on September 14,
The following counselors were
chosen -for next fall's Orientation
program: Jimmy Adams, Bob Ald-
ridge, Ken Anderson, Osborne
Ayscue, Karl Barkley, Carroll Ber
ry, Ed Borden, Bobby Brawley,
Bill Brawner, Herb Brown, Mar
ion Buie, Henry Cheney, Leonard
Clein, Jerry Cook Ed Crawford,
Bruce Crater, '
Max Crohn, Jim Crouch, Russ
Cowell, Bill Dameron, Bob Eberle,
Art Einstein, Lloyd Farrar, R. B.
Eddie Gauss, Jay Goldburg, Bob
Gorham, Ed Gross, Bruce Gustaf-
on, Bob Hardin, Ned Hardison,
John Hawes, Mason Hawfield, To
Scotty Hester, Bob Henley, Ham
Horton, Weston Houck, Fred Hut
ching, Clay Jackson, Martin Jor
dan, Abbie- Keyes, Don Kurtz,
Dusty Lamson, Bob Litaker, Lar
ry Maddry, John Markham, Bob
Mason, Jim Maynard, Billy McCoy,
Ed McCurry, George McCleod,
Baxter Mclntyre, Manning Munt
zing, Thomas Moore, Joe Mauretic,
Ken Myers, Billy Oliver, Lionel
Perkins, Frank Ramos, Al Res
nick, Charlie Rodenbough, Jake Roun-
ree, Jim Schenck, Webb Sherrill,
Sherwood Smith, Bob Skillen,
Jack Skinner, OUie Smithwick,
Dickey Spangler, Jack Stevens,
Jack Stilwell, John Stoughton,
Winfred Sugg, Bill Temple, Rollie
Tillman, Steve Trimble, Bernie
Theiling, Jim Turner,
Doug Van Nappen, Jimmy War
Candy selling Chi Omega
sweet-talking a history prof into
Business Administration stu
dents pondering the meaning of
the delivery yesterday of sev
eral cases of "chaser" to the
basement of Carroll Hall.
Wide-eyed males taking in the
rather amazing picture of- Rus
sell and Monroe on the cover
of this week's Life.
. . ? .. -SB
. - .: S if , H.:-S .
k i. a, -. i&ttjsms&mv.
Anna M. Beeson, Eugene Ober
dorfer and Gay Wilson Currie have
been chosen for the Algernon Syd
ney Sullivan Award. Dean of
Awards Ernest L. Mackie announc
The award, established in 1928,
is given annually to the man and
woman who have best demonstrat
ed an attitude of unselfish interest
in the welfare of their fellow men,
according to the University cata
log. It is not based - entirely upon
scholastic, athletic or other collegi
ate attainments, states the descrip
,. . , I Following the dedication of the . Principals in the cast are Joanne
Miss Curne, the first faculty I t aftemoon at San Antonio, Mary Helen Crain,
O o ciock, me Carolina jr.iayiuius.eia
Former UNC President Frank P. Graham, special mediator for the
United Nations, will speak at the dedication of the Forest Theater,
a memorial to the late Frederick H. Koch, who was the founder and
director of the playmakers for many years.
The program will take place at the theater this afternoon at 5
o'clock. Dr. Archibald Henderson,
chairman of the Koch Memorial
Theater Committee, will serve as
master of ceremonies.
A bronze plaque commemorat
ing the work of the pioneer in a
people's theater" will be unveil
ed by Dr. Koch's granddaughter.
Following the ceremony tea
will be served in the theater.
LYSISTRATA OPENS TONIGHT at 8:30 in the Forest Theatre with
Mary Helen Crain of Durham playing the role of Myrrhina. James
Pritchett of Lenoir plays Kinesias. Yysistrata, a riotous demonstra
tion of Man's universal underestimation of women, will be the last
major production of the Carolina Playmakers' season.
Playmakers Open Outdoor
Production Of 'Lysistrata'
award since 1946, is executive di
rector of the YWCA.
Miss Beeson, of Greensboro, is
the outgoing YWCA president, a
member of Phi Beta Kappa and
the Order of the Old Well.
Oberdorfer, of Atlanta, Ga., is
a member of Order of the Golden
Fleece, the Order of the Old. Well,
Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sig
Carman Nahm and Waller Ste
phen Perrow were named Miss
Alumna and Mr. Alumnus last week
at the Tex Beneke concert. Perrow
is from Bedford, Va. Miss Nahm
is from Deland, Fla.
will present the opening perform
ance of their 35th anniversary out
door production, Aristophanes'
"Lysistrata," also dedicated to the
memory of Frederick H. Koch,
founder of the Playmakers.
The play will run through Sun
day night, and in case of rain will
be postponed until the next clear
Frances O'Neal, James T. Pritchett,
Marion Fitz-Simons, Barbara Treat,
and Frank Groseclose.
Others are Julianne Hale, Keen
Subject Of Bill
Sy Ken Sanford
With the passing of a bill ask
ing that janitors make up beds in
the dormitories beginning next
fall, the Student Legislature last
night ended its business for the
Phin Horton spoke in favor of
the bill. He said that J. S. Bennett,
director of operations for the Uni
versity, had informed him that
this service would cost students
Horton said, "The janitors can
use some of their three-hour coke
time to provide this service."
Gordon Forester said, "This
would put us on a level with Duke
and other country club schools."
Gerald Parker made a lengthy
speech in opposition to the bill.
He said he didn't want to see Car
olina placed on a level, with Duke.
Parker said that there are janitors
behind every bush and that they
can be used for something better
than making up beds.
Parker said that if there are too
many the money could be used to
buv better beds. "I am in favor
Oliver, Betty Johnson, Martha Daf that" he said- The speaker rul
Mason, Painter, Hardy
Are Given Fellowships
Three more seniors have been!
awarded distinguished fellowships
and scholarships for graduate
tttuv I ciirlv nevt voar nnfwrrHns tn Tlpan
ren, cnariie waters, varx weuu, -vw rf ,,
Jim Winston, Lou Wolfsheimer Nnest mackie.
and Ogburn Yates. Dick Painter and Judson Hardy
have received general education
1-'ii. cr1-irl;rcViinc unrt .TnUan "Ma-
WUNC Schedule son has been awarded a Carnegie
7 p.m. Adventures in uesearcn Fenowship to study at George Pea-
7:15 The Musician Comments
7:30 Songs of France
7:45 Report from Europe
8 People Under Communism
8:30 The Symphony Hour
o Musir ADDreciation by Dr.
10 News and Coming Events
10:05 Evening Masterwork
11 Sign Off.
7 p.m. Sketches in Melody
8 Paris Star Time
8:30 Take It From Here
9 The Hill Hall Hour
10 News and Coming Events
10:05 Evening Masterwork
11 Sign Off.
body College for Teachers in Nash
An unusually large and striking
setting for the play has been de
signed by Sidney Litwack, repre
senting the Acropolis, with the
Parthenon on top. Its 1000 square
feet of platforms and ramps pro
vide by far the most playing space
ever built in the Forest Theatre.
Colorful costumes by Jeanette
Pratt, lighting by Donald Treat,
and special music composed for
the occasion by Dr. Glen Haydon
of the music department, also con
tribute to making "Lysistrata" the
most lavish production of the Play
Under the direction of Foster
Fitz-Simons, the cast will be head
ed by Louise Lamont, in the title
role, and includes 46 actors one
of the largest companies ever on
a Playmakers stage.
vis, Emily Selden, Dean MacCoy,
Martha Boyle, Joyce Doughty, Jan
et Carter, Diana Whittinghill, Jean
Hillman, Mary Anna Blair, Janet
Green, Mary Sanford. Beth Okun,
Evelyn Tracy and Nancy Green.
Men in the cast are Edgar Dan
iels, Wade Williams, George Booz
er, Charles Johnston, William Cas
stevens, Dan Reid, John Taylor,
George Spence, Paul Anisko, Billy
Ramps Tim Fnnts .Tamps Tnrnpr 1
Barclay Gordon, Don Carmichael,
H. B. Patterson, J. B. Tyndall,
Terry Chronaki, Clinton Lindley,
Carl Williams and Hiram Black.
The Playmakers will present the
first of three performances of the
famous Greek comedy, "Lysistra--ta,"
at 8:30 tonight.
The leading lady is Mrs. Louise
Lamont of Chapel Hill, who played
the queen in the Playmakers'
Hamlet," with "Proff" Koch in
the Forest Theater more than 20
Another feature of the dedica
tion of the theater to "Proff" is a
collection of pictures of Koch and
books edited by him being shown
in an exhibit in the Library.
ed that this was not pertinent to
the question on the floor.
Forester said, "Let's take the
janitors out of the bushes and put
them to making beds
The bill was passed with a roll
Other business was considered
in a more serious manner.
Privileges of the floor were ex
tended to Gene Cook. He told the
Legislature that he was going be
fore the Student Council and ask
that surplus funds of the Publica
tions Board be returned to the
general surplus of the Legislature.
He read a section of the constitu
tion which provided for the return
of :mused surplus to this fund.
(Student Legislature is going to
investigate Cook's recommenda
Cook said that the Publications
Deadlocked over the selection
of a new Graham Memorial direc
tor, the student union board of
directors yesterday appointed John
Ammons acting manager.
Ammons will serve until a di
rector is chosen some time this
Summer. The student union posi
tion was vacated this month by
Bill Roth who left to enter pro
fessional Boy Scouting.
Another meeting of the selection
committee will be held soon, prob
ably after graduation. Included on
the committee will be members of
the Graham Memorial directors in
Chapel Hill at the time as well
as the original committee mem
bers, Dean of Students Fred Wea
ver, Alumni Secretary Spike Saun
ders and GM Board Chairman Ken
Officer Candidate Program
A Naval recruiting officer will
be on campus Tuesday to talk with Board had approved a raise for
seniors interested in the Navy De- The Daily Tar Heel editor in bad
partment's officer candidate pro
gram. Persons interested in ar
ranging an interview should con
tact the Placement Office, 204
faith even though he believed that
the editor should get more money
He said that he felt that the Leg
islature should be the only one to
make salary increases.
The Legislature approved Presi
(See LEGISLATURE, page 4)
i jjimjuujiyja?o'inori?!WornWft ...... f rri.flrg P
Sigma Alpha iota
Nora Jane Rumph was recently
elected president of the UNC
chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, wo
men's national musical fraternity.
Other new officers are vice
president, Pat Bohenkamp; secre
tary, Miriam Lewis; treasurer,
Mary Alice Dalrymple; editor, Em
ile Patton; and chaplain, Kather
YMCA Schedules Meeting For
Students In Summer Session
"SlSt Y'! " Fountain Aims At Better Team Support
Carolina's cheering squad for next year are from left: Jeanne Bunch, Jim Lewis (kneeling), Pat
Turnbull, Frank Ramos, Joan Gant, Tom Wakefield, Jim Fountain (head cheerleader), Ann Hartzog,
Johnny Rhoades, Elinor Wrenn, Frank Harris and Pete BruYnley.
wish to assist in the planning of
the Summer program activities
should attend a meeting this af
ternoon at 4:30 in the Cabinet
Room of the YMCA, according to
The Yackety Yack staff has
received 500 more yearbooks
from the printers, and will dis
tribute them from 2 to 3 this
The final shipment will be
here the latter part of next
week. Watch The Daily Tar Heel
for further Information.
Bowles asks all interested per
sons, men or women, to take part
in the planning.
Bowles emphasized that the pro
gram plans will depend on per
sonal interests as expressed by
students who will be on campus
during the Summer. In past years
Cheerleaders Work Enthusiastically
To Revive Dynamic Carolina Spirit
Jim Fountain, head cheerleader,
the program has included a water- reported yesterday that the cheer
melon festival, square dances, ves- ing sqUad is already hard at work
pers, films, supper forums and mapping out a strategy to "re
picnics, juvenate the dormant Carolina
Students who are interested in spirit."
the project but who cannot attend "This small group of enthusi
the meeting today may leave their asts hopes to instill within each
names and program suggestions in student, alumnus, and fan the dy
the YMCA office today. namic Carolina spirit for which
we have been noted during the be the most gigantic pep-rallies
! C o inn Vi o c oi70i caon WTr!l novo !
years," t ountain saia.
He continued, "It's our school
and our team, and if we want spirit
we'll have to produce it. The more
genuine support the team receives
from the student body, the better
showing the team will make."
Regarding Friday night pre-game
rallies, Fountain said, "They will
a show that no school can top."
The new head cheerleader stat
ed that his group would work in
cooperation with the University
Club and Carolina Athletic Associ
ation but stated that the coopera
tion and support of the student
body will be urgently needed.
i op Dig
C o o c h
Walt Rabb, Carolina assistant basebaU coach, has been named the
outstanding coach of the 1953 season in the Big Four. Rabb received
two votes, while Ace Parker of Duke, and Taylor Sanford of Wake
Forest each received one.
Chal Port, co-captain of the Tar Heels, was tied in voting for the
most valuable player in the Big Four award by Johnny Yvars NC
State shortstop. '
Port led the loop's pitching department, hanging up a 4-1 record
including two wins off Duke. He had almost perfect control, and in
three games against Duke he walked only two batters, both in the
Rabb, active assistant to oldtimer Bunn Hearn, helped Carolina to
win the Big Four title for the first time in a number of years, and
also led the team to the southern division championship in the
Southern Conference. Rabb is a member of the conference baseball
He is also active in NCAA District Three baseball, heading the
committee thit works out plans for the district's diamond playoffs
each year. Rabb's committee will meet Sunday at Charlotte to iron
out final details for the four team, double elimination series to be
held there during the period June 1-5.
Two Carolina players were named to the All-Big Four team for
the 1953 season. They were sophomores Harry Lee Lloyd and Con
nie Gravitte. Lloyd plays second base and hit over .300, and Gravitte
is a heavy hitting outfielder.
Rabb's 1953 baseball team is the best Carolina has had since the
1948 conference and district NCAA champions. The team took first
place in the Big Four by beating all the other teams two-out-of-three
games for a 6-3 record; Port was credited with four of the
Port also received the Patterson Medal for the outstanding senior
athlete at Carolina. He is a football letter winner and has a scholas