U II C LX7l2X
ciufeu hill, iv c.
Carolina is going to have a pep
rally tonight, after all.
And its success depends on you.
Because of the German Club
concert this afternoon and dance
later in the evening it was thought
a pep rally wouldn't be successful,
and South Building discouraged one
after the dance.
So Head Cheerleader Jim Foun
tain reluctantly called it off. Then
yesterday he got to thinking about
it, decided the thing could be pulled Building bell. The University Band - There may be a surprise there,
rf4 ar--l konan - maL-o fka AIietale aJM kaa s iam caccirh In the Y ' Ki it Aa ain't tllinn fFfr coon ;
will have a jam session in the Y
out we am t Teninq. itver seen a
Court scene of this event and
then, led by the band, the rally will
circle around through town and
back to Memorial Hall.
big-time orchestra at a pep rally?)
Carolina is. going to have a pep
rally tonight, after all.
And its success depends on you.
It will start tonight at 7:30 and
you'll be reminded 10 minutes be
forehand by the tolling of the South
Sunny and milder with
62 high. Yesterday's high,
58; low, 41.
The editor talks about
arts today, but not the pic
ture kind. See page 2.
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 35
Complete JP Photo and Wire Service
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CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1953
Complete JP Photo and Wire Service
SIX PAGES TODAY
Long May Lb
Torch Forade S
ef for Tonight
Dance Tonight In Woollen At 9
Tommy Tucker, Long Will Begin
Band Battle In Today's Concert
Bandmasters Johnny Long and
Tommy Tucker will kick off Ger
mans weekend this afternoon with
a "battle of the bands" at 4
This first event of the weekend
is. a concert featuring both bands
-rWB--antii 5 o;ciock. Tonight's
dance at 9 o'clock will be under
the direction of Long and his band.
out until 2 a.m. Tomorrow night's
dance will last from 8 until 12
Long is a graduate of Duke Uni
versity. He was born in NeweH
known as a "backward
violinist because of a childhood
accident. When his hand was slow
in healing because of a pig bite,'
Tucker, a favorite of colleges! he learned to bow with his left
throughout the "nation, will lead
tomorrow night's dance.
Tonight's dance will last until 1
a.m. Coeds will be allowed to stay
hand and finger with his right.
At the age of ten, Long was do
ing concert work. At Duke he ma
jored in English and played in an
SPONSORS FOR GERMANS CLUB weekend ar Top row, (left to right) Misses Anita Caine, Greens
boro, with Jim Schenck, Greensboro, president of the Club; Sue Upchurch, Raeford, with Jake Rountree,
Mt. Airy, vice-president; Nancy Rose, Charlotte, with Skippy Roddey, Charlotte, secretary, and Betty
Reese Sugg, Snow Hill, with Edmood W. Pridgen, Wilson, treasurer.
Second row: Misses Joanne Christian, Smithfield, with Bill Current, Gastonia; Ann Robinson, Little
ton, with Mason Hawfield, Washington, D. C; Laura Deane Matheson, Ahoskie, with Archer Croxton, Dan
ville, Va., and Peggy Deuschle, Winston-Salem, with Richard Guthrie, Winston -Salem.
Third row: Misses Betty Stafford, Burlington, with Wes Houck, Florence, S. C; Beebe Bauman, Cleve
land, Ohio, with Bill Beebe, Lowes, Del.; Claudia Peeler, Durham, with Buddy Harper, Snow Hill, and
Marion Lemly, Winston -Salem, with Dick Heusel, Winston -Salem.
Fourth row: Misses Johan Thompson, Charlotte, with Artie Newcombe, Charlotte Mariann Buck,
Tampa, Fla., with Pete Knight, Tampa, Fla.; Patricia Ann Barry, Macon, Ga., with William S. Evans, Jr.,
Robbins; Anita Anderson, Wilmington, with Brooke Gardiner, Bryn Mawr, Pa., and Lucy Graves, Char
lotte, with Bob Mason, Charlotte. '
Tarnation, UNC Humor Magr
Distributed On Campus Today
Just in time for the German's, the first issue of Carolina's humor
magazine, Tarnation, will appear on the campus "sometime today", ac
cording to Tarnation staffers.
The magazine will contain the usual jokes and features, plus a photo
feature on the life and habits of
the "Slob", the lovable little crea
ture created by Jerry McMahon
who endeared himself to Carolina
students last year.
eleven-man band for four years.
During summers the band played
a resort at White Lake,
After graduation the band began
taking professional dates. The band
J went from the campus to the big
time m a short while. "
The song most closely associated
with Long is "In a Shanty In Old
Shantytown," which he recorded
in 1940. Other classic Long ar
rangements include "Blue Skies,"
"When I Grow Too Old To Dream," j
i-araaise ana just lAKe mat, a.
tune Long wrote. ,-r
A Sigma Nu, ne is constantly in
demand to play the functions of
their 100 chapters. His theme song
is "Sweetheart of Sigma Nu."
Tucker anil his orchestra are
known for their smooth dahceable
arrangements of popular tunes and
old standards. He has been tour-;
ing the country with his band the
Orientation Probe Is Extended;
Partial Report Due Next Week
By Richard Creed .
The committee appointed by President Bob Gorham to look into the
Orientation program met behind closed doors for the fourth time in
nearly two weeks yesterday afternoon.
Chairman of the Student Party Gene Cook previously said he would
-give the committee two weeks to
answer satisfactorily his charges
that the selection of orientation
counselors was "irregular" and
"grossly" unfair before bringing
the matter up in Legislature. How
ever, he indicated yesterday that
he would give the committee what
ver time it needed to compile a report.
Independent Bill Brown, .chair
man of the eight-man committee
said that the committee will con
tinue meeting for "probably two
more weeks" before a full report
on its findings can be given be
fore student Legislature. However,
a partial report may be available
sometime next week, he said.
The committee was appointed by
M-liam two weeks ago to pacify
Cook who had previously chargM-
Telephone officials revealed yes
terday that the current confusion
caused by the changing of local
numbers is the result of an effort
by them to provide better service
w Chapel Hill.
Numbers are being changed as
Party lines are broken down from
e'ght or ten parties to only, f (far.
Officials said they hope to elimi
nate all eight and ten party lines
within the near future.
In an attempt to keep the public
informed of these changes, a list
f them is hpjn a niihlichprl parti
"Nori - permanent" buildings
looking more permanent each
day as new steps are added,
painting done, etc.
Freshman botanist musing ov
er field trip: "Now I know where
to go this weekend."
2 Get $ Help
Jack Stilwell, President Bob Gor
ham's appointment as attorney
general, was approved unanimous
ly by the Student Legislature last
Stilwell replaces Lou Wolfsheim
er, Gorham's original appointment
whom the Legislature rejected
two weeks ago. Earlier this week
the University Party elected Wolf-
sheimer as party chairman to re
place Stilwell, who resigned to
accept the office of attorney gen
eral. A bill to provide the Inter-Dormitory
Council with $600 to help
finance the annual IDC dance pass
ed unanimously. In years past
funds for the dance came "from
student block fees. Th DDC, in
asking for the appropriation, said
that the block fees were not sul
ficient to provide the students with
a name band and a quality dance.
A bill was introduced by Don
Geiger (SP) providing a com
(See LEGISLATURE, page 6)
Bandmaster Johnny Long, in
town for Germans and Homecom
ing weekend, is expected to give
students a bonus at tonight's pep
rally which Head Cherleader Jim
Fountain hopes will be the "big
gest here in years." , -mi
The rally will start at 7:30 p.m.
in the Y Court. It will be announc
ed by ' the ringing of the South
Building bell from 7:20 until 7:S(T
Long ana his Dixieland aggre
gation thrilled students last year
when they dropped in for a Friday
night rally. Also making with Ihe
music will be the University Ban9,
a regular performer at the rallies.
After meeting at 7:30 in the Y
Court students will go to Peabpdy
Hall where the University Cliflb
will issue 500 torches.
From there, students will follow
the Band down Cameron Street to
Columbia, then down Franklin and
back to Memorial Hall, where
Fountain and the bands will start
the rally proper.
Cheerleader Fountain said "last
night: "This pep rally is going to
past few years and making records, i be the most fabulous demonstra-
. tion ever witnessed on campus.
Also featured will be another
glimpse of the New Orleans "Cat
Girl", Lilly Christine, and a full
page picture of a beautiful coed
'The magazine will be delivered
as soon as possible," Editor Jackie
Brooks "said. "It always takes a lit
tle time to get the first issue un
der way, but we can promise that
everyone . will have his copy by
Several hundred copies will also
be on sale at local news stands for
those imports who would like to
have an additional chuckle over
Germans weekend, a spokesman
for the mag said.
Chartered Train Going To SC
A chartered train will take Carolina students to the South Caro
lina game in Columbia next weekend.
Cheerleaders will lead a pep rally when the train pulls into the
tion. The price of
a round - trip
ticket is $9.15
also the bus
fare to and
The committee was appuuneu TS5 i- M
Gorham two weeks ago to pacify ftLfC -rtKi JjL V
month and a complete revision tnat the selection of orientation
appear in the next edition of counselors was unfair. Cook had
city directory, scheduled for charged that fraternities were giv- I
'icauon the first of December. en an "allotment" of orientation
counselors, and that Gorham had
ASSISTANT instituted "a regime that is of, by
CiU Jordan, a track star at the and for the fraternities."
University of Richmond during the! Gorham labeled the charges by
last few years, is now helping track Cook as "fantastic. Fraternity
wach Dale Ranson at the Univers- ' membership had nothing to do
North Carolina while doing with the selection of counselors,
graduate work 1 (See ORIENTATION, page 6)
from the Raleigh train station.
The train will either leave at 7 o'clock Saturday morning and ar
rive at 12 o'clock or leave at 8 o'clock and arrive at 12 o'clock. City
busses will carry students from the station in Columbia to the sta
dium for ten cents.
A minimum of 314 tickets must be sold or the train cannot be
Tickets will be on sale in Y court beginning this morning and
lasting through noon Monday. The minimum must be reached by this
time Monday. ' ' 1 . '" . ' ' .
In the event that the minimum number is not sold, the money
will be refunded. Everyone is asked to buy a ticket right away.
Carolina's delegation to the. State
Student Legislature's November
meeting in Raleigh outlined its
program in a meeting this week.
Joel Fleishman, who was elected
chairman of the group at the eve
ning caucus, said the main part
of the program will include the
sponsorship of one bill and two
Other officers elected to direct
the twenty-seven-member delega
tion are Carol DuPler, Secretary,
and Jim Turner, Treasurer.
The bill, an Omnibus State Re
organization Bill, ' contains six
main points for revamping North
Carolina's state government. These
include giving the governor veto
power, making the members of
the Council of .State (Attorney
General, etc.) appointive by the
governor, annual legislative ses
sions, abolition of the office of
Justice of the Peace, refinement
and reorganization of the state
judiciary, and removal of state
prisons from Highway Department
The two resolutions concern is
sues of national importance.
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- Cornell Wright Photo