CHapet Hill, 7l. c. ! WEATHER Partly cloudy and a little warm er today, with expected high of way up there in the 60s. For more weather, see story at foot of page. BIG A Carolina coach has joined the list of rebels against the big time brand of football. See editorial on page 2. VOL. LVU NO. 77 , Complete (P) Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1955 Offices In Graham Memorial FOUR PAGES TODAY Test Pattern Is On Now: YMCA, YWCA Delegates Visit Kansas r Or frtL - rr U) i n rr v WUNC-TV R afed .wperarion or : ' ' I- " St f - r" - jut, UNC Strings Play Tonight In Hill Hall The University String Quartet ' will present its annual concert tonight at 8 p.m. in Hill Hall. Marfarrf firainpr vinlinict will be the guest artist in Mozart's "G Minor Quintet' and BrahamV "Quintet in G Major." Quartet ' members are Edgar Alden, Jean Heard, first and second violinists; Dorothy Alden, violist, and Mary Gray Clarke, 'cellist. The quartet will also present Lartok's "Quartet No.3." Mrs. Grainer, graduate in viola from Eastman School of Music, is a member of the University Symp hony and instructor in strings here. Before coming to Chapel Hill in 1953, she was a member of the Rochester Philharmonic. The Aldens have played in the Peninsula Festival Orchestra in Wisconsin and the North Carolina Symphony. Before coming to Chapel Hill,' they taught in the music department at Meredith College. Mr. Alden is a graduate of Oberlin Conservatory of Music and is at present an instructor in j strings and theory here. Mrs. Heard has studied at Birmingham Conservatory of Mus ic, Univedsity of Alabama and is a graduate of Oberlin. Mary Gray Clarke, graduate assistant in the-music department, has a master's degree from Man hatten School of Music. While in Germany after the war, she made concert tours throughouts the U. S. zone of occupation. Miss Clarke is first 'cellist with the University Symphony and re search student in musicolosy. 1 f MISS JAN SAXON & JOEL CARTER Suzanna and Figaio in the comic opera Comic Opera Figaro' Tickets Now On Sale Tickets are now on sale for the Music Department's presentation of The Marriage of Figaro which will be given on Jan. 17 and 18 in Hill Hall. All seats are reserved and ad- vance reservations may be made y Phin 3226' f spokesman for the Music Depart- ment- L . The comlc Pera MoZ3frt " oe sung in n.nyiisii uy a principals, supported by a corps de ballet under Miss Martha Boy le, choreographer, and a 30-piece orchestra under the direction of Dr. Wiilon Mason. The story of The Marriage of Figaro revolves around Suzanna', played by, Miss Jan Saxon, and Figaro, played by Joel Carter. Their plans to marry are halted by their master Count Almaviva, played by Edgar Vom Lehn, who f- f r UNIVERSITY YOUNG DEMOCRATS are shown meeting with North Carolina Senator Kerr Scott, who was recently sworn In as a member of Congress. Left to right, they are Charles Hyatt, Ken Youngblood (both students and Young Democrats), Senator Scott, am n , desires Suzanna, and Marcellina, played by Miss May Marshbanks, who loves Figaro, cnerumno, played by Miss Martha Fouse, in cresases the dfficulties by falling in love too often. Charles Jeffers is stage director for The Marriage of Figaro, with costumes by Miss Suzanne Kram er, sets by Walter Creech and lighting by Lew Goldstein. Classics Entry Miss Nancy Whisnant, senior from Charlotte, was selected as the Monogram Club's entry to the Dixie Classics Queen con test. The Classics were played in Raleigh at the William Neai Reynolds Memorial Colesium on Dec. 27, 28, and 29. Students Visit an. WUNC-TAr. channel ' '4, with its formal opening now scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 8, has started running its test pattern every day from noon until 6:30 p. m. Officials ol the educational station say they have been highly pleased with early reports on re ception in the state. Post cards and phone calls indicate that channel 4 has a wide and clear reception. One post card from Statesville, almost 100 miles away, congratulated the station on the clear reception. Robert F. Schenkkan, director of television for Consolidated Uni versityj voiced his thanks for the notes the station haS received and expressed hope that others would continue to send cards to the sta tion describing the reception. "We would greatly appreciate hearing from the people in the State concerning the reception of WUNC-TV's test pattern," said Schenkan. "It's our best means of knowing exactly how well WUNC TV will be received when we open on January 8." WUNC-TV, channel 4, is one of the choice very high frequency VHF stations, which means that it can be received on regular television sets. No adaptor is needed. Models Needed' Models are needed by Persons Hall for the art classes, accord ing to Miss Lynette Warren, curator. Miss Warren said that the models may be either men or women, and that they would be paid $1. The curator said that anyone interested should contact her at 2801. She added that a mod el is needed for tomorrow. WHAT & avi 1 irnrft Young Democrats The Young Democrats Club re cently opened an office in Graham Memorial. The second floor room i is being shared with the Publica tions Board. Geology Films Two new films, "The Fossil Sto ry" and "Photogeology A New Look for Oil," will be shown to night in 112 New East. The films will be presented by Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and will be open to the public. APO Meeting Alpha Phi Omega service frater nity will meet tonight at 7 o'clock in the APO room of Graham Mem orial. Dl Meeting The Dialectic Senate will meet tonight at 8 o'clock in Di Hall. The for election of officers. All mem bers are required to attend. Senator Scoff Student Weymon Stephenson, N. Student Al House, Senator Sam and Dub Graham. mm 1- In r) ( H '(r' v;" 1 i J ml -v . J ! ! n h fiA f x'i . J ty.: L ' , f r -h- ':; wt I I v w?Ai r J - - ' , 1 I ' 1 , v . . . . i I I ' 4 I CAROLINA'S DELEGATION to the Fifth National Student As sembly of the YMCA and YWCA, held at the University of Kansas from Dec. 27 to Jan. 2, are shown above. Left to right, they ar'a, on the first row. Miss Anna Windley, Washington; Miss Sally Foger, Milledgeville, Ga.; Miss Amy Cooke, Bethesda, Md., and Edward Crutchfield, Winston-Salem. On the second row the delegates are Graduates', Paintings Nov On Exhibit An exhibit of drawings by John Rembert and paintings by Miss Jane Bolmeier and David Bunt ley, two 1955 graduate students here who are receiving their Master of Arts in creative arts, opened in Person Hall Art Gal lery last Sunday and will continue until Jan 16. Rembert has taught art here and in Meredith College in Ral eigh. He won a first award in the North Carolina State Exhibition in Raleigh in ' 1948. His work has been acquired by the Beloit Col lege Art Museum, Beloit, Wis., and the North Carolina State Art Gallery in Raleigh. Miss Bolmeier, who took here A. B. degree at Duke in 1952, is now teaching in the Charlotte City Schools. She is a native of Durham. Her work has been exhibited in various galleries, including the North Carolina Artists Annuals in 1953 and 1954. One of her pic - tures was awarded first prizes for oil painting at the North Carolina Federation of Women's Clubs Ex hibition in Asheville in 1954. (See PAINTINGS, page 4) 1 1 C. Governor Luther Hodges, law Ervin and Students Byron Ransdell i mi. iinm mi ... ii in mi i ' I Sf ft? ' Dorm Reservations To Be Filed By Tomorrow Reservation notices for dorm itory rooms for the spring semes ter must be returned to rooms of respective dormitory managers by tomorrow or students will not be assigned a room next session, ac- Ancient Lamps On Exhibition A collection of lamps commonly used in the old world at. the time of the birth of Christ is now on exhibit at the Morehead Planet arium. Arranged by the department of anthropology and archaeology, the exhibit is a part of the 187 lamp collection made by R. Bog ue, a graduate student here. Bogue, a Mississippi native, is now on leave from the World Health Education division of the United Nations. He is here work ing on his masters degree in pub lic health. Thp lamns nn flisnlav in th j Planetarium are the types used 1 for mumlnatin in Egypt and J Jerusalem at lc time of Christ's j birlh Th I says Bogue, the Roman type flamp which used principally olivie oil for fuel. His collection dates from early Egypt to the time of the Crusades in the year 1186, making all of the lamps on exhibit more than 750 years old and some as old as 2,000 years. But It Won't Last Long. . . It's Just Like Spring Anyone who didn't know better would think spring had come to Chapel Hill. Instead of the usual post-holiday slump there's an unscasonal gaiety in the air, and everyone has taken to running around without wraps, and sunning between classes. Raleigh-Durham Airport Weather Bureau, though, says not to waste your time planning beach parties for the weekend. The present temperature, averaging in the middle 60's, will probably last two or three days, and then the area will be in for a rainy spell, fore casters say. The cause of this unseasonable warmth, according to the weather bureau, is a high pressure center which is moving slowly eastward. The whole southeastern part of the country is being af fected. Incidentally, the plants seem to be taking it all a lot more sensibly than the humans. Even the Soulang magnolia, which has been known to bloom when snow is on the ground, isn't showing any signs of life, apparently aware that a winter that started as late as this one did couldn't possibly be over already. John Riebel, Chapel Hill; Holland McSwain, Franklin; Dan Souther land, Arlington, -Va.; Robert Hyatt, Cherokee, and Graham Rights, "Winston-Salem. Miss Betty Ray, missing from the picture, who is th associate director of the YWCA here, also attended the assembly. R. B. Henley Photo. cording to a statement made by the Housing Office. J. E. Wadsworth, director of housing for the University, also announced that the rooms on the first three floors for Manfy, Man gum, Ruffin and Grimes will be converted to their normal two- j announced by Renee Pickel, of occupant status beginning with j the magazine. the spring semester. The rent for j The contest, which is underway the rooms will be $50.75 per oc-; now and will end midnight. Mar. cupant for the semester. j 1, is Pen to all women under Anyone wishing a room change I 26 who are enrolled either in a should contact the Housing Of-1 college or an art school. Compcti fice after noon of next Friday,; tion will be on the grounds of ori according to the housing director. ginality and not technicality and Wadsworth also announced that should therefore offer equal law students will be given pre- i chance to both college and art ference for the rooms on the ! school students, first two floors of Grimes. j A maximum of five samples ! may be submitted, either drawn Former UNC Naval Man Assigned To High Post Lt. Commander Thomas E. Bass, Carolina graduate and former as sistant professor of Naval Science ; here, has been assigned as aide! and flag secretary to Vice Ad-; miral Thomas S. Combs, comand- j er of the U. S. Sixth Fleet. i Lt. Commander Bass, a native of j New Bern, graduated from the University in 1938, returing to j Chapel Hill on assignment with j the Navy unit in 1951. He has : been attached to the Sixth Fleet j since 1953. j His family Has joined mm at. St. Jean, Cap Ferrat, France, wh- ere he is currently stationed. Mademoiselle Art Contest Is Underway Mademoiselle magazine will award S500 and publication of art work to two young women art ists in its new Art Contest, it was especially for the contests or work previously done. Work drawn for the contest should be illustrations of fiction in issues of Mademoisel le which came out during the past year. The original work may be sub- (See CONTEST, mjc 1) 4 Tar Heels At Bible Meet Over Holidays Don Cox, Challie Iralu, Wayne j Thompson, Clyde Smith and Miss Marjorie Waynic were delegates from UNC to the recent F'ourth Student .Missionary Convention at Urbana, III. The convention lasted from Dec. 27 to Jan. 1. The Carolina students were among more than 1,800 collegians who crowded all available facil ities of the University of Illinois campus to get a closer look at world missions. They came during their Christmas holidays from universities, colleges, Bible in stitutes and seminaries in all parts of the United States and Canada. More than 150 of them vere from over 40 foreign coun tries. The Missionary convention was the fourth of such student gather ings sponsored by the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship and its affiliated Groups, Student Foreign Missions Fellowship and Nurses' Christian Fellowship.