IT it c 'VVieaLv?
ChSpel Bill U C
Fair and very cold today, with
expected high of 35. For other
weather, see RAIN, RAIN, column
Shorty courts the Count Basi,
that is. Tom Spain's column, paye
2, gives details.
VOL. LVII NO. 97
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Can Cut All He Wants:
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Sponsors for the Carolina Germans Club's annual winter formal are shown above. Last night, Tony
Pastor's orchestra played for the dance. Earl Bostic and orchestra will play in concert this afternoon
from 4 to 6. Sponsors for the club's officers and members are shown above, left to right, top row: Nan
cy Rose, Charlotte, with Skippy Koddey, Charlotte, Sigma Chi, German Club president; Jane Howie,
Charlotte, with Jake Rountree, Mt. Airy, Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president; Esten Bohannon, Charlotte,
f 3 JQ
WASHINGTON. Feb. 11 UP)-
House heard a ringing defense of
the Southland yesterday as Rep.
Rivers (D-SC) shouted a denuncia
tion of actor Paul Douglas.
Rivers said the Philadelphia -born
Douglas, star of a traveling
troupe of the "Caine Mutiny Court
Martial", had throught "intem
perate" and "untrue" words abou
the South causing the disbanding
of the company at Greensboro, N.C
At that time 70 percent of the
company's appearances remained
' io take place in the land of fable,
song, tradition, hospitality an J
prosperity, known as the South,'
the white-haired Rivers said in a
Rivers did not specify wha
Douglas remarks he was objecting
to, , except to say that 'TJougla
was schooled in his dislike for my
Isnd and my people."
He said the remaining perform -ances
of the road show has beer
cancelled because Southerners, of
fended by Douglas' statement;
were staying away from the box
Rain, Rainr Rain
The deluge which drenched
the campus yesterday morning
and early afternoon was caused
by a "strong cold front" which
passed over the area, said a
spokesman of tht U. S. Weather
Bureau at the Raleigh-Durham
Today, the spokesman said, a
cold air mass will cover the area,
with an expected high 30.
Who's Got Pan-American Key?
Profs & Students, Says Grad
By ED MYERS
Alfredo Casey, a former UNC
student from Argentina and pre
sently touring American univer
sities, says "Students, profes
sors and writers, not 'big-shot'
businessmen, hold the key to
better North American-South
Casey, who is here under th
auspices of the U. S. State De
partment, will speak to the Cos
mopolitan Club tomorrow after
noon at 4:30. The illustrated
lecture on Argentina is one of
many he is to give while touring
the United States.
Casey, who was a grant-student
here in 1949 and '50, be
lieves that there should be more
such grants given to foreign
"Argentina is, at present,
planning a program for giving
aid to American students who
wish to study there," said the
Germans Sponsors For Weekend
with B"ob Mason, Charlotte, Delta
Burwell, Winchester, Va., with Archer Croxton, Dcnville, Va., Phi
Gamma Delta, secretary; Second row: Ann Gobbel, Chapel Hill, with
Noel Sullivan, Chapel Hill, Alpha Tau Omega; Margaret Edmundson
Wilson, with Pat Patterson, Wilson, Phi Delta Theta; Mary Lee Lafar,
Gastonia, with Tom Moore, Winston-Salem, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Nancy Bridgers, Goldsboro, with James A. Hill, Jr., Baleigh, Phi Gam
ma ueua; l,ou Ann cnssen, vvuson, wun uick cozen, wiison, z,eia
Psi; Ann Tew, Savannah, Ga., with Van Barringer, Mt. Airy, Kappa
Sigma; Brownie Morgan, Greensboro, with Harold Mitchell, Ahoskie,
Sigma Nu; Carol Cooke, Durham, with Gordon Brown, Durham, Beta
Theta Pi; Mary Lewis, Durham, with Ted Taws, Andalusia, Pa., St.
Anthony Hall; and Nancy Blum, Winston-Salem, with Dick Hensel,
Winston-Salem, Sigma Chi.
At 2nd GU
State College in Raleigh will
play host to student delegations
from Woman's College and UNC .
today for the second Consolidated
University Day of the school year
The program lor today's events
include a dance to be held in the
college union building from 4 un -:
J til 5:30 p. m., continuous show- '
ings of "The Cruei Sea" in the coi dent Legislature planning Munt
lege union theater from 3 unt:ijzing, representative of Interdormi
11 p. m., the i're?hman basketball tory Council; Burt Veasey and
ame at 6:15 p. m., the varsity
basketball gama with University
of South Carolina at 8:15 p. m. and
i dance in the college union ball
room from 9 p. m until midnight
Fitting Of UNC Blazers
Moved From Y To GM
The fitting of UNC blazers hae
been changed from the Y buildii?,'
to the game room in the basemen:
i of Graham Memorial.
Fittings will be taken for both
men's and women's blazers fror.
10 a. m. to 5 p. m. Monday and
from 9:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. on
Men's blazers are available i'i
navy blue flannel, charcoal grey
and Carolina blue. The official
University seal is embroidered on
lawyer-writer. 'Much misunder
standing has developed between
the two nations (U. S. and Ar
gentina), mainly because of bi?
businessmen interested only in
matters of material wealth.
"Argentina, Ihe largest coun
try in South Arcerica, and The
United States, largest in North
America, are countries which
, must understand and get along
with one another. And the only
way to do this effectively is by
exchanging students and culture-minded
people so that by
talking to those, who we don't
fully understand,' many prob
lems will be clctred up."
CULTURE IS PROMINENT
Casey pointed out that culture
and aesthetics hold a prominent
position in the life of the aver
"Argentina is the only South
American country that stands up
and demands equality," he zaid.
Kappa Epsilon, treasurer; Lucy
To Big 3
Larry Ford is chairman of th.
delegation, which was
chosen by the student government
The delegates are Tom Creasv.
s'udent body president; Miss Ruth
Jones, Women's Residence Coun
cil chairman; Martin Jordan, stu
dent body vice-president; Dor
Fowler and Don Geiger of the stu-
Henry Issacson of the Interfrater
Each of the three schools which
compose the Consolidated Univer
sity is responsible for one session
a year. The first was held here last
fall, and the last this year will b
held at WC. '
GRAHAM TO SPEAK
Dr. Frank P. Graham, chief Un
ited Nations mediator for the India-Pakistan
Mission and former
UNC president, will speak in Stat
esville on Feb. 22 at a dinner me
eting of alumnae rnd alumni of thr
Consolidated University. The meet
ing is being sponsored by the Ire
Tell County Alumnae Chapter o"
Woman's College, 3nd Miss Bernic
Turner, chairman of the WC alum
nae chapter, will preside.
"There are three main principles
upon which we base our future
political sovereignty, social jus
tice and economic indepen
dence." One of Casey'a jobs'(which he
profors to call a hobby) is trans
lating American literature for
Spanish-speaking South Amer
icans. His first book was Two
centuries of American Litera
ture. The second, History of
American Literature, will be en
the market in May.
Many Argentine students have
studied here and University pro
fessors have studied and lectur
ed in Argentina. Gilbert Chase,
a graduate of UNC, is presently
cultural attache for the US Em
bassy in Argent.na.
"How can 'big shots' see things
down there when they are blind
in their own country?" Casey
Gray's Back In Class;
just Auditing, Though
By ARCHER NEAL
Gordon Gray has gone back to
the classroom. After 25 years
the president of the University
has again assumed the role of
' a student.
He's auditing a course in gen
eral psychology under Dr. Nor
man Garmezy, a visiting pro
fessor from Duke University.
Gray says he "finds it inter
esting and stimulating. I'm
pleased to have this kind of as
sociation with students." .
The UNC president majored
in psychology as an undergrad
uate, and was an honor student.
A lot of things have happened
in the science since he was a
student; and, as he puts it,
"There are a lot of facts that I
have forgotten." Gray has been
asked by the Psychology De
partment to consider teaching
a course next year, and it is in
connection with this request that
he's auditing the course.
It's probably a good thing that
he's just auditing the course,
for with the new cut system in 1 education somehow."
Students Get Discount:
The Chapel Hill Concert 'Series
will present the Salzburg Marion
ettes here Tuesc'ay in Memorial
Jim Wallace, director of Gra
ham Memorial and secretary of the
Chapel Hill Concert Series, an
nounced yesterday that regular $2
student tickets will be sold at the
special rateof $1 for the marion
ette, concert; ...
"The Salzburg Marionette The-
. . . 'Concert at Schoenbrunn'
atre will be an excellent perfor
mance, definitely something dif
ferent," according to Wallace.
"This is a rare opportunity to see
such a famous group."
A - concert for the children, I
"Snow White and The Seven Dwa-j
rfs' will be given at 3:30 m the
The Salzburg show has its own
stage, which is 27 feet wide, 17
RALEIGH. Feb. 11 WPV A
North Carolina State College
freshman admitted yesterday,
police said, that he broke into
three stores from which almost
$2, COO in cash and merchandise
Police reported that all but
$11 in cash was recovered from
ihe dormitory room of John She
rill Proctor Jr.', 18, of Charlotte
He was bound ever for t-al in
Wake Superior Court after
preliminary hearing before city
court Judge Albert Doub.
OMAB Slates National
Bridge Contests Here
The Graham Memorial Activi -t'es
Board will sponsor the 15.j
Npficnal Intercollegiate Bridie
Tournament from March 14 to 18.
The tournament is an annual
contest in duplicate contract
bridge in which men and . worn. nv
undergraduates in colleges and
universities throughout 'he coun -
try compete for national and cam-
pus championship titles and tro-
Trophies are awarded by the Na-
tional Intercollegiate Bridge Tour-
effect he might be "dropped
from the course with a grade of
'F' " for missing classes. Need
less to say, the president is a
busy man, and can't be in class
every time it meets. He's al
ready missed a couple of them.
Gray sits unobtrusively at the
back of the classroom, quietly
taking notes. It's a rather large
class, and the students don't
seem to take any notice of him.
Instructor Garmezy says "he's
a good listener," and finds it
enjoyable to have him in class.
The professor says "His presence
makes me improve the quality
of my jokes, if not the quanti
ty," and added, "he laughs at
them. I find it stimuating to
have him. Every instructor
ought to have a college presi
dent in his class."
One of Gtray's fellow students
remarked that he was "rather
surprised to have him in the
class," and was interested to
know of Gray's interest in psy
chology. Another summed it up
simply, "We all gotta get an
feet deep and 15 feet high. The
marionettes themselves are three
and on half feet tall. All are hand
carved and ". . . possess a person
ality of their own." said Wallace.
The small Au
of Salzburg has
two claims tv
fame it ha
Veen long not
ed as the horn
and is famou
as Mozart's bii
day night's pro -
gram consists oi
cert in Schoen
brunn" and "Dying Swan (Pavlo
va)." Mozart's music will be re
produced on high-fidelity equip
ment. "The Salzburg Marionette The
atre" was featured on the cove
of Life magazine in 1952.
The next presentation of the
Chapel Hill Concert Series will b;
p-anist Walter Gieseking.
Louis Armstrong and Alpha
check for $900 to E. C. Smith,
if ' i
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j March of Dimes in Orange County, during the intermission of his
' concert Thursday which was sponsored by ATO. R. B. Fitch, ATO
Of Two Free
"'The provision of two
class-free Saturdays each se
mester may mean that addi
tional days will have to be
added to the sprino: term,'
was the reply that Roy Hols-
ten, assistant dean of student
affairs, gave yesterday to 'an
inquiry regarding the passage
of a resolution by the stuelcnt
Legislature calling for such
"There is, however, a pos
sibility that the two holidays may
be squeezed into the curriculum
of the spring semester without
involving more days' being added
I to the total," he added. Holsten
was tne only university otncial
who could be reached for com
ment. Holsten said that he was en
couraging the administration's
Calendar Committee, the body
wci king on the idea, to "give the
proposal serious consideration
and to work out the best solution
possible. There are numerous
factors which figure into the es-
tablishment of holidays, including
the fact that the University has a
certain . quota of class days to
meet," he said.
Holsten said "the whole matter
I is simply the fitting of .an availn
able date into our calendar."
The original resolution passed
by the soions, with no opposition,
had an amendment tacked on to
it which said that "A report will
be given back to the Legislature
within two weeks after its pas-
sage." In this manner, the group
called for quick action on the pro-j
posal by the administration.
Duke Professor To Talk
On U. S. Foreign Policy
Frofessor Ralph Braibanti of
Duke University will speaK on
problems of American foreign po
licy in the Far East at an opm
meeting of the political science
fraternity, Pi Sigma Alpha, next
Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock
in the Library assembly room.
Tau Omega Fraternity presented a
second from right, chairman of the
oul a 1
Roundup: The Debate
Came Over DTH Bill
By NEIL BASS
The student Legislature ran
through alf bills and resolutions
in its two and a half hour long
assembly Thursday night with
no debate, except for the bill
which wanted "a ' bi-partisan
board to select candidates for
the editorships of The Daily Tar
Heel and the Yackety Yack cre
ated." This was surprising in
that the Student Party rammed
through three of the planks out
of an original four in its plat
form without a University Par
ty man cracking a word of dis
sention. But when the session got ar
ound to voting on the big bill
that the UP wanted to see slide
through, the bi-partisan board
bill, a continous stream of SP
and UP solons assumed and left
the rostrum for a full hour and
a half. During the course of this
debate, only one SP man joined
sides with the UP on the issue,
and that was Tom Lambeth.
As far as the speech that Tom
; Creasy gave to the group is
concerned, the Legislators ap
parently received it favorably
for when the student body pre
University' Of Oslo Sets Aids
For Study In Summer Session
The University of Oslo, Norway,
will hold summer sessions this yea
! from July 2 to Aug. 13.
Courses are offered in the fields
of humanities, social studies and
eclucation system of Norway. Thr
e-i graduate seminars in Norwe
gian education, literature and so
cial and political problems are al
so offered. Two new courses jo
physical education in Scandinavia
will be featured.
Housing and transportation ar:
guaranteed to students attending
the summer sessions and six se
mester credits may be earned in
the six weeks courses.
A limited number of scholar-
i . ,
Check To Polio Drive
president, fourth from left, and Noel Sullivan, chairman of the com
mittee responsible for Armstrong's concert, sixth from left, repre
sented the fraternity during the presentation.
sident ended, he got a .st:indir..i
The address by Creasy hit
ha:rd on a subject close to all
students, and that is the matter
of class cuts. He said "the fac
ulty just isn't together on this
idea of three cuts limitation.
They, or some of them, have
told me that they resent bein-f
turned into clerks which must
devote a lot of time to keeping
up with excuses."
Regarding the decision which
decides on the legitimacy of
various types of excuses, Creasy
said that "the faculty can't de
cide Which are the proper ex
cuses and which are not. They
have been haggling for some
time on whether or not it is all
right to excuse a student to go
to a wedding."
Henry Stokes, pastor of the
Carrboro Baptist Church, will sp
eik to the BSU Hipper forum to
morrow night on "The Christ ia i
Meaning of Vocation." The forum
will meet in the Baptist Church
at 6 o'clock.
ships are available for students.
Applications should be filed by
Rurther infor.na4 ion about th';
'program may be btained by wnt-
ing t Oslo Summer School Ad
missions Office, c o St. Olaf Col
lege, Northfield, .Minn.
SHOW BOAT'S ABOUT the
biggest production to hit cam
pus .. . VICTORY VILLAGE
elections postponed . . . 100
HIGH SCHOOLERS arrived here
yesterday . . . see details, page