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" TrTii CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA. TUESDAY. PEBRUAKY iocc ..,, . . ' ' , ,,
VOL. LVII NO. 102
. . . ' m uraruim , memorial FOUR PACES TODAY
iUP r SP Choose Candidates
5uth Buildina Annonnrpc
Kunstmann, Oliver, Jessner
On Facuty; Russell To Quit
South Building recently released names of three new faculty an
iwintees along with several leaves of absence and retirements
'.. 10 I.d""n. announcement was made that C. Phillips Russell crea-
luaixucuor i&cnooi oiT
Journalism), will be eligible for
retirement at th? end of this aca
The list follows:
John GoUhold Kunstmann was
appointed as professor of Ger
manic Languages, beginning Sep
tember 1, 1955.
lie was born m Mutoa, Victoria,
Australia, in 1894. He is married
and has two children.
Kunstmann attended Concordia
Theological Seminary (Missouri)
lS13-19i6 and received his Ph.D.
from the University of Chicago in
- He was an instructor, St. Pauls
College, 1916-1918; Concordia Col
lege . (Indiana) 1918-27 (in charge
of Department or German); .lec
turer, in German Extension Divi
sion, Indiana University, 1924-25,
1926- 27; assistant professor of
of. German,. University of Chicago
1927- 41;, visiting professor ot Ger
man, Columbia University, 1947,
Post Office Hours
Th post Hic will be ciosferf
all day today in observance of
Georga Washington's birthday.
Ther will b no rural or city
dft liveries, but special delivery
matter will be delivered as usual.
Outgoing and incoming mails
will be posted on the regular
schedule, but there will be no
window service in the office.
The bank will also be closed in
observance of the legal holiday.
Gov. Um stead
The North Carolina Little Sym
phony will dedicate its biennial
to the University of ,r j. ' . ..
: .He is a member of the Modern
Language Association; . American
, Association of German: Chicago
Association of Teachers of Ger
man; Society for the Advancement
of Scandinavian Studies; Lutheran
Academy for Scholarship; Ameri
can Society' for Reformation Re
search; Renaissance Society of
America, and Mediaeval Academy
: Ilis publications are The Hoo
pee: -A-Study , in European Folk
lore; the Bird that Fouls Its Nest;
' IfildebFandslied, and other publi
cations, totaling 15.
Mary : Wilheimina Oliver was
appointed as assistant professor
and librarian ; in the School oi
Law,, beginning Ju3y 1, 1955.
She. was born, in Cumberland,
Maryland, in 1919.
; Her educational background in
cludes - Alleghaney High School
, Cumberland, Md., 1936; Western
Marland Teacher's College, West
minsterv Md. She received her
A. B. ia June, 1940 (major in so
cial science, English and second
ary education); Drexel Institute
of Technology, Philadelphia, Pa.,
B. SL in L.S., June 1943; and Uni
versity of North Carolina, LL.B.?
August 1951. She was admitted to
the N. C. Ear in 1951.
"She was assistant in library,
New Jersey College for Women,
1943-45; assistant in law library,
University , of Virginia, 1945-47;
reference assistant, Drake Univer
sity, 1947-48; assistant social sci
ence divisional librarian, Drake
tTniversity, 1948-49; research as
sistant Institute of Government,
Chapel Hill, 1950-52; assistant
law librarian, University of North
She is a member of the Ameri
can - Library Association; .. Ameri
can Association of Law Libraries;
Southeastern chapter, American
Association of Law Libraries; Am
erican Bar Association; North
Carolina State Bar Association;
President, Southeastern chapter,
American Association of Law Li
braries; Committee on Education
and Placement,' and American As-
1 soeiation : of Law Libraries.
Miss Oliver presented a paper,
Student Government in Law Li
braries, at the annual meeting of
I the American Association of Law
VUbri;ies in Miami Beach in 1954,
wlSch will be included in the pro
ceedings published in the Law Li
Lucie Jessner was appointed
professor of psychiatry, depart
ment of Psychiatry, School of Med
icine, beginning February 15, 1955.
yiss Jessner was born in Frank
furt; Germany, in 1896.
.$he attended the University of
Frankfurt and received her Ph.D.
in-. 1920;' University of Koenigs
berg, and received her M.D. in
1926; licensed to practice medi-
; (Se' FACULTY, page 4.)
ory of the late Gov.
The concert will be heard at 9
p. m. in the House Chamber in
Under the direction of Benjamin
Swalin, the Little Symphony of 25
musicians will also honor members
of the House of Representatives
and the Senate in appreciation for
financial support received ' from
the State of North Carolina in in
creasing amounts since 1943.
Assisting the orchestra in this
special program will be the High
Point High School A Cappella
?hoir, directed by Dr. Charles C.
Ttylor. The choir, which is com
posed of 71 voices, will open the
urogram with several choruses
from Mozart's "Requiem."
Other numbers on the program
include three selections from Tsc
haikowsky's "Nutcracker Suite,"
?trauss' little-herad waltz. "Vil
lage Swallows," Anderson's "Sand-,
-aper Ballet" and "The Typewrit
er," Stringf ield's "Cripple Creek"
and seven songs by Loewe from
the movie "Brigadoon."
A large cast of both students and
townspeople with extensive thea
trical experience has been selected
for the Carolina Playmakers pro
duction of Show Boat, which is
slated for presentation March 4
and 6 at Memorial Hall.
Kai Jurgensen and Wilton Ma
sop, director and musical director,
respectively, of the production, to
day released the cast list which
they describe as "one of the best
in recent Playmakers history."
Playing the leading roles are
Martha Fouse, Chapel Hill, as Mag
nolia Hawkes, daughter of Cap'n
Andy, owner of the show boat; and
John Shearin, Weldon, as Gaylord
Ravenal, professional gambler who
becomes leading man of the show
boat acting company.
Mrs. Fouse has recently finished
the role of Cherubino in the UNC
Music Department's production of i
ine Marriage of Figaro.
Shearin has appeared in num
erous other Playmakers produc
tions, including Of Thee I Sing,
The Beggar's Opera and Tread the
Green Grass. He has been leading
bass-baritone for the Civil Service
Repertory Company performing
musical comedy .and light opera
for American Occupational Forces
in 'Japan, Guam and Korea, and
leading bass for the National Grass
Roots Opera Company.
Cast as Frank and Ellie Schultz
of the Show Boat acting company
are Charles Jeffers", San Diego,
Calif., and Marte" Boyle, Alton, I1L
Playing Julie, the role created
by Helen Morgan in the first pro
duction of Show Boat in New York,
will be Suzanne Elliott, Alva, Ok
la., and cast as Joe. and Queenie,
colored helpers on the boat, are
Pat Seitz, New Market, Md., and
David Small, Morehead City.
The dancing chorus of Show
Boat, under the direction of Harry
Coble as choreographer, includes
Charlie Barrett, Hickory; Connie
ZJarbaugh. Roanoke, Va.; Mary Jane
Clement, Raleigh; Tom Davis, At
lanta, Ga.; Mitzle Hall, Birming
ham, Ala.; Clini LJndley, Kay
Smith, and Barbara Bounds, Cha-
' Vx, j
7 r.& k - 1
Sen. Medford Coming
State Senator William .Med-'
ford, above, will speak at the
monthly dinner meeting of Delta
Sigma Pi, professional business
fraternity, tomorrow. Senator
Medford, .a graduate (1931) of
UNC, represents Haywood Coun
ty in the state Legsilature. He is
chairman of the Conservation and.
Development Committee, and as
chairman accompanied Governor
Hodges and the North Carolina
delegation to Washington last
week to ask the Secretary of
the Interior for cancellation of
the proposed Blue Ridge Park
Tonight at 8 o'clock the Dialec
tic Senate will debate a bill calling
for the abolition of the United
According to Larry McElroy,
president pro tern, proponents of
the bill are expected to argue that
th organization of the Senate is
unfair to the larger states nnH
that a unicameral legislature would
be more democratic. -
McElroy said that the opponents
of the measure are expected to
contend that the Senate is neces
sary as part of our tripartite sys
tem of governmsnt. ; .
By CHARLES JOHNSON
Eighty persons attended the Un
iversity Party meeting last night
las nominations for candidates for
spring elections began.
j Candidates for senior and sopho
more class officers were nominat
i Those nominated for senior class
Officers were president .Ogburn
Vates; vice-president, Ken Ander
son; secretary, Judy Talley; trea
surer, David Whitaker and social
Chairman, Kitty Coleman.
Candidates nominated for sop
homore class officers were presi
dent, Jim Kimzey; vice-president
Steve Phelps; secretary, Barbara
Hunt; treasurer, George Johnson,
and Social chairman, Amy Morse,
i After Kimzey was nominated,
there arose a question, What con
stitutes a majority in the nomin
ating policy of the University Par
ty? The UP voted to retain the
plurality method, which awarded
the nomination to the one having
the highest number of votes. The
majority method requires that the
winning nominee have more votes
than the total of the votes of all
the other candidates.
The plurality method was used
only in the nomination of the so
phomore class officers. The. me
thod used in the nomination of
senior class officers required that
icc udvc a complete ma
jority. ' Sabiston, vice chairman of
the party, gave a steering commit
tee report. He announced that Lau
ra Ervin had been elected secre
iologist To Speak
On Court's Decision
Dr. Ira Reid, chairman of the
Department of Sociology of Haver
ford College, Haverf ord, Pa., will
li on campus tomorrow and Thurs
day as the guest of the Human
While here Dr. Reid will give
lectures in three classes, deliver
a talk on "Social Change" to the
sociology fraternity, speak at a
luncheon for faculty members and
ministers and address a dinner
meeting on "Implementing the Su
preme Court Decision."
At 9 o'clock tomorrow morning
he will lecture in Dr. Rupert
Vance's sociology 51 class. From
10 a.m. until 4 p.m. he will be at
North Carolina College in Durham.
From 4 until 5:30 p.m. he will meet
in the education department with
faculty and graduate students of
the department and with the Fu
ture Teachers of America.
Dr. Reid will "attend a panel dis
cussion m Lenoir Hall at 6 p.m.
with the education fraternity. At
8 p.m. he will spak to the sociol
)gy fraternity in the Alumni Build
ing. Thursday Dr. Reid will speak
at 8 a.m. in Dr. Allen Goings
history class and at 10 a.m. in Dr.
DR. IRA REID
. to lecture here
Johnson's sociology class. At 12:45
he will address faculty members
and the Ministerial Association.
His subject will be "The Role of
the Professor in Social Change."
i Six Incumbents
j Are Induded
In SP Roster
i By NEIL BASS
i The Student Party met last night
i in a packed session 100 persons
j to name candidates for five le-
gislative districts Of the 13 vacant
J seats, six nominations were for in
Given the SP stamp of approval
as nominees in dorm men's 1 were
Al Laughinghouse and Ted Kemp;
selected to run in dorm men's II
were Jim Holmes and John Heath;
nominated in dorm men's HI were
Sam Wells (incumbent) and Jerry
Clark for one year seats, and Ray
Long (incumbent) six months seat;
in dorm men's IV were Tom Lam
beth (incumbent), Harold Down
ing (incumbent) Vade Rhodes and
Benny Craven; dorm women's dis
tricts. Sue Fink (incumbent), Don
na Ashcraft and Jan Jarvis.
The nominations appeared to
create little interest while candi
dates were being chosen for dorm
men's I and II, as only two names
were placed in the running for
The dinner meeting which he will
address -tomorrow night at 6 o'clock ! eacl1' lut matters became more
will be held in the Episcopal Par- j contrversial as other offices were
ish House and will be open to all i P?ned.
students, faculty members
(See REID, page 4.)
Ctllflflnto nti4 HT-.TT'l -
""""" nuu iucciruy. mviiea anv
interested students to attend to
(See SHOW, page 4.)
Go To The Beach? Naw, Let's
Go To Carolina's Back 400
tary of the steering committee. Sa-
the attendance of UP legislature
members at legislative sessions.
The committee felt that this would
be one way to combat the "Student
Party give-away programs," which
usually occur before elections, Sa
Nominations for candidates for
legislature seats in men's dorm
and women's dorm districts will
begin next week.
Of Poetry Is
To Be Printed
Carolina students will have a
new picnicking place this spring.
Chancellor R. B. House announ
ced yesterday that over 400 acres
of land at Kerr Dam have been
assigned to the University for a
period of 25 years.
The area, which is near Hender
son, carries facilities for boating,
fishing, swimming, hunting, camp
ing and almost any form of organ
ized sport. y
Chancellor House said yesterday
"It has been made clear from the
start that any use of this land by
student organizations will be un
der the same regulations as ob- j
tained on the campus of the Uni
versity at Chapel Hill." In response
to questioning, he said this in
cludes drinking regulations.
Dr. Harold D. Meyer of the Uni
versity faculty is chairman of a
committee appointed to adminis
ter and develop the area, which
is to be used both by the Univer
sity and by the community of Cha
pel Hill. According to the Chan
cellor, "There are no known re
strictions on our hospitality to oth
er communities. It is a splendid
opportunity for voluntary develop
ment by students, faculty and
members of the community."
The Old Well Publishers of
Chapel Hill have announced the
forthcoming release of a collec
tion of poems by University stu
dent Ron Levin.
Entitled Rebellion, Levin's first'i
book is the second publication of
the Old Well Contemporary Poets
Series and appears in a limited
edition of 100 copies. It will be re
leased on March 1.
The author of Rebellion is from
In a Publisher's Note to the
book, the editors of the Contem- !
porary Poets Series indicate a pur
pose "to bring to the public ex
pressions that are not the fatras
of magazine and newspaper fill ins.
Another Old Well book, In This
The Marian Year, appeared ear
lier during the year. It is a collec
tion of 31 poems by H. A. Sieber
of Chapel Hill.
'Adventures In Folk Music' Set
In Hill Hall Tonight, 8 O'clock
-Adventures in Folk Music
inder the direction of Professor!
Jan P. Schinhan of the Depart- '
ment of Music, will be presented j
in Hill Hall tonight at 8 o'clock, i
Dr. Schinhan will use recorded '
of non-European folk music.
He will be assisted by the Carr
boro Boys' Choir, the Chapel Hill
Boys' Choir, a choral group from
the University and r.ir.;ctc
wiuiovj X J1
17 Visitors To Staff Carolina
Summer Session, Says Phillips
UNC Summer Session Director
Guy Phillips yesterday released
the 1955 session announcement.
Seventeen visiting staff mem
bers have been selected, fram
institutions in various parts of the
country, to supplement the in-
al groups, including public school
and college teachers, will increase
because of the relationship of de
gree programs to increase in in
come, he said. Special content
courses in the science fields,
mathematics and English are be-
to enable teachers to attend Sum
mer Session. There are also 25
other scholarships available in
he general area of teaching per
ionnel, and a summer session loan
N. C. State Has
RALEIGH, Feb. 21 North
Carolina State College's spring se
mester enrollment stands at 4,282
students, the college's Registration
Office reported today.
Juanita Scott, assistant registrar,
explained that the spring semester
enrollment is one student larger
than the fall semester registration
and marks the second time since
1920 that State College has had a
larger enrollment during its spring
quarter or semester than its pre
vious fall term.
A summary of the enrollment
figures showed that there are 53
women and 4,229 men. Among
those registering for the spring se
mester are 941 veterans of the
Korean fighting, 108 new fresh-
nimr in tho fir-ct e v, ! .
. " the remainder of the program on
;ram to illustrate a br pf snn-pv :. .. p-uBrdm on
J lolk music of North
i the second Dart of fhp
m. 1 Vl Ulilf
Gray, Bryant Will Meet jthe sngers will perform folk
With Solons Wednesday ! tunes a capPelIa
and in unison" and
The nominees, of which there
were several newcomers to the
SP political scene, heard a state
ment from Dave Reid, floor leader,
outlining the duties of a SP legis
lator. Reid told the group that a
place in the legislature offered the
student" "a wonderful opportunity
to serve student government."
.Don Geiger, party chairman, ask- .
ed the newly-chosen candidates
to sign a pledge stating that they
would "wage an sctive campaign"
and "support the party platform"
even if they lost.
Describing the nomineos hp
Carolina. In ; voiced the opinion that they were
the "finest list of candidates in
the history of the University."
i melodies nrmnopi
PAT TTz-TT rr' ni , . T . ! "
nniujl, reu. 4i MT leglS- , jpj
lators from the House Higher Edu
cation Committee will meet with
the Senate Education Committee
Wednesday morning for a public
to the local hove"
choirs, similar groups from Pitts
boro, Kannapolis and Concord will
hearing on the bill to establish a ! JOin in sin-in four songs in
a massed choir under the direction
of Professor Schinhan.
state board of higher education.
Chairman Oscar Barkei of the
House committee said the gover
nor, Consolidated University Pre
sident Gordon Gray- and Victor
3ryant of Durahm would be pre
sent at the hearing.
Bryant was chairman of the stu
dy commission which sponsored
the bill. Barker said presidents of
ill of the other state-supported
colleges had ben invited to attend
Sets Up Board
The student Legislature has st
up a complaints board.
The board, legislation for which
was passed by last semester's Leg
islature, was created for students
who have complaints concerning
any Dart of Univprsifv i;f r
sr.,.. j r.-.. . J
u ceri uavis. violinists, i fhp TTmvprC;ti,
Accompanying the choir will be
Mrs. Emily Kellan, harpist, and a :
string ensemble composed of Dew
ey Brett, and Neal O'Neal, 'cellist,
Jean Heard, Dorothy Alden, Lutz s
.aiaiui uiuiuiT una Joanna
Scroggs, violists. Pianists will be
Miss Caroline Sites and Miss Lil
itself, according to
spokesmen for the board.
Army's Chief Of Staff
truction provided by regular ' ing. offered in the University's
statf members. The students' ac
tivity program during the session
will be directed by Roy Holsten,
regular director of the program.
considerable increase in enroll
ment in the future, Phillips said
program for secondary teachers.
These courses, designed to fit in
to the peculiar subject matter
needs Qf teachers, are of gradu-
session development j ate nature, and fit into the de
the nation indicates gree requirements which call for
both professional education and
professional subject matter cred-
men and 125 students transferring
from other colleges and universi
ties. The School of Engineering, with
2,127 students, attracted nearly
half of the entire student body
and led the five other major sch-
p,. j . ., , , . , wiia in mc jiuunfi oi siuaenis re
fund is available to a limited ex- ffistered " mucins re
iar students who may need tem
porary financial help during the!
A number of institutes and
The enrollment in each of the
five other schools includes 772
The Chief of Staff of the United
States Army will speak here at
8 p.m. Thursday in Memorial Hall.
General Matthew B. Ridgway,
who succeeded President Dwieht
! D. Eisenhower as SuDreme Com
mander of the Allied Powers in
Europe and later became Chief of
Staff of the U. S. Army, will be
presented here by the Carolina
General Ridgway will arrive at
3:30 p.m. Thursday at the Raleigh
Durham Airport. He will be hon
ored at a tea at the home of Pres
ident Gray at 5 p.m. and a ban
quet at the Carolina Inn at 6:30
The board will air complaints
and then turn them over to the
Executive Committee of student
- j Legislature for action .
Composing the panel will be
Bob "Harrington, chairman, from
dorm men's districts; Jack Hudson,
from dorm men's; Ruth Jones,
from dorm women's, and Bobbie
Walker, from town women's.
The board will meet at least ev
ery two weeks, according to its
bylaws. Meeting places will very,
according -to Chairman Harrington!
First session will be held this
afternoon at 3 o'clock in Graham
Memorial. Mudents with
plaints are welcome.
c om -
in the School of Agriculture, ?ln!P-m- after arriving on campus
in the School of Design, 403 in the j At 8 o'clock Thursday night
School of Education .104 in tho ! he will deliver a sneprh in Mp-
.conferences will be held on the Schrtol of Forestry and in the ! morial Hall, which will be fol
campus during the summer. One , Sfhonl nf Tp-,ilA5 i ipH w ;
f . 1 . . . , f, , . i " - ' ' MJ M tVVLMIIUIl All UIC 111 Hill
kjl iit uiuai iiuput lain ul iilcaC,
Indications are that more Korean it.
veterans will be using summer The 16 Du Pont fellowships,
session credits to speed up their amounting to $225 each plus tui
college programs, and prof ession-1 tion and fees, have been granted
according to Phillips, will be the
annual session of the Junior Col
lege Work Conference.
Dormitory space for men, wo
men and married students will
be available during the session.
A breakdown of the enrollment
bv classes shows that there are
1.533- freshmen. 944 sophomores,
637 juniors, 601 seniors, 46 stu
I dents seeking professional degrees.
1401 graduate students and 119
j special or non-classified students.
Thursday night at 8
Lounge of Graham Memorial.
General Ridgway, a graduate of .
the .United States Military Aca- ' the Far East and Commander-in-demy
at West Point, was appointed Chief of the Far East Command in
Supreme Commander for the Allied j Japan in April of 1951. Prior to
Powers, Commander-in-Chief of j that he had been in command of
the United Nations Command in j the Eighth Army in Korea.
Petition Author Levin
Asks For Signed Rolls
Ron Levin, author of the pro
integration petition, has asked
that all completed copies be turn
ed in Friday morning.
A later date will be set for those
petitions which are incomplete.
Levin said yesterday, 'The cam
paign is going fairly well. We es
timate between six and 800 namps
at present; we want at least 1,500."
A table for signing the petition
is in Y Court each morning from
12 noon and in the Y office all
Levin urged that anyone wish
ing to 'help should contact him at
the Y Court or phone 2031.