The editors discuss the contem
plated raise in fees en p. 2.
Sunny and warmer today, with
' expected high of 78.
VOL. LVII NO. 147
Complete (JPi Wirt Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
xs'V y (m-v wmi mat vsoa
Hojsten, Sloan Disagree
On XAhrit .South' RisiMSnn
id In Pantv Parrl fo
An administrative dean and the local police, chief disagreed yesterday on just what part the Univer
sity administration had in the prosecution of student panty-raiders in Recorder's Court Tuesday.
A statement attributed to Chapel Hill Police Chief W. T. Sloan that "the big men in South Build
ing decided that nine student
panty-raiders had to be tried in
jcivil court was termed "absolute
ly wrong" by.. Dean of Student
Activities Roy Halsten.
"It is not the policy of the Uni
versity to interfere with civil ac
tion," Dean Holsten told a re
porter. "However," he added, "we
always ask the police not to make
arbitrary arrests in these things."
Local Police Captain William
Blake, when questioned about the
arrest of the nine, declared yes
terday: "In past panty raids, we
didn't make any arrests. We used
to turn the whole business over
to South 'Building. This time we
made arrests. This t panty raid
business is something that has
been continuing for several years.
And we realized that a stop must
be put to it."
Captain Blake said that police
arrested "only the agitators and
students who were in front of the
crowd making the most noise."
He said that with a police force
of only 14 to 16 . men, it would
have been impossible to arrest all
offenders. "We arrested those
being particularly disorderly,", he
The conflicting statements be
tween Police Chief Sloan and
Dean Holsten arose over a state
ment by student government
leaders Joel Fleishman and Gor
According to Forester and
Fleishman, Chief Sloan said he
would have been "happy" for the
nine offenders to be tried in stu
dent ., courts, but South Building
officials asked that civil suits be
Dean Holsten, in answering this
charge he called "absolutely
wrong," referred to a meeting
called at the request of students.
This meeting, according to Hol
sten, included student leaders.
Chief Sloan, Captain Blake, Ser
geant Coy Durham and Ray Jef
feries. Fleishman and Forester
were not present, 'but Manning
Muntzing, Lewis Brumfield, Don
Fowler, Herb Browne and Tom
. "We decided at this meeting,"
explained Dean Holsten, "that
student government would handle
the whole affair,-( but that we
would not interfere with what the
police had already done."
Forester and Fleishman have
charged the administration "in
tended to bypass the student
courts initially in order that the
action of the Recorder's Court
might deter future panty raids."
Dean Holsten said this was not
true, emphasizing that the Uni
versity has no control over the
local civil police.
No student may be excused from a scheduled examination ex
cept by the University Infirmary, in case of illness, or by his Gen
eral College faculty adviser or his dean, in case of any other emer
gency compelling his absence, according to a notice issued by Edwin
Lanier, director of the Central Office of Records.
The final exam schedule for the present semester is as follows:
AM 2 p.m. classes on MWF and BA 180 '
Tuesday, May 24, 8:30 a.m.
All noon classes on MWF Tuesday, May 24, 2 p.m.
All 2 p.m. classes on TTS and
Economics 31 and 32 Wednesday, May 25, 8:30 a.m.
All 12 noon classes on TTS and all
.w,i rinee Wednesday, May 25, 2 p.m.
All 1 p.m. classes on MWF 'and
BA 71 and 72
All 9 a.m. classes on MWF
All 9 a.m. classes on TTS
All 8 a.m. classes on MWF
All 10 a.m. classes on MWF Saturday, May o:uu a.m
All 'French, German and 'Spanish
I t 1 A mrtrt
courses numbered i, -
AM 11 .m. classes on TTS
All 10 a.m.' classes on TTS
All 11 a.m. classes on MWF
AM 3 p.m. classes, 'Chemistry 21,
Economies 81 and all classes not . .
otherwise provided for in schedule Tuesday, May 31, 2 p.m.
AH I Z classes on TTS Wednesday, June 1, 8:30 a.m.
In case of any conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take
precedence over th common exam. (Common exams are .nd.cated
by an asterisk.) -'
Fifth Annual Parents
Day Set For Sunday
The fifth annual Parents Day
will be held next Sunday, spon
sored by the University's service
fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega.
Letters of invitation to students'
parents have been sent out by
fraternity President John Molter,
Charlotte, and Chancellor Rob
ert B. House, encouraging the
families of students to see the
campus and participate in the
A late afternoon address by
Presdinet Gordon Gray will clim
ax the day, which will include
church services, a picnic lunch,
campus tours and a faculty re
ception. The University Cand, directed J
WAYS & MEANS PARES DOWN LEGISLATION:
Starts Work Tonight
By NEIL BASS
The 19th UNC legislative assem
bly will decide on a number of
measures for the first time to
night. Last week, at the first meet
ing, five resolutions and two bills
were introduced before the Leg
islature. Tonight, the first sample of what
the 29-21 University Party plur
ality plans to do for the students
will come out as part of the
measures are voted on.
Of the total seven measures that
were put before the Legislature
last week, only two will be con
The reason that most of the
measures will not be voted upon
Seniors Eligible To
Join Gracl Association
Membership in the Alumni As
sociation will be open to , gradu
ating seniors at a reduced rate of
$1 for the first year, according to
Bill Calvert, chairman of the
Alumni Committee of the senior
Seniors will be able to become
members of the Association by
Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a.m.
. Thursday, May 26, 2 p.m.
Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
Saturday, May 28, 2 p.m.
Monday, May 30, 8:30 a.m.
... Monday, May 30, 2 p.m.
Tuesday, May 31, 8:30 a.m.
by Earl Slocum, will give a con
cert on the lawn near Davie Pop-
lar following President Grays
talk at 4:30.
Special shows and exhibits are
being arranged for the early;
afternoon by the Morehead Plane
tarium, as well as by the science
and art departments.
A number of professors, in
structors and members of the
University administration will
meet the parents at the reception
In Graham Memorial from 3:30
to 4:30 p.m.
In case of rain President Gray's
address and the band concert
will be head in Hill Hall, Molter
tonight lies in the Ways and Means
One of the resolutions, how
ever, was decided on last week.
The Legislature suspended the
rules to. pass. it.
The idea the Legislature was so
eager to pass, even to the point
of kicking aside usual parlimen
tary procedure, was a resolution
opposing the proposed hike in out-of-state
The state Legislature is con-t
templating taking part of its sub
sidy to the tune of $140
away from students who cross state
borders to get their education at
(See LEGISLATURE, page 4)
signing up in Y-Court between 9
a.m. and 1 p.m. all during this
week. Members will receive the
Alumni Review, which is publish-
fed 10 times during the school year
and also the weekly football sup
plements published every week
during football season.
The regular membership in the
Alumni , Association is $5. The
graduating seniors are eligible for
reduced rates. These rates are.$l
for the first year, $3 for the next
two years and $5 for each succeed
The Alumni Review is the of
ficial publication of the Associa
tion. Each class has a section in
which engagements,; marriages
(See ALUMNI, page 4)
Emerson Stadium Parking?
Phi Suggests Auto
By PAT MCBANE
A bill suggesting an appro
priate solution to the student
owned car dilemma was passed
by the Philanthropic Literary So
ciety at its regular weekly as
sembly Tuesday night in Phi Hall.
The bill stated, "We feel that
. . . officials of the University will
welcome and seriously consider
suggestions of the students as to
feasible programs for the en
actment of the car regulations."
Article II provided for the con
version of Emerson Stadium into
a parking lot reserved for v cars
belonging t0 the faculty and Uni
versity employees. Proponents of
the measure explained that when
the new Studnet Union would be
built,- there would be even more
! . - - tt i I . ;
V ' - I
- - i .mi I in i.mi.nn- .f -ffn" ifeiA-, -,..,'"; 11 nlnil
"Satan's Saints," . the Sound and
Fury production for which the
cast and technical staff have been
working steadily for the past
three weeks, will have its first
Tickets for the show, which will
begin at 8 o'clock tonight and to
morrow in Memorial Hall, may be
purchased for5 0 cents. Seniors
will be admitted free tonight.
They may obtain . their tickets in
Y-Court. Others may obtain tick
ets for either production in Y
Court, Kemp's, Town and Campus
and the Graham Memorial infor-
i mation desk.
The cast of the production in
cludes many of the students who
appeared in Sound and Fury's
first presentation earlier during
the school year. These are Misses
Slates Meeting Tonight
The Southeastern Chapter of the
American Musicologicai Society
will hold its monthly meeting in
Hill Hall, tonight at 8 o'clock.
Dr. W. Thomas Marrocco, Pro
fessor of Music at UCLA, will give
a talk on "The Development ?of
Music Notation," illustrating with
colored slides of famous manu
scripts. Marrocco is well-known in
musicologicai circles in this coun
try as well as in Europe through
his research and publications on
need for a parking lot in this
The bill further explained that
the baseball field would be mov
ed t0 Navy Field.
Article III provided for the set
ting aside of the space beside
South Building and a section from
the Memorial-Hall parking lot for
cars belonging to administration
and personnel having offices in
South Building. Spaces within lots
nearest their respective classes
would be reserved for the phy
All other parking areas on cam
pus would be open for student
The bill also suggested that
Chapel Hill police place a park
ing limit on Fraternity Row, since
d Trainina P
FROM 'SATAN'S SAINTS OPENING
(left to right) Bill Hayes, Miss Frances
' Miss Bo Bernardin and Tom' GUI
-Day Run Tonight
Bo Bernardin, Ulysses Lancaster,
Patti" Andrews, Jane Edwards and
Some of the student talent to be
presented for the first time in
"Satan's Saints" includes Bill
Hayes, David Reed, John Devogt,
Tom Gill, Miss Frances Bennett,
Bob Hichs, Sue Fryer, Jim Sims, : Banna Tree" and "Won't You
Milton Cooke, Elizabeth Huckabee, ' Charleston With Me?"
116 UNC Men Chosen
The men students chosen as ori
entation counselors during inter
views last week will meet Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m. in Carroll Hall.
The one hundred and 16 men
who will serve as counselors next
fall are as follows: Shelton Alex
ander, Ken Anderson, Rich-Armstrong,
Charlie Ashford, Quincy
Dick Baker, Frankie Black, Bill
Brewer, Bill Brown, Lewis Brum
David Burrows, Doug Cantrell,
Tom Capps, Miller Carmichael,
Mark Cherry, "
Joe Christian, Rick Coker, David
Conner, Hugh Cowan, Bob Creigh
ton, Charlie Daniel, Bert Davis, Pete
Dell, Phil Drake, Henry Dryfoos,
Windy Esves, Sonny Evans,
Peter Fite, Howard Fogleman,
two lots near the fraternities
would be available to the stu
dents. This measure was brought
forth" in answer to complaints
of Chapel Hillians."
Speaking for the bill were Rep
resentative Matthews, who intro
duced the bill from the Ways
and Means Committee, and Reps.
Clay and Duval. Negative speakers
included Reps. Downing and Glass.
Speaker Frank Warren announced
that the Phi will hold elections
for fall semester officers at its
meeting next week. All pro
spective members and guests are
urged to attend.
The Phi meets on Tuesday
nights at 8 o'clock on the fourth
floor of New East.
John Steed and Gary Nichols.
Lewis Brumfield, Geri Turner
and Johnnie AlcClaren are "the
main laugh-getters in the show,"
according to a Sound and Fury
Among the musical numbers are
"Two Ladies in the Shade of the
Tank Goins, Bill Groce, Perky
Hayes, Scotty Hester, Galen Hobbs,
Luther Hodges, Jim Holmes, Bob
Hornik, Blake Hunter, Pat Hunter,
Bill Isenhour, Bob Jacobus, Tom
Johnson, Eric Jonas,' Phil Kadis,
Charlie Katzenstein, John Kerr,
Stan Kilpatrick, Jim Kimzey, Van
Bill Lackey, Tom Lambeth, Lu
ther Lawing, Bob Leonard, Al Le
wallen, David Lieberman, Ed Lipman,
Bob Litiker, Gene Maloney, Kelly
Jim Martin, Bill Mason, Pat
McCormick, Bill McDonald, Larry
Joe McKenzie, Bill McLean,
Colin McMillan, Ned Meekins,
Don Miller, Jim Monteith, Bill
Myers, Bobby Newton,
Doug Overman, Snyder Pate,
Eddie Pell, Phil Penninger, Lionel
Glenn Pickard, Francis Porcher,
Jim Preston, G. D. Pridgeon, Ken
Forbes Ramsey, John Raper,
Bob Ratledge,. Bill Redding, Sammy
Reeves, . - -
Vade Rhoades, Jim Rose, Art
Schlagel, Woody Sears, John Se
Graham Shanks, Jim' Sheets,
Tommy Shores, Jim Skidmore,
Dan Southerland, Don Steine,
Jack Stevens, Dick Taylor, Herb
Blaine Ward, David Ward, Sam
Wells, Herb Wantz, Juan West,
Larry Williams, Bill Wolf, Og
burn Yates, Bill Zickgraf and John
Duiy & Faith Help
By ED YODER
The annua Leadership Training Program ended last night
with a banquet address by President Gordon (iray of the Con
President Gray, introduced by Chancellor Robert House,
spoke on leadership and outlined
a four-point program for leaders,
(1) Good manners.
(2) Devotion to duty.
"Good manners" President
Gray said, "are essential to smooth
and successful functioning of the
society ... or school. It can bf
demonstrated that' all law is so
ciety's demand for expression of
' Good manners, he emphasized
"are the sum total of respect for
others ... the insistence on in
dividual rights, tolerance, firm
ness, courage, stability and de
pendability." He admonished thr
student leaders to develop good
manners in their work.
Devotion to duty, "a continuour
follow-through," the President
said, moving to the second of hi
four points, makes the difference
between fine and mediocre lead
ership. - - -
Rectitude is another demand in
good leadership, he told the hall
ful of student leaders, . faculty
members and administrative offi
cials. "Its pursuit is sometimes a
very lonely objective," he said,
but in his own personal experi
ence in public service he most re
grets "those times when I have
failed to embrace rectitude due
to various pressures."
Faith, his final demand, is re
quired, he concluded, to - imple
ment the other qualities. He spokf
of "faith in fellow man, in out
country and its institutions, ir
the future and in oneself." Th'
great faith, he said, is faith in
God and "the hardest choice. But
it is better to reject God than
to make no choice at all . . . God
requires choice, the essence of
Earlier in the program. Chair
man Marilyn Zager extended wel
come and Student Body President
Don Fowler introduced the offi
cers of student government and
activities for the coming year.
A choral group from St. An
thony Hall, winner of the Val
kyrie Sing in the fraternity divi
sion, and Chancellor House on his
famous harmonica provided music
for the banquet. Chancellor
House played "Turkey ' In The
Straw" and "Stairway To Heaven."
The second and last training ses
sion for next year's Freshman
Camp counselors will be held to
night at 7 o'clock on the second
floor of Phillips Hall Annex.
Mrs. Ida Friday will be the in
structor. Joe Clapp, publicity chairman,
said a camp director will probably
be selected tonight. He added that
it is imperative that all prospective
counselors be present regardless
of whether or not they have at
tended the previous session.
Anyone interested in helping
with the planning or in being a
counselor may either attend the
meeting tonight or contact John
Riebel at the YMCA, said Clapp.
He said that, although the plan
ning for the camp is in full swing,
there is still time for anyone who
wishes to work on the camp plan
ning to do so.
By PEGGY WARD
Lewis Brumfield opened the
second session of the Leadership
Training Program yesterday aft
ernoon with a one-man meeting
of the Amphoterothen Society in
which he acted as chairman, sec
retary and members.
The Interdormitory Council
president demonstrated proce
dures and rules for conducting a
business meeting of almos; any
organization or group.
Miss Marlyn Zager, chairman of
the Leadership Training Program,
introduced Tom Creasy, outgoing
president of student government,
who in turn introduced student
government officers and leaders
of various campus organizations
for the coming year. Creasy ex
plained the part that each or
ganization and leader fits into the
whole of the campus.
The meeting then divided ac
cording to the jobs to be per
formed by its members next year
and discussed the differences be
tween a leader and a pseudo
leader. In discussion, the members in
one group pointed out that the
person's worth and ability in re
lation to others is illustrated by
leaders who are equal to others
in the group and who show con
sideration for the eroun, but
pseudo-leaders feel inferior and
must have .constant proof of worth
through power and prestige.
Leaders enjoy sense of com
munion and common feelings in
a group and feel at ease, but a
oseudo-leader has a constant need
for attracting attention, said the
group. A true leader feels that a
large groun is capable of govern
ing themselves and has faith in
the laree grourt. A pseudo-leader
feels that "the masses will be
duped by someone, so why not
me?" they said.
The leader has to show enthusi
asm herself and should keep the
group informed of what is going
on, they decided, adding that lead,
ers should be careful to present
facts and not try to push over
their own ideas, and that the ten
dency to try to influence the
group should be curbed.
The pseudo-leader tends ,to
choose the fellow workers who are
weak and can be easilv domintaed
and pushed around. Delegation cf
i work is the main duty of a leader
so the feeling that to have the
job well done he must do it him
self, must be avoided, said the
Spring Carnival Plans
To Be Discussed Tonight
The annual Spring Carnival will
be the main item under consider
ation tonight at the University
Club meeting at 7:30 in Roland
Everyone interested in enterin
a booth in the carnival, which is
to be held May 13, is urged to
send a representative to tonight's
meeting, according to Joe Clapp,
vice-president of the University
Anyone who wishes to obtain
an application for a carnival booth
may get one by contacting Miss
Annette Niven in 211 Smith.