North Carolina Newspapers

    L j . 1 870 : ' ' ; .
See what thty have done to
keep the cart. lfs on page 2.
Mostly fair today with an ex
pected high of 75.
Complete VP) Wire Service
Offices In Graham Memorial
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... Brown's coming here May 7
The Germans Club's final fling j Jake Roundtree, PiKA, vice-presi-for
the year will get underway dent and Archie Croxton, Phi
May 7 when Les Brown and his ( Gamm, secretary.
"Band of Reknown" come to Caro- Spring Germans festivities will
lina, announced new Vice-presi- j include a concert at 4 p.m. Satur
dent Pat Patterson yesterday. day afternoon and a dance in
The Germans Club recently Woolllen Gvm at 9 p.m.
elected T. O. Moore, SAE, to serve
as president for the coming year.
Other new officers are Patterson,
Noel Sullivan, ATO, secretary and
Bob Mason, DKE treasurer (re
elected.) The outgoing officers are Frank
Roddy, (Sigma " Chi,)- president,
Yates Honor Chairman
Ogburn Yates, junior from Asheboro, was elected chairman of
the Men's Council this week.
Yates, also senior class president, succeeds Herb Browne, Col
umbia, S. C.
Charles Katzenstein, New York City, has been elected clerk,
succeeding Yates. Tom Moore, Winston-Salem, is ttie Men's Council's
representative to the Student Council.
Judge Says Students
Received Fair Trials
In answer to a question as to
whether the opinion floating
around campus that the four boys
convicted of taking part in the
panty raid received an unfair trial,
Judge William S. Stewart said
yesterday, T had not heard of
that opinion and I dissent on it."
Judge Stewart, who is the son-in-law
of Chancellor Robert
House, said the boys who asked
for a jury trial and those who ap
pealed would have to appear at
the June 20 session of Orange
County Superior Court.
Gordon Forester, student who has
investigated the panty raid case,
said yesterday, "According "to sev
eral student government leaders
with whom I have talked, the de
cision to have the nine students
tried in Recorder's Court was not
agreed to in the meeting called by
Dean Roy Holsten."
""2 Forester isf a member of the Men's
Honor Council, former president
Five From
Five delegates from. UNC's
YWCA recently attended part of
the National YWCA Centennial
Convention in New York City.
The delegates were Misses
Nancy Whisnant, Marietta Everett,
Amy Cooke, Ann Jones and Mrs.
Kirsten Milbrath. The UNC dele
gates were among the 60 student
delegates and the 3,400 delegates
from Community Ys, Y-Teens and
the foreigndivision attending.
Voting on policies of the YWCA
for the next three years, hearing
Club To
The Les Brown Band has won
many awards for . outstanding
music through the years. It has
been named the number one band
by Billboard Magazine, Orchestra
j World, Campus Magazine and ma
Ijor national disc jockey polls.
of the Graham Memorial Activities
Board and-recently initiated into
the Order of the Grail.
Forester said "Manning Munt
zing, also present, stated that he
was against the decision which the
student government was called on
to agree to."
South Building has no control over
the civil authorities.. I hope this
is true, but I believe Chief Sloan
when he says that he would not
have prosecuted the boys in Re
corder's Court had South Build
ing not insisted on it."
Lewis Brumfield, who was Pre
sent at the meeting, said, "When
we were first presented with the
possibility of having the boys tried
by civil court we were all against
it. Finally we acquiesced in the
decision. I don't think it would
have made any difference what
student government officials
UNC Attend Y Meet
Harold Stassen, Dr. Rollo May, Dr.
Ralph Bunche, Ambassador Henry
Cabot Lodge, Dr. Paul Tillich and
Dr. John C. Bennett (Union The
ological Seminary) were among the
highlights of the sessions which
the UNC delegates attended. ,
One of the discussion groups
which . the delegates participated
in gave several answers to the
question of "What is the YWCA?"
Some of these answers were a fel
lowship of Chirstian women, a
community agency, a channel for
.vomen to understand themselves
The student Legislature voted
last night to postpone the proposed
fee-raise referendum for another
This is the second time the date
for voting on a fee raise has been
moved " to a later date.
The Legislature decided the fate
of two bills on an otherwise com
paritively lax agenda.
The two measures voted on
were: 1) A bill to appropriate $135
to the junior class for a "picnic,"
and 2) A bill to appropriate $450
to the All-Campus Conference,
The conference appropriation
passed without opposition.
The appropriation for the jun
ior class failed despite an appeal
by class President Bill Sanders.
The reason the various repre
sentitives gave for rejecting the
bill were that the Legislature, in
Larry McElroy's words, "ain't got
the money;" '. and secondly, it
might pave the way for other
"special legislation," Again in the
words of McElroy, Student Party
floor leader.
The referendum on student fees
was scheduled to be held on May
3, but a motion by , Bob Young 1,
(SP) called for the vote to be put
off until May 10. '
The reasons Young gave for i
shelving the referendum on the i
shelf temporarily again were: 1)
The newly elected Elections Board
chairman had not had time to "set
up" the board for a referendum,
and 2) The state Legislature will ;
be discussing "a dormitory rent
hike on the same day."
Young emphasized, and the Leg
islature endorsed, that while a
"self-imposed" raise tiy the stu
dents might not be incentive for
the state Legislature to raise
dormitory rents, there might be
some "adverse effects" if the stu
dent body passed the referendum
at this time."
If. the state Legislature passes
the dormitory rent-hike proposal,
it will cost dormitory residents
$30 more to stay in University
If the student body passes the
UNC Band Elects Hester
President For Next Year
The UNC Band has announced
its newly-elected officers.
Scotty Hester was chosen presi
dent; Johnny Wooten, vice-president;
Eddie Bass, secretary-treasurer;
John Martin, quartermaster,
and Don Jefferson, publicity ma
nager. Retiring officers are Ken Pru
itt, president; Hubert Wainer,
vice-president; Johnny Wooten,
secretary-treasurer; Charles 'Cul
berath, quartermaster, and Don'
Hall, publicity manager.
The Concert Band has five re
maining performances this year.
and the world they live in, a place
for leadership training for com
munity affairs and pioneers inhu
man relations.
Harold Stassen tojd the group
that world peace through dis
armament is one of the areas in
which the' YWCA can work in the
years to come. '
The convention took action tn
the basic standards of the YWCA
and on a statement of inclusive
ness which resolved that each
YWCA evaluate its progress in
racial inclusiveness,
fee-raise referendum on the 10th
of May, the student Constitution
will be opened for a $5 raise per
student per year in student fees.
Seven new presidental appoin
tees to student government of
fices were given endorsement by
the 19th assembly.
t Hi,
... student group appears again tonight at 8
Markham photo
Sound And Fury Makes Hit;
Last night, a near-capacity
crowd witnessed the finest stu
dent production seen in Chapel
Hill in some time.
. According to several 0ld-timers,
this show is the first in fifteen
years or so that has been good
enough to cause the audience to
stand up and cheer.
At 8:20 an impatient audience
was itching for a show, and they
really got one. Right from the
opening number, which was a
singing and dancing extravaganza,
the audience was electricaly re
ceptive. The first scene was sparked by
flapper-girl Stella, played by Miss
Johnnie McClaran, who then walk
ed away with the show. Miss Mc
Women Orientation
Counselors Named
Miss Sara Alice Jackson yes
terday announced 73 women's ori
entation advisors f or next fall.
Miss Jackson, chairman of wo
men's orientation, named the fol
lowing coeds as advisors:
Misses Joan Adams, Grace Dan
hoff, Margo Edwards, Susan Hayes.
iUary Jordan,
Misses Charlotte Lilly, Betty
Ann Neas, Bobbie Newman, Pat
Oliver, Ann Penn,
Misses Susan Quinn, Allene
Wcllons, Mary J0 Wright, Peggy
Funk, Betsy Garvey,
Misses Mitzi Hall, Ann Johnston,
Virginia Johnston, Janis Lovelace,
Edna Rodgers,
Misses Martha Stockton, Lynne
Zimmerman, Jane Eagleton, Bar
bara Fleshman, Carolyn Green,
Misses Dutchie Milligan, Susie
Roberts, Nancy Wilson, Helen
Wood, Mary McGuire,
Misses Janice Pipes, Shirley
The appointments were an
nounced yesterday by -student
body president Don Fowler. The
various appointees are listed in
dividually elsewhere on page one.
There were seven measures
slated to be decided by the Legis
lature, but the Ways and Means
Committee declined tQ present
Claran is a natural, and her ex
uberant performance alone is well
worth the price of admission.
One of the highlights of the first
The Sound and Fury produc
tion will be held again tonight
at 8 o'clock in Memorial Hall.
Tickets may be purchased for
50 cents at Y-Court, Kemp's,
Town and Campus and the GM
information desk.
act was a dynamic routine en
titled "What Are . We Laughing
At?" This routine and also "Rivi
era," a number done-by the en
tire cast, did much t0 offset a
spotty but witty script, which was
about ten inches too long.
The best number in act one,
Bumgardner, Connie McMahon,
Jeannine Thompson, Shirley Gun
thern, Misses Helen Glover, Mary Ann
Hoover, Palti Lovatt, Annette
Niven, Judy Talley,
Misses Henry Van Order, Lou
Ann Bissett, Grace Graham, Lucy
Graves, Nancy Morgan,
Misses Sidney Newton, Dare
Peace, Frances Spain, Carolyn
Welch, Jane Howie,
Misses Ann Bobbitt, Mary Jane
Clement, Navella Cloninger, Caro
lyn Cole, Mary Ann Dudley,
Misses Linda Garriss, Gail Hodg
son, Nancy, Richer, Diane Roane,
Carolyn Roberts,
Misses Sharon Warrington, Mary
Margaret Williams, Frances Ader,
Nancy Stockwell, Jo Ann Forrest,
Misses Isabel Masterton, Dot
Greulach, Marcia Smith, Phoebe
Aydlett, Ann Lassiter,
Misses Alice Bost, Jackie Wilkins
and Trudy Let' ler.
three of them to the body for con
sideration. The reason Jim Exum, chairman,
and the committee gave for not
putting the bills and resolutions
before the body was that they
were "so abstract" the Legisla
ture couldn't do anything about
them anyway.
however, was done by Miss
Bernardin. This song and dance
was a colorful bit of production
called "One Man Ain't Quite
Lewis Brumfield's familiar and
refreshing personality seeped
from behind the bars of a train
station ticket window. He pro
vided good comic filler material.
The first act was rounded out
by a cute number called "You've
Got to be a Little Crazy."
The second act was even better
than the first. Miss Frances Ben
nett did a particularly fine job as
Miss Abercrombie, the head-
(See Sound & Fury, page 4)
John W. Clark, member of the
University of North Carolina
Board of Trustees, has been
charged with man-slaughter, it
was learned last night.
According to state highway pa
trolmen, Clark's car ran into the
side of a vehicle being driven by
S. A. Brown of Asheboro; and
Brown's wife was fatally injured.
The wreck, according to patrol
men, occured last Friday.
vk- - - iv
I I - V
Admit India To United Nations?
The Dialectic Senate debated the
query. Resolved, that India should
be admitted to the United Nations
Security Council in place of Na
tionalist China, with the Debat
ing Society of Woman's College in
Greensboro this week.
Opening the debate before the
forensic group at Woman's Col
lege, Steve Moss asserted that Na
tionalist China is no longer pow
erful and should not be allowed
to remain on the Security Coun
cil. The first negative speaker, Peb-
Will Ask
To Aid Campaign
The administration announced yesterday a proposal to introduce
next fall a program of "compulsory registration of automobiles and
strict enforcement of regulations."
This is the action the administration has taken as a result of the
Trustee Visiting Committee's rec-
ommendation that UNC attempt
to improve the regulation of the
use of cars and that it consider
seriously the question of posses
sion of automobiles by undergra
duates." "Our conclusion is that we do
not. at this time favor arbitrary
denial of the privilege of keeping
an automobile to any class of stu
dents except those who forfeit
the privilege as a result of legal
or disciplinary action," said Wea
ver. . . .
According to the proposal, after
next, fall's registration "a letter
must be sent to the parents of all
students under 21 years of age who
indicate that they will keep a
car. The letter ..will remind the
parents of the. University request
that they not permit their son or
daughter - to keep an automobile
in Chapel except in instances of
genuine need for one and ask that
they file with us a notice of con
sent." Another proposal is ". . . admin- j
istrative enforcement of certain
minimal requirements for keeping
a car."
"In this," Weaver said, "we
would . seek student f cooperation
and support." For example, persis
tent violations of traffic rules or
other abuses would lead to action
ranging from a warning and pro
bation to suspension from col
lege." The statement goes on to sug
gest a joint conference of town
and University representatives
looking toward improved mutual
assistance in dealing with the pro.
blem of traffic control.
Discussion ' of the Visiting Com
mittee's recommendations was
mndnrt.ed in thft Council on Stu
dent Affairs, at which the student
tiody president and other student
representatives were present,
along with the Administrative
Board of Student Affairs and the
Student Activities staff.
Barefoot Day
The senior class will continue
celebration of Senior Week to
day with "Barefoot Day."
All seniors will attend their
classes minus- shoes.
GM Dance Tomorrow
Graham Memorial Activities Board will sponsor an informal dance
tomorrow night from 9 until midnight at the Carolina Inn Ballroom to
conclude the week-long celebration of Graham Memorial's 23rd birth
day. Music for the informal affair will be provided by Jim Crisp and
his 12-piece orchestra. Soft lights and refreshments will round out
the informal atmosphere, according to a GM spokesman.
The dance will be held in honor of the senior class and their dates,
said the spokesman, who added that there will be no admission charge.
He expressed regret that bad weather earlier in the week necessi
tated postponing the jazz concert and blanket party originally sched
uled for last Monday night. He said the- slight confusion caused by the
postponement and bad weather prevented large attendance when the
jazz concert was held in the Rendezvous Room Wednesday night.
ley Barrow, pointed to the im
probability of Nationalist China's
consenting to her removal from
the council. This consent would
be necessary, he said, since Na
tionalist China has a veto in that
body. i
Jim Holmes spoke of the cor
ruption of Chaing Kai-Shek and
praised the good intentions of
Nehru and the industrial progress
of India.
Miss Frances Burrows said that
the removal of the Nationalist
China would have a bad effect on
ttie free' world. She said Formosa
Is Named
Student body President Don
Fowler, who promised action on
the traffic problem during his
campaign, yesterday appointed a
traffic commi'ilee "to expediate
this ruling through student gov
ernment." The ruling referred to is the
action taken by the administration
yesterday to "introduce next fall
a program of compulsory regis
tration of student automobiles and
strict enforcement of regulations."
In making his appointment,
Fowler said, "Layton McCurdy is
the chairman of this committee
and is fully aware of our position
with the trustees regarding stu
dent cars. I am confident that he
and his committee will receive full
cooperation from the administra
tion and the student body."
. The following are the members
of the new traffic committee:
Chuck Flack, Gordon Forester,
Jim Monteith, Eric Jonas, Bob
Mason, Gordon, Follcy and Jim
Business Fair
Gets Underway
Edward Margolin, program co
rdinator of the Office of the Un
!er Secretary of Commerce . for
Transportation, recommended to
delegates Wednesday at the South
eastern Transportation Conference
that transportation firms should,
first, place greater reliance on
competitive forces in rate mak
ing and, second, maintain a mod
ernized and financial strong corn
con carrier system.
The conference is being spon
sored by the Alpha Tail Chapter
of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity at their 1953
Business Fair.
is a stronghold of freedom.
The third affirmative speaker,
Scotty Hester, contended that the
removal of Nationalist China
would have a good effect on the
free world.
Larry McElroy, the last speaker,
spoke of the corruption of the
Grant and Harding administrations
and said that Nehru was a Machi
avellian power politician who will
strive to be on the winning side.
The query failed by a vote of
the two societies, 15 to 9.
Refreshments were served after
the debate.

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