The editors, in a discussion of
system and honor, come up with
a plan. See page 2.
Sunny and warmer today with
an expected high of 78.
"VOL. LVII NO. 151
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
T o Erase Conflicts In UNC
Events; Compiles Calendar
A new Campus Recreation Coordinating Council, which has as its purpose the elimina
tion of conflicts in scheduling campus activities, has been formed. Michael Epstein, junior
from Middletown, Conn., is chairman of the ouncil.
Tommy Sraoot, sophomore from Greenville, was named vice-president, and Miss Ancy
"wuvci, junior irom uoncora, was
-The CRCC is comprised of rep
resentatives from various agencies
promoting campus recreation and
will serve as an advisory capacity
to? the Dean of Student Activities,!
according to Epstein.
The new chairman said the
Council, organized during the past
semester, anticipates accomplish
ing the following goals:
(1) "To serve in an advisory
capacity to the Dean of Student
(2) 'To develop cooperation
among all groups and organiza
tions interested in promoting and
providing campus recreation pro
grams and services;
(3) "To encourage the coordi
nation of these agencies in order
that each may more effectively
meet the recreation needs of the
X4) "To study and appraise the
recreation resources and needs of
(5) "To plan for the maximum
use of each facility;
(6) "To eliminate duplication of
services and activities by serving
as a clearinghouse for ideas and
Epstein pointed out that the
council has no power over the act
ivates of any agency or organiza
tion on campus and cannot con-j
duct recreation programs or legis
late in matters that are the within
the province of any other group.
"The purposes of this group,"
he said, "is to coordinate the
activities of campus recreation
agencies, to advise the Dean of
Student Activities in matters deal
ing with student recreation needs
and to stimulate new ideas and
programs which will enrich camp
The .CRCC will compile a calen
dar of weekly events which will
appear weekly in The Daily Tar
Scotty Hester, rising senior
from Reidsville, has been elected
director of the 1955 Freshman
Hester has been an active leader
in! Freshman Camp for the past
tw0' years, and he attended the fall
concave as a freshman. His im
mediateaim is the coordination of
the various committees connected
with planning the program.
Heads of planning committees in
clude Bob Leonard, Dan Souther
land, Jerry Mayo, Stewart Colson
and Mark Cherry.
Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary
sociology fraternity, will present
Dr. F. Stuart Chapin, former chair
man of the University of Minne
sola department of sociology, at
a nvinrlf Tuesday niaht in 407
The topic of Dr. Chapin's talk
will be "Some Concepts of Social
Sturcture and Social or Cultural
Change, including Elasticity,
v,,iiiihHiim anri Integration." The
meeting will be open to all inter
Dr. Chapin was editor of Harp
cr s Social Science Scries and is
past president of the American
Sociological Society. He is a fellow
of the American Statistical Asso
The speaker is currently a pri
vate research consultant.
This Week's Schedule:
The calendar for this week, as compiled by the Campus Rec
reation Coordinating Council, is as follows:
Dance class Memorial Hall, 2 to 4 pjn.
University Symphony Orchestra (Music Dept. concert) Hill
Hall, 8 p.m.
Baseball against Duke Emerson Field, 3 p.m.
Dental Chorus Hill Hall, 6:45 to 8 p.m.
Catholic Choir Gerrard Hall, 7 to 9 p.m.
Folk Dance class Hillel House, 7:30 p.m.
Humanities lecture (Kai Jurgensen) Carroll Hall, 8 p.m.
Mayor Wagner of New York (Carolina Forum) Hill Hall,
Civil Service Assembly.
Dance Class Memorial Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.
Vocational Study Library (YWCA).
Junior Recital (Eugene Wagoner and Frances Stubinger,
piano) Hill Hall, 8 p.m.
Civil Service Assembly.
North Carolina Symphony Orchestra Memorial Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Sigma Chi Derby Kenan Stadium, 2 p.m.
Julius Caesar (Playmakers) Forest Theater, 8:30 p.m.
Medical School Student Facility Day Memorial Hall, 9:30 to
Freshman baseball game.
Track against Duke.
Spring Retreat (Baptist Student Union) Crabtree State Park.
German Club Concert (Les Brown) Memorial Hall, 4 to 6 p.m.
Julius Caesar (Playmakers) Forest Theater, 8:30 p.m.
Germans Club dance (Les Brown) Woollen Gym.
Supper and discussion group (Wesley Foundation) Methodist
Church, 5:45 p.m.
Supper Forum Baptist Church, 6 p.m.
Senior Recital (Dowd Davis, organ) Hill Hall. 8 p.m.
Julius Caesar (Playmakers) Forest Theater, 8:30 p.m.
MONDAY ... - 'v--.--------.".-.-
Tennis against William and Mary.
Freshman baseball against State.
Baha'i Public Meeting (Alan B. McDanials, speaker).
Art exhibit Person Hall.
Act Debaters Finish
Series On Red China
The second annual Atlantic
Coast Debate Tournament con
cluded its events with the an
nouncement of results last Sat
urday. In the affirmative division of
debating on the question, Resolv
ed: "That the United States Should
Extend Diplomatic Recognition to
the Communist Government of
China," Duke University won first
place with the best win-lose re
cord in the four rounds of debate.
The UNC team of Miss Donna
Ashcraft and Bev Webb tied for
second with Wake Forest, South
Carolina and Virginia.
In the negative division there
was a lie lor first place Detween
South Carolina and Virginia, with
UNC's team of Miss Carol Dick-
man and Forbes Ramsay placing
second. Wake Forest placed third
in the division.
In the affirmative division of the
subsidary tournament, the UNC
team of Miss Anne Huffman and
Miss Virginia Agnew tied for first
place wtih Duke. University of
Virginia placed second, with a
tie between the UNC team of Dave
Burrows and Sonny Evans and
South Carolina for the third place
In the negative division, there
was a tic between the UNC team
of Dave Lieberman and Charles
Katzeristcin and Duke for first
place. University of Virginia and
Wake Forest tied for second, and
South Carolina placed third.
In the after dinner speaking con
test, Miss Marjorie Thomas of
Wake Forest placed first. Her
speech was entitled "Communism
in the Girls' Dorms?" Bill Parsons
of Virginia placed second with
"The Essentials of A Debater,"
and Sonny Evans of UNC placed
third with a speech entitled "Re
solved: That the United States
Should Extend Diplomatic Rec
ognition 0f the Confederate Gov
ernment of Dixie,"
In the extempore speeches,
which were all concerned with the
aspect of contemporary education,
speakers from Wake Forest and
South Carolina tied for first place.
Dave Burrows of UNC tied for
second place with the University of
Dr. J. Jeffrey Auer of the Uni
versity of Virginia was named di
rector of the Atlantic Coast For
ensic Conference in a meeting of
the coaches and debate directors
The conference concluded the
year's activities for the Carolina
Debate Squad. The Debate Coun
cil will meet tomorrow afternoon
to elect officers for the coming
tiff 1 - s lf : - .
f..T f:-:.:nf ill! ' ' A Jv? ' -' . ,
' V) : . : ' ' :-. - 0
Outstanding accounting students were honored at a recent
spring awards dinner held here by the North Carolina Assn. of
Certified Public Accountants. Those named to receive medals as
"Outstanding Student in Accounting" at their respective schools axe
Robert F. Wagner Jr., mayor,; ;
of New - York City, will speak
tomorrow night at 8:30 in Hill
Mayor Wagner will speak un
der auspices of the Carolina
He will be introduced by
Jim Wallace, director of Gra
ham Memorial. His talk will be
followed by a question and
answer period in Hill Hall and
a reception in Graham Memorial.
The University Symphony Or
chestra, under the baton of Ed
gar Alden, assistant conductor,:
i ili give tx tuutci i hi mil nau iu-
night at 8 o'clock.
The 60 piece ensemby, com
posed of students, faculty mem
bers and residents of the commu
nity, will give the. first perform
ance of Tribute by Roger McDuf
fie. Composer of Prelude for
Brass, Septet, performed at Da
vidson College last spring, and of
the incidental music for Julius
Caesar, to be given by the Caro
lina Playmakers here this week,
McDuffie is a graduate student in
the Music Dept. He received his
B.A. from the University in 1949.
After three years in the United
States Air Force, he returned to
Chapel Hill last fall to complete
requirements for the M.M. degree
and for a teaching certificate.
Handel's Concerto Grosso in C
Minor will be performed with so
loists Bert Davis, Houston : Mrs.
For a look at the people who
make op the North Carolina
t Symphony Orchestra, see fea
ture story, page four.
Jean Heard, Chapel Hill: Miss
Mary Gray Clarke, Washington
and Melvin Bernstein, Chapel Hill.
Davis, violinist, is a graduate
student in the department of mu
sic. He is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Texas and has taught
in the Houston public schools.
Mrs. Heard, violinist, is a grad
uate of the University of Alabamr
j and the Juilliard School of Mu
, sic. She is a member of the W"
i Orchestra, and has played with
the University Ouartet.
Miss Clarke, 'cellist, is a grad
uate assistant in the music de
partment. A graduate of the Man
hattan School of Music, she is first
cellist with the Symphony and ?
member of the University Quartet.
Bernstein, harpsichordist, is an
instructor in the Music Depart
ment. A graduate of the University
of Michigan, he has appeared as
soloist with the UNC Orchestra
and with the University Quartet
as pianist and harpischordist.
Accounting Students Are Honored By Public Accountants
Out stand in
Is Gray M
The 1955-56 cheerleader staff was announced yesterday by
Head Cheerleader Collie Collison.
The -cheerleaders are:
Misses Ann Wrenn, Greensboro; Jo Cullifer, Murfreesboro;
Amy Morse, Washington, D. C, and Patsy Poythress, Chapel Hill;
Bob Kennerly, Charlotte, Tom Wakefield, Asheville; Miss
Ella Milligan, Orlando, Fla.;
Frank Black, Kannapolis, and Art Stone, Newburg, N. Y.
By NEIL BASS
The Student Party elected Bob
Harrington chairman for 1955-56
in a session last night.
The meeting, highlighted by
elections and final approval for
the revised party by-laws, was
spiked by pleas for "unity."
In other elections, Donna Ash
craft, former party secretary, was
picked vice chairman over Jim
Turner and Frank Warren.
Pat McBane, long-time party
member, was named party secre
tary to succeed Miss Ashcraft.
Jim Holmes, former SP legis
lative whip, was
named to the
treasurer's spot by acclaimation.
Elected to serve on the Advisory
Board were four veteran SP
members: David Reid, Tom Lam
beth, Frank Warren, and Bob
a In . the . last election of the
night, Al Issac was awarded the
In accepting nomination for the
Miss Joan Purser
Honor Council Head
Miss Joan Purser, junior from
Charlotte, has been elected chair
man of the Women's Honor Coun
cil, according to past chairman
Miss Nancy Whisnant.
Miss Palmer is a secretary of
the YWCA, treasurer of Tri Delta
sosority, member of the Graham
Memorial Reception Committee
and is on the campus coordinating
Miss Connie McMahon, Ashe
ville, was elected to the postion of
Miss McMahon is president of
Mclver dorm, treasurer of the
Newman Club and a member of
the Studen Party.
Miss Peggy Ballard was elected
representative to Student Council.
Miss Ballard, Charlotte, is a
member of the YWCA, the Uni
versity Party and is pledge trainer
(left to right) Thomas Land of Wake Forest College; Dean Gaines
Rogers of.. Wake Forest; Richard M. Hunter, association president,
Mho presented the awards; Tom Huston Jr., Duke University, and
Richard E. Byrd Jr. and Harvey Max Harris, both of UNC.
chairmanship Harrington said,
"We need reunion . . . revitaliza
tion . . . the party should be one
big, harmonious family."
Harrington's chief competition
for the chairmanship, Frank War
ren, told the group in a booming
voice that the reason the SP lost
most of the posts in the last
election was because, "We strayed
too far from our ideals."
"We don't need concrete, little,
dangling tidbits to hang in front
of the electorate," Charlie Wolf
told the body. Wolf was answer
ing a plea by Warren for the
! Part-V to do something "tangi-
ble for the student body.
Session Slated Today
A Legislative Training Session
will bej held,, today-', at ,4 p,jji. in
105 Gardner Hall for all the new
members of the student Legisla
ture. of Pi Beta Phi Sorority.
Miss Mary Ann Keeter, sopho
more from Shelby, was elected
Miss Keeter, a nursing student,
is the secretary of the School of
Nursing, social chairman of the
sophomore class and a member of
The outgoing officers are Miss
Nancy Whisnant, ' chairman, Miss
Betsy Goodwin, house coordinator,
and Miss Carol Webster, clerk,
Miss Still's Recital
Was 'Delightful' One
Last Sunday evening, in one
of the delightful informal reci-
Cited For Scholarship,
Miss Jane Cocke, UNC junior from Asheville, has been
named winner of the second annual Jane Craige Gray Memor
ial Award given by Beta Chi Chapter ol Kappa Delta Soror
ity to the outstanding junior class woman.
Presentation of the award was made last night by Dean C.
P. Spruill of the General College
in special ceremonies in Graham
Memorial Lounge, with Miss Cocke
the honoree at a reception follow
ing. The Award was established by
the Beta Chi Chapter in memory
of the late wife of UNC President
Gordon Gray. Mrs. Gray was ini
tiated into the chapter as an alum
na in 1950.
Selection for the honor is based
on "high scholarship, leadership
read by Dean
daughter of Mr.
anrl Afrc Philin
- i i ,
u r n
where she was
active in student government. Her
activities at UNC include member-
I ship in the Women's Residence
Council, a dormitory council,
YWCA and orientation commit
tees. She is vice-president, of Del
ta Delta sorority, secretary of the
University Party and YWCA pres
ident for 1955-56.
Dean Katherine Carmichael
represented the women students
a v n i.
Among Kappa Delta Alumnae who
assisted at the reception were Mrs.
Louise Burns, Mrs. Kay Kyser and
Mrs. W. D. Carmichael.
The ceremonies were attended
by students and faculty, as well
as numerous friends of the Gray
family from throughout the State
The Award Committee which
made the selection included Dean
Carmichael, Ray Jeffries, assistant
dean of students affairs; Tom
Creasy, retiring student body
president; Miss Luanne Thornton,
retiring chairman of women's or
ientation; . Miss Nancy Whisnant,
retiring chairman of the Wom
en's Honor Council, and Miss Carol
Wrebster, last year's
tals organized by the Graham
Memorial Activities Board, Miss
Marjorie Still, a talented young
pianist, afforded us an oppor
tunity to judge her growth as
an artist by offering a well
Her first presentation Mas
Couperin's "La Visionnaire,"
one of those rarely heard works
of this early French master.
Marjorie's comprehension of the
character of this music, her
careful use of the pedals and
the harpischord-like tone she
obtained from a modern grand
piano Mere surprisingly good
and her playing of Couperin was
neat and clear, as Mrell as sat
isfying, all of these prime con
ditions for a good performance.
The piece de resistance Mas
Beethoven's Piano Sonata in C
Major, Opus 53, knoM'n as the
"Waldstein." Miss Still's ap
proach to this monumental
work was one of humility, cou
pled M'ith confidence and full
understanding of Mha't Beetho
ven intended. Good tempo, per
gect clarity and fine coordina
tion were characteristic in the
first movement, Allegro con
Brio, M-hich flowed smoothly and
poetically to the end. Due re
gard to proper tempo initiated J
(See MUSICALE, page 4)
inn mi n.ii ml. iv
; - - , . i
n n a o
"The good lawyer, in every age
and time, remains a student,"
' said Dean Henry Brandis Jr. after
i presenting the scholarship awards
at the recent annual spring ban
quet of the University Law School.
"The absolutely indispensable
element of good scholarship is a
good student," said Brandis.
This," he said referring to the
awards, is a lime lor a neariieii
'well done' from the faculty to
i those students who have develop-
1 , , , t . , 4. .
Urging them to accept and live
with the law, Brandis told the
students, "Today the horizons of
law are unlimited."
The Block Improvement Award,
given to the senior who in the
opinion of the faculty has made
the most constant improvement in
his academic work from the time
of his enrollment to the end of
his fifth semester, was presented
to Robert C. Vaughn Jr. of Win
There will be a meeting of ori
entation counselors and women
orientation advisors tonight at
7:30 in Carroll Hall.
The problem of "Integration in
Education, Especially As Pertains
To Our Local School Situation"
will be the subject of a public
forum to be held at 6 p.m. Fri
day at the Watts Street Baptist
Church in Durham.
What. Are You
According to a resident of Smith
Dormitory, a firecracker was
thrown at the building, near
enough to be heard under one
windoM', Sunday morning between
1 and 1:30 a.m.
When the housemother, Mrs.
Sedalia Gold, heard the noise, the
resident reported, she called the
Next a second firecracker was
said to have exploded inside the
building. It Mas found on the
stairs from the second to the
Girls Mere muttering fears of
an impending panty raid, engi
neered from the inside. A few
voices declared they suspected the
presence of men in th dormi
tory. In the midst of all this, a fire
drill wras organized. All th2 girls
left the building. It Mas reported
that the police arrived when the
girls Mere all out on the law n.
Mrs. Gold denied there hid been
any fireM-orks at Smith, although
she did say there M'as a fire drill.
Asked if there was any trouble
Saturday night, she replied, "I
don't M'ant to perjure myself."
The police said they had na
j record of a call from Smith.