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VOL. LVII NO. 153
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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- - v.uiteie uir) wire service
Sam Hood, UNC journalism
alumnus and native of Raleigh,
'will be featured on a nation
wide "Big Story" program over
n 89-station television hook
up tonight at 8 o'clock.
Hood has received
- 9 w w W
Pall, Mall journalism award, is
from the pages of The Pitts
burgh Prss, where Hood has
been a reporter since 1945.
The program may be received
over WTVD, Durham.
Class rings will be on sale in Y
court from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m.
Monday. This will be the last op
portunity for students to order
rings this year. .
Jim. Exum, new Grail class ring
chairman, can be contacted at the
Sigma Nu house for information
about ordering rings.
Prank Porter Graham Chapter
of. Future Teachers of America
will hold its final meeting Mon
day at 8 p.m. in the library of
The Cosmopolitan Club will join
the Duke International Club on a
picnic Sunday. There will be group
singing and swimming.
Participants should sign up in
the YMCA office and pay 50 cents
today. The group will leave from
Y court at 2:15 p.m. Sunday.
There will be a discussion ion
"Integration in the Local School
System" tonight at 8 o'clock at
Watts Street Baptist Church in
Durham. The meeting is sponsored
by the Intercollegiate Fellowship
and will be open to the public.
There will be a training session
of all men counselors Tuesday at
7 p.m. in Carroll Hall Auditori
All students interested in work
ing with the Orientation Commit
tee should go to the student gov
ernment office, second floor of
CM, any weekday afternoon.
NORTH CAROLINA'S ORCHESTRA:
Symphony Plays Tonight
Tossy Spivakovsky, Russian vio
linist who has appeared as guest
artist with many American or
chestras, will be soloist with the
North Carolina Symphony Or
chestra when it appears in con
cert at Memorial Hall tonight at
Spivakovsky has played his 1721
Stradivarius in all 48 states, Can
ada, South America, Europe, the
Middle East and Hawaii, and in
less than a decade has establish
ed himself as "among the choic
est violinists before the public to
day',' according to The New
He first attracted attention in
this country when he was guest
artist with the Cleveland and
Pittsburgh symphony orchestras
A native of southern Russia,
Spivakovsky was taken to Berlin
before he was two years old. At
the age of 10 he made his con
cert debut and grew to musical
maturity in Berlin between the
two world wars. Just before the
outbreak of World War II, Spiva
kovsky went to Australia on a
concert tour. He never returned
to Germany. The violinist now
makes his home in Connccticutt.
" For his solo with the North
Carolina Symphony, Spivakovsky
will play Sibelius' "Concerto for
Violin and Orchestra, Opus 47."
Student membership in the
North Carolina Symphony Society
for $1, which entitles holders to
attend ,t.he concert, will be avail
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Les Brown & Bob Hope Brown's Coming Here Tomorrow
Bandleader Les Brown (right) is shown above with comedian Bob Hope. Brown's band has played
for many years with Hope's radio show The popular bandmaster will bring his aggregation here to
morrow for a concert, and dance, both sponsored by the Carolina Germans Club. Concert is slated for
4 p.m. in Memorial Hall, and dance will be held in Woollen Gym Saturday night.
To Complete Book
Dr. George L. Simpson jr.,
UNC sociologist, has been
granted a Guggenheim Foun
dation Fellowship which, will
enable him to complete a book
started by the late Dr. Howard
W. Odum, for many years head
of the UNC Sociology Depart
ment. Holder of three degrees from
UNC, Dr. Simpson is associate
professor of sociology and re
search associate in the Insti
tute for Research in Social
Under the direction of Dr. Ben
jamin Swalin, the ' orchestra will
open the program with Bee
thoven's overture -to the ballet,
"The Creations of Prometheus."
The rest of the orchestra's pro
plays vith N- C
Scheduled For Sunday
Junior recitals by two students Tempered Clavier; Sonata, op. 47,
in the UNC Music Dept. have-been
scheduled for Sunday in Hill Hall
at 4:30 p.m.
Miss Nancy Eversman, pianist
from Flat Rock, and Miss Bea
trice Allston, soprano from Miami,
Fla., will present the recitals, a
traditional event for junior-year
Miss Eversman, student of Dr.
W. S. Newman, will play prelude
and Fugue in F.from Back's Well-
gram will consist of Brahms'
"Symphony No II, .Opus 73," "The
Little Train of the Caipira" from
"Bachianas Brasileiras, No. II" by
Villa-Lobos and "Pelovetzian
Dances" from the opera "Prince
Igor" by Borodin.
Symphony here tonight
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no. 2 by Clementi; the first move
ment from Shumann's Concerto
in A Minor with Byron Freeman,
Raleigh, playing the orchestral
part at the second piano.
Miss Allston, student of Prof.
Joel Carter, will sing a group of
songs in Italian by Monteverdi
and Handel; German Leider by
Schubert and Schumann; works
by Gretchaninoff and Rachmanin
off. Pianist Eversman transferred
to the University in September
from St. Mary's College in Ra
leigh. She studied piano with
Mary Ruth Haig, and gave a re
cital at St. Mary's last year. She
was an accompanist for the Glee
Club, sang in the choir, and was
assistant organist in the chapel.
For the past five summers she
has been organist at St.' John's
Episcopal Church in Flat Rock.
Here - at the University, Miss
Eversman studies organ, viola and
is accompanist for the Women's
Mcelroy and curtis:
Di, Phi Elect Leaders For Fall
Larry McElroy, junior from
Marshall, has been elected presi
dent of the Dialectic Senate for
the fall term.
McElroy is a member of the
Amphoterothen Society, Young
Democrats Club, is. Student Party
floorleader and parliamentarian
of the student Legislature.
Other officers elected include
David Mundy, who Will replace
McElroy as president pro-tem;
Freeman Grant, critic; Jim Holmes,
clerk; Bill Self, treasurer.
Scotty Hester, sergeant-at-arms;
Bev Webb, retiring president, was
elected chaplain; Stan Shaw, rep
resentative on Debate Council;
David Reid, Carolina Forum rep
resentative. . The older of the two debating
societies on the campus, the Dia
lectic Senate meets on Tuesday
nights at 8 p.m. on the top Jloor
of New West to debate , topics of
political, philosophical or acade
By NEIL BASS
The student Legislature last
night passed a resolution calling
for the "establishment of a read
ing day prior to final examina
tions." . t
The one dav break, if the ad
ministration gives it the go sign,
will be taken from the period
alloted to the actual taking of ex
The resolution, - introduced by
the Student Party, was run
through without opposition.
The legislature also passed:
1) A bill giving the-student
body president power to appoint
a committee to select a student
government executive secretary,
V-2)A resolution making it man
datory for a legal authority to
review all student government
contracts of over $100 before
they are approved.
"BLOW TO ROMANCE?"
"I am not trying to deal a death
blow to romance," Jack Hudson
(SP) said about a measure he
wanted passed. The resolution in
.ftiuestion concerned: the lighting of
a path from the nurse's dormitory
to the University Library.
"I have heard rumor that some
of the nurses didn't want it
lighted," he continued. Hudson in
sisted, however, that the path
should be illuminated for the
safety of the nurses using it.
"Nurses should be discouraged
from using the path," Jim Exum,
University Party, said in oppos
ition to the resolution. He brought
out the point that the nurses were
not supposed to use the path any
way. In spite of a strong argument
by Hudson that the nurses could
travel in pairs for safety, if they
used the path, and that those who
were opposed to the lighting could
detour from the regular lane of
travel . if they desired less light,
the resolution was tabled temp
orarily. Debate Tomorrow ,
RALIEGH, May 6 UP) The
Senate today considered begin
ning debate on the 640 million
dollar appropriations bill passed
by the House yesterday. It later
decided to carry the? money
measure over until tomorrow.
mic nature. Spokesmen have wel
comed students to attend and par
ticipate and to join the Senate.
, . . c the Di
mM ' &zp
it Students Reading
riot To Examinations
' Si V.
Donald Treat, above, will play
Mark Antony in the Carolina
Playmakers outdoor production
of Julius Caesar,; which opens
tonight for a three-day run.
Treat, a graduate student in the
Dept. of Dramatic Art, is assis
tant technical director of the
Playmakers. Productions are sla
ted for 8:30 each night. No seats
will be reserved, and rained-out
performances will be re-scheduled.
Dr. J. Harris Purks, UNS pro
vost, this week told faculty mem
bers that one of the most import-
ant and respected responsibilities
of the faculty is the establishment
of requirements for degrees, !
which should not be left to stu
Addressing the weekly Faculty
Club Luncheon, the University
provost explained that persons
are permitted to register at the
University should be willing to
become students, "which in turn,
means that the student should be
willing to study.
"Having made a move toward
the restoration of study to its
place in the sun, it seems to me
that w'e are obligated t0 provide
students with places where study
is possible, and with dedicated
teachers who will assist the stu
dent in the, learning process,"
the educator added, "by exposit
ion, by explanation, by appraisal,
by the requirement of attempts
to solve problems and, if neces
sarv, by drill."
John Curtis, rising senior from
Bessemer City, has been elected
speaker of the Philanthropic So- J
ciety for the 1955 Fall Assembly. 1
Curtis, who succeeds Frank
Warren, was elected over Harold
Downing. Downing was elected
"The Phi can be a great or
ganization," said Speaker Gurtis.
"It has a colorful past, and with
cooperation, the future can be
even more colorful." Curtis stress
ed membership and improved
publicity as needed improvements.
Lawrence Matthews, past speak
er pro-tem, was " elected parlia
mentarian by acclamation.
Other new officers include
Charles Katzenstein, critic; Frank
Warren, Carolina .Forum repre
sentative; Miss Pat McBane, clerk;
Roy Taylor, member of Debate
Council; Roy Wood, sergeant-at-arms,
and J. B. Clay, treasurer.
The Phi meets on Tuesday
nights at 8 . p.m. on fourth
The selection, of "Miss Modern Venus" for 1955 will highlight
the 11th annual Sigma Chi Derby to be held here this afternoon.
The beauty competition among some 30 coeds for the "Miss Ve
nus" title will climax the afternoon celebration.
The yearly event, known as the "Battle of the Coeds," will be
gin with a parade at 2 p.m. The parade will form on East Frank
lin St. in front of Spencer Dormitory and will go through the busi
ness district and the campus.
The Derby will feature competition between representatives of
campus women's groups, sororities, residence halls and the Nurses'
Heading Derby arrangements for sponsoring Sigma Chi fra
ternity, are Hosea.E. Wilson and Mickey Chamblee.
After the parade contestants will meet in Kenan Stadium for
the Grand National Relay Race, a pie-throwing contest called "Hit
the Geek," original skits, and a number of secret events, Chamblee
Trophies will. he awarded to the winners of each event, as well
as to the winning group.
The Chapel Hill Merchants Association has donated some 50
door prizes, which will be distributed during the Derby "program.
On Forgery Complaint
By JACKIE GOODMAN
Charles Herman Caudle, ex-freshman
in the School of Pharmacy
here, was put under arrest by the
Chapel Hill Police yesterday and
has been charged with forgery.
According to Police Captani W.
D. Blake, Caudle, who is from
Peachland, has been charged with
cashing four forged checks at the
Bank of Chapel Hill. The checks
were made out in the amounts of
S25, S35, $45 and S50, said Cap
tain Blake. He added that Caudle
attempted to cash another forged
APO Initiates 13
Alpha Phi Omega, Carolina's service fraternity, yesterday an
nounced 13 new pledges.
Spring pledges, according to APO President John Molter, are
John Bridger, Thomas Bolkan, Clayton- Eubanks Jr., Franklin Far
mer, Thomas Gable.
Fred Ginn, Ulyss Daughtridge, Milton Barden, Richard Phil
lips, William Jones.
Billy Oakley, George Bryce and Ben Williams.
Eight of the pledges are freshmen, said Molter, two are soph
omores and three are juniors.
Stogner Elected Chief
Miss Martha Carolyn Stogner i members of the Independent Wo
junior from Charlotte, has been men's Council. Purpose of the or
elected president of the Indepen-1 ganization is to promote active
dent Women's Council for the j dormitory programs, stimulate in-
All women students who are not j ties, further scholarship and pro
affiliated with a sorority are mote cooperation between inde-
pendent and sorority women.
! of New East. Members yesterday
said prospective members and
guests "are encouraged to attend."
... of the Phi
f. V: r j
check for $50 Wednesday morn
ing. The police captain said Caudle
had signed ficticious names to the
checks and had given local addres
ses,, such als Cobb and Mangum. He
said a preliminary investigation
has not turned up any checks forg
ed by Caudle on other banks here.
Caudle was released yesterday
on $300 bail, according to Blake.
JJe said bond was posted by two
brothers of the student.
Caudle will probably be tried
Tuesday in Recorder's Court, ac-
cording to Blake.
terest in extra-curricular activi-
Other officers of the council are
Miss Ellen Brauer, vice-president,
and Miss Barbara Bright, secretary-treasurer,
both of Chapel
In addition to being vice-president
of the Independent Women's
Council this year. Miss Stogner
was active in YWCA work, Future
J Teachers of America, and was a
majorette for the University
Band. She is one of six members
of the Women's Leadership Coun
cil, and will be responsible for
planning and directing 0ne day of
orientation for women students
Miss Stogner is a junior in the
School of Education, having trans
feered from Charlotte College
where she held severaf offices
and made the dean's list for six
7 p.m. Children's Circle
7:30 Carolina Sports Review
7:45 International Echoes
8 p.m. BBC Feature
8:30 Let's Listen to Opera
10 p.m. News
10:15 Evening Masterwork