and mild tdy,witli
The editors taik ejsout liumini
lies and treason. See pae 2.
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
PAIIH i- r- f Til!1! I " ! ? IT
jD DO SOMETHING7
P'; Goal Is
I , " By JAMES NICHOLS
Airman Bill Sanders emphasized the goal of the Uni
?v Party at a meeting Tuesday night as being "to voice
minions of the students and to do something about
Kiut 40 persons crammed into Roland Parker Lounge
first meeting 01 mis- .
.ar The party newcomers
-.Tinted into nomination and
a procedures. Everyone was
to return next week when
lion upon the proposed re
i of the constitution will
Stevens, vice-president of
ient body and UP member,
"i spark into the meeting
he told of the good chariee
party in placing a large ma
in the student Legislature
ar. The UP now has a f our
it majority and the SP will
more seats at stake next
a he slid. He added that
rnme hustles during the up-
g campaign, this victory will
Emm, UP floor leader, wel-
I all the newcomers and ex-
d hope they will take in
to the campaigning during
hit wetks. He asked that
he circulate through the
S and get student suggestions
improvements needed on cam
future meetings these will
licussed and considered for
' riy platform, he said.
'U . .
j AED Program
pecial program will be held
:t at 8 o'clock in 207 Venable
:'of all ire-medical and pre
i students. Due to an error,
ra$ previously announced' for
'?rewiH be three speakers at
teeting, followed by a ques
!ad answer period for stu-
j o w J a Bid
- ... .
O T S
mora ones oy
Inl D S 0
J y t
' A :
in 11 h
, Nominees for dormitorv of fire
last night heard .Dean of Student
Affairs Fred Weaver and Inter-j
dormitory Council President Lewis 1
Brumfield outline the responsi-:
hiliflPS inhprPnt With Vl r. nnn-rt i
ance of leadership.
Dean Weaver told the group
the "principal objective" of stu
dent government in any phase is
t0 give students participating
knowledge which would be "val
uable in later life."
Student government is the agen
cy which "supplements academic'
education" by "developing leader
ship qualifications in the stu
dents," Weaver said. .
"The University administration
appreciates the help of this or
ganization (IDC), and is ready to
help "whenever it can, he con
cluded. Brumfield outlined the individ
ual requirements of the dormitory
offices. He placed special em
phasis on the responsibility of of
ficers keeping "law and-order"" in
Brumfield warned thai, persis
tent offenders of the dormitory
regulations would be prosecuted
to the fullest extent.
?1S3 Controversial Senator Visits Campus For Interview And Speech
Sen. William Knowland, Senate minority leader, and Dr. Alex II earfi, of the UNC Political Science Dept., above left, were photo-,
graphed yesterday by staff photographer Boyden Henley during th eir jappearance on WUNC-TV; Above right, is a caricature of the.
.controversial senator drawn by staff artist Charlie Daniels.
In GM Movie
il PAT McBANU
jChiirmin, CMAB Film
M Dietrich, star of to
: s Film Series pres
a, fiis the poet's promise,
cannot wither her, nor
I a stale her infinite va-
the fabulous Miss Die
f a veteran of 32 years
p&a pictures. It was her
rance in "The Blue An
! catapulted her to
and prompted Life
pse to speak of her as
i Sic myth."
, Dietrich will star in the
ihLta Memorial Activi
p2rd movie of the year at
a Carroll Hall. Tickets
I cal study of a sex-starved pro
fessor who falls in love with
Lola-Lola, a night club enter
tainer. The movie traces his.
downfall and degradation after
their marriage. It is a study in
sadism and stigmatizes the pe
culiar vices of German bour
geois society of the time.
Emil Jannings, famed charac
ter actor, is cast In the role of
Lauded as the greatest film
on calo ,t ua j
f J to p-m.
J Dietrich was born in
I3 Gtrnianv. in icai a
w 4VX 11 ill
(See RUSH, page 4)
Oct. 12-24: '.
Here are schedule and rules -for
mens' formal mshlng; w ' """
Strict silence will continue un
til Oct.. 12. '
The dates and times of rushing
arer ; " ' . ,'.
Oct.. 12 and 13 from 7 until 10
p.m. : 1
Oct. 16 from 3 until 5:30 p.m.
Oct. 17, 19 and-20 from 7 un
til 9:30 p.m. - i V. '
Oct. 21 from 7 until 9:30 p.m.
is shake-up day.- ' . v
'Strict silence period will last
from 9:30 p.m. Oct. 21. until noon
of Oct. 24. Pledge day will begin
at noon of Oct. .24.
Important rules for rushees, ac
cording to the Interfraternity
Councitl are: '
A new student must visit each
fraternity house from which he
has received an" invitation on theJ
first and second night of rushing.
A rushee must observe regu
lated hours of rushing. Outside
of rushing hours fraternity men
are not allowed to engage in any
conversation with rushees other
than an exchange of salutations.
A rushee must not shake-up
until the given date.
IN TUESDAY PEBATING:
: S ex-: I ;'e r med A-bs u rdf
The Philanthropic Society de
feated by a vote of 11 to 5, a reso
lution favoring the "establish
ment of a federal commission for
selective breeding . . Tuesday
One of the Society's speakers
was applauded when he proclaim
ed that the bill was "absurd."
However, . inspite of the pre
vailing opinion that the bill was
"absurd," several varying, view
points were presented and de
fended, both pro and con.
The speaKer of the evening was
John Brooks. Brooks, a Morehead
scholar from Greenville, is a freshman.
The Dialectic Literary Society
voted Tuesday night in opposition
to abandonment of .North Caro
lina's public schools system.
The Di, holding its second meet
ing of the academic year, : voted
17-7 against a bill stating "the
North Carolina state legislature
should, during its next session,
take the necessary legal steps to
relieve the state of the respon-j
sibility of maintaining primary,
elementary and secondary schools,
and that copies of this bill be sent
to the governor, the president of
the Senate, the speaker of the
House of Representatives and the
Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion." Sen. Shaw, chairman of the
Ways and Means Committee, in
troduced the bill and gave the
first speech in its favor. In his
speech Shaw said "to prevent dis
harmony in this glorious state of
ours, and furthermore through
out the South, we should strive to
seek out a system of separate and
equal schools in the South,
whether public or private."
Sen. Reid summed up the argu
ments for the negative when he
said "the highest court in the land
has ruled that the so-called equal
(See DEBATING, page 4)
Senator Knowland dodged a
Carolina student's question last
night on, h's presidential aspira
tions. Frequently mentioned as a
leading contender for the GOP
nomination; the California sen-ator-said-he-"
would have to de
fer comment until Eisenhower's
recovery. "We are all hoping for
the President's speedy recov
ery. And until he returns to the
White House and makes his
plans known, f shall withhold
comment' Knowland declared.
At a private dinner at the
Carolina Inn, the senator reoort
ed that at noon yesterday White
House aides were optimistic
about Eisenhower's condition.
The President wijl return "in
two or three weeks" to the
capitol, according to Knowland.
Says America Can
Afford To Grow Lazy
Sen. William Knowland (R-Calif.) last night called Com
munism the "most godless tyranny the world has ever
In a speech delivered last night in-Hill Hall, Sen. Know-
land, also Senate minority leader,
said the free world cannot afford
to let down its guard against the
Communist menace. - He cited the
case of Lithuania in 1939, when
Russia, after promising freedom
and territorial inviolability parti
tioned the country and assassi
nated the ambassador.
Knowland said the U. S. and
other free nations could not af
ford to let up their vigil while
the communists (1) continue to Dept. Included in the questions
fail to agree on an adequate sys
tem for inspection for either con
ventional or atomic weapons"; (2)
continue subversive activities in
other nations; (3) keep up "the
enslavement" of smaller European
countries; (4) fail to "agree to
free elections for a united and
sovereign Germany," and (5) con-
Knowland was interviewed it
WUNC-TV by Dr. Alexander
Heard of the Political Science
were queries on the new Commu
nist "smile" policy, America's
progress in the Far East and re
vision of the United Nations char
ter. The Senator took up these
questions briefly in the 15-minute
Knowland next attended a din
ner in his honor held at the Caro-
tinue to violate '25 major treaties ! Una Inn on the campus
Sen. Knowland's speech last
night marked the 20th year speak
ers of national and international
importance have appeared on the
campus. . :
During this fall the University
will celebrate the 20th anniver
sary of the founding of the Car
olina Political Union,, .taken over
in 1949 by the Carolina Forum.
and agreements during the last 20
He cited the Communist objec
tives in the Far East as being (1)
Communist membership in the
United Nations, .(2) , Offshore is
lands (H'S TJpiitrnllTatinn nf Tnr.
mosa, ,then its passage. into. Com-
munist hands, (4) Communization
of Korea through the coalition
process, (5) Communization of
Southeast Asia, and (6) Removal
of the United States from its air
base at Okinawa, "and by one
means or another the elimination
of our mutual defense pacts with
Korea, Japan, the Philippines and
Southeast Asia." ,
The Senator urged Congress not
to sit complacently, by while the
Communists try to overrun the
world, and not to be misled by
what he termed false promises
(See KNOWLAND, page 4)
Following this, he delivered his
address to some 800 spectators. In
the question and answer session
that followed he was asked about
free elections in Formosa, reduc
tion in armaments, guaranteed
annual wage, congressional inves
tigation of Communism and Korea
policy during the recent war.
The Senator was honored at a
reception- immediately following
his speech held in the Main
Lounge of Graham Memorial.
The University will select its
three Consolidated University
Day beauty queen contestants
The girls, who will represent
UNC at CU Day festivities Sat
urday at State College, will be
chosen at 4 p.m.. in Gerrard
Hall. They will be named from
coed dormitory and sorority entrants.
I t 1 i .
. tit j;
- f ;
1 1 i
rfus drama school. It
that iha j ;
career at Max Rein-
that the noted direc-
Sternberg disco v-
imd awarded her the
i.ne,, praised as "tech-
, -t was Drodiicprl
1.1 .11 m
' : oiuocrg nrst
ll is a psychologi-
CM 1-7:30 p.m. .
T dark coats.
r n buttons.
4 i '
While Sorority Rush Week Started Grinding To A Halt, Coeds W ere Busy With Parties And Invitations
zations will be busy rounding out the
wfc-1 tv rush week activities start grinding to their halt tomorrow, local Greek letter organi- leader Miss Ann Carlton for songs. Right, the Pan-Hellenic Post Office, set up in Graham Memorial,
While sorority ru two weeks business. Left, the girls at Alpha Gam gather around 1 drew many, coeds every day. Girls received bids and invitations from the post office. (Henley Photos.)
By PEG HUMPHREY
Before an enthusiastic audi
ence of modern opera fans, the
Grass Roots Opera Company,
under the auspices of the Uni
versity Music Dept. and Exten
sion Division, presented "Sun
day Excursion" and "The Jump
ing Frog" Tuesday night in Hill
Devoid of scenery except for
four chairs representing seats
on . the New York, New Haven
& Hartford Railroad in 1910,
"Sunday Excursion" was sung
by a cast of five. The produc
tion was light and comic.
Two "excursioners, attired in
navy pants and bright striped
jackets, took seats opposite two
young and proper ladies in full
long navy skirts and white Gib
son Girl blouses. The tour had
been tiring and all were disap
pointed ' until the couples met
en route to the water fountain.
The tone of the music chang
ed and became gay, each trilling
excitedly about riding the Fifth
Avenue bus, visiting the Mu
seum of Natural History nd
the trip on the Third Avenue -El.
Music was by Alex Wilder
and libretto by Arnold Sund
gaard. "The Jumping Frog" publish-"
ed in' 1951 and based upon a
story by Mark Twain took place
'during the Gold Rush in Cali
fornia. The first scene was set
in a saloon inhabited by Lulu
in a bright bustled gown and
several crap shooters. The role
of the stranger was taken by
Martin Ledoux. His solo at the
conclusion of the first scene
received the first spontaneous
apolause bv the audience.
Robert C. Bird directed and
Ailen Lynn was the accom
panist. MONOGRAM CLU3
The Monogram Club will meet
tonight at 7:30.