nthJr warm and humid,
red showers. Expeted
(C ;cf r ; .
The editors talk shout fret cf cm
of speech at Carolina. See 2.
Complete (A) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSU2
!. ... , , . '
; V -
I Miss CU
!s Eleanor Riggins, - UNC
;te stjdent from Knoxville,
was crowned Miss Con
zed University at cere
is held last night at State
e. (llenley Photo)
Miss Eleanor Riggins. Del
ta Delta Delta, from Knoxville
Tenn., was crowned Miss CU
last night during the dance
which concluded the Consoli
dated University Day.
A graduate student in radio
television, Miss Riggins was grad
uated from the University of
Tennessee last spring. Originally
from High Point, she is brunette
and stands five feet five inches
tall. Her parents are Mr. and Mr?.
R. W. Riggins of Knoxville. ,
Miss Riggins competed with
two coeds from the University
along with four girls from Wo
man's College and two from State
Judges Ray Jefferies, Joe Port
er, and Miss . Jaylee Montague
judged the contestants on their
general appearance, how they
walked, and how they answered
personal questions which were
asked them. .....
The contestants, who were first
presented during' the halftime
show of the Carolina.- State foot
ball game, were each given gift
certificates from Robbins, Inc. in
Chapel Hill. Each girl was also
given a corsage at the game.
ft , , o
W 7 Oaf DQck
. I (-Z 'f "" TSf '
Soph Quarterback Ri
83 Yards For i ouchdov
,4 t '
am Memorial's calendar for
t his been released as fol-
7 Irom 9:30 to 11 the Pres
xeet in the Roland
I rocms, the Episcopalians
p ia the Rendezvous Room
pkf;st at 10, and the Ba
; n;r;gate at 11 in Roland
naniber 1. Band practice in
Jous Room for Don Jef
j band is from 2 to 4 p.m.
I'FLp Latham's group from
j5 P The Newman Club
to -Roland .-Parker No. 2
( to 3 P-m., and at 8:30 p.m.
j-olira" Political Union meets
j Gn.il Room. .
wo at 7 p.m. there is
I induction in the Rendez-
il aad a meeting of APO
. (A'e GM's, page 4
The first of a series 4of studies
and , discussions on " Protestant de
nominations in Chapel Hill will be
held oMnday at 8 p.m. in Gerrard
Hall. Remaining meetings will be
held Monday at 8 "p.m. in Gerrard
These studies have been plan
ned by the Adult Education Com
mittee of the Community Church.
The purpose is for gaining a bet
ter appreciation and understanding
of the Protestant churches, accord
ing to a spokesman.
The topics for each evening are
Oct 3 What Makes a Church
Protestant? Rev. Charles Jones,
minister, Community Church.
Oct. 10 The Baptist Church.
Rev. Samuel T. Habel, Chapel Hill
Oct. 17 The Congregational
Christian Church. Rev. Richard
Jackson. Chanel Hill United
Oct. 2-The Protestant Episco
pal Church. (Leader to be an
nounced;) Oct.. 31 The Methodist Episco
pal Church. Rev. Charles Hubbard,
Chapel Hill Methodist Church. .
Nov! 7 The Presbyterian
Church, U.S. Rev. Vance Barron,
Chapel Hill Presbyterian Church.
Temple Takes To The Air Against State
Right halfback Joe Temple, University of North Carolina leaped
into the waiting arms of John Zubaty of North Carolina State yes
terday as the Tar Heels moved the ball on rain-soaked Riddick
Stadium field. -"Wagon Wheels" Marinkov assisted on the tackle.
Fleet-footed Temple, sophomore from Valdese, N. C, was instrumen
tal in Carolina's one touchdown win over the "hot and cold" State
eleven. The above play originated on a pitchout from quarterback
Dave Reed. . (Henley Photo)
Dean Elizabeth L. Kemble of the
University School of Nursing has
been appointed a member of the
Training Committee of the Na
tional Institute of Mental Health.
Dr. Scheele's letter to Dr. Kem
ble, concerning the appointment,
read, . . This is one of the sever
al consultant bodies which have
been established by the Surgeon
General to assist the Public Health
Service in carrying out the func
tions authorized by the National
Mental Health Act
"The training committee, com
prised of educators in the fields of
psychiatry, clinical psychology,
psychiatric social work and psy
chiatric nursing, is responsible;-for
reviewing .applications, for grants
from teaching institutions and
making recommendations regard
ing thera to the National Advisory
Mental Health Council and for
consulting generally on the train
By WAYNE BISHOP
Carolina's fighting Tar
Heels took an early lead and
held off the charges of the
State Wolfpack during the
third quarter, then pushed
back into the scoring lime
light with a clinching fourth
period touchdown to whip
the Pack for the ninth con
secutive time yesterday after
noon in Riddick Stadium at
Quarterback Dave Reed
guided the show for the Tar Heels
during their scoring performances
with an outstanding show of gen
eralship and offensive il&ining.
Reed scored two touchdowns him
self, and used the, option play for
still another Tar Heel TD.
The statistics: .
. UNC NCS
1st Downs .14 ,14 '
Yards Rushing 284 151
Passes Attempted 2 15
Passes Completed 0' 10
Yards Passing 0 144
Passes Interc. by 1 0
Punts 5 4
Punting Average 41.4 40.7
Fumbles Lost . 1 1
Yds. Penalized 70 35
BATH'S RELIVING ITS PAST:
Oldest Tar Heel Tovn
Holds 250th Birthday
By JERRY CUTHRELL
North Carolina's oldest town
started celebrating its 250th an
Bath, founded 250 years ago,
will be the scene of costumed
festivity as it relives its histo
The four-day celebration will
be highlighted by a , pagent,
"Queen Ann's Bell," written by
Edmond Harding of Washington.
It will be performed by such
notable personalities as Gover
nor and Mrs. Hodges; William B.
Rodman, state attorney general;
Lindsay C. Warren, former U. S.
Comptroller general; Herbert d
Bonner, congressional represen-
tative; Norman Cordon, former
Metropolitan Opera star; and
Inglis Fletcher and Don Tracy,
The event will be the culmina
tion of a -drive to establish Bath
as the historical birthplace of
North Carolina. m
x The first white settlers ap
peared in the small Indian vil
lage 0f Panticough in1690. Fif
teen years later the village was
an incorporated town called
Bath after Bath, England. There
were 12 houses.
Bath today, population nearly
400, .Is not much larger than it
was in its early days. Some of
the natives believe it has not
grown because of the Whitfield
Rev. George Whitfield, a
Methodist minister, appeared in
Bath shortly after it became a
town. He was, in his own words,
. . . here hunting in the woods,
these ungospelized wilds, for
(See BATH, Page 4)
NEAAA SKY -SHOW
The first of the 1955-56 series
of demonstrations and shows at
the Morehead Planetarium opens
Tuesday night at 8:30 p.m.
The initial offering is titled
"Zooming the Solar System."" The
public presentation will be given
at 8:30 nightly with matinees Sat
urdays -at 11 a.m. andt 3 p.m. and
Sundays at 3 and 4 p.m.
The school program will be pre
sented at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. on
Wednesdays and Thursdays only,
and advance reservations are
necessary. The public has been
admitted to the school shows. They
may be made 'by mail or tele
phone to the Planetarium office.
, This first program of the new
series includes . examination of
images of members of the solar
system Through new technical in
stallations at the Planetarium, the
images grow from 11 inches to 18
feet on the Planetarium dome be
fore the eyes of the audience.
' The WoIfpack almost' caught
their big rivals with a devastating
show of passing and speedy run
ning in the last half. After the
Tar Heels had led 19-6 at the in
termission, Qarle Edwards -boys
came back to 19-18 after a few
minutes of the final stanza. Reed
led a 46-yard march for the Tar
Heels from there to push over
the final score and break the
backs of the Wolfpack.
The first half was nearly all
Carolina as George Barclay's
gang jumped off with a bang and
scored within the first seven
minutes. Carolina won the toss
and kicked off. State moved for
one first down, then punted into
the end zone. Carolina drove from
the 20 to the State 26, mainly on
the strength of ' Buddy Sasser's
forty-yard run, but then were bog
ged down by, penalties. Will Frye
punted a beauty that rolled dead
on the State two -yard line.
On thein. first Offensive play
from there the Pack attempted to
kick out of danger. Jack Maultsby,
a hulking 225-pounder, broke
through to block the punt and
(See FOOTBALL, page 3)
Rehearsals have begun for The
Carolina Playmakers' first produc
tion this fall, Giraudoux's fantasy,
"Ondine," which they will per
form Oct. 12 to 16 under the di
rection of Harry Davis, associate
director of the Playmakers.
In the role of the enchanting
Ondine will be Mrs. Jane Albans of
Chapel Hill, originally from New
York. . Mrs.. Albans has extensive
experience in professional as well
as university acting and dancing.
Cast as the handsone but some
what unimaginative knight errant,
Hans, is James Ilcldman of Dur
ham and Chapel Hill, who has re
cently finished four years in the
Air Force and played in the Play
makers' production of "Julius
Caesar" last May.
Mary Smith, who, with her hus
band, Dr. W. L. Smith, a Univer
sity professor of statistics, is orig
inally from England, plays ' the,
part of Bertha, Ondine's lovely hu
man rival. Al Gordon of Greens
boro, who held jpporing roles in
last year's "The Crucible" and
"Julius Caesar," will portray The
Old One of the sea. Eugenie and
Auguste, Ondie's earth-parents,
will be Pat Liston of Chapel Hill
and Peter B. O'Sullivan of Val
halla, N. Y.
Miss Lynn Zimmerman
Named Mclver Prexy
Miss Lynn Zimmerman has
been elected president of Mclver
Miss Connie McMahon, who
was elected to the position last
spring, was unable to fill the
office dye to illness which delay
ed her return to UNC.
"I am very happy with the
dorm elections," said Miss Zim
merman, a senior English major.
"I think we have a group of very
wonderful girls here in Mclver."
Miss Sue Fink, who was elected
vice-president last spring, was
again elected vice-president after
resigning to take over the presi
dent's duties temporarily.
IVS OF THE WEEK IN REVIEW IN PICTURES:
. .-15 - ' : -.3ffi :
, e i,iv - r -ZP'.'W J:r VV
if--.... S "
"V ' , 1 J
4ft - . ... MtiWr i
x- r ,4 f
4 ? V-
Sen. Knowland Had Visitor From The Audience
ien c. ...... , - ,aw fln unidentified Chapel Hill dog
fM... otn- William Knowland m-Cslif.) spoke here weuu-.. iahpH as hoth
etn the stage and sat down beside him. Forum membjr J1;cnd"'p;ited the dog.s head.
I r. and the dog sat with rather solemn expressions. Later, A" ; . (Powledge Photo)
Keller Stopped By Safety Man
In the above picture Ken Keller, senior left halfback, is shown
being stopped after skirting right end on a pitchout. Making the
tackle for State was safety man Dick Cristy. Keller scored" one of
Carolina's touchdowns and kicked an extra point. (Henley Photo)
Fullback Williams Goes For Big Gain
After taking a hand off in yesterday's game, fullback Howard Williams slammed over guard
for a first down before he was stopped by left halfback Dick Hunter of State. Despite the soft turf
Williams and his teammates burst through the State line numerous time and. occasionally amedju
yardage. . J . . . , -