U nd - jHil. warm.
en 75 and 85
-5 Ti -I :KS
The editors take President Cray
to task. See page 2.
Complete (IP) Wire Service
l.ce 0f the Dean of Wo
treleased a list of 132 co
I have pledged sororities.
U Alpha Delta Pi are
tfm Anderson, Mary Lew
' W An" Braswell, Pau
;irenbach, Mary Jo Doug
hs Susan M. Edmondson,
h Howard, Margery K.
n Sue B. Owens, Claudia
;sses Nancy M. Stephens,
in Stockton, Mary Lou
.ne Welch, Barbara Jane
ses Mabel Martin Whed
"v A. Williams, and Joan
'Gamma Delta pledges are
iquelyn Aldridge, Patricia
t Linda Lee Blayney, Jo
es, Shirley J- Carpenter,
flliins, Misses Sarah Jean-
: vford, Mildred Ann Di
Irolyn Frazier, Ann Gillett,
i Everette Harris, Misses
iilyn Harvey, Joyace Ho
tginia Leigh Hughes, Sue
'jones. Barbara Murray,
lance Ogburn, Frances El
V.olds, Jane Riley, Marie
i Nancy Leah Schatken.
: J pledging Chi Omega are
louisa Penn Anthony, Car
p.n, Mary Ruth Divine,
j Hackney, Msrgot Ham
pisses Harriette Lane Har
hryn LeGrande, Virginia
Irbara Love, Harriett Mar-
! Ises Anne Ford Melton,
Jaeen. Anne Norman, Du
ks, Matilda Parker, Misses
f Gilkey Proctor, Josephine
kn, Mary Shaw, Carolyn
I Nancy Shuford, Misses
I SORORITY, page 4.)
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CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
i I j rtt"""""
Evans and Judith An
v ill star in a motion pic
It 8 o'clock in Carroll Hall,
bd by the Graham Me
ictivities Board Film Com
j'jie movie is open to the
uere win De no aamission
pduction was filmed from
nation-wide network tele
rformance, and runs ap-
fely two hours. It has been
pliable to the Activities
J;P f f chiraa Kt. IT-1 1
The firm also sponsored
f'ormance on its Hall of
pvision drama series,
j rforraaace was personally
land produced by Evans
I ved wide acclaim from te
pitics as one of the year's
r" to Evans as Macbeth
Anderson as Lady Mac-
recreated for television
f ttey made famous on
the cast includes House
J as Duncan, Staats Cots
f fcnquo, Richard Waring
and more than 40
I Calendar Now
!.of the Graham Memorial
Eoard calendar are
Ir-e of charge in the in
1 ofe of Graham Me-
u t au events
Ior the fall semester.
..uurmg the Main
J e also available.
GM. 1-7:30 P. M.
T,'e dark coats.
er$ no buttons.
VS? V n.
1 fee. 8 "
Consolidated University Day Queen And Contestants
Shown above is Miss Eleanor Riggins, third from left, who was chosen queen of Consolidated
University Day at State College in Raleigh Saturday. She is pictured with the other girls who competed
in the contest, who are (left to right) Misses Anne Wrenn, UNC; Barbara Alley, VC; Miss Riggins, UNC;
Mary Pledge, State; Joy Lambert, WC; Nancy Moody, State; Judith Cooper, WC; Vesla Johannessen,
WC, and Harriet Watson, UNC. (Henley Photo.)
DELEGATE TO THE CABINET?
Phi To Debate Place Of Power
In Case Of President's; Death
A bill providing for the assump
tion of Presidential duties by Cab
inet members in case of incapacita
tion of the chief executive will be
debated tonight by . the Phi As
sembly. The meeting will be held at 8
p.m. in Phi Hall, on the top floor
of New East.
The measure, entitled "A Na
tional Security Bill," provides that
in circumstances of mental or phy
sical incapacity of the President
of the United States, various per
sons would take over and officially
assume his duties. For example,
the secretary of state would su
pervise foreign affairs, the vice
president would act in the execu
tive capacity in regard to Congress,
and certain other cabinet officers
would fill in executively as the
Proponents of the bill have their
chief contention' in the light of
President Eisenhower's illness and
of similar instances which have
occurred in th? past. They are ex
pected to argue that such cases
might endanger the national se
curity and well being of citizens.
Opponents are expected to argue
the constitutionality of such a
measure, con-tending that one cen
tral head of state at all times is
more effective than diversification
"The Phi is a central campus
medium for free student - self-expression,"
Speaker John Curtis
said yesterday. "Every student will
be welcomed at the Phi's assem
blies and will have the opportunity
to speak if he so desires," he con tinued.
Speaker Curtis also invited all
interested persons on campus to
apply for membership in the Phi.
Question Of Ag
The question- of Agricultural
price supports will be debated by
the Dialectic Senate at its' weekly
meeting tonight. .
The bill for debate was written
by Sen. David Murtdy, who is now
at Goettingen University in Ger
many, and will be introduced by
his successor as President 'Pro
tein, Sen. Steve Moss. The bill calls
for the government to abandon its
price support-1 progranr 'and Initi
ate a system of direct subsidies to
Proponents of the bill are ex
pected to point to the huge sur-
Plans To Debate
pluses resulting from the present
price-support program. The bill's
enemies are expected to contend
that the present system is, on the
whole, satisfactory, and to point
to the endorsement given the price
support program by the farmers
themselves in several referendums.
The Dialectic Senate meets on
the third floor of New West at 8.
Visitors have been encouraged to
attend and to participate -in- de
bate. Several visitors have attend
ed the last two meetings, and the
Di hopes they will return, accord
ing to a spokesman.
Faculty Move Favoring
John It. Garnett, representative
of the Dept. of State, will visit the
Garnett will speak in connection
with opportunities in the Foreign
Service Officer Corps for young
men and women. lie will also dis
cuss staff positions in thef State
Garnett, deputy chief of the Em
ployment Division, , was appointed
to the Dept. of State in 1951. He
previously served in the Personnel
Department of the Department of
Agriculture and as an officer in
the United States Navy.
Garnett will talk before classes
in the Political Science Dept. in
addition to a group meeting in
Gardner Hall at 2 p.m. for all in
By BERNIE WEISS
An informal movement by some
50 faculty members of the three
divisions of the Consolidated Uni
versity to support integration has
apparently become bogged down
in red tape.
In August, unofficial letters, ad
vocating integration were dispatch
ed to Governor Hodges (Chairman
of the Board of Trustees), J. Har
ris Purks, acting president of the
University, and the; three Chan
cellors. The letters were an after
math of Gov. Hodges' speech this
summer calling for "voluntary seg
regation," but they were sent be
fore the Federal court decision
calling for the University to pro
cess the applications of the three
Durham Negro students who had
been denied entrance to UNC tem
porarily. No action has followed the let
ters, according to Dr. N. J. De
merath, a member of the sociology
faculty here and one of those who
signed. Chancellor R. B. House
was unavailable for comment on
the situation yesterday.
The leader of the movement,
said Dr. Demerath, was Dr. War
ren Ashby, of the philosophy dept.
it the Woman's College. Another
one of the leaders at WC was
Prof. Gregory Ivy, of the art dept.
Dr. Demerath said no particular
Talk Set Tonight
The YMCA Freshman Fellowship
will meet at 6:30 tonight upstairs
All freshmen in Lewis, Everett,
at the Y to discuss "Dating and
Stacy, Graham and Aycock Dormi
tories have been invited to attend
and participate in the discussion.
Mrs. Ethel M. Nash, instructor
in sociology here and a recognized
marriage counselor, will partici
pate in the discussion.
An article by Mrs. Nash on dat
ing, courtship and marriage was
recently published in the Intercol
faction was involved in the move
ment. The members included "sou
therners as well as carpetbaggers,
engineers as well as artists," he
explained. A sizeable group at N.
C. State signed the letters along
with the WC and UNC faculty
members. He hastened to empha
size that the action was strictly unofficial.
. The Graham Memorial Activities
Board will hold a social hour to
night for all students interested in
working with any phase of the
The meeting will be held at 7
o'clock in the Rendezvous Room
of Graham Memorial. It will be the
first general meeting of the entire
Activities Board. " '
Entertainment will be provided
by Jess Stribling on the accordian
anil songs by a group of male stu
dents.5 Jim Wallace, director of
Graham Memorial, will welcome
Officers of the Activities Board
are Bob Young, president; Vic
Sydnor, vice-president, and Miss
Anne Wrenn, secretary.
Committee chaihnan are Tex
Burleson, Outings Committee; John
Raper and Juan West, Student
Faculty Forum; Miss Pat McBane,
Film Committee; r Miss Bobbie
Zwahlen and Bob Hicks, Dance
Committee; John Ludvig, Music
Miss Anne Wrenn, Office Com
mittee; Miss Anne Barwick, Calen
dar Committee; Miss Jo Sinclair
and Bob Gedney, Public Relations
Committee; Miss Sylvia Greene,
Recreation Committee; Ken Low
ery, Sound and Fury; Miss Laura
Ervin, Polls Committee and Misses
Jane Howie and Trissy Holt, Re
The Calendar Committee had
charge of the GMAB calendars
and post cards which came out
last week. Monthly supplements to
the semester calendar are planned.
The Receptions Committee han
dles all receptions ' held
GM throughout the year, such as
the one for Sen. William F. Know
land last week.
The Film Committee is sponsor
ing a free movie series, which
began Sept. 23, in addition to its
regular series. .The-.free series, in
cludes a movie every Friday night,
with showings at 8 and 10 o'clock.
. The Public Relations Committee
plans to write to more people in
terested in working with the Ac
tivities Board. ,
The newly organized Outings
Committed has three events sche
duled for the fall. These are an
indoor swim party, jazz session
and picnic at Battle Park and a
sportscar show. '
The Dance Committee hopes to
have combos in the Rendezvous !
Room and serve refreshments. It
is alsQ planning a junior-senior
ball and several dances in the
Tin Can. The free dancing lessons
held in the Rendezvous Room are
arranged by this committee.
The Polls committee plans to J
(See GM HOUR, page 4.)
( il XV
, - TVs.-
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OFFICERS GRAVES, BURNS, CULBRETH & WARNER
Shown with . Chancellor Howe at the Old Well
Three New Executive
Named For Naval Unit
Three new navy officers have
been assigned to the University's
Naval ROTC unit, according to an
announcement from Col. R. C.
Burns, commanding officer.
They are Cmdr. John H. Graves
Jr., Lt. Cmdr. Howard C. Culbreth
and Lt. (jg) Brooks F. Warner.
Cmdr. Graves is married to the
former Graciela Miranda of Ha
vana," Cuba. They, with their son
and three daughters, are making
their home in Greenwood while
n Chapel Hill.
Lt. Cmdr. Culbreth, aviation of
ficer of the local TROTC unit and
assistant professor of naval
science, came here from the Na
val War College, Newport, R. I.,
where he attended the Command
and Staff Course.
A native of Greensboro, Cul
breth entered the navy as an avi
ation cadet in 1942 after gradu
ating from Elon College in that
year with a B. A. degree in his
tory. After attending preflight
school at UNC in 1942 and flight
training at Pensacola, he was de
signated a "naval aviator in 1943.
He is married to the former Miss
Helen Florine Ray of Burlington.
They and their three sons are
making their home at 9 Rogerson
Dr. while in Chapel Hill.
Lt. Warner, engineering officer
of the unit and assistant professor
of naval science, reported here
from the U.S.S. Sarasota where he
was assistant first lieutenant.
, Ile enlered the navy through the
Naval ROTC program, graduating
from the University of South Car
olina with a B.S. in civil engineer
ing in 1950.
Just 10 days prior to reporting
to Chapel Hill Lt. Warner was
married to the former Mifss June
Simpson of Norfolk, Va. They are
making their home at 42 Hamil
For Running Light
Clyde Walters Burleson, 21 was
arrested Saturday by officers G. L.
Creel and E. S. Robinson on a
charge of running through a stop
His case will come up before
Recorder's Court Oct. 10.
By CURTIS GANS
In its three years of opera
tion, WUNC, the University's
radio station, operating on a fre
quency of 91.5 megacycles on
tne k'M band, has made a name
for itself among discriminating
listeners in the earea and as far
away as Wilmington and Mt.
Mitchell. Now beginning its
fourth year, the station is ham
pered by lack of funds, but is
currently operating on more
power and longer hours than
With the single exception of
the manager, John Young,
WUNC is entirely student-run,
with Ronnie Thomas, Butch Cul
breth, Phil Goodman, Tom Spain,
David eStzer, Miss Donna Ash
craft, Don Patterson and Jim
Wilkins doing much of the ad
ministrative and technical work.
The station attributes part of
its success t0 its policy of "In
formality with Dignity," and to
the industry of its individual
participants. The staff of the
station is made up of some 35
students with varying degrees
of professional experience.
These students write, produce
and direct their own shows.
Another policy of the station
that has met with considerable
favor in the area is to bring to
the radio audience programs
that would otherwise go unno
ticed and unheard, through other
stations. Thus, "WUNC broadcasts
all major speeches ; and concerts
held on campus, and such pro
grams as "Let's Listen to Op
era" run sometimes continuous
ly for three hours. . ;
The station is sometimes open
to the cry that programming is
too serious. However, this the
station considers . one of its main
assets, and points with pride to
a . letter from an avid , listner
which said that WUNC is a "oa
sis in a cultural desert."
In the beginning of the sum
mer, the station stepped up its
power from 1,450 watts to 15,500
watts, but is handicapped by the
fact its transmitting aerial is
but 75 feet high.
The station is now operating a
half hour a day longer than in
previous years. Programming
begins at 6:30 p.m., and contin
ues to 11:30 p.m. The station is
in operation seven days a week,
and is closed only for Christmas
and summer recesses.
. The main problem of the sta
tion is financial. In the begin
ning, the station was a relative
ly small operation but since it
has grown, it has exceeding dif
ficulty in living within the bud
get set by the Dept. of Radio,
Television and Motion Pictures.
The station is hoping for an in
crease in allowance from either
the state or the university; how
ever, none is in sight at present,
according to a spokesma'n.
Yet, even without a large bud
get the station can clain a" uni
que honor. This came in theform
of a letter of praise to WUNC
from a Duke graduate student,
who said" WUNC is 50 Pleas!n2
that many of the Duke students
(including the writer) are listen
ing to WUNC rather than the
Duke campus station.
Jt a smt- -. -s- V - f
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ANNOUNCER GEORGE BRENHOLTZ & TECHNICIAN SAM DONNELL
. . . they: and others at WUNC-FM.-ate daily on the air
Unless 300 '
As far as most students are
concerned, this week's game
with the Georgia IUilldogs i.s
the top game of the season.
The game is the annual "ca
ravan" game, for which all clas
ses will be suspended from Fri
day at 1 p. m. until 8 a. m. Mon
day morning. The suspension will
permit students to attend the
game. All unexcused absences on
Friday and the day before and on
Monday and the day after will be
According to Head Cheerleader
Collie Collison, a special train will
leave Durham Friday afternoon at
4 p. m. and will arrive in Gaines
ville, Ga., at midnight. Students
will then board chartered buses
and will arrive in Athens at 1
a. m. Saturday.
The buses will transport the stu
dents from the Georgian Hotel to
the game on Saturday morning.
After the game the students will
again board the buses and will
go to Atlanta for what some stu
dents say will be a victory cele
bration. They will stay at the At
lantan Hotel in Atlanta.
Hcwever, unless a minimum
of 300 students makes reserva
tions, the train will not make
the trip and such trips in th
future may not be arranged, said
Bargain rates for the caravan
have been arranged and tickets
may be bought for $16 at the Ath
letic Assn. Office in Woollen Gym
nasium. Don Fowler, president of the
student body, had this to say about
"It is very important that a
large number, of students partici
pate in the caravan trip to Georgia
this weekend. If we do not take
advantage of these planned events
it is likely that the administra
tion will discontinue such free ho
lidays for football games in the fu
"From all reports which have
reached me, this promises to be a
wonderful trip. I certainly hope we
will have a fine representation in
Athens to see Carolina beat Geor
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 3 WWTh i
appeal of Junius Irving Scales,
35, an admitted Communist, from
a conviction and six-year sentence
under the Smith Act, will be heard
by a federal court here tomorrow.
It will be the first circuit court
test of the act's membership clause
under which the Greensboro, N. C,
native and onetime student at the
University of North Carolina was
Scales was convicted in District
Court at Greensboro last April of
being a member of an organization
which he knew advocated the vio
lent overthrow of the United States
Previously, alleged Communists
were tried under Smith Act regu
lations forbidding groups from
conspiring against the government.
Scales is free under $35,000 bond
pending his appeal before the Unit
ed States Circuit Court of Appeals
for the Fourth Circuit.
He is expected to be represented
by David Rein of Washington, D.
C, his counsel in the district court
trial. Appearing for the govern
ment will be U. S. Dist. Atty. Ed
win M. Stanley of Greensboro, and
William F. Tompkins, assistant U.
S. attorney in charge of the In
ternal Security Division.