I cIouJy and warmer today,
jjected high of 68.
v:i N0- 25
.ncy Shuford. (Henley Photo)
JD IS 'DISTURBING'
on, Jessie Rehder, Phil-
i sell, and Richard Walser
ests last night at a panel
n on "Present Day Writ
onsored by the English
id held in the Assembly
: chairmaned the group
iscussed many phases of
jrary literary work. Among
gs discussed, were influ
modern writing, criticism,
t approach to literature,
n of novels.
the influence of Freud on
iern novel. Mrs. 'Patton
t Freud influenced writers
msciously or subconscious
3ir works. Speaking of her
rks, which are in many
Mrs. Patton told the aud
hat, although Freud was
landing in her work, the
e of his thinking was still
khder felt that the Freud
cd was "disturbing" be
n her opinion, much of
now written and done is
ji Freudian interpretation,
jtton added that that a per-
mple of Freudian concept
0lJ8 for hard game
tJnd University Prpidpn
J'l H. Elkins arrived in
t?..1 yesterday' afterno6n.
arriving late, ex
1 Plane on which
' te&m were traveling
1 J0'e to Isn f i .
m UI lW0 nours
h weather conditions. He
i: n,..L Washington Duke
, . ln his second year at
Texat e iexan and
as a good part of his
1, he game today, El-
10w r nave a good team
w Carolina j. ,
- Tan t, Jes aSO. I
,. ar Keels will k r
f'l , 5 lurward to a
' p I! ,, ...
UP-? ; JHf - ' I
f i 10 '
One Of 'Em Will Be Homecoming
I of the beauties above, or the one who couldn't be present, will be named Homecoming Queen
f UNC-Maryland football game this afternoon. Front row, left to right they are Misses Ann Wrenn,
jiillsey, Barbara Fleshman, Gwen Heinzen. Second row, left to right, Misses Margie Cooke, Shirley
ier, Bet Porter, Jimmie Louncill, Fat Howard, Carol McDaniel,
s Doris Betts, Francis written from the layman's view of i
Fred is "The Naked and the Dead"
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STUDENTS:
Wise Student Investors
Aid Local Chest Drive
The Chapel Hill Community
Chest is $155.23 richer because
business administration students in
investment classes last year in
vested wisely; 'making a" net profit
The chest treasury also benefited
from a student contributinon of
$100 from the Campus Chest. Gra-
Freudian, according to the ham Rights, senior from Winston-
Salem and Campus Chest repre
sentative, made the presentation.
Provisions of the grant estab-
The 1955-56 Student Directory
should be ready for distribution by
the end of next week, according to
Last year the book did not go
on sale until late November. This !
year's staff decided to check the j
proofs by their own copy, instead j
; of posting them in the Y for stu- i
dent correction. Thus the book will j
be distributed a monin earner.
Copies of the directory will be
sold in the Y and at the informa
tion desk in Graham Memorial.
The price has not been set.
Men's rushing has stopped tem
porarily with, parties at all the
houses Thursday night.
Parties will start again tomorrow
from 3 to 5:30 p.m., and will, con
tinue on Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday from 7 to 9:30 p.m. A
strict silence period will be ob
served from 9:30 p.m. Oct. 21 until
noon on Oct. 24. Pledge day will
begin at noon on Oct. 24.
Rushees have been reminded by
the Interfraternity Council to
carefully observe the following
(1) A new student must visit
each fraternity house from which
he received an invitation on the
first or second night of rushing. ,
(2) A rushee must observe the
regulated hours of rushing. Out
side of the rushing hours, fratern
ity men are not allowed to engage
in any conversation with rushees
other than an exchange of sal
utations. (3) A rushee must not shake-up
until the given date.
Louise Coffey. N
Coffey. Not pictured is
which she felt was a misuse of
the Freudian thesis.
lishing the Reynolds Student. In
vetment Trust are that one-half
of the.net profits be added to the
principle . and that the other . half
be contributed to the Chapel Hill
The investments course, regu
larly taught by Dr. John T. O'Neil,
was taught during 1954-1S55 by
Dr. Warren Pierpont while Dr. O'
Neil was on leave. The course
designed to give students a survey
of investment principles and. prac
tices and to assist them in de
veloping techniques and standards
of appraisel of securities, acquired
its practical angle of making act
ual investments after Charles H.
Babcock of Winston-Salem made
a gift of $10,000 in 1952. The
trust has annually been increased
by the increments of 50 percent of
the net profits, determined after
brokerage fees and other expenses
are deducted from gross profits.
Only income from dividends of
stocfcs or bonds becomes available
uncjer provisions of the trust.
Rcy Armstrong, chairman of the
campus division of the Community
cest drive, said in accepting the
checks from Rights and Dr. O'Neil, '
"These two substantial contribu-1
lions irom me siuuem oouy ox
the University are particularly
gratifying to us. Such contributions
should be an inspiration to staff
members from whom we expect
the usual generous response dur
ing the drive the first week in
BEFORE ATTEMPTED PANTY RAID:
Favorite Lower Quad Topic:
By J. D. McRORIE
What are the men students at
UNC who live in dormitories do
ing nights? '
The Daily Tar Heel made a
survey this week before the at
tempted panty raid to determine
just how men dorm residents
spend their evenings.
Even though not a single stu
dent mentioned the makings of
a panty raid, the query showed
many of the men sit around in
groups of from- three to eight
discussing their favorite topic
All dormitories in the Upper
and Lower Quads and Joyner
were covered in the query and
approximately 150 men were
Students in Aycock were leis
urely walking up and down the
halls in their shorts and pajamas.
HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 195S
Trophies For Displays
To Be Awarded Today
Homecoming weekend will get officially underway to
day at 2 p.m. when Carolina's Tar Heels will clash with the
During half-time exercises the homecoming queen will
be crowned by Don Fowler, presi -
dent of the student body. The se
lection of the queen depends up
on the results of student voting.
The 13 candidates are as follows:
Misses Beth Porter, ' Joan Will
sey, Jimmie Councill, Louise Cof
fey, Margie Cooke, Gwen Henicen,
Carole McDaniel, Pat Howard,
Shirley Carpenter, "Nancy Shuford,
Anne Wrenn, Sally Patterson and
All 13 candidates will be es
corted on the field during the half
by an NROTC section, after which
the results of the elections will be
.The first portion of the half-time
exercises will be used by the Uni
versity Band. During this time
the band will present a show based
on favorite television and radio
"whodunits," according to spokes
man Scott Hester.
The first band skit, said Hester,
will center around the popular
Lone Ranger series. To the accom
paniment of the "William Tell
Overture," Silver will be madly
chased by Indians.
The second skit, a tribute to
Jack Webb's ''Dragnet," will show,
Friday "really getting into the
At Y-Court Rally
Hundreds of Tar Heels, led. by the University Band, started off
homecoming weekend last night with the second pep rally of the year.
Winding through the campus, up Franklin St. and back through
the campus to Woollen Gym, the group yelled and cheered its pre
diction of the UNC-Maryland game here today.
After the informal parade, many of the students attended a G-rail
BUT THERE'LL BE MIST TONIGHT:
No blankets or umbrellas need
be toted to Kpnan RtaH inm tVi?o
afternoon. Ha-rhless clouds, tern-
peratures in the upper 60s, and
a nign numidity of .90 percent are ,
predicted to prevail at the game,
according to the weather bureau
Light weight woolens and heavy
cottons are in order, for the at-
mosphere promises to be a mild
sticky one. Male spectators will
probably be in rolled j up shirt
Some were "taking laundry out"
while one boy sat looking long
ingly at a picture of .."ray girl."
Loud, reeking laughter came
from half dozen throats in Stacy.
Names unbecoming to coeds, yet -synomymous,
eeked out above
the chorus. Occupants of the
room and their visitors told the
interviewer they were discussing
"how bad Carolina will beat Mary
"how bad Carolina will beat
One lonesome, honest student
in the Upper Quad was looking
at Gorgon Medusa, Lady Godiva, .
Persephone" and Bubastis the
four blue walls of his room.
The president of one dormi
tory was listening to suggestions
of how that particular dorm
could manipulate the IDC law of
not buying intoxicating drinks
with alloted money for" social
Saturday act", according to Hester.
The. final scene will recognize the
FBI,1 the Maryland Terrapins and
the' Tar Heels,
Hertert Fre4 wil direct the
band performance, the Guyte Cot
ten will be drum major. In prep
aration for today's program, the
band practiced 45 minutes in a
downpour of rain Thursday after
noon. Also during half-time exercises,
trophies will be awarded to those
organizations with the best "foot
ball spirit" displays. Winners will
be selected from four groups of
organizations -r the men's dormi
tories, coed dormitories, fraterni
ties and sororities. If an organi
zation wins a trophy for three
years in succession, the trophy may
A pep rally, replete with a bon
fire at Woollen Gym, was held
last night. Also a homecoming
dance was sponsored last night by
the Order of the Grail.
A large number of Maryland stu
dents is expected for the game,
according to Head Cheerleader
GoI'ie.Xolltson," since this is their
annual caravan weekend.
sleeves by the end of the game
A chilly damp mist is, predicted
to descend ovw the Chanel Hill
'.area by evening. Students taking
their dates to outdoor affairs
should remember to wrap them
up in blankets, take one along
for themselves, and keep an um-
bfella close around, according to
'a spokesman for the Weather
In Everett a student was read
ing the U. S. Constitution while
a blues number played from a
record and his roommate looked
through a stack of records for "If
I Could Be With You One Hour
Many of the students in each
t dormitory were studying.
One fellow was hanging his
socks in his room to dry and an
other about halfway down the
hall was holding a position posi
tion before a mirror pinching
pimples oh his face.
A disgusted resident of Lewis
was seen leaving the phone booth
mumbling monosyllablic, unflat
tering phrases about being "not
,able to catch my girl at home."
Although sex was the most of
ten discussed topic in a "bull
session," some of the men were
talking about homecoming and
-a trip to the "alphabet" store in
o ni7 n n Ft n
Wxjv ' 'Queen And Graul Dance
Offices In Graham
' "J ' ' ""-"i "'-u" i Wiag; i ..i....u iii . ii. ..,,,,., , ...,,., ,,.,, , .. .mmm
: ; W v:;:..; , I ., j
' . -' - - - ; - i ' - I
.... . j.
;v It's homecoming weekend; and that means homecoming displays. The Pi Phis were busy yesterday
getting this one up in front of their sorority house. Winners in men"s and women's dormitory, fratern
ity and sorority divisions will receive trophies at halftime ceremonies today. (Henley Photo)
; 1 : :
IN CHAPEL HILL:
Record Shows Frdts
Suffer Most Blazes
By NANCY LINK
With National Fire Prevention
Week ending today, members of
the Chapel Hill Fire Dept.
scratched their heads" and re
viewed some of the major fires
in this university town.
Two-thirds of the major fires
here, according to the depart
ment, have occurred at fraterni
ties. ' The most destructive fires, on
the campus in recent years were
at the Public Service Building,
the Kappa Alpha house and the
Pi Kappa Phi house, Asst. Fire
Chief W. H. Ray says.
On Dec. 11, 1945, after two
hours of fire-fighting in falling
sleet, firemen extinguished the
The Jones Airplane
Will Be Back Today
For the first time this year, the
Jones Pork Sausage airplane will
fly over Kenan Stadium.
The plane, tugging its 70-foot
advertising banner, has been a
familiar sight during recent years
to football spectators. Several stu
dents have expressed dismay that
the plane hasn't . flown over this
But Jones spokesman said yest
erday the plane will be back.
Many of the freshmen were out
"visiting" fraternities. - Others
(including upper classmen) were
at the movies.
Several were, caught reading a
special letter which had been
delivered earlier Wednesday
morning. A few were writing af
At most of the bull sessions
where more than three were
gathered, men were "taking a I
break from studying:" Card
games, including crazy eight,
hearts and solitaire, consumed
the "break from studying" time
of those who didn't want to
A ukulele player in the Lower
Quad amused . himself with
strange notes from his instru
ment. A ' Manly resident had just
-taken his roommate's picture.
It's Homecoming Weekend
blaze at the Public Service Build
ing on East Franlclin St. The Fire.
Department received an alarm
through someone at the Health
Dept., who saw a big exhaust
fan blowing out smoke.
When the Fire Dept. arrived,
f the roof and second floor were
ablaze, hut some eight or 10
workers on the first floor, ob
livious of the fire, were still
working, Ray says. Damage was
estimated at $50,000.
The fire at the KA house in
Nov., 1954, caused by paint being
stored too close to the furnace,
resulted in approximately $8,000
In the basement of the Pi Kap
pa Phi house at 4 a.ml on Dec.
18, 1954, a defect in the furnace
caused the pjne slabs of the bar
and a decorative parachute to
flame up, burnin part of the
first floor before the men -realized
the house was on fire.
One man threw on a coat and
rushed to the service station
across the street to call. It was a
pay phone. He had no money,
the operator could tell he was
calling, but could not hear his
voice. Some of the boys even .
started running to the Fire
Dept., Ray says.
"It was so cold that I had ice
Y4 inch thick on my hat," fire
han Eric Crabtree remembers.
"Icicles were hanging off one
of the men's' ears," Ray adds.
Damage at the Pi Kappa Phi
house was estimated at S40,000.
Not all fires at fraternity
houses are so serious. On Oct. 14,
1954, a. lady "reported burning
trash at the Pi Beta Phi house.
"It turned out to be one smuge
pot burning on pile of dirt," says
the record book.
On Valentine's Day, 1954, a
piano and ping pong table at
the SAE house burned, and in
Feb. of this year another ping
pong table burned on the porch
of the Pika house.
Smoking is a major cause of
fire in the dormitories, Ray says.
Last April in 203 Everett Dorm,
a desk, mattress and books
caught on fire due to a student's
careless smoking. Damage was
about $100. '
Fireman Ray urges that no
student turn in a false alarm,
for as well ' as being a serious
offense, it is dangerous. Another
fire might occur while two of
the three engines are out, he
says. The average call costs the
Fire Dept. approximately $100.
The editors take another vsav at
the athletic setup here, and con
clude for a second time fhat
athletics are professionally run at
Carolina. See page 2.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
A group of 25 persons met in
the Cabinet Room of the YMCA
this week and accepted a consti
tution establishing the Interna
tional Relations Council.
Graham Rights, president of the
YMCA, convened the meeting.
Larry Lauerhaas, chairman of
the steering committee, present
ed the constitution point by point
and opened the floor for discuss
ion. Discussion, however, was light
and only minor changes were made
in the document's structure. It
was accepted by a unanimous voice
The aims and purposes of the
LIRC as set forth in the preamble
to its constitution are "to further
understanding of international re
lations and politics, and to stimu
late interest in foreign policy . . . ."
It was pointed out at the meet
ing that the IRC, in contrast to
the Cosmopolitan Club, will have
as its primary concern not cultural,
but political relations on the in
Election of officers was post
poned to a later date
Over One Day;
"Ondine" has been held over
until Monday because the tickets
have been in such great demand.
John Parker, business manager
for the Playmakers, said the pro
duction was almost a complete
sellout on opening night, and a
complete sellout on other nights.
"The crowds were so big that
we had to start selling standing
room," said Parker.
Comments of the audiences seem
to show they think the show is
very colorful, he said, and in the
fall the theatre seems to draw
"Mrs. Jane Albans is a very ac
complished actress, and the aud
ience really enjoys watching her
perform," he said. Along with the
experienced Playmakers, there are
several freshmen in the cast.
This, by no means, seemed to
hold the players back, according
to Parker, who said the cast is up
to a fine standard.
The Student Wives' Club will
meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the
Victory Village Recreation Center.
All student wives have been in
vited to attend.