i,ir nd continued cool
I ,n exp"ed high of 6S
The editors havt n idta. C;2
f HAPEL HIlLTUNA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS i::JL'
Complete (JP) Wire Service
ERWAY , ;
r,r the 1956 Yackety
! ... rr.tpst must be in
I ill II
5 sys s
n n . n nrxn rfp
j f 1 ' 'Mh
:. h o r m on sir ir y cpm ; Ui' : , o ir nnm o
j said Ken Lowry, Co
tjle Yack Beauty Section,
d that no coed who has
Member of the Beauty
I re may enter this year's
;aA the following coeds
I- already been entered
Misses Linda mauney,
unker and Gwen Llem
ara Murray and Ann
onsored by Alpha Gam-
Elisabeth George, Janet
penn Anthony, Gwen
3d Edith Moore, sponsor
's Delta Theta;
! Patsy Foust, Jane Louise
d Susan waiKer, spun
,-ce Hunter, sponsored by
rmitory; Miss Rose Reece
sponsored by Alderman
hses Louise rieu.ei auu
irt, sponsored by Carr
Ann Penn, Barbara Love
aeth James, sponsored by
Alnha: Miss Shannon
sponsored by Spencer
ss Sylvia Tarintino, spon-
npita Siama Pi;
aripv Shuford. sponsored
i Alnha Epsilon; Misses
jney, Mary Grady Burnett,
! tile, Mena Marsh ind
i ter, sponsored by Pi Beta
,! Tuesday ,
L Kovacs, concert pianis
or member of the Ameri
b Trio, will appear here
5 at the weekly Tuesday
Series' concert. '
rtormance is set tor 8 p
ed by the Graham Me
privities Board and by the
bt., Kovacs will play
deluding compositions by
a composers Liszt. Sze-
'ion to these piano works,
ill play his own arrange-
Ktrauss' "Fledermaus Wal
fc Liszt's arrangement of
jor works for piano will
prahms' "Paganini Varia-
d Liszt's "Dante Sonata.'
is a composer as well as
er and pianist. He not
"ged all of the piano num-
1 on the American Piano
s. but he was engaged to
I concert and recording
yed by such piano teams
r'Jtz and Nemenoff, Bart-
Robertson, and Appleton
- - ' -s
" .. , it 1 v -j, ; .
. i '
"Sf pd;ntl: : fept: p. ; Pay Back
. . .
: T : . I I
IN IDC CHAT:
HUSBAND-WIFE TEAM EDGAR & DOROTHY. ALDEN
. . . they'll make music at Petite Musicale Sunday
Slated For Musicale
A husband-wife violin team will
provide the music for this Sun
day's Petite Musicale program in
Graham Memorial's main lounge.
Edgar and Dorothy Alden, as
sisted by Jan P. Schinhan, will
play musical selections by six
composers for the presentation of
GM's free music series.
The Alderis are both graduates
of Oberlin Conservatory of Music
in Ohio. They have taught at Mer-
edith and Mrs. Alden was on the
music faculty at St. Marys.
Alden and his wife have played
with the North- Carolina Sym
phony, and he was concert master
of that group. They are members
of the University String Quartet.
On the program Sunday night
will be music by Bach. JIoenegger,
Tartini, Sinding and Stoessel and
one of Alden's own compositions:
... John Ludwig is chairman of the
The justification of the In
terdormitory Council's existence,
President Lewis BruAifield told
the IDC last night, is to main
tain, in the dormitories, the kind
of life that will make the stu
dent, and - thus the university,
flourish 'academically, socially :
and civilly speaking."
.. ! Brumfield,! president of the
IDC, followed the precedent set
byi i former , presidents of the
council which parallels the
"Fireside Chat" by speaking be
fore the group.
After reviewing the present
situation of limited funds amt
facilities for the IDC, he stres
sed the desire of having the
high regard of the students and,
He said the ultimate goal of
the IDC is to give every dorm
man a feeling of belonging. He
stressed that he did not imply.
the dorm man was a social prob
lem, but that he should be con
sidered as an individual.
Concerning the recent acci
dents and mob gatherings on the
campus, he stated the wish to
"wage an effective campaign
against excessive noise and mali
cious destruction of property: I
believe that I have the backing
of the Interdormitory court
when I say that such offenses
will be punished to the limit."
He gave responsibility for the
social program to the individual
dorm officers and said that the
IDC would help at all times. He
also gave them the task of stop
ping the noise and cutting down
on destruction. "I have now of
ficially taken the burden off my
shoulders and placed it on
He concluded by predicting a
big year for the dorms and thus
for the campus. -
Men's Dorm i o Sta
A $2 million government loan for new dormitory facili
ties has been approved, according to Univtrsity Business Man
ager Claude Teague-
Teague said architects are now working on plans for a
new dormitory or dormitories
which1 will houge approximately
TOO STRONGLY WORDED:
Phi Defeats Measure
Censurinq Local Police
ka graduate of the Franz
Nemy of Music in Buda
1 as a special student of
I Kovacs also won, in
;he international Franz
-n .... !
'merit Exam Set .
seniors and graduates,
tf o their field of major
-y apply for the new Fed.
;:ce Entrance Examina
's been announced by The
; Sen-ice Commission.
Titten test will be
.W for those who apfcly
Additional written tests
r.?n every few months,
-ormation and applica-
De obtained from L. C.
,l lfte Chapel Hill Ftost
j3 FRIDAY: Juniors, all
"-n. dent faculty,
7' nursing fecuIty Ger.
ter n0 buttons.
V - ...
, E: tuxedo.
By JERRY CUTHRELL
A bill proposing censure cf the
Chapel Hill Police Dept. sparked
the most heated debate of the sea
son in Phi Hall Tuesday night. The
bill failed by a vote of 14 to 10.
The bill, which was generally
agreed by the assembly to be too
strongly worded," was an outgrowth
of the incidents which occurred
before and after the Maryland ball
game, said Speaker John Curtis.
One of the charges made by the
bill said, in part, "A flagrant abuse
of duty and inhumane attitude .was
shown by the police." In support
of the bill, Rep. Monteith said,
"My heart bleeds to see students
. . . mishandled in such a fashion."
Speaking against the bill, Kep.
! McBane said "the honor courts on
; campus are inadequate." She said
! further. "We have the responsi
bility of behaving like mature in
dividuals." Several speakers, including one
who said, "We are at fault," re
iterated Repi McBaneV implication
that the students are not uphold
ing their responsibilities. :
Rep. Brumfield, in discussing a
possible solution, to the problem
presented by the bill, said, "It has
got to stop. How it will , stop will
rest with the students themselves.
He then outlined tentative plans
for entertainment which,, he hopes
will get the students off the streets
after ball games.
Following the vote on the orig
inal bill, the assembly defeated,
10 to 3, a resolution by Rep. Ingles
by commending the Chapel Hill Po
A subsequent resolution by Con
ditional Rep. John Brooks was
passed unanimously. It said tnat
the students of UNC be encouraged
to give their full cooperation to
dent Legislature, and University
administration in preventing fur
ther such incidents." '
Speaker for the evening was
. In executive session after the de
bate, Cond. Reps. Sherrill, Roland,
Browning and Brooks were initiat
ed into the Phi. Rep. K.itzenstein
was elected as Speaker Pro Tern
and Rep. Monteith was elected as
representative to the Carolina
Way nick Expects Big
N. C. 'Economic Change
- The -state of North Carolina, as wisdom- and feasability .of this
well as the world, will see impor-suggested action, then lie can best
tnt wnnomic- changes in the develop." He characterized the
near future, said Capus Waynick,
former United States ambassador
to Nicaragua, at the inauguration
of Larry , McElroy as president of
the Dialectic Senate Tuesday night
"The ties which bind nations
together are the same that bind
individuals," said Waynick, who
was chairman of the North Car-
leadershit ability by frequent
and active -participation in the
activities of a debating society,"
"The outward debate in which
he participates leads to inward
debate on his part," he said.
' McElroy said the debating so
ciety must strive to, keep "the
olina Democratic Dartv in 1948. : lihprtv that nermits it to flour
"Let's not go to help people patro-! ish and its members to grow and
nizingly, but let's go fraternally;
"The debating society must plajr
its part toward the development
of the whole personality," said
McElroy, a senior from Marshall,
during his inauguration address.
"If a person has the intellect to
translate his "innate good into co
herent thought," and this thought
into 5 the spoken word, to suggest
to others a course of action, and
if he has sufficient energy and
ability to persuade others of the
society as "a valuable stall in the
marketplace of ideas," adding that
"only through discussion and dis
agreement can men grope toward
wisdom and truth."
In listing the duties of a debat-
SPORTS EDITOR BISHOP v
... he has Page Three
Wayne Bishop, freshman from
Greenville, has been named
sports' editor of the Daily Tar
Co-editors Louis Kraar and Ed
Voder announced Bishop's ap
Bishop is majoring in journal
ism He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. L..TL. Bishop of Greenville.
lle i was snorts edrtdr of : his
high school paper, wrote sports
four years for tbe Greenville
Daily Reflector and has been
sports correspondent for The (Ra
leigh) News and Observe.
Bishop is presently number one
cross-country runner for the UNC
freshman track team. ' He also
runs the mile and two-mile.
Bishop said yesterday his am
bition "is to create a truer and
more lasting school spirit toward
the various athletic teams at UNC.
I would like to have a part in
bringing back a true Carolina
spirit to the campus."
Co-editors Yoder and Kraar
said, in naming Bishop to the
"Wayne Bishop has done a
splendid job with The Daily Tar
ing society, McElroy said, "The
Hphatint cofitv must rffHatf bills
t . . '' Heel snorts page since ne uecamc
controversial enough to cause "etfl TiW 1 6 . cnwn
,. . - . . j juoto i its acting manager. He has shown
lively and ven heated ..debate,. ability as reporter
but not so partisan in nature as d ecjitor and we are pleased to
hand the full-time job and title
of sports editor to him."
to divide its members into factions."
RIDE A BIKE TO DURHAM:
3SI , W
EDITOR'S NOTE: When Daily
Tar Heel Staff Writer Bunny
Klenke announced she was
going to ride a bicycle to Dur
ham, folks thought she was kid
ding. She wasn't. After she and
a friend returned from their
two-wheeled trip to the nearby
city, here's what Miss Klenke
had to say:
By BUNNY KLENKE
Time: 1:30 p.m. .
. Place: Road from Chapel Hill
to Durham. '
Contestants: Two English Bi
cycles; two UNC co;ds
The Contest: The two UNC
coeds would ride the two bicycles -to
Durham and back.
Reason: Health? Fun? Insan
Play-by-Play Account: "Let's
ride to Durhain, tomorrow after
noon," a coed friend of mine
said to me one morning. "I've
got an appointment at Duke at
An innocent enough proposal,
I thought, replying, "Fine, I'd
love to." -
"Caod I know , where I can
tret two English bicycles," she
to give their tun istu. smiled. "What for?" I countered,
the student judiciary body, stu smu
still unaware of the mad plot.' :
Annoyed at, the "senseless"
question she explained, "To ride
to Durham on, of course. It'll
be much more fun than borrow
ing a car." Freely I voiced by
opinion of ..this plan "NEVER!"
That afternoon, however, at
1:30, we were coasting down the
road to Brady's on borrowed'
English bicycles. A. long debate;
had followed my emphatic NEV-
ER, and . both of us were- under
the illusion that a bicycle ride tor
Durham would be-.-great. Such -platitudes
as "We never get . v
enough exercise," and, "I used -'
to have a bike .when I was .10"
spurred us on.
Amid wails and shocked whis
pers of "Oh, you aren't really
going to?" and "You'll get slau
ghtered on the highway!" ' we
had been waved good-bye.
The station attendant serviced
our vehicles nicely at Brady's
checking the tires for air, while
we searched trje bicycles for
hidden motors or any other such
Taking a right where the two
laned, highway merges into one
outside Chapel Hill, we avoided
the traffic arid took on a road of
1,000 hills and numerous canni
bal canines who raced out to
greet us with "playful" nips
at our trembling ankles.
Though , we had minor sun
strokes, the ride over was lovely
fun. Some areas between Chapel
Hill and Durham are beautiful;
one notices such ' spots when
she is going downhill on a bi
cycle. : 4
After going up the first hill,
I thought I was not long for the
world, but something kept me
going perhaps the dogs at my
feet. ' .,
On the almost deserted rOad,
we pedaled into Duke in 50 min
utes with aching knees and other
Cooler breezes and lines of
whizzine cars followed us bk
along the main highway. We
were showered with many odd,
mndeccpndinsr looks from pas
ini drivei. Som, seemed to be
Pvin. "Poor things' they've
lost their minds," or "Whv don't
th" pt thn bicycles
off the road?"
Then . there's the charming
male who calls to you, "Hi Cutie,
where you going?" Well in the
first place, we looked, at this
point, .anything but cute.
At Howard Johnson's, we park
ed our two-wheeled limousines
and marched in for an extended
visit. We were eyed as foreign
creatures by all, but who cared?
The food nourished our weak
corpses, .and restored our shat
Much later, back on the high
way, with brakes scree'ehing,
tires whipping dust into our;
faces, and car door handlesscrat
ching our elbows for us, we in
ched our way back to Chapel
Hill. The worst came just be
fore the end, though. The ride
up the hill from Brady's into
Chapel Hill on a bicycle is a
form of torture akin to the most
evil methods employed back in
the dark ages. It can never be
In spite of all odds, we pedal
ed weakly into town at 6 p.m.;
Advice: It's a great idea. Tell
your worst enemy about it.
Comment: We're glad we went,
but never again.
700 men students, and on a new
wing for Spencer women's dormi
tory, which will house between 70
and 90 coeds.
The loan requested recently,
has been granted by the federal
government's Housing and Home
Finance Agency, said Teague. He
made the request under authori
zation of the last General Assembly.
Teague said yesterday.; the' loan
will be paid back from monies re
ceived from a $30 increase in dor
mitory room rent per person. The
increase went into effect this year.
He said the University hopes to
repay the loan" in 30 years, but
"it may take 35."
Teague said he didn't know
when the architects' will submit
their sketches to the Building Com
mitte of the oBard of Trustees,
but even then there may be some
changes in the plans. Teague said
he hoped construction . will begin
soon after Christmas of this year.
Once construction starts, he said,
it will take about one year to com
plete the buildings.
Raymond Weeks of Durham is
doing the architectural sketch of
the Spencer Dormitory wing, and
George Watts Carr of Durham will
design the new men's dormitory.
Teague, Dean of Student Affairs
Fred Weaver, Director of Opera
tions J. S. Bennett and University
Engineer M. J. Hakah made a stu
dy this week of new dormitories
at Wake Forest College at its new
Winston-Salem site, and of the
new dormitory at Davidson.
The new men's . dormitory or
dormitories, said Teague, will be
constructed on the side of the hill
behind Kessing Pool. Several plans
for the women's wing will be
drawn, he said, and the most suit
able one will be used.
The new dormitory will not touch
the athletic fields, he said. It will
be built in such a way that the
land will be put to best use, and
with an eye on future development
The state Legislature passed
during its last session an enabling
act which gave the University au
thority to borrow $2 million. Upon
authorization, Teague went to the
Housing and Home Finance Agen
cy of the government and submit
ted a request for that-amount.
The new dormitories will house
a number of students equal to the
present number of third men in
the University's two-man dormi
However, some South Building
Campus policeman directing '
late student to single empty
parking space by Caldwell Hall. 1
'Professor discovering for
the first time, he said the
weather vane atop Law School's ;
ed David Monroe ending politi
cal science class with: 'Well,
ifs sign-off time. See you next '
The University Press Club, in
its first meeting bf the year last
week, made further plans for
bringing- a professional journalism
fraternity and a sorority to the
Dean Norval Neil Luxon, who
formerly was faculty advisor to
a professional journalism fratern
ity at Ohio State University for
13 years, spoke to the group on
the necessary standards for ob
taining a charter.
"There has been a tremendous
amount of accomplishment so far
and we have crossed the major
hurdle, but it will be the end of
the year , before we can possibly
obtain a charter," said Earl Mc
Guire, Press Club president.
"The major hurdle is the re
quirement of 26 male journalism
majors. We also have enough wo
men students for a professional
sorority,"' continued McGuire.
McGuire said formal negotia
tions with at least one fraternity
have begun, but he declined to
give its name. "It is better to
wait until things are more de
(See PRESS, page 4.)
Term May. Es
RALEIGH, Oct. 19 () Ray
mond Hair of Fayetteville, the
officials point out, by the time ; former Wake Forest student who
the buildings are completed, the
student body will have grown 700
or 800 more, making Chapel Hill
housing still a problem.
The site for the men's dormi
tory, selected by the Building and
Grounds Committee, was approved
by the Building Committee of the
Board of Trustees at a meeting
held early in September. The Buil
ding is composed of Trustees Reid
Maynard, Burlington; C. Knox
Massey, Durham; Wade Barber,
Pittsboro; S. J. Blythe, and Carl
Mclver Dormitory will hold its
annual fall dance tomorrow
night from 9 until midnight.
Music will be furnished by
Jim Crisp and his Orchestra. A
female vocalist will accompany
The dress will be semi-formal.
The dance will be held in the Mc
lver parlor. s
was convicted of killing a college
chum, may' leave Central Prison
before the year is out with a pa
role, The News and Observer said
State Paroles Board officials re
portedly have scheduled his esse
fer review and they may release
him by Christmas, the paper stat
ed. The decision probably will rest
with board members W. A. Brame
and Johnson Matthews. Dr. G. II.
Patrick, the board chairman, has
ruled himself out of past reviews
of the case. He was a member of
the Wake Forest faculty at the
time the murder was committed.
Hair was found guilty in -Wake
Superior Court in April, 1930, of
second degree murder in the death
of Roy Coble of Oakboro.
He entered prison with a 25-C3
year term. It was commuted twice
by Gov. Scott first in June, 1S52,
to 20-25 years, and Jan., 1653, to
1-20 years. Hair, an honor-grader,
works in the Central Prison hos
pital. Counting time gained for
good behavior and extra duty, he
could complete his shortened sen
tence by Dec. 12, 1953.