d much cooler today.
e:ted high of 62.
(vjj f: A) J&l n: Ml
ROMA N C E
There's romance and royalty cn
he editorial page today. Ste p3-
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, .1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS MZUZ
... ; -1 "
O im D O S ITD T
r y s
Four Named Winners Of Accounting Scholarships v
ur scholarships worth $300 each have been awarded to University accounting students. The North
ta Assn. of CPAs was the donor of two scholarships granted to David Myers of Waxhaw and Rich-'
Corcoran of Durham. The Peat, Marwick, Mitchell' & Co. scholarship was awarded to Philip E.
ger of Concord, while-the University, of North Carolina Accounting Faculty .Scholarship went to
i 11 Haywood of Monroe. These, scholarships,, set up in 1953, are' granted' to students on the
scholastic achievement, character and. need. Winners are (left to right) standing, Myers; Ray
R. Rains, executive secretary of the N. C. Assn. of CPAs; Corcoran; and, seated, Penninger and
oA(UNC Photolab Photo by Clay.) 1 ... .: . - ;
Wi II JSealpft rRtens m Mew Co
..7 i --: . .. v M . ;
1 laiii kr.m--.-- '. - - n : : iJ-
Live I: ; ; I " .. ; : ; WlTrfT
- , i . fc .11 ifcJ 141 I ! I t I MV 1 II It ' ' II H 111 1 . T . III , rl It rr II t--tl I & . 1
.tr" rr I lrtiT lie rr 1116 rr 1 1 1 lfl-f II 1st r.Til I'.n 1 1 a III I 1 1 1 r IT Ti T.T 1 riTrji f
Officials of lambda Chi
Alpha' Fraternity are hopehu
University trustees will accept
theiV ; plan ; for a fraternity
court, to be built outside thv
town limits,! .'.
Tom Watts;; chairman. oC poor living conditions, high prices
the fraternity's building i commit and danger of fire at theii4 present
tee, and Harold Twisdale, repre-j j location on Pickard ; Lane.
sentative of the chapter's Gamma; ; y. The fraternity representatives
said advantages of the highway
tract include its nearness to1 Fin
ley golf course, nearness1 to a
restaurant and motor court, in-
Lambda Chi Al
pha officials yes
plans for their
ity court. The
house, shown at
left, would be
built on the tract.
udent ; Auto $fan cJ
special committee of the Merchants Assn. appointed to consider
iversity student traffic and automobile problem,,7has declined to
stand on the situation. :
; e Committee, appointed by Association President Crpwell Little
and headed by . Harvey - Ben-4
nett, released the following state
"The Committee appointed by
the President of. the Merchants'
Aisn. met and discussed the traf
fic condition of the community.
As the phase of student cars,
it was felt that it was a University
affair and solely its responsibili
ty. "The local merchants are mak
ing every effort possible to pro
vide adequate parking facilities
and to lighten the traffic on the
streets. ' :
"The Merchants' Assn. vail
be very glad to help or cooperate
in any manner possible with- the
University in its problem." ,
This special committee was ap
pointed following a recent meet
ing of the Association directors
at which University Trustee John
W. Umstead noted that the trus
tees executive committee was con
sidering the student auto and
parking problem. He invited the
merchants to take a stand on the
matter if they so desired.
udent parking lot was "de-
jJo be the ultimate solution
j student traffic problem by
tsident's cabinet at its first
jg of the year.
i location and cost of such a
e discussed. No location was
ely decided upon, however.
fposal of a car registration
2 or S3 was suggested to
Much a plan, since it was
P out -by Atty.-Gen. David
at Dearv Weaver had said no
could be appropriated by
diversity to finance a stu
arking lot. '
i&estion of financing the
r with bnds was discarded
f cabinet because the group
Dy going through the
Legislature the plan would
long to go into ef f act. ' !
, . . . Concert Series headliner
Ruggiero Rucci, violinist, will be
featured as the first presentation
of the Chapel Hill, 1955-56 Concert
Series Thursday night. . ; ,
Season tickets, priced at $5.50,
$6.50 and $7.50, for the series are
now on sale in'the information of
fice of Graham Memorial. These
will also be sold at the door Thurs
day night. ,
(See CINCERTy page 4.)
Nu Foundation, said yesterday they
had sent a brief, requesting -per
mission to build the , court, -1 q
Chancellor House. They said they
were "confident" the executive
committee of the Board of Trus
tees, which will meet in Raleigh
Nov. 14, will approve the plan.
The court will be - located on
Highway 54 (the Raleigh-road) next
to the road leading to Finley Golf
Course. The area, said Watts and
Twisdale, would be large enough
to contain five fraternity houses
and provide ample off-street park
ing. 'A recreation area is also un
der consideration,, they said.
Twisdale j and Watts 1 said their
fraternity ijias been in "desperate"
need of adequate housing since the
.second World ; Wan They cited
dications that there will be little
or no other building in the im
mediate area, availability of town
water and sewer lines, easy access
to the town from Highway 54 and
nearness to Glen Lennox.
The shopping center, they said,
would be closer to the proposed
court than downtown stores ( are
to the present fraternity house.
. Building on the propqsed' tract
would be of advantage to the Un
iversity, said Twisdale and Watts,
because' it would house 200
students "without expense to
the University."' Nor would fra-
(See PROPISED, Page 4.)
AT THE DEBATING SOCIETIES:
r-t ( . (1 r-.
Pianist Stephen Kbvacs
I onighf In Hil h
5 HAVERFORD PHILOSOPHER:
"Slas V. Steere of the
Jjjy Dept. of Haverford Col-
13 group of students and
' members Sunday afternoon
le AirK:an .nativp hav "an
Ft- happiness Americans
V ' :
jere- a noted lecturer
"wt spoke at a dinner
io Lenoir Hall on his re-
I and th0 t, .
by Chancellor House.
iDr cf lhlnk about Africa,"
Steere, We should not
Uers of natural resourc-
ln ,terms of the African
the friendship of the
i gven3?01 be bouSht. but
a. throu-h comradeship."
hs7n ev ent on t0 discuss the
frd lnya- These' revolts,
l"e chiefly due to Kenyan
jw S wh. having been giv-
sities, have stiU been denied high- tance from the United States as
on .laccifirntion in Kenya. Eng
land," remarked Dr. Steere, "ha3
put a rug under their feet witfi
one hand and snatched it out with
FAR EAST .- ' - C'fy
In a discussion of the 'Far East
situation, Dr. Steere pointed out
that Japan has a surplus of technically-trained
he said, rrust have a larger scope
of existence than that which she
'presently has. "If UN teams were
to go into Asia to further its de
velopment, these engineers could
take a part, and the problem would
be in part solved. Japan is a pari
long as she thinks it opportune
o .dflr so. Thff-. best thing thatttas
happened - Jh. Thialandr, .said Dr,
Steere, is the. fact that UN teams
have gone in to further economic
tand technical, knowledge.,. ; 1
K' Burma, pointed out Dr. Steerej
i3 a country "struggling to get on
its feet." Dr.; Steere added that the
Burman government does not have
one-half full civil control in the
country. "What Burma wants,"
said Dr. Steere, "is a new life. She
doesn't want. Communism, a west -
I ern bloc or political colonialism."
In India, Dr. Steere said he was
impressed with, agricultural pro-
'Their agricultural prices
ic nnfprned: part ot ; are . Degunims lusuwmui uvea
the East as far as emotional treno
Thailand, said Dr. Steere, is a
rich" country' that desperately wants
independence. However, he said,
s in English univer-'she will continue to accept assis-
not mean, however, that they have
a , surplus," he said.
Besides his talk at Lenoir Hall,
Dr.. Steere also spoke at the regu
lar' morning services' at the Chapel
Hill Community Church.
Concert pianist and composer
Stephen Kovacs will play in Hill
Hall tonight at 8 p.m. The con
cert is open to the public free
Sponsored by the Graham
Memorial Activities Board and
the UNC Music Dept., Kovacs
will perform the third regular
Tuesday Evening Series concert
this fall. '
A graduate of the Royal
Academy of Music , in Budapest,
.Kovacs studied under. Hungary's
leading composer Zoltan Kodaly
and under Dr. Emery de Keeri
Szanto. He' concertized in all
, the principle European cities
before coming to the U S. In
Vienna he Avon the Internation
al Franz Liszt Piano ..Compo
In this country, he has become
known as an arranger for two
piano teams and as a member
of the Four Piano Ensemble,
which he organized. Later he be
came the leader of the American
Piano Trio,-making three trans-
continental tours with it.
Kovacs is a composer as well
as an arranger and pianist. In
addition to arranging all of the
piano numbers used on the
American Trio tours, he was en
gaged by the piano teams, Lub
oshultz and Nemenoff, Bartlett
and Robertson, and Appleton
and Field to write the arrange
ments of their tour music and
Kovacs specializes in .Roman
tic compositions. Included on
his program tonight are the fol
lowing special arrangements:-
;. -'r i :
Fledermaus Waltzes Strauss-'
"Kovacs" ' :' -f ;
Campanella Paganini-Busoni J
Tannhauser Overture Wagner
Liszt He will play trie following or
Dante Sonata Liszt
Paganini Variations Brahms
Storm over Hungary Szelenyi
, Should Gordon Gray be allowed i
to resign as president of .the Uni-.
versity of North Carolina?, .
Who should take his place? '
Tonight the Dialectic Senate will
tacke these question's at 8 p.m.
on the third floor of New West.'
A bill calling for the clarification
of ,UNC's position in higher' edu
cation, which presents' this cur
rent problem and suggest absolu
tion, will be debated.
I ' That ' UNC operating under an
acting president cannot settle
acute problems that it now faces
anjl wil I isqon , f acje , in the . future
it - included in. the ; sypotTiesis of
the bill. V Ah outstanding person
from'i -the ? academic phase of the
Uniyerrryfr can best meet j these
problem according to, the bill.
Thesalution of the pill, is1 large
ly based on the six qualifications
recently - drawn up and outlined
by eight UNC students. The Daily
Tar Heel printed this outline in
full in its Oct: 18 issue. These
students' action was sparked main
ly by the rumored resignation of
. The qualifications recommend
that the position be filled by (1)
A native North Carolinian, (2) A
man who has ' maintained close
contact with University students,
(3) A man who has served in the
classrooms, (4) A person exhibiting
a grasp of the philosophy of liberal
education - in North Carolina, (5)
A man of such an age that he can
grow with the University as - its
president," and (6) A man who. is
an "academician not a technician,"
. The bill before 'the Di Senate
tonight recommends that the Board
of Trustees accept Gray's desire
to resign (at its November meet
ing) and consider the six qualifi
cations publicly suggested by the
, Proponents of the bill are ex
pected to maintain that a perm
anent, regular president is needed
,and that he should embody the
qualifications summarized above.
, Those opposing the ' bill are ex
pected to express toleration of and
approve the acting-president form
(See DEBATES, page 4.) ...
, A bill calling for the institution
of selective entrance : examinations
at UNC will be "debated by the
Philanthropic Assembly tonight at
8 o'clock on . the fourth floor of
New East,- v . ';
. The measure, which, will be in
.troduced by Charles Katzensteirt,
Chairman of Ihe-Phi's Ways and
leans' Committee, favors such ex
ams in order-to "establish a norm
for entering students,": (
V Proponents are expected to ar-
ue on the basis, of the belief that
the University is being forced to
lower its teaching standards be
cause many students lack academ-
jc preparation, ability and correct
attitude. They will also base their
arguments on the increased en
rollment here , and the crowded
conditions in classrooms, according
to a Phi spokesman. .
, Phi Speaker John Curtis said
yesterday, ."The bill is one which
should produce much; interesting
debate. It is a timely proposal and
pne which merits 'attention.
, "I am very pleased with the
ability . shown by new students
,whq have , visited us," he added.
Gurtis urged that all interested
(Persons " attend 'tonight's meeting
and participate in the debate.
PIANIST-COMPOSER STEPHEN KOVACS
. plays tonight in Hill Hall; admission's free
Fifty-one "Campus Captains"
for the Community Chest Drive
have been chosen, Campus Chair
man Roy Armstrong announced
Campus workers and their lo
cations are: Capt. Joseph Gerrity,
Air Force ROTC; Miss Porter Cow
les, University Press; O. V. Cook,
Library; Frank West, Monogram
Club; O. M. Powers, Lenoir Hall;
Nelson Callahan, Duplications
Dept.; J. E. Wadsworth, -Housing
Office; A. F. Jenzano, More
head Building; James C. Wallace,
Graham Memorial; Glen Haydon,
Hill Hall; Ray Ritchie, Book Ex
change and other stores.
L. B. Rogerson, Carolina Inn;
Earl Wynn, Swain Hall; Mrs. Fran-
"ces " Lytle, Personnel and Loan
Fund Office; J. M. Galloway,
Placement Office; John Ccuc!i,
Davie Hall; John Allcott, Person
Hall and Art Dept.; Mrs. Shirley
Pierson, Institute of Government;
John Jones, General Store Room;,
Max Saunders, Filter Plant.
. E. W. McKnight, Power Plant;
John Mellinger, Nash Hall; J. C.
Morrow, Venable Hall; Frank W.
Hanft, Law School; Herman O.
Thompson, Pharmacy School; Miss
Dorothy C. Adkins, New West;
Maurice Whittinghill, Wilson HaD;
Roy Armstrong, South Building
(2d and 3d .floors); Norman Cor
don, Abernethy Hall; Tom Bost
Jr., Miller Hall; Emmanuel M. Git
lin, Dept. of Religion.
J. B. Yelverton, University La
undry; William A. McKnight, Mur
phey Hail; Lt. Warner, Naval RO
TC; Mrs. S. T. Habel, Alumni Of
fice; Mrs. Mildred Cox, Service
Office, Payroll and Laundry Of
fices; R. L. Hardison, Scientific ,
Supply Room; Pete Ivey, News Bu
reau; Mrs. Katherine Cheek, Elec
tric and Water Line Dept.; E. Wil
liam Noland, Alumni Building;
Samuel T. Emory, New East.
Mrs. Mary Scroggs. School of
University' employees will vote journalism; O. K. Cornwell, Wool-
tomorrow on combination of the , en Gym; Miss Orpah Cummins,
UNC Employees Vote
. ... , -Tomorrow
State Retirement System and fed
eral Social Security.
Department and division heads
of the University have been in
structed to permit employees to
vote on: University, time, according
to D. D. Carroll, chairman of the
faculty and- Chapel Hill worker
for the combination.
Bingham Hall; Arthur M. White
hill, School of Business Admini
stration; Mrs. Ruth Strong, Central
Records Office; Mrs. Dorothy
Branch, South Building (1st floor);
David G. Monroe, Caldwell Hall;
Webb Evans, Purchasing Dept.;
E. A. Cameron, Phillips Hall and
F. W. Klingberg, Saunders HalL
IN CASE OF THREE NEGROES;
.. V.. . ' j-'' .
'We feel that the position taken result , of the decision. Pearson is i Rodman said the University Tras
hy ; the three judges is sound and
will be affirmed by the Supreme
Court," said C. O. Pearson, NAACP
attorney, yesterday concerning the
appeal to be made to the Supreme
Court by the UNC from a federal
court decision admitting Negroes
as undergraduates at the Universi
ty. . . ; .. ;
State Atty. Gen. W. B. Rodman
announced yesterday that a formal
jiotice or appeal to the United
,States Supreme Court will be serv
ed this week on lawyers for the
three Durham youths who gained
admission ,to the University as a
jthe lawyer-f for the three boys, ; tees will have 60 days in which
Lefoy.and Ralph Frasier and John
Lewis Brandon. :'
The notice of. appeal will be
to file a statement of jurisdiction
.with the Supreme Court.
The formal notice, he said, will
Tiled in federaL district court at set forth three contentions:
Greensboro.V : " : : 1. "That a single judge instead
A special three-judge federal of a three-judge court should have
court heard the case in Greensboro i heard the case;
in September. It ruled that a re
solution adopted by the University
(Trustees fdenying Negroes admis
sion - as undergraduates was invalid.-
The University admitted the
judges refused to stay execution
of their decision. .
; Afttr filing of the formal notice,
. 2. That the court erred in de
claring the Trustees' resolution in
valid; . 3. That the decision ought not
to apply to anyone except those
Negroes who applied for admission
to the University and were denied