!,d somewhat warmer to-
1 expected high of 72.
President Cray draws a firm pjf
on the back from the editors for
his stand on big-time athletics. Z :
ijl NO. 37
Compete CP) Wire Sm'ce
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 195 5
Offices In Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUC
M k& 4 siii i I Tiffs;i 1111 $4 (9(9
j l : J i " . 5 '; ? ! -f 5 ! ! i A?"'
:j;n to Mrs. Fred Howdy,
kc clerk, the servin
on persons wno nave
0 pay for , three or j more
violations :. does not : seem
caused much ; increase in
of fines by persons who
lWdy said she has not; no
increase in the number
ins paying ior jess man
lations since the warrants
t issued last Tuesday.
illiam Stewart gave por
ta Court Clerk B. J. How-
lllow the violators to set-
f court. The judge made
ii.t ..: i
ition, nowevcr, inai viuia-
I Id be required to pay
court costs in addition to
tries specified for the tick-
nts were issued last week
,r parking violations on
except one for downtown
Eighteen unpaid tickets
o largest number held by
he violators for whose ar
t-rants were issued.
i . . i a. . f
fits tor me arresi oi per
Ith more than 18 unpaid
jns were expected to be
! athis week.
nrs who refuse to pay the
nd court costs were sup
f required to put up $25
r their appearance in court,
k, however, none of the
rs sought to take his case
ti Mrs. Howdy said,
f-e month of October, more
75 in parking fines has be
i pcted by Mrs. Howdy. In
er, more than $1,400 was
n I ! J ii . ri n
u uvsfu.-.u u li u y
c7 J U
at ter's Too Delicate
For Immediate Reply
.fty BILL CORPENiNG nd FRED POWLEDGE
Director of Athletics Chuck Erickson and trustee officials
didn't have anything to say yesterday on President Gray's re
port tov the Board of Trustees.
Erickson, asked about Gray's statement of '"continued con
cern" over University athletics, de-
Variable Magnification Projector Given By Morehead
Planetarium manager A. F. Jenzano and Planetarium Technicians James Gates and John T. Brit
tain, above left to right, are shown with the variable magnification projector, a gift to the Morehead
Planetarium here by John Motley Morehead. , The projector is one of only two of its kind in the
United States. The instrument will make possible more realism in Planetarium productions in that
images can be made to grow to enormous sizes which remain. in constant, according to Jenzano.
rt ' j ,
i j nt legislators will meet to-
I it 7:30 to dispose of three
i f business.
I I University Party, in the
! I seat with a 29-21 majority.
)onsoring anv of the three ' tcr band president
A limited number of student
directories will be available for
35 cents each tomorrow in the
Y, according to Curtis Doughtry,
editor. 1 .
He also requested that- each
department notify the Y as to
the number of copies needed.
A meeting has been held with
Chancellor 1 House concerning the
purchase of uniforms for. the UN
C Band and the acquiring of sup-
'An acceptance of the resigna
tion, however,, would not guaran
tee a change in the Gray position
in regard to big-time athletics. The
new administration could have ex
actly he ! same outlook as was
stated in today's report.
"It would seem that thos who
Erickson replied to President favor 'winning: at all costs' will
clined to make detailed comment.
'fThe! matter is entirely too, del
icatei ; to deal with now," he said,
"A ; .'statement on ;i my part .now
wouid onJy be harmful and unfai
It wcoald'only serve to mix things
lip mare.", ; ; i ;
University Glub Sets
Probe Of Broken Pane
Grav'irebort that "the nressiires
supporting athetic activities (here)
create a threat to the morale and
effectiveness of administrative and
Gray also criticized the recent
General Assembly, which "at the
same time when it was cutting rev
enues and raising student fees,
even cutting appropriations for the
libraries, was in effect subsidizing
athletics by not requiring out-of-state
scholarship students to pay
II ? 1 A. fl
f me general increasea raies.
Erickson offered, however, to
make a , complete statement at a
President Collie Collison told University Club was sponsoring
the University ' Club Tuesday it the pep rally, it should be res;pon
was responsible for the incident sible for paying the damage. Be-
in which Javan Mitchell, a Negro sides the . cost of the window, j is now out of town
janitor in the Monogram Club, was which is $104.10, Mitchell must be
not have j their' ! way in the direc
tion of the I University's athletic
policy. It isn't likely there will be
any compromise with principles or
The Charlotte Observer, in an
editorial, noted Gray's statement
about athletics and suggested "a
committee of the trustees would do
well to spend some time prowling
in the areas of Kenan Stadium and
the Reynolds Coliseum at Raleigh.
If President Gray is right, the
muscular element needs to be put
back into its place.
"If he is wrong, the people who
are most concerned about that 'cen-
later date. He added that he would , tral pMt of 0ur "program' " (the
jjicier tirsi iu nave a cuniereiiue
with Chancellor Robert House, who
pushed' through a plate-glass win
dow. - - V ;-
Collison explained he did not
tet'upr a-'rtaderitdlle'ctlon box In
Y-Conrt because he "didn't be-
paid for hospital bills, - damaged , newspapers were turned to the ; report. Governor Hodges, speakin
ciomes ana iwo weexs oi worK
Comments in two large state
academic side of the University)
need to be reassured."
Meanwhile, trustee officials
didn't have much to say about the
which he reportedly missed. :
" A neh'gtny discussion - was held
after Collison's announcement "jts
lieye it would work." According to . to whether or not the window and
Collison, "it would be a bad pre-
the man were covered r by insur-
cedent to start. Every time some- j ance. Also several members pro
thing was broken, there would be posed Investigating how much da-
a collection box set up for the ; mage - had- actually occurred -to
Mitchell and his clothes, as well'
students to contribute to." The in
i pident occurred at the nen rallv as n;rprtaininT hnw muh ttfV
plementary capital to the band's jQct 14 before the UNC-Maryland ', he had missed. These members
budget,' according to Scotty Hes-
5 pdent Party, in the minori-
1 the spring elections, will
' j force all three measures
the Legislature machin-
'Slit's SP bills call for:
?he beginning of a competi
, f 'Elastic program among the
The appropriation of $3,016.
! ,!fie Yackety Yack to cover
encountered because of
: appropriation "of $100 to
jj formitory to pay for a tele
(Lambeth, chairman of" the
f'wns Board, has said he
fend the Yackety Yack bill,
1 tfie appropriation figure
"52.300. The bill was intro
I at the first Legislature
;? but was tabled after Lam
.al he wanted to do further
, on the matter. Tonight it
f e out of the Finance Com-
athletics question yesterday. Dick iast night in 'AshevUle, probably
Herbert, sports editor of The (Ra- j hadn't seen a copy, said a state
leigh )" News and Observer wrote: officials ' ' . .
MIT is true that within a few I John Umstead, Chapel Hill trus
weeks Mr. Gray may no longer be i tee and member of the state House
the president It is predicted freely of Representatives, was gone on a
that a. decision will be made on hunting trip. Board of Trustees
Nov. 14 to call him back from his j Secretary Arch Allen was out of
government duties or to accept town, and Durham Trustee Victor
fthe. resignation he submitted when Bryant said he had not read the
he-left Chapel Hill for Washing-; report in full, but would report
ton I his reaction later.
game. 'strongly protested against paying,
Collison added that since the (See UNIVERSITY, page 6)
a favorable recom-
The cost of the uniforms, to re
place the "outdated, outmoded
and faded uniforms" the band us
es now, was estimated at between
$6,000 and $7,000, Hester said. It
was also noted at the meeting that
these uniforms could not be pur
chased before the end of the foot
ball season, but the acquisition
was hoped for by the spring con
cert or latest by next fall, he said.
It was decided that Dean of
Student Affairs Fred Weaver and.
Director of Athletics C. P. Erick
son would confer on the matter,
after Dean Weaver had looked in
to the various sources of revenue.
Present at the meeting were
Chancellor Robert House; Earle
Slocum, assistant director of the
band; Herbert Fred, band direc
tor; Dean Weaver; Erickson, and
No meeting has been formally
scheduled, but Hester expressed
the hope of such a meeting fol
lowing the Weaver-Erickson conference.
!S?HIS 'SERIOUS' PROGRAM HERE:
jo vacs Put Happiness
1 His Piano Concert
! CfnPlamsl Stephen Kovacs'
n m T Tucsday night was a
T Arable eXDeriPnrnfnr
Kovacs not only per
: brililantly; ne sensiUve,
dmusic as he played.
r.ed Kam ws highly ap
Um COmbined origin
, ?ments oi familiar clas
WUh the vorites of
Sers- deluded on the
certo" seemed too complex for
successful piano adaptation. -The
more familiar Liszt, and Brahms'
cMrM5nn amused a warmer cs-
ponse from the audience.
After an intermission Kovacs
played special arrangements of
wrll-known works. Included was
his own arrangement, "A Para
phrase" of Strauss' "Eledermaus."
Retaining the characteristic Strauss
waltz rhythm, the artist gave the
work a fresh and original treat-
Di s Presidential Bill
Fails ' By Three Votes
By PEG HUMPHREY
After a heated discussion and' 0thcr representatives sided with
. . . i Senator Reid, who said "we can
one amendment, the bill calling . x , "
. i carry provincialism too far and
for;the clarification of UNC's ,po- j that we would gratey benefit by
sition in higher education was de-i by bringing someone from some
feated by the Dialectic Senate, 10 ; institution such as Oxford or
Yale. . - .. ;
Senator Harrington felt that a
"member of the Ivory Tower set
can't get down to the level of the
state Legislature," and that there-
to 7, Tuesday night.
Phi Drops Bill For
By JEftRY CUTHRELL Representative Brumfield, also
The Philanthropic Assembly , speaking in favor of the bill, said
Tuesday night defeated by 7 to 5 that the University should re
a bill -"to institute selective en- in a superior institution,
trance exams at UNC." The context of his speech im-
The bill, introduced by Rep- Plied that unless restrictive mea-
resentative Katzenstein, outlined ; sures are taken, the increasing in" i del 'cesu, considered by some sec
Concert Series Curtains Part First Time Tonight
. Curtains on the Chapel Hill Concert Scries 1935-56 program open
for the first time tonight as violinist Ruggiero Ricci (above) pre
sents a program'in Memorial Hall. Time is 8 p. m. Season tickets
for the 1955-566 schedule will be on sale through this evening at
Graham "Memorial and the' door. . Individual tickets for the Rieci
performance, will be sold at $2, $2.50 and $3 at the door tonight.
WITH $30,000 VIOLIN: -
Violinist Ricci Gets
Rueiiiero Ricci, violinist, will be year. He toured Holland, Germany
. . . ...... .1. c (Finland. Sweden. Norway. Dcn-
cociiicu m j .
turc of the second Chapel Hill
Concert Series season.
Individual tickets for the con
cert in Memorial Hall at 8 p. m.
will be obtainable at the door for
$2, $2.50 and $3. Season tickets,
$550. $6.50 and $7.50, will also
be on sale. Season tickets will not
be sold after tonight.
KRicci will use in his recital here
a rare violin, valued at over $30,-
000, made by Joseph Guarnarious
The six traits provided by the
bill as necessary for- the presi
dent of the Consolidated Univer
sity sparked most of the debate, !
the one stating that he be a na- i fre the selection should not be
live of North Carolina provok- J limited to someone who has either
ing the greatest controversy; Many j served in the classrooms of North
felt that a native Carolinian would j Carolina or one who is a native i influence on the legislature to
wieia more miiuence in itaieign
while others believed that we
would benefit more by "bringing
in new blood."
tne need for such a measure on
the basis of its ability to improve
the academic tone of the Uni
versity and to, at least in part,
alleviate the increasingly over
crowded conditions at Chapel Hill.
It would, also, he said, provide
a real incentive for the state's
poorer high schools to raise their
standards and exert an indirect
ji r f l : 4 it. T T I-.
nux osiuaem miu u.e umvex-, q to stradivarius as a vio.
sity will cause a damagina . de-; makcr xhese instruments are
cline in the high educational j fQr their rkh tone Rkci(
standards maintained here. He j whQ s&ys that he has high respect
cited 'the particular instance of for Gesu, admires also the famous
already overcrowded classrooms, j paganin wno also used a Gesu
mark, Portugal, Spain and Italy.
Ricci comes from a' musical
family. His father taught violin
and trombone, and his brother
is first cellist with the ADC Sym
phony Orchestra. One sister was
a pianist, another a violinist.
Mrs. Ricci is also a violinist.
During the war, when serving
with the Air Force, Ricci played
frequently for men in the army
camps and hospitals, often without
accompaniment. After this exper
ience, when he returned to New
York he gave a full evening's reci
tal in Ntw York's Town Hall with
out an accompanist.
of the state.
vote them the necessary funds.
V?1'8 "Organ Concerto in ' ment of trills and staccato, which
I1: 5e "Dante Sonata" of ' was enthusiastically applauded by
. " rahms
hecutL Pa8anini" Though
recuK the "Organ. Con-
(See PIANIST, page 5)
Inasmuch- as Dr. William Po
teat was born in China, it was
agreed, to strike out Article HI
stating that "These qualities are
best exhibited in the person of
Dr, BUI Poteat" in order that
it wouldn't conflict with the pro
vision in Article II, which said
the President should be native
of North Carolina."
Senator Turner, however, fav
oring a president possessing the
traits of Dr. Poteat, pointed out
that he is "loud enough so that
he could bark at the Legislature,"
thus emphasizing the University's
need for greater financial support.
Senator Turner said he felt Dr.
Poteat could "wind the Legislature
around his finger."
Senator Shaw, stressing such
qualities as he felt important, us
ed Dr. Hugh LeXIer as a good
example. tDr.' Lefler, he felt, not
only "bears the name of a south
ern dynasty," but is also alearn-
Former Speaker of the Phi
Fred Crawford, in opposition to
the bill, proposed that the "liber
al arts university" be separated
as a self-contained, individual
(See PHI DEBATES, page 5)
Born in San Francisco, Ricci
made his debut there at the age of
eight, and a year iater appeared
at Mecca Temple , and Carnegie
Hall. Now in his early 30's, Ricci
gives from 75 to 100 concerts a
SAYS DIRECTOR MRS. MILBRATH:
By JOAN McLEAN
"How does one dare to be an
individual at Carolina?" is one
of the major problems confront-'I
ing the YWCA this year, accord- .
ing. to Mrs. Kirstcn Milbrath, j
director of the YV.
"Do we dare stand up as a
body and speak out in situations 1
where one should speak as a
student and a person with a con
science and a concern?" she con
tinued. Out of 800 coeds, she contin
ued, between 600 and 700 are .
active in the YW program.
"I think coeds would parti
cipate in the YW program," she
said, "regardless of the fact that
a large number of girls workini
,11 . Vf V rf4
ed historian that not only barks vith the YW this year are son
ority members and must earn
activity points, because the Y
.membership is open to all coeds,
regardless of denomination
it's a very inclusive group and
everyone is welcome here."
1 The program is wide enough,
she added, so mat any girl nay
find some program in which she
can use her time, interest and
"At Carolina," she said, "the
young people may lose their
feeling of security and at the
YW one may find fellowship and
a home where girls may share
their doubts and beliefs, where
they meet and are in standing
Acceptance so that they may
build a stronger and more ma
ture basis for living'
YWCA DIRECTOR MRS. KIRSTEN MILBRATH
, , , how do you dare- to be an individual?
' Henley Photo
By BENNIE BAUCOM
An amendment "to promote
more unity and accord among the
student body and to insure equal
representation in the University
Party" was accepted by a unani
mous vote to the Constitutional
bylaws of the UP Tucsday night.
The amendment, which provided
for the revision of the Legisla
ture Committee of the UP, stated
that the committee shall consist
of the vice-chairman of the UP,
a member of the student Legisla
ture, and one member from each
election district, each of whom
shall be UP chairman for his re
spective district. At Icatt one-half
of the total members of the com
mittee shall not be members of
a social fraternity or sorority, ac
cording to the amendment.
During the business session the
following candidates were nomi
nated 'for the student Legislature.
Dorm men's I: 'Eric Roper.
Dorm -men's III: Jackie Cooper
and Butch Tomlinson.
Dorm men's IV: Ken Hall and
Dorm men's V: Jerry Jones an 1
John Kerr. '
Town men's I: Marion Griffin,
Mark Cherry and Al Holt.