j Moodiness and mild,
i . r- a I
Where does TV fit in with tht
welfare state. See page 2.
-$ later roaay. cpesico
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISSU:
, V -.- K I 1 I i I - f B , 1 S H I 1 : If (1 t ! s V5i-3 t - "X. ij-. .f l JI t m ti ll
:o oy, M oping Bor Micfot'v;
)ls .One-Score Favo
MOVEMENT AND CONSTRUCTION:
If f :
CHARLIE SLOAN ' ed of all General College students
i livinff in dormitnripc Tha .o-e
Emendation posing tour . . ... . . "V- -
tn th nart n . . i UUI'S me
w - X 1
Sts if new
Us set up this week at
Traffic Committee meet
same meeting, the coin
cided restriction on stu-
is "opposed to the spir-I'niversity."
ommendation, which was
to President Don Fowl-
8 improvement or con-
of several parking areas
i foposals were: A circular
Raleigh St. in the quad
by Winston, Connor and
r; vertical parking on the
of Country Club Rd. from
i it Theatre south; the con-
jf asphalt tennis courts to
courts could be
and enlarging and
ijg the area between the
ana naieign kq.
posal for increasing the
bf places around the Bell
as discussed but not in-
.McCurdy, chairman- of
lis that the faculty can't
Ires to park." Bill Formy
jphasized this by pointing
400 more staff parking
have been issued than
ijjb parking places. A ques-
f raised concerning en
3 the parking lot behind
It was also pointed out
ipite of the parking place
:.the Faculty-Student Traf
"jnittee had approved park
iini Peabody Hall for peo
s tending conventions and
'fiing to McCurdy, the prdb
s argely the faculty's, with
- -I) of the problem resting on
i dents. He said that he
fte firmer measures to keep
Mut of faculty places.
!nir.g the plan to finance
l i improvements by giving
diversity power to collect
; cCurdy said "I don't think
' 11 should be made to pay
1 ; r-ew parking lots."
::r member of the com
; s;d he had heard a rumor
t;'-e committee could find
; v for parkins lots the
;'y could find the money.
i!? David Reid said that
:; of Athletics Chuck Erick
: cffered a field for parking
1 inmate proposal was made
;r to the effect that if the
pposals were rejected a
; Ke Program could" be es-
possible storage site men-
e mpptirifT t..o ik.
j , -"'"s a iiic ail'
we days when Charlie
1arew street - chocking
: rJ e campus, said a mem
; j piuntary student automo
' 1 Program was estab
;f p clear the campus
i JM- It was reported
; pian was very successful.
. mittee said the fringe
jjvould be requir-
' 'f Sor House On
rac! From Meet
' SorSt obert House' yest-
ut of town, ac-
1 10 a South Buildin
hnf w'ho was in New
Wo, cr .the Nationai
'-ed t ans and Jews'
week and could be taken out on
weekends or for emergencies.
The members of the committee
present at the meeting were Lay
ton McCurdy, Jim Montieth, Chuck
Flack, Eric Jonas, Bill Formyduval
and Att. Gen. Dave Reid.
CPU Debates 'Liberty'
Legislation On Sunday
A resolution which proposes to, The group will meet' in the
repeal all laws which legislate in Grail Room and all students have
any way personal vice, including
laws pertaining to prostitution,
gambling, alcohol, bigamy and Sab
bath activities, will be discussed to
morrow night by the Carolina Po
By WAYNE BISHOP
Carolina's Tar Heels, in the
midst of a three-game draught
in the Vin column, aim for
their second victory of the sea
son this afternoon at 2 o'clock
when they take on a highly
improved gang of Tennessee
Volunteers' in the annual
Band Day game at Renaii
Stadium. ' : "
The Tar Heels will send
eight sophomores onto the field
for the opening kickoff against
the yols. Coach George Barclay's
Crolina gridders, who have not won
since their victory over State, in
the second game of the season,
went through a shake-up in the
While this perhaps seems on I line-up this week in an attempt to
1 i 1
the surface to be the instrument
of a bunch of libertines airing
their favorite pipe dreams," said
Jim Dohr, CPU secretary, concern
ing the bill, "it 'actually involves
one of today's forgotten political
problems, that of personal liberty.
"In these days of totalitarian
ism, ven in the United States, the
basic political axiom that the in
dividual is sovereign in his per-
A recention. co-snnncnrPd hv ih sonal actions lies covered by years
Interdormitory Council - and -ihe of legislative -; and - Judicial en
Monogram Club will be held from J attachments," said Dohr.
4:30 to 6:30 p.m. today in the base
ment of Cobb Dormitory.
The only sphere in which a mem
ber of society may be controlled
Jerry Vayda, president of the i against his will is that one in
Monogram Club, has announced j which he harms others, said Dohr.
that about 400 girls from W. C.
will be present.
The Carolinians will play at the
reception and all coeds and UNC
students will be admitted free.
v The Monogram Club dance in
Woollen Gym will begin at 7:30
and the Cavaliers will provide the
music. All coeds who wish to at-
"Nct only does an individual
have a right to act as he or she
pleases, but any two or more peo
ple have an innate freedom to
unite for any purpose riot involv
ing harm . to others," he said.
Dohr added that the proposal i3
meant to apply to fully mature
individuals only and not, to chil-
tend the dance will be admitted dren. "It does not purport to en
free. The cost of tickets will be j dorse any of the" vices, but merely
$1 per couple and $1 for stags, to free them from legislative con
said Vayda. trol."
find the right combination.
Tennessee has been established
a one-touchdown favorite by the
oddsmakers for this contest on the
basis of its record so far. .
The Vols enter, the game riding
a three-game winning streak after
thumping the University of Daj-
Lton, 53-7, last weekend. Coach
Bowden Wyatt's gang has showed
a strong defense and rapidly im
proving offense in the past few
weeks. Coach Wyatt says the team
is "getting strongen-eacb: -week.-The
Tar Heels are about ripe for
another . good performance after
(SEE MAJORS, page 3.)
- . .... .
Rally And Combo Join Forces
TOP LEFT The rally .'starts on its way to Memorial Hall from leaders in arousing spirit. Bottom The cheerleaders leading a Lets
Woollen Gym. Top Right. The Frank Eatman Combo aided the cheer- Go Carolina between combo numbers. (Henley Photo.)
All football fans should pro
vide themselves with raincoats
and umbrellas before venturing
forth to Kenan Stadium on Sat
urday, according to the weather
' Scattered showers and thun
dershowers accompanied by high
winds have been predicted by
the Weather Bureau at the Raleigh-Durham
f: Former President Harry Tru
man has cancelled his scheduled
lectures- here this spring, Dr.
Alexander Heard, chairman of the
lectures, announced yesterdy.
"The' "lectures vWere scheduled
for march 15-17 in 1956 as part
of the annual Weil; lectures.
. Dr. Heard made public a letter
from the former president which
read, "I regret very much that I
find it necessary to cancel out my
lecture date at the University of
"It just can't be helped be
cause I am still working on the
book, and the second volume won't
come but until some time in
March. T had anticipated that it
would come out some time in Feb
ruary. We will just have , to call
off the, date in March until a lat?r
date. Again, I regret it very
AFTER STAY HERE
Graham Memorial has received a note of appreciation from
Charles Peterson, who visited UNC recently on a tour 'of collegiate
billiard rooms. . . . . t
Peterson, called the "father of . intercollegiate billiards," wrote
of his "most pleasant" stay at Graham Memorial,. where he replaced
the "Pool Room" sign with one inscribed -"Billiard Room.""" Peterson
was quoted, in a feature story, as saying one terms the game "bil
liards," not "pool.' - , '
He said he "took one more' look at your fine campus and the
most beautiful'natural Kenan Stadium, the finest in the land," before
he left. .
"I appreciate sincerely the job you, and the Assn. of College
Unions, are doing to put the game where it rightly belongs." Peter
son's tour is sponsored by the college union group.
And yesterday, Graham Memorial bought a newspaper adver
"The G.M. Pool Room wishes to announce that from now on,
there will be no more playing of pool on this campus only billiards."
PRESIDENT GRAY WRITES UNCS CROSS SECTION:
V' ; i
i ' , ,;; " '
' - . i i ' -' - i ' i ' vl- : - t
J ' . , ' t '
' JLi J - J..-..-...fcMiiiiMlw..' ill iiiiiim in in ilium Ii ntuttmm mm:
CROWD BRAVED RAIN AT UNC-MARYLAND GAME
..how much influence do' intercollegiate athletics have?
EDITOR'S NOTE: Following is second, and last, -installment
of the analysis of President Gordon
Gray's report to the trustees, jgovernor and people
of North Carolina
By FRED PCWLEDGE
In President Gray's annual report to the.trus- -tees,
he covered a lot of ground. n
tions, citations ad discussiort ranged Trom forth
coming improvements and additions on the three
campuses to Gray's own feelings about his resig-
nation as president. . . ;
The Ackland Art Museum, said President Gray,
should be started here during the coming year
Gray commented on the recently-established
Board of Higher Education, which has "broad I pow
ers to chart a course of development for higher
education in North Carolina." . uf.nilh
"It is anticipated," wrote Gray, "that through
the operation of this board the University's place
in the total picture of higher education in North
Carolina will be more clearly defined, allowin
us to get on better with cur work. '
President Gray reported work on a "University
Manual" is "proceeding carefully." The manual,
which will contain a history of the University,
organization and conditions of faculty member
ship, is being prepared by Dr. Claiborne Jones of
the University here,. under supervision of Acting
President J. Harris Purks.
Gray said the manual is expected to be finished
"during the coming year."
He reported a number of 'recommendations of
Cresap, McCormick and Paget, conductors of a
management survey at the University, have been
put into effect. The surveyors' recommendations
affecting the consolidated office, he reported,
have been, or are being, put into operation.
Gray announced the consolidated office plans to
move its quarters into the present Institute of
Government building. This will be done because
"the local administration at. Chapel Hill urgently
needs. more space in South Building." The Insti
tute of Government is expected to move into its
new horn e the Knapp Building near Woollen
Gym, during , the coming year.
President Gray recommended "joint under
graduate degree programs," whereby -students
would go to Chapel Hill or Woman's College
three if ars, then go to State College for two
, years, "where he or she would specialize in a
Gray repeated the "almost Transcendent im
portance to us and the state of increasing our
number of graduate fellowships and raising the
value of those which we now have."
He reported the "most interesting experiment"
conducted here last year and this yeW with groups
o 26 and 25 "special freshmen," and also sub
mitted a five-page report on the program as an
appendix to his report.
The University is "taking such steps as are now
possible to improve our testing and selection of
entering freshmen," he said, adding "it is no real
service.. . . to any young person to allow him to
enter one of our institutions with the odds great
ly against him." .
President Gray outlined the case of three Dur
ham Negroes who last spring applied for under
graduate admission to the University here. They
were entered after a federal court decision. Gray's
report, however, was written before the decision,
and he made no comment on the, case except a
brief outline of the facts.
He called for a tudy of faculty salary scales,
"looking to a clear-cut statement of salary scale
policy, based upon stated criteria of service and
performance," and urged acceptance of a com
bined Social Security-State Retirement System.
The state's employees, according to an unofficial
cojunt yesterday, had accepted the merger.
Gray voiced "continued concern" over the in
fluence of intercollegiate athletics in the Univers
ity, a statement which touched off much comment .
throughout the state lie said, "on occasion," the
pressures supporting athletic activities in seeking
to determine athletic operations create a threat
to" the morale and effectiveness of administrative
and faculty action.",
The University's educational television, said
President Gray, is "moving toward lasting educa
tional service to the state."
Relations between the University and the state's
public schools, he said, are closer as a result of
a joint committee of faculty members and public
As for his much-talked-about leave of absence,
Gray cited his statement made when the executive
committee of the Board of Trustees refused his
resignation and gave him the leave.
, In that statement, Gray said he considered his
position with the University "one of highest hon
or and trust and of great responsibility. I am
grateful to the, Board of Trustees fpr.my election
to this. post in February, 1950, and for the oppor
tunities I have had to serve the state. I can only
express the hope that in a small way I may now
be able to make a contribution to security and,
peace in the world."
That statement was made when Gray became as
sistant secretary of defense for international se
curity affairs. In his report, he asked that his situ
ation be "constantly reviewed in the months
The executive committee of the Board of Trus
tees will meet Nov. 14. High-ranking University
officials have said the committee has agreed to
bring up again the question of Gray's resignation
and take definite action on it.
Gray said the University is "fortunate in having
a man on the spot with the qualifications to serve,
as Acting President in Dr. J. Harris Purks, who
for a year and a half now has been the vice-president
and provost of the University." . ...
By PEG HUMPHREY
Fashion-minded coeds will grace
the stands in suits, knit dresses and
black watch as the "blue and white"
tangle with Tennessee this after
noon. Suits with box jackets boasting
a matching lining and blouse prove
popular stadium attire. One coed
will cheer, resplendent in charcoal
gray, with the blouse and lining
of her suit of gray and yellow
stripes. Black pumps and 15 bangle
bracelets will complete her cos
tume. Another box jacket suit de
votee will be seen in gray and blue
tweed with the added touch of a
royal blue velvet vest bearing shiny
Other chic outfits cited are a
charcoal brown suit with gold
flecks, a charcoal gray box jacket
suit enriched by a Pcrshian lamb
collar and a beige tweed suit to be
teamed with a white cashmere
A navy box jacket suit with a
roll back collar is coordinated by
a blue and white print lining and
will be worn with navy shoes and
bag. Another coed fan plans to
cheer in a light green poodle cloth
suit with black blouse, pumps and
tiny clutch purse.
The unnipped waistline will be
evident on many outfits, one a
royal blue sheath wih knit col
lar and cuffs. Miss Ruth Lott has
selected a forest green coat dress
with this fashionable unnipped
line and a bateau collar. She will
accessorize with black kid shoes
and purse, gold jewelry and tweed
An oxford gray wool knit jersey
sheath with.a turtleneck and short
sleeves is Miss Sylvia Tarantino's
choice. She plans to team this with
a matching battle jacket and spark
her costume by the addition of a
red, oxford and light gray print
scarf, button earrings and bangle
Contrasting with the many neu
tral colored costumes will be Miss
Sue Edmondson, sparkling in a
slim red skirt and matching cash
The season's popular sheath with
accompanying tunic jacket will al
so be worn. Medium heeled pumps
with the square vamp will com
plete one such outfit.
Bangle bracelets will jangle on
many arms. The era of the dangle
earrings is past. Most coeds agree
on the smartness of the button.
The thin lady line, unnipped waist
ling, the tunic look, the square
vamped pump, the knits all big
news in the fashion world have
been adopted enthusiastically- by