, f t
j somewhat warmer to
pected high of 58..
((!) w. II em hn sKfCt) iTf; M
Complete (JF) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1955
, .Offices In Graham Memorial
The Ohio State big time athlstics
story is told in its entirety crj
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSU:
- ' - (
: Of?. -V
? : r :
... - f ..
Mystery Camera .Catches Beauties
The Daily Tar Heel's mystery camera, capable of taking pano-
? ramie photos as does the human eye, was on hand Thursday night as
- ;." the YacHety Yack'selected its l&56beauty queen and court. The girls ;
ift in raht Missps Dottie Wood. Eleanor Riggins, Janet John- rv
ait) AVik v - j-
't son, Joan Willsey, Nancy Shuford, Diana Ashley, Meredith btrmg- f
field, Queen Anne Wrenn, Sally Pr;ce, Nancy McFadden, Joan Brown,
Sylvia Tarantino, Gwen Heinzen, Sally Edgerton and Harriet Watson.
4 (Henley Mystery Camera Photo)
iO i OS
rarroll, chairman of the
need that 76 athletes
attending the University
iolarships, according to
Admissions Roy Arm
c awarded by a special
Itee cf the University
ip Committee and are
a "Grants-in-Aid" to
Funds for the scholar
i endowed completely by
id friends of the Univers
ding to Armstrong.. .
rts are' included by the
Ts, said Armstrong and
ill. .Tiey are football,
I baseball, tennis, track
iniing. The bulk of the
?s: said Armstrong, is
b football and basketball
official tabulation of
kt of scholarships for
t could be obtained yes-
ang declined to reveal
3 of the scholarship hold
is year. He said it is .the
) the University Scholar
mittee not to publish the
holders of University
ps. He added that a. part
s for this policy is to
noting "bad feeling"
"se students who do not
of the scholarships, said
t range from partial cov
3 $400) to full coverage
v)00). A National Colleg
etic Assn. (NCAA) regu
;'s that no athletic schol
p cover more than the
college expenses. The
fch .scholarship, said Dr.
fepends upon the need
cations of the recipient.
N Pointed out thai corv
by alumni to athletic
jPf'Jnds is, a "good thing"
university. He said as a
f University is free to
fe scholastic scholarships.'
pointed out particul
j'ever,1 that University
ere far from possess
rrawn and no brain." He
hmated 80 percent of
P graduated, as contrast
f"y 30 percent of the reg
"nt body. He remarked
'gH scholastic standing
athletes was due
p more stringent schol
lements than those
v. Dy o:ner colleges. Every
' -uueie must pass 24
Jrs with a grade of
r 10 half his subjects to
' lcalb' eligible to partici
: fPort, said Armstrong.
;;e c scholarship will be
" j s the applicant meets
r requirements, ac
:,) Dr- Carroll and Arm-
'r' applicant must have
Rations necessary for yi
t uie University;
t!a avpplicant must be
j;ecl his high school
wpected to fulfill his
, (3) Applicants must be recom- mittee. Although most scholar-
j mended by the University coach ships, are awarded only for one
of their prospected sport. year, some are renewable for four
After applicants have been ap-, full years, according to Armstrong,
proved by the Grant-in-Aid Com-! This marks the 17th consecutive
mittee, final selections are made year that athletic scholarships have
by the University Scholarship Com-'jjeen awarded at the University.
Independent Women Set
" i ' -
Dinner Party Thursday
Thompson, Betty Stacyk, Elaine
Burns and Linda Mann, Alderman;
Misses L-ibby Whitfield, Martha
Stogner, Susie Roberts, Nancy Wil
son and Barbara Bennett, Carr;
Misses Lynn Zimmerman, Shir
ley Hollis, Jackie Ferrel, Jean
Crawford, Mclver; Misses Ancy
Hoover, Carol Jones, Jean Marr
and Margaret Ann Quillen, Smith;
Misses Dare Peace; Jane Turkett,
Gloria Rothman, Carolyn Welsh,
Misses Ellen Brauer, Barbara
Wright and Betsy Fowler, Town
Girls' Assn., and Misses Betty Ann
Eames, Shirley Guenther, Nurses'
Officers of the council, in addi
tion to Miss Stogner, are Misses
Ellen Brauer, vice-president, and
Barbara Bright, secretary-treasur-
The. Independent Women's Coun
cil will sponsor a buffet dinner in
the basement of Cobb Dormitory
All independent women on camp
us are invited, and approximately
150 men students have been invit
ed, according to Miss Martha Stog
ner, IWC president.
Any male student wishing to at
tend the dinner may obtain a
ticket from dormitory Interdorm
itory Council representatives, and
:ridep?ndent women may obtain
tickets from dormitory IWC rep
resentatives. Admission will be by
All candidates running for of
fice in the Nov. 15 elections are
invited to the dinner, said Miss
The members of the IWC are
the following: Misses Jeanine er.
Pi Kappa Alpha social fraterni
ty will sponsor its .annual Beat
Dook float parade this year.
"The purpose of the parade,"
said Dan Clark, chairman of the
event, ' "is to promote, the school
spirit and arouse interest in the
jame between Carolina and Duke."
According to Clark, the parade
will preceed a pep rally on the
evening of Dec. 1.
There will be trophies for the
best floats in the parade, with the
winners chosen on basis of origi
nality and aptness of theme, said
Clark. He said floats should per
tain to the theme of "Beat Dook"
and must be identified with the
name of the organization entering
it. . e
The queen and her court will
be chosen during the week pre
ceeding the UNC-Duke game by
There is no entry fee or limits
as to the cost of floats, said Clark,
except those specified by the Pan
Among the organizations already
engaged for the annual affair, ac
cording to Clark, are the drill
teams of both the Air Force and
Naval ROTC units, the .University
Band, the cheerleaders, along with
the Monogram Club and several
high school bands in the area.
U M G, A I f h y g h U o d e f d gj ,
Mopes T Win i n ' Todavfs
G am With S u t h Car 1 1 o a
Was There A Quorum
At I hursday Meeting? 1.
4 By NEIL BASS
Not only were 15 members of
the student Legislature absent
from the session Thursday night,
but 11 representatives left be
fore the meeting was concluded.
That meant the Legislature
was transacting business with
three members less than an
official quorum. Speaker Jack
Stevens, after Jim Holmes, (Stu
dent Party), had suggested the
lack of sufficient representa
tives to decide legally bn meas
ures, counted the members and
declared that there was a quor
University Party legislators
absent were: .
Jim Beatty, Charlie Covell, Kit
Malloy, Bill Morgan, Mebane
University Marching Band's New Drum Majorettes
Shown above are four of the University Band's majorettes Willsey, Norfolk, Va., and Jo Carpenter, -.'freshman from Thomasville.
ticins for their coming performances. Left to right they are: , , Another majorette is to be chosen soon, according to Scotty Hester,
f un(ler the Honor Code; t Misses Mary Anne Nelson, Mebane; Lvnda Vestal, Liberty, Joan
Pritchett, 'Larry Walker , John
Zollicofferj Bill Burress, Misses
Ann Wrenn and Sylvia Taren
tino. ! '
' Student Party legislators ab
Miss Susian Fink, Ted Kemp,
Ray Long, Lewis Brumfield and
Miss Gwen Lemley.
During the course of discuss
ion on a bill introduced out of
Ways and Means Committee call
ing for thei establishment of a
Constitutional Revisional Com
mittee to (rewrite the student
Constitution, several facts were
brought up! that; seemed to in
terest the legislators.
The first was brought up after
Jim Holmes (SP) questioned the
legality of setting up such a com
mittee. He pointed out it might
be in conflict with the amend
ment stipulation in the old Con
stitution. Larry McElroy, SP
floorleader, apparently solved
this by amencjing the bill to
strike out the word "rewrite"
and add the words' "suggest
amendments" to the present
John Curtis (SP) then said that
since the old Constitution had
never been officially approved
by the Board of Trustees, there
was" rio need to worry about tak
ing action that would be oppos-.
ed to its stipulations.
I Tar Heels, Gamecocks
Meet In Oyster' Bow!
By WAYNE BISHOP
NORFOLK., -VA. Nov; i-Xonh Carolina holds the spot
light in the center of the OystcrBoui Saturday When Coach
George Barclay's fired-up and enthusiastic Tar Heels take
011 a highly-improved gang of South Carolina Gamecocks.
The Gamecocks enter the game 'a slight six-point favorite
over the Tar Heels on the basis of ' ;
their comparative records. Neither
Several parties will be held in
the near future in Cobb Dormitory
social rooms, including a buffet
dinner, a dorm dance, a reception
and a dorm party. - 4
The social rooms were built and
furnished at a cost of $33,000 to
the state and University, and in
cluded a TV room, game room, wo
men's bathroom facilities and the
main social room". Plans for a juke
box and pool table installation are
now being considered by the In
terdormitory Council for the base
ment. Lewis Brumfield, IDC president,
said the IDC is well pleased with
the success of the recent reception
held after the Tennessee game, and
also said two more are planned
for the weekends of the Notre
Dame and Virginia games. Music
will be informal: coats and ties will
be a requisite for men? he said.
team has the kind of record that
you write home about, but both
squads have come up with some
fine football on occasions this
The spectacle of the annual Oys
ter Bowl game seems to have built
a fire under both squads, as they
are ready to go all out to improve
Both squads are in top-notch
physical condition with all the
starters on both teams in best form.
Only Buddy Payne, Carolina's
sophomore end from Norfolk, was
on the doubtful list, but he came
through rough workouts all right
Wednesday and Thursday and will
be back at his old end post.
Sophomore speedster Jim Var
num may gain a starting nod for
the Tar Heels in this contest. The
shifty halfback was handicapped
(See. BOTH COACHES, page 3.)
On ''55 'Movies
Chapel Hill theater managers are
making plans for their patrons to
vote for their own "best" actor,
actress, performance and produc
tion of tnV year.
Co-chairmen of the project E.C.
Smith and Andy Gutierrez, mana
gers of the Carolina, and Varsity
Theaters respectively, announced
balloting will be held Nov. 17
through Nov. 27.
Reports from theater managers
throughout the country determine,
the nominees. Space will be pro
vided on the ballot for "write-in"
nominations, they said.
Results of balloting in Chapel
Hill will be entered in a national
compilation to determine winners
of the "audience awards," the
first to' be based on popular vote
of movie-goers. "Audience A-
"Suttee," a short story by Robin
White, will be translated into
Tamil, a South Indian Dialect, and
will appear in a collection of
stories published by the Christian
Literature Committee, Diocese of
Madurai, and Ramnad, India, ac
cording to Bill Scarborough, edi
tor of. the Carolina Quarterly.
Permission for translation and
publication was granted this week,
Appearing as an original work
in the 1955 winter issue of the
Carolina Quarterly. "Suttee" draws
its title from the Hindu custom,
outlawed by the English, in which
the wife throws herself on her
husband's funeral pyre.
In the story,. Joseph, a young
boy whose mother is dead, is
strongly devoted to Mangalam, a
When Mangalam's husband is
run over and killed by a "capital
ist warmonger;" a group of rad
ical villagers force Mangalam to
commit suttee in protest. Most of
the villagers are led to believe
that Mangalam wants to commit
Joseph, however, discovers the
truth and tries to get help. His
efforts are thwarted by his repu
tation for telling tall tales and the
indifference of the police to his
Realizing that rescue is hopeless,
Joseph fights his way through the
mob to the pyre, and just as it is
being lighted, he climbs up beside
"Defiantly he stood astride the
crest of the pyre, facing out over
the hostile world that seemed
bent on coming between him and
the Mangalam that he loved, the
world that he had at last foiled."
wards" will parallel Academy j With Joseph's moment of triump.
Awards selected by professionals
in the movie industry.
The Chapel Hill ballots will be
the story ends'.
Robin White, the author, was
born and reared in South India.
counted by Orville Campbell, Bill j He received his education at Yale
Sloan and Bob Cox, all local mer- where he was awarded The Curtis
chants. - Prize Essay Award.