I A T H E R
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The editors discuss an eLH-it.
of the studsnt tribunals. Ziis r
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1955
Complete iJP) Wire Service
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS IZZW.
ru Kin? ern iw
ifed I night
GM s -Lou rig
fourth Petite Musicale of the fall semester will be
tonight at 8 o'clock in the main lourme of Graham
Beth Boyce of Fort
r,i her own works. She
career as a composer at
1 she played impromptu
3 nursery rhymes. Now
in high school, Miss
inting," will be read
iy the UNC Symphony
Miss Boyce calls the
3ger painting on the
cles of man." -he
talented young lady
;d a number of musical
s, including 59 works
three for orchestra, a
quartet, a string quar
poem for piano and
a modern choral piece
Ion to maintaining an
e in school. Miss Boyce
sno to eight stuc'nts
i composition under Dr.
JIatthew of Philadelphia ;
of tape recordings. She
cello recitals over radio
on, and has played for
orchestras in Philadel-
resent she is under the 1
i Mrs. Bert Ishee of Fort
Bragg, pianist-composer, 'will
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (p)
Asst. secretary of Defense Gordon
Gray, who handles the Defense
Department's military aid pro
gram, left by plane today for
conferences in Europe.
He will go first to Geneva to
meet with Secretary of Defense
Wilson who has been attending
the Big Four meeting. Wilson
is due to return to the United
States on Monday.
ZT7Z FT ff
me I f
Qmpl es' USC, 32 '
nff on I'rjc
ma 1 til
HfyWIIPDHH 1 r tirniir' 11 iniiiri--mr j ''I
shed By Firm
"rholarship, the Williams,
and Ficklin Scholarship
iccounting, has been es
ln the School of Busi
inistration, according to
a Gj Sadler.
olarship, established by
sting firm of Williams,
and Ficklin of Raleigh,
arded for the first time
1955-56 school to "an
male junior, who is a
I the State of North
nd enrolled in the School
is Administration of the
i of North Carolina who
ster the public account-sion."
ummings, one of Amer
' known and controvcr
snd authors, will appear
:pesday at 8 p.m. in Hill
"2 a reading of his own
gram will be sponsored
N"C English Club and
lemorial Student Union,
?n to the public without
x his monumental Poems
1 appeared, climaxing a
1 distinguished career.
I first volume of poetry,
I Chimneys, was publish
l when the poet was 29
ion to poetry, Cummings
'own for his novel, The
Room, which was based
Kriences in a conccntra
t during World War I.
Published his diary ac-
IPilgrimage to Russia in
jes of lectures delivered
University, and en
1 nonlectures," was pub
5953. Cumraings has also
A dramas, "him," pro
. the Provincetown Play
1 "Santa Claus."
o 'oo mo s '"'
t Choir Names
slson As Director
ot Church Choir has
u Nelson, graduate stu
f chapel Hill, its new
t;fcials named include
& Indent; Mrs. Jean
'-president; Miss Ann
- treasurer; Nick
"m n FranCC8 Gaines 1
;mi,t ec co-chairmen, and
i1 S' Puhlicity com-
The University of Alabama
String . Quartet will pre,sent - the
fourth . concert of the Tuesday.
Evening series Nov. 8 at 8 o'clock.
Sponsored by the UNQ Music Dept.,
the ensemble will play three quar
tets: Mozart, K.287; in G. Major;
Hindemith No. 3; Debussy, op. 10,
in G Minor. ;
The University of Alabama Quar
tet was organized in 1944 by Otto
kar Cadek, the first violinist. In
order to make -the- great-literature
of this form accessible to students
of the institutions and to a larger
audience in the southern and cen
tral states, it was established as
quartet-in-residence by the Uni
versity, with time allotted, for con
cert tours, string clinics and as
Through its concerts .in 14 states
and a. series of broadcasts by the
National Assn. of Educational
Broadcasters, the group has achiev
ed national recognition.
In addition to its annual tours,
the quartet participates in the Arts
Festival sponsored by the Univers
ity of Alabama on the university
campus. The Festival of German
Arts, scheduled for March, 1956,
will include appearances of the
- - .... - N - i ' i . , . y,
- t . .
- I '
ie - ' '
.s i ,:'
V - ,4
" Hi .
1 St i.r ,
"Funniesi" Woman In Th
Anna . Russell, international
" comedienne, r will t be presented
Book On N. C. Governor
Set For Release Here
Governor Tryon and His Palace,
a new book by Alonzo T. Dill, will
be released by he UNC Press on
Nov. 19. -
Dill, a graduate of the Univers
ity, is now assistant director of the
National Celebration Commission,
and was formerly historical re
search consultant for the Tryon
Palace Restoration Commission.
by the Graham Memorial Student
Entertainment Committee in
Memorial Hall on Nov. 16 at 8
All students will be admitted
free by presentation of ID cards.
Townspeople will be admitted
after 7:40 p.m. for $1, tax in
cluded. Miss Russell, who has been de
scribed as "one of the world's
greatest entertainers" and as
"the funniest woman in the
world," has appeared in televis
ion, theatre, opera and cinema.
Her recent Columbia record re
leases have been best-sellers.
Born in London, Miss Russell
sr X '
' Luisillo And Teresa Of The Ballet Espanol
' chmvn above are two young stars of the Ballet Espanol, which will be presented at Memorial Hall
n vov 10 The previously unscheduled attraction, brought to the UNC campus by the Chapel Hill
rprf' Series win feature gypsy songs and dances and the Cafe .Flamenco, a liery Spanish dance.
Tickrt? for unreserved seats may be obtained from Chapel Hill Concert Series, Box 30, Chapel Hill.
received her education in France,
Belgium and in the Royal Col
lege of Music in London. After
coming to the United States, she
joined, an opera company tour
ing the British Isles.
Her operatic career was abrupt
ly cut short after one preform
ance when she was singing the
part of Santuzza in "Cavelleria
In a certain scene, the
tenor, who was half the size of
Miss Russell, was supposed to
throw her to ' the ground. Un
fortunately, he managed only a
shove, and Miss Russell slipped,
slid across the stage, and upset
the prop church which immed
iately came tumbling down. -
Miss Russell then launched a
career as a musical satirist. Her
act, which met with wide pop
ularity, includes everything from
a "spirited hoe-down" of Car
men to a musical version of life
on a crowded streetcar. ;.
The New York Times had-this
to say of Miss Russell:
"She takes as much pains to
sing badly as do most" perform
ers to sing well . . . she is. a'
musical satirist' of the highest
To Talk Here
Prof. Ralph Bradley of Virginia
Polytechnic Institute, who experi
ments with people's preferences,
will speak here tomorrow.
Prof. Bradley will talk on rank
order statistics at a meeting of
the Statistic Colloquium at 3 p.m.
in 206 Phillips Hall.
He is responsible for recent im
provements in the design and in
terpretation of experiments in
which people express preferences
after tasting for example, different-kinds
of ice cream, or after
smoking different cigarettes.
He has applied deep mathemati
cal methods to these and other
problems of statistical techniques.
Prof. Bradley recently returned
to the South after a year in New
Jersey, where he taught at Rutgers
University and advised manufact
urers regarding statistical and ex
Joe Temple (32) picks up 10
yards around the left flank of
South Carolina's Gamecocks in
the second quarter of the Oys
ter Bowl game in Norfolk yes
terday. Following the play is
USC's Bill Weston (56). On the
ground after throwing- a block
for Temple is Don Lear (48),
Tar Heel fullback. (Photo by
Perry Breon, Norfolk Virgin
As Out stan d in g M an
6y WAYNE BISHOP
NORFOLK, Va. Nov. 5-Carolina's Tar Heels put a
spirited and. fired-up offense into action today at Foreman
Field for the most, impressive performance of the season in
routing the South Carolina Gamecocks, 32-1 1, in the annual
Oyster Bowl game.
4 Quarterback Buddy Sasser returned to form as the first
airing signal cauer ana sparuea
Sound & Fury
For New Play
The final cast for Sound and
Furyvs production, "Heaven Help
Us," was released yesterday after
noon. Miss Bo Bernardin, director,
said '.'This is the most talented
cast up to date. We are expecting
the very most with a good script,
music and hardworking techni
cians to back them up."
The production, holding its first
rehearsal tonight at 7:30 in Mem
orial Hall, lists the following mem
bers: The principals are Miss Jane
Edwards, Jack Spooner, Lawrence
Thorp, Bo Bernardin, Lewis Brum
field, George Hamilton, Art Sut
orius Dave Reid, Miss Frances
Bennetr, Miss Mary Batten, Miss
Dasell Light, Miss Dottie Wood,
Miss Barbara Prago, G.C. Pridgen,
Miss Jean Stamey, Miss Carolyn
Miller, Frank Crowther and Har
In the singing chorus are John
Devogt, Bill Shearin, John Heath,
Nicky Hester, Al Smith, Howard
Smith, Milton Cooke, George Wea
(See SOUND & FURY, page 4.)
Coach George Barclay's gang to
the4 easy win. Sasser scored three
times and Ed Sutton scored - the
other two on terrific runi. Sutton
was the big gun on the offense,
punching out yardage throughout
the afternoon. : .'.
T The speedy junior was reward
ed after the game with the Meivin
T. Blassingham award for the most
outstanding player of. the, contest
by" a poll taken from the sports
writers covering the : game.
The Tar Heels jumped into a 19
7 first half advantage, then out
scored their foe in the final two
stanzas to walk of t with the final
32-14 J decision.-; Sasser called the
plays and Sutton carried them but
during the : terrific .f irst half , then
Sasser took over by scoring the
final, two touchdowns himself. v '
Carolina : exploded in the first
hall with their most .effective, of
fensive ! performance of the season.
Ed Suttpn broke loose : for two
touchdowns that brought the crowd
to its feet Sutton scored biv a 71
yard touchdown jaunt and a 5o
yard punteturfc"y----;'-r::-;V';-s i-1-;'"
.v Carolina won the toss and eject
ed to kick off. South , Carolina
marched to two quick first downs,
but finally was stopped and punted
dead on the UNC 18.
Carolina fumbled on the first
play and the Gamecocks took over
on the 20. Two line plays gained
seven yards, but then the Tar Heels
stiffened to throw Carl Brazzell for
a 13 yard loss. On fourth down
Mike Gaskey lost . six yards and
Carolina took over on its 32.
Buddy Sasser picked up 15 yards
in two plays, then pulled a beautir
ful surprise, - allowing Wally Vale
to quick kick i on first down after
a 15 yard UNC penaty. The ball
rolled dead on the USC 17. South
Carolina was penalized to the 11.
On fourth down Braziell was back
to punt, but received a, bad hike
from center and lost the ball .on
the 1 foot line. Jack Maultsby re
covered for UNC.
FIRST UNC SCORE
On the first play from there Sas
ser spun over tackle for the score.
The extra point was no good, but
Coach George Barclay's fired up
squad had taken, the advantage.
After the ensuing kickoff South
Carolina stalled and; punted out
to the Tar Heels' 22. Keller and
Sasser hit the line for a first down
to the 34. A penalty put the, ball
(See TAR HEELS, page 3.)
First Downs 12 12
Rushing Yardaga 243 1C1
Passing Yardage 19 157
Passes Attempted 5 25
Passes Completed 2 9
Passes Intercepted by 4 0
Punts 8 3
Punting Average 32.2 27.5
Fumbles tost 3 4
Yards Penalized 0 60
By NEIL SASS
That: the oncoming election has
captured the full attention of both
campus political parties is evi
denced by the clashes that have
already arisen between the two.
The Student Party started the
ball rolling when its chairman,
Bob Harrington, called the Uni
versity Party a party of "dogma
tism, donothingism, hypocrisy,"
and several other somewhat bold
The University Party has not
retaliated yet, but according to
party member Bill Sabiston,
plans to make an "answer"
Tuesday night's meeting.
Another clash seems to be
the making about campaign plat
form planks. Neither party has
announced a platform yet, but
there seems to be several ideas
which both groups will try to cash
One is the competitive scholas
tic program Which will probably
be initiated between the dormi
tories next year.
The idea for such competition
arose, apparently, within the ranks
of the SP. Party floorleader Larry
McElroy introduced and got passed
a bill in the student Legislature
which provides that men's and
women's' dormitory averages will
be computed at the end of each
year and the leading dormitory
(See CAMPAIGN, page 4.)
By BILL CORPENING
"Tap Roots," the GMAB Film
Committee's free movie selection
Friday night, proved to be an
effective example of the great
strides Hollywood has taken in
photography in the past few
years and of the steady decline
of acting ability.
This ostensible Civil War saga,
written by the late James Street
of Chapel Hill, made a feeble at
tempt to ride on the gust of suc
cess of its predecessor, "Gone
With The WindV but succeeded
only in tossing around a liberal
amount of corn. The photogra
phy, which was shot mostly in
and around Asheville, and part
ly in Hollywood back-lots, was
The cameras were inadvertent
ly focused on red clay instead of
the green beauty of the Caro
lina mountains, and th sup
posed Southern mansions resem-
hat Should si
bled more peasants' huts. But
even the modern advances of
CinemaScope and Vista-Vision
could not have detracted f room
the "flat-on-face" attempt of
plot and acting. .
Susan Hayward's performance
as the Southern heroine Monia
Dabney, a name quite flat as
compared with Scarlet , O'Hara,
was, in like manner, equally flat
as contrasted -with Vivien Leigh's.
Miss Hayward cried, kissed and
and laughed with the overzealous
ness of a chorus girl who has
just been given the lead role.
To criticize names again, Keith
Alexander, a part played by Van
Heflin, resembled more the name
of a young Bostonian than a
Rhett Butler of the South. Hef
lin's only proved that Clark
Gable's "Gone With The Wind"
performance topped all those of
his contemporaries. Heflin, along
with Miss Hayward and the rest
of the cast, neatly spat out his
lines as if he had just memo
rized them and was in fear of
The plot of "Tap Roots" is
thin enough to taste with a
Morna, who conveniently slips
and paralizes her leg, is tritely
assured by her beau, Capt. Mc
Iver, that he loves her "in sick
'ness and in health, for better or
worse." But Mclver is no sooner
out of the sick room than he is
rubbing eyebrows with Morna's
Subsequently, Alexander char
ges through the gap Mclver has
left open, furiously makes love
to , Morna, inevitably makes her
completely well then kills Mc
lver after a lengthy and unavoid
able Civil War battle, and finally
brings the curtain down with a
"Tap Roots," then, is a rip
snorting example of the picture
that shouldn't have happened.