.nd warmer today with
I high of 65.
111 I .:. 1 II k 111 -" I'll . ' U I , VI JIB -V I
Complete t) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
The editors view the Lencir Hs!l
situation and make a surest. in.
See page 2.
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
i d S p h m r C a . r s f in s 9 Ji '3
gro-White Study Set
rst meeting of students interested in discussion of Negro
itions will be held today at 4 p.m. in the YMCA Library,
terested students have been invited to attend,
roup will obtain facts on the situation of the Negro in
and discuss the information from various points of" view,
: to Carl Bridgers, spokesman for the group. Such topics'
arriagc and occupational and educational integration will
scd, he said.
to" said the group also hopes to diffuse its information
udents. - .
:.- ' ,
ici pates in
ication Week Slate
. 6-12, is being observed
University campus, this
series of events,
or Robert House was
peaker Monday night at
held by the local chap
Future Teachers of Am-
nedy to some of the fal
: teaching, Chancellor
1 the future teachers to
sights. Without, vision
ish, students and teach-
'.s are what education is
- Visits Dorms
erdormit'ory "'Council Ex
ammittee paid a visit to
' Drmitories last night to
- their facilities. Social
re given particular em-
nnctt, Director of Opcra
ompanied the Committee
( recommendations as to
dorm facilities could be
about; education is what goes on
in the mind of the student. It is
not what the teacher thinks,"
Before his talk Chancellor House
played some selections on his har
monica.. Later, in his speech, he
said that he had rather be able
to play some music than have to
listen passively to someone else.
On Tuesday the Fall Convoca
tion for the School of Education
was held in the auditorium of Car
roll Hall. All undergraduate stu
dents in education attended. Hon
orabe Charles F. Carroll, state su
perintendent of public instruction,
was the speaker. ; :
Carroll said North Carolina's ed
ucational system faces "a vacuum
With enduring consequences" with
out an "adequate supply of good
teachers to inspire pupils to want
Tomorrow the student delegates,
headed by Miss Nancy Wilson, will
attend the State Convention of the
Future Teachers of America at
Woman's College in Greensboro.
o'u f ii ii t r
i ' ...,
By NEIL BASS
A storage parking lot wnere j
freshmen and sophomores would j
be required . to leave their cars j
AT-nct thn wppif will be recom- j
uuiiuq v"v ' - ;
mended by Don Fowler in his i
State of the Campus address to
. ' i, :
on the auto promem since . ju i
inauguration, told a reporter yest-1
erday he thought this proposal,
was the best "solution" arrived at !
man Club Planning
ere developing yesterday
s fall Germans, which
re bandleader Stan Ken
ccalist Ann Richards. -
and dance, both spon
the UNC German Club,
?id Friday. Formal attire
i set for the evening
The concert will be held in Mem
orial Hall, however, from 3 to 6
p.m., and the dance will be heid in
Woollen Gymnasium from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m.
Coeds have been allowed late
permission until 2 a.m. Saturday,
whether they attend the dance or
Man Club yesterday cor-rn,L lt 5c nn.
f time for the concert I. Gcnnan CIub said . ' W 0t
afternoon. Previous re- allowed to sell bids to either the
the time from 4 to 6 p.m. ! concert or dance.
An "architect" has , already
"looked over" a proposed site for
the storage lot "five blocks off
campus," according to, Fowler. The
site, location of which Fowler said
he'd "rather not" disclose until
someting "more definite" is de
cided, is "owned by the Univer
sity." Finances for the construction of
the lot will "come from the stu
dents" in the form of a $2 assess
ment, Fowler said. If the plan
works out, freshmen and sopho
mores will be given a "special
sticker" for their cars, and Chapel
Hill police , will be asked to give
tickets to cars bearing this sticker
found up town or on campus dur
ing the week, said Fowler.
'Devifi & Dan
She's Here Tonight
-Teresa, Long Island-bom
daughter of Spanish parents, is
feminine star of Ballet Espanol
which will be presented in Me
morial Hall tonight at 8 o'clock.
The performance is a special
presentation of the Chapel Hill
Teresa and Luisillo and a com
pany of 30 dancers will be present
ed tonight at 8 o'clock in Memorial
Hall as an extra feature of the
(See SPANISH, page 4.)
Is Film Group's
- -..W . - - - - .
"The Devil and Daniel Webster"
Is tonight's Graham Memorial Ac
tivities Board Film Series Pres
entation. The movie is baed on the well
known story by American Author
Stephen Vincent Binet. It is con
cerned with what happens when a
young New Englander sells his
soul to the devil. The great orator
Webster and the great Tempter
Satan then meet each other in a
battle of wits.
Edward Arnold, the late Wal
ter Huston, James Craig and Anne
Shirley star in the movie, which
was originally released as "All
That Money Can Buy."
Scene From Carolina Playmakers' 'The Rainmaker'
Shown above, left to right, are Bill Casstevens, James Sechrest, makers' production of "The Rainmaker,"
Charles Barrett and Miss Louise Fletcher in a scene from the Play- j and will run through Sunday. (Tom Owen
r j i
UNG, Duke Leaders
Talk About Vandalism
Carolina and Duke student leaders are determined to keep com
petition between the rival institutions on the athletic field and out
of the field of vandalism.
In a joint effort to keep down vandalism before and after the
AN SQUEAL OUT'-RAPER:
Accepts 19-Point Platform;
Jims Campus Representation
Second Printing Out
H. A. Sieber,' Chapel Hill" re's-!
taurantcur who also writes po
etry, will see the second print
ing of his book, In This the
Marian Year, go on sale today.
The book, containing 31 of Sie
ber's poems, has been hailed by
critic-professor Walter Spear
man, several N. C. newspapers,
The North Carolina Catholic,
Carolina Quarterly and writer
Paul Green. The cut is from a
drawing by Chapel Hill artist
persity party this week
19-point platform for
;ns, which -will be heid
:s unanimously approved
fm after several changes
litical party's statement
9 objectives which the
3rding to the platform,
5 meet in coming months,
workable solution tq , the
Problem; (2) Telephones
'floor of every dor mi-
form with concrete objectives.
nhipriives COnCem aaoistun puiuiuu uui.uie yiai.-
f 0 of portion of vend
:ne Profits to respective
Cs; (5 A more flexible
Astern; (C) Maintenance
fseent levei 0f student
aTr2 f di-jcieaning
6 Continued band sup
J (9 Retention of - the
The other objectives concern
j.j 4. I
dormitory qui2 files, a staxemeiu
of Book Exchange profits, physi
cal education exemption, lower
prices for dates' football tickets,
re-institution of lacrosse as a var
sity sport, bicycle racks on the
campus, publicity of campus events
to be placed under a committee
headed by a Daily Tar Heel staf
fer, education of students in the
importance of student government,
closer Interdormitory Council and
Interfraternity Council cooperation
and the opening of Cobb Dormi
tory's basement to provide rooms
for alumni and student guests on
Vice-chairman John Raper, after
the platform was presented by
Executive Committee member Bill
Sabiston, exclaimed "these planks
are worded so we can squeal out
of any thing we need to." .
Member Bill Morgan termed the
objectives "superfluous." He said
"we need a more reduced plat
form was built after consultation
with students from various parts
of the campus.
After changes in three or four
of the planks the platform was
In a pep talk before the meet
ing ended, Sabiston termed the
Student Party "a domicile of
indecision, a tower of Babel, where
every man speaks a different
NOT IN SCHOOL
"The SP went so far as to nom
inate a student for a position who
was not even in school," said Sa
biston. He added that two Student
Party candidates refused to accept
JL- nominations because they did
not know they had been nomin
ated. Sabis'ton told the UP "the SP
accuses the UP of not representing
the entire campus,- but they. have
never claimed that they did re
present the whole campus, , such
as the UP dyes,"
coming Duke-Carolina football
game, some 20 leaders from both
campuses met here this week. The
meeting, an annual affair, was
held at the Carolina Inn.
Judicial officials from both
schools pledged stern prosecution
to any vandals, the student body 1
presidents planned a joint state
ment and student editors dis
cussed editorial plans.
Dean William Cox of Duke told
the students of the dangers from
"the unthinking few" in each stu
dent body, - and Consolidated Uni
versity Executive Secretary Wil
liam Friday called on UNC lead
ers for suggestions.
The joint dinners began in lt46,
after vandalism accounted for sev
eral thousand dollars in damage
to both campuses.
Aside from a few "odd paint
sprees on both campuses, the ri
valry has been confined to the
athletic eld. The last incident
between the two schools was an
unscheduled Carolina pep rally at
Duke this year.
"Wre know, however, there was
paint in those Carolina autos,"
opined Dean Cox at the meeting.
11 W WW rJ
Have Smash up
Two University student-driven
cars were involved in serious
smash-ups at the triangle inter
section of McCauly ana South
Columbia Streets yesterday morn
ing. The collision, resulting in about
$700 damage to the vehicles, oc
cured at the peak of early morning
traffic around 8:20 a.m. Accord
ing to reports given to Police
Sgt Coy E. Durham a late model
Studebaker' driven .by Leslie Ed
ward Eabcock Jr., of Tarboro,
pulled out of JMcCauley Street into
Columbia and struck the front left
fender of a Chevrolet driven by
Billy Frank Marendy of Jackson
The officer said that both driv
ers told him the traffic signals
ivere green when they entered the
intersection and that no charges
were being brought. He noted that
the lag between signal changes
and the distance between lights at!
the three-signal intersection seem
ed to contribute to many acci
dents there, this being about the
fourth serious one this year.
Damage to Marendy 's Chevrolet
was estimated at $500. His wife,
who works in South Building, su
stained a minor head injury. Bab
cock's car had aDiioximatelv S200
damage, according to police re-1
By CHARLIE SLOAN
Chancellor R. . B. , House last
night introduced E. E. Cummings
to an overflowing audience which
had gathered in Hill Hall to hear
the poet read from his own works
The reading was divided into
two parts, i & you & is" and 13
Poet E. E. Cummings, accord
ing to Charlotte reporter Julian
Scheer, doesn't like publicity. .
Scheer, also a columnist for
The .Charlotte News, went to in
lerview Cummings this week as
the poet stopped in Charlotte.
Here's what Scheer found:
"E. E. Cummings wanted no
"It wasn't, a personal thing.
He doesn't want callers from
The News, from New Yorker Ma
gazine, from Life Magazine. He
doesn't want callers at Harvard,
at Charlotte, at Chapel Hill.
"E. E. Cummings is a poet
"E. E, Cummings (who prefers
the lower case e. e. cummings)
is a poet of renown, a poet who
wants no publicity, a poet who
abhors publicity so much that
he wrote a book about how much
he hates publicity.'
"unbroadcastable" poems. . Cum-
j mings droned through both parts
in a harsh but well-modulated i
voice, a tone which was broken!
once in the second reading when
he mimicked a scatterbrained Am
"i & you & is" is nonlecture ;
tures,' .was recommended to the
reporter by Mrs. E. E. Cum
mings, a very nice person who
sat in Room 910 of Hotel Char
lotte and tried her best to ex
plain. "This was before a noon read
ing by Cummings at Queens Col
lege. '"Cummings Mr. Cum
mings,' she said, 'just does not
like publicity. Read the book
and you'll see why. He is here
to give reading of his poems, not
for publicity. He's not interested
" 'I know it is hard on you,
but we have friends on Life and
New Yorker, but they don't
write about him either.'
"Questions? No, Mr. Cummings
doesn't want to answer any questions."
IN THE DEBATING SOCIETIES:
Phi Wants To
The Phi Tuesday night passed !
a bill, 10 to 8, to "re-emphasize"
intercollegiate athletics at UNC.
The bill, introduced by Rep.
Stribling, sparked a heated con
troversy, which aroused strong opi
nions among some of the members
of the assembly.
Originally presented as a bill
to "de-empha-fco" athletics, the'
bill was later amended to read
In urging acceptance of the bill,
Sribling stressed four points for
consideration. He said the present
athletic policy encourages profes
sionalism, lowers the academic
standards at added expense to the
taxpayers, lowers the University's
academic prestige and does not
Rep. Tetter, summing his speech
in a question, asked in reference
to college athletes, "Shall we have
a school that is ruled by the hired
laborers of the Athletic Dept.?
In opposition to the bill Rep.
Johnson said, "There is no over
emphasis of athletics. All univer
sities in this codntry are expect
ed to have good teams. If we de
emphasize athletics, we will be
playing in the bush leagues.
four" of six autobiographical "non
lectures" in wfhich Cummings cov
ered a period of thirty years of
his career. These years were rep
resented by sentences and ex
cerpts from manyr of his famous
works. In one of the excerpts Cum
mings observed, "Private property
began the instant somcbqdy had a
mind of their own."
When asked to tape record an
item on freedom for the National
Assn." of Educational Broadcasters
not long ago Cummings consented
to read thirteen of his poems per
taining to the subject. The re
cording was made but the NAO
never broadcast it because it felt
that some of the material in the
poems might be objectionable.
These thirteen poems were the
ones Cummings described as "un
broadcastable" before their presen
tation last night.
When asked if he had had any
reaction after WUNC-FM's "live"
coverage, of the reading, John
Young, a representative of the
station, said that Cummings had
told him in advance that the iNTA
EB, of which WUNC-FM is a mem
ber. ,had refused to broadcast the
poems. Young said that no calls
had come in objecting to a nj thing
in the program.
Cummings was well received by
the large audience. After being
brought back by the group's ap
plause, he read a third item, a Ger
man love poem, which he said was
one of his favorites. Most of the
audience had difficulty in under
standing the work.
A bill calling for United States
approval of a plan for a neutral
unified Germany was defeated by
a vote of 11-5 by Dialectic senators
Tuesday night. ,
Introducing the bill, Sen. Grant
emphasized the militaristic nature
of the German people. He spoke
of Chancellor Adenaurer as being
old and ill and feels "there is no
strong national pro-western leader
to replace him and, therefore, Ger
many will be more susceptible to
Russian influence when he dies."
Grant proposed "we unify Germa
ny, but at the same time prevent
her from becoming a military pow
er." Opposition to the bill was led
by Sen. Shaw, who briefed the Se
nate on German" history. He re
minded them that the initial uni
fication of Germanic lands had
been brought about by French war
riors and said he felt "Germany
was justified when at the first op
portunity they defended their na
tional' honor and went back into
France." He continued to relate
how Germany was stripped of her
money and industrial equipment
at the close el World War I,
E. E. Gumminc
Currently featured in the Li
brary foyer is a display of mater
ial concerning E. E. Cummings,
who read some of his own works
last night in Hill Hall.
The exhibit is made up of 22
items, including an untitled work
printed in a limited edition. There
are several autographed works
and first editions in the display.
Also included is CIOPW, a col
lection of drawings and paintings
To Be Shown
The Faculty Club will sponsor
public showing tonight of a Vi
minute movie in color made oa a
recent trip through Africa by Dr.
Herman G. Baity.
The film shows Victoria Falls,
the Zambesi River and wild ani
mals in the National Parks of
Africa. Dr. Baity will give a per
sonal narration during the shmv-