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Complete (P) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, .-WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
POUR PACES THIS ZZVZ
IN CAMPUS ELECTIONS:
liter a ii
t ' ' .
i5S Anna Ku
I nig hi
"5 ANNA RUSSELL
itftirist here tonight
the Gods" will be pre
friday and Saturday for
fudent full-length pro
!ay will begin at 7:30
id will be open to the
iree of charge,
tor of the production
David Samples, formerly.
:te student in the 1NC
:c Art Dept. He is slated
:t Kermit Hunter's out
rama, "Voice in the
this winter in Tampa,
fd C. Kuner wrote the
; a student in Yale Uni-
It was first produced
at the University of Cal
5 at I.os Angeles, which
that time headquarters
Manuscript Play Project,
yi by the American Ed
fl Theatre Assn. UNC has
tadquarters for the pro
I the past two years and
of several universities
;rm "Even the Gods."
! ' - ' -
-"ee-act comedy is based
reek legend of Alcestis,
elfishly substituted her
f her husband "when
sjmmoned him." It is set
t is as follows: Al Gor
Wmetus, King of Thess
p Saxton as Alcestis, the
j Len Bullock as Eumelos,
Naneetta Hudson as
2. John Nneden as Sos
i the prime . minister;
, Link as Chremes, the
f Ambassador; James
; 35 ApoHo; Taylor Wil
i5 Death; Ed Cathell as
1 beggar; Christian Le-
Davos, a gambler;
Atkins as Philemon,
J- "ojd Skinner as Leon
( Pt; Judy Brown as
t 1 Prostitute; Anne Fitz
5 s Lalage, a maidserv
Alan Pultz as the guard.
J :and lights for the
',;on hav'e been designed
fd Rothrock, assistant
director of the Play
; Costumes are by Lloyd
makeup by Sarah Can-
Arties by Elmira Her
s S0Und ects by Martha'
Dow is assistant to
i0r- The general stage
J James Poteat and
s asistant. Ted
jnts are Jo Anne
i i I
t at 4 mUtee of GMAB
'l a?.15 "1- today in Roland
4 ''h the committee
1 fed to attend.
Uncoil. Avho hns llPf'tl hllilfrl "iKo f. ...
j .Villi' ' " " v ' i lUlUllCSL
i) the world" and who last year was chosen as Xation-j-ever
Queen, will appear, tonigfit at 8 o'clock in
3,?nts ill nc admitted on presentation of their ID
caras. Alter 7:40 p.m., townspeo
ple will be admitted for $1.
Billed as "international concert
comedienne," Miss Russell has tak
en her routine all over the World.
The London-born singer has also
appeared in her own show on
Broadway, in the operatic version
of "Hansel and Gretel," end on
many network t television shows.
Her voice will' be heard as that
of the witch in the motion picture
version of "Hansel and Gretel."
According to a publicity release
it was opera which started the
satirist on her way to comedy
During a performance of the
Card Scene from "Carmen" Miss
Russell .shattered the aplomb usual
ly attributed to high-brow audi
ences. The scene is the one in
which Carmen sees in the cards
the tragic end of her romance.
.However, the sight of the well
rounded Miss Russell groping in
the bosom of her low-cut evening
gown for the cards was too much
for the "audience.
The next step in her descent to
comedy fame occurred during a
performance of "Cavalleria Rusti
cana." In the climatic final scene
the tenor is supposed to throw
the soprano to the stage. But" all
the tenor could manager, since he
was roughly half ' Miss Russell's
size, was a hearty shove. Miss Rus
sell tripped, slid across the stage,
sprawled into a prop church, and
brought the scenery tumbling to
the stage. ,
Since then Miss Russell Ti as add-'
ed many comedy routines to her
repertoire. Although, as one critic
put it, she goes out of her way to
sing badly, she does not limit her
satires to opera.
At various points of her pro
gram Miss Russell may be a folk
singer accompanied on an Irish
harp, a tone-deaf vocalist or the
entire cast of a Gilbert and Sulli
van operetta. She has also re
corded several albums of records,
including "Anna Russell Sings?"
"Anna Russell's Square Talk on
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in 'the UNC infirmary
yesterday included: , ,
Mrs. Jewel E. Ferree, Miss Edith
A. Caviness, Timothy L. Jones,
James D. M. O'Hara, Gordon L.
Jones Jr., Jordan H. Parker, Ro
land W. Batten, Leslie G. Mont
gomery, William D. Smith, James
R. Butler, Andrew J. Pollard, Rob
ert L. McCollum, William Z. Snow,
Martin Rosenzweig, Sigmund T.
Robeson v and Nathaniel P. Hayes
Chi Omega Sorority ye
thina from Christma
to worthy Chapel Hill charit.es
stocking. (Powledoe Photo)
of a large Christmas
The University has obtained a
third postponement until Dec 12
on the ruling of whether or not
the property ajoining the Port
Hole Restaurant shall be rezoned
as business property.
M.M. Timmons, owner of thej
Port Hole, has asked for a rezon
ing of the property for business!
expansion purposes. University of
ficials are reluctant to allow a re
zoning as the property is adjacent
to the proposed $850,000 Ackland
Art Museum. C.E. Teague, Univer
sity business manager, said the
the rezoning of the property
"would interfere with the future
development of the campus."
The Town Board of Aldermen
has scheduled three previous
meetings to. discuss the matter.
Each of these has been postponed
by University requests. A meeting
Monday night was postponed 'by
mutual consent. -
T.eague has announced that bids
(See ZONING, page 4)
Omegas Hold Their Annual Bazaar
held its annual bazaar in the'annex
inos (extra large size) to wrap-around bath
Above, cm - in." icn ih
STUDENTS VOTING IN YESTERDAY'S CAMPUS ELECTION
helved name officers and legislators and voted on a cotistitutional amendment
THURSDAY THROUGH SATURDAY:
The annual three-day mock
legislature for students from
North Carolina colleges and universities-will
be held in the state
C;fitol in Raleigh beginning
Thursday, with the largest dele
gation expected from" UNC. y
Charles Deane of Fuquay
Springs is chairman of the. 19
member UNC delegation, which
will participate in debate on
bills concerning state, national
and international affairs. Ten
alternates have also been an
nounced in addition to the 19
representatives and senators.
Other' delegation officers are
Senate Floorleader David Reid
of Asheville, House Floorleader
Bob Harrington, Thomasville;
Treasurer Jim Armstrong, High
Point, and Clerk Shirley Pierce
Manning Muntzing of Moore-
behind the sorority house. Every-
towels was on sale. Proceeds go
r rm jus wuinn tne advantages
field, W. Va., and Reid will an
swer to the roll call in the Sen
ate, with Miss Sylvia Greene of
Coral Gables, Fla.; as their alter
nate. UNC representatives in the
House will be Miss Donna Ash
craft, Fairmont, W. Va.; Lewis
Brumfield, Yadkinville; Norwood
Bryan, Fayetteville; , Milton
Cooke New Vork City; John
Curtis, Bessemer City; Miss Su
san Fink, Chapel Hill; Jim
Holmes, Washington, D.C.; Tom
W.' Lambeth and Jim . Turner,
Winston-Salem; Bill Moore, Ak
Vades Rhodes, McGrady; Stan-V
ley Shaw, Asheville; Beverly
Webb, Greensboro; Miss Alice
Westbrook," Charlotte; Deane,
Harrington v and Miss Pierce.
Their alternates will be Miss
Jackie Aldridge and Lawrence
Matthews, Winston-Salem; Jim
Armstrong and George Myatt,
High Point; John Brooks, Green
ville; Carter Chapin, Asheville;
Charles Katzenstein, New1 York
City; Miss Nancy Rothchild,
Columbus Ga., and Miss Jennie
Smith, Dunn. '
The UNC and University of Vir
ginia Men's Gle Clubs will present
their third annual football con
cert in Hill Hall, Friday at 7 p.m.
Admission is 50 cents.
A- program including works of
Bach, Randall Thompson, Mous
sorgsky,. Richard Rodgers and ar
rangements of folk songs will be
presented by the glee clubs under
the direction of conductors, Joel
Carter of Chapel Hill and Donald
Maclnnis of Charlottesville.
The concert will feature a per
formance by the combined yclubs
of "Coronation Scene" from "Boris
Godounovy" by Moussorgsky. Mac
lnnis will conduct,, and Barry Rog
ers and Philip Groves of the Uni
versity of Virginia will play the
orchestral accompaniment' in an
arrangement for two pianos.
A resolution of the Patriots of
North Carolina, Inc. was released
yesterday by Executive Secretary
Allison James, in which the ob-
jects and purposes of the organi
zation were stated.
Dr. W. C. George,- member of
the University Medical School fac
ulty, is president of the Patriots.
The resolution stated the aims
of the organization are "to pro
mote the value of maintaining the
existing social structure in North
Carolina in which two distinct
races heretofore have lived as sep
arate groups, and "the value of
educating the different races in
separate schools," . and "to cooper
ate with and support our state and
local civil authorities, agencies
and committees, ; including J state
and local schooi boards and. offi
cials, to the extent that they are
favorable to the objects and pur
poses herein set forth."
The report read that the Nation
al Assn. for the Advancement of
Colored People (NAACP) and its
"white collaborators" have as their
announced purpose the breaking
down of all racial lines. It said
j the NAACP has already demanded
i North Carolina laws against mixed
) marriages be repealed.
(See PATRIOTS, page 4)
FOR STUDENT GOVERNMENTS:
GU Group Approves
The Consolidated University
Student Council approved a
three-point program for coordi
nating UNC student government
organizations at a recent meet
ing in Morehead Planetarium.
Miss Joan Palmer,, chairman
of the newly-formed Coordinat
ing Committee at UNC, stated
the need for coodinating campus
organizations at UNC Miss Pal
mer asked the representatives
from Woman's College and N. C.
State for suggestions and advice?
The council formulated and
adopted a three-fold plan for
coordination, First, promotion
of harmony and cooperation be
tween the faculty and student
organizations was stated as one
of the main aims of the coodina-
tion project. " t
UP I akes Class Offi
By NEIL BASS
The Student Party got off to a
fast start last night during ballot
tabulation, nabbing seats from the
University Party in dorm men's
I and ni, but couldn't hold the.
pace 'as the UP copped seats from
me r m town men s I ana aorm
women's district to deadlock the
20th Assembly Legislature 29-21
the came majority held by the UP
during the 19th Assembly.
The initiative to raise the stu
dent activity fee 15c per student
per semester to raise money for
the University band was given the
nod of approval by the student
body by 2041 to 430. According to
band president Scotty Hester. . the
increased fee will . go into effect
next semester "if the administra
tion and Board of Trustees ap
prove it." '
In class officer elections, Jim
Beatty (UP) ran away with the jun
ior class presidency 492 votes to
214 for SP. candidate Jim Arm-
strong, and Tucker Yates (UP)
fought to a deadlock with Al Al
phin (Ind.) for the freshman class
AT MONDAY MEETING:
At Monday's meeting of the Exe- recollection, a further report will
cutive Committee of the Board of have to come from the Vnsiting
Trustees, the student automobile Committee first."
problem was discussed in addition! When asked whether the pro
to the resignation of Gordon Gray posed fraternity court requested
as Consolidated University pres-j by Lambda Chi social fraternity
ident. nad been discussed at the meeting,
Arch T. Allen, secretary of the Allien said "it did not come up'
Executive Committee of the Board land I was surprised that t didn't."
of Trustees, said "the matter wasj According to the Governor's of
discussed and everyone agreed-j fice in Raleigh, nothing has been
that it is a problem.-However, no done yet in regard to naming a
action was taken because, to my:
Two UNC.Grad Students
Receive Writing Awards
First and second place -national
awards for writing business manu
scripts have come. to two graduate;
students of the UNC School of
John W. Burwell, native of Ruth-
erfordton and now in the trust
department of Wachovia Bank and iantic Treaty Organization, accord
Trust Co. in Winston-Salem, won ing to a recent State Dept. Bul
first prize of $100 for his manu-'letin.
script "It's Good Business to Hire. NATO wil s'ponscr a series of
the Handicapped." I scholarships and research fellow-
Thomas P. Winborne of -Lenoir,1 ships for exchange students in the
and still in the School of Business NATO countries. Competition in
Administration here ' won second j the United States for a limited
place for his article, "A Square number of scholarship awards will
Deal for Office Workers."
Secondly, all UNC student
government organizations will be
requested to send secretaries to
the next Coordinating Committee
meeting to offer constructive ad
vice and suggestions. This ad
vice will be based on a careful
study made by the individual
secretaries of the problem from
each particular organization's
Lastly, a . plan to insure more
thorough and accurate publicity
from The' Daily Tar Heel is to
be drawn up.
The council also approved a
"set of standardized rules for
selecting the Consolidated University-
The group will hold its next
meeting at Woman's College
W W mS
presidency. A run-off election wili
be held in the near future,
other freshman class officers
Vice-pres., Jerry Jones (UP);
seC f Don Furtado (SP)) treas.f Tom
Long (Sp); Soc chmn.f Martha
Other junior class officers pick
Vice-pres., Bill Morgan (UP);
sec, Bitty Dent (SP); treas., Mor
gan Hale (SP); 'soc chmn., Jackie
Van Hook (SP).
Honor Council posts went to:
Junior class: Jim Exum; run-off
between Dave Connor and Marion
, Griffin for other scat.
Sophomore class: run-off be
tween Charles Ashford and Ned
Freshman class: run-off between
Nicky Hester and Jim Long.
Junior class, Women's Honor
Council: Jackie Aldridge; run-off
for other three seats between Mar-
tha Barber, Nancy Ford, Nancy
' McFadden, Pat McQuen, Martha
Richardson and Jo Ruff in.
committee to look tor a replace
ment for Gray.
NATO Starts .
A new scholarship program is
being sponsored by the North At-
be open until Dec. 1.
Candidates who have applied for
U. S. government foreign study
grants under the Fulbright Act
may also enter the NATO Compe
tition. All American candidates
will be chosen by the Board of
Foreign Scholarships and submit
ted by the Slate Dept. to NATO 'a
international selection committee,
which will make the final awards.
Awards for the 1956-57 academic
year will be announced about April
Language proficiency is essen
tial for placement in non-English-speaking
countries, said the bul
letin. Scholarships will be awarded
on the basis of scholastic record,
prefered placement and field of
The aim of the NATO fellowship
program is to further the idea of
an Atlantic community by en
couraging the study of the com
mon traditions, historical experi
ence and present needs of th?
North Atlantic area countries.
Candidates for the limited num
ber of NATO scholarships should
apply to the Institute of Intcrr.i
tional Education, 1 East CTth
Street, New York City.