.EAT HE R
r and rather cold today
ced high of 50.
The editors discuss North Caro
lina's pulse on page 2.
If NO. 54
Complete 'Cfl3) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 70, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
U L I
i i 3 M '
Carolina Student Pols At SSL
'sErumfTe!dcut-upof the House at .the mock Legislature
'lK ttop) grimaces and. pauses for 'a'dgaret while Reprcsan
Conna Ashcraft, Stan Shaw and Sylvia Greene carry on. Rap.
Hrtgton (bottom) protest appearance of photographer on floor
se, but yets nowhere, (Kraar photos)
-'too- of the film "Pinky,"
s to be shown tomorrow ,
s the YMCA - Hillel Film
Carroll Hall at 7:15, is
h most phenomenal of any
i Carolina Playmakers have
rk started as -Quality,"
Play written in 1937 by
its Sumner. Eight years
Sumner took .'Quality"
k it as a novelette for
2s' Home Journal. Soon
r-ovel form, it was pub-Bobbs-Merrill.
' while a student in the
nt of Dramatic Art at
rewrote "Quality" into a
P'ay and changed the
e FORUM, page A.) '
i uesaay s
Miss Sally Cowles (UP), who
was elected to the legislature from
Ihe Dorm Women's district, has
disqualified herself from the elec
tion. Miss Cowles chose to retain
her position on the Student Coun
cil, members of which cannot
serve in the legislature. With Miss
Cowles disqualified the legislature
seat will go to the candidate re
ceiving the next greatest number
of votes. Next in line is Martha
i c tV,n i'nfn fnr thf
Junior Class Secretary showed that
Bitty Dent (SP) held -342 votes j
to Matilda Parker's 329. I
By ETHAN TOLMAN
Raleigh,. Nov. 19 The State Stu
dent Legislature, in joint session,
today adjourned after approximate
ly twenty-two hours of debate and
discussion on matters of interest
to the people of the state of N. C.
The SSL met in the capital in
Raleigh, passing bills and resolu
tions much in the same manner
as the state Legislature does, meet
ing in both the house and senate
chambers. These Jwo houses acted
on some twenty or more bills and
resolutions. The University of North Caro
lina delegation, headed by Charlie
Dean, brought up a bill in the
House Thursday evening to define
the system of higher education of
state institutions in N.C. The ef
fect of the bill would have been
to expand education facilities by
means of -more state-subsidized
community colleges, the unifica
tion of specialized education, and
the more equible transfer of cred
its between state supported insti
tutions. After much debate and
some disagreement among the
members of the Carolina delega
tion, the bill was soundly defeat
ed. In the Senate, however, the
bill was pased, also after debate.
Segregation was also debated by
both houses. In the House the orig
inal bill introduced by Johnson C.
Smith University which called for
immediate' integration in all parts
of life was amended by Ilep, Byron
of UNC to favor the compliance of
the people of the' state with the
recent Supreme Court rulings, and
out the SSL on record as believing
that the people of N. C. will follow
the laws. In the Senate an amend
ment was also put through, which
called for complete de-segregation
in all aspects of life by the end
of al five year, period jpajly .this
afternoon the SSL meeting in joint
session went on record . as favor
ing the bill as so amended.
A bill by Duke University to
provide for legislative review,
making, in effect,- congress as
sume the powers of the Supreme
Court, passed in an amended form
in the House and Senate.
A bill introduced by Catawba
College w-hich, as amended, pro
vided for the increase of all pay
ment to self-help students be made
in cash, and to be not less than
seventy-five cents an hour was
passed in the House.
j . , . r .
Activities taking place tomor
row inGM are as fellows: ,
GMAS, Grail Room, 3 to 4 and
4to 5 p.m.; Pan Hel; Grail Room, 5.
to 6 p.m.; Student Party, RoUnd
Parker 1 and 2, 8 to 11 p.m.;
Cardboard, Roland Parker 3
7:30 to 8:30 p.m.; Dance Com
mittee, Woodhouse Conference
Room, 7:30 to 8:33 p.m.; APO,
APO Room, 7 to 9 p.m.
fVS OF THE WEEK IN REVIEW IN PIC TURES
IT GIF : u O
n ff o ' o .
n rfyj n m n:
U U K' u U U U U
Keller Is Down On The Va. 30 Yd. Line By May
' l ' . I ...... "
.Carolina's Ken Keller (35) was pulled down by the long arm of game in Kenan Stadium. Keller was dewned on this play early in
Virginia's Joe May (3T) on the Va. 30 yard line during yesterday's in the second quarter.
Jan Saxon Sche
Tonight In GM Lounge
The Carolina Quarterly, UNC's
literary magazine, has been listed
among the "top literary and schol
arly magazines" by the American's
Little Magazines issue of Writer's
The Quarterly has been listed j
among such publications as Har
per's, the Atlantic Monthly, Amer
ican Scholar and the New Re
pitbiic. . - V
"More often than not they are
connected nith a University," said !
Writer's Digest of the . magazines '
on its top list. "This means that
the editors are often men and
women who are also professionally,
qualified to teach. Many contri
butors are equally well qualified,"
it said. '
Selections by Schumann, Liszt,
Strauss, Loewe, SaintrSaens apd
other composers" will be presented
by Miss; Jan Saxon in' tonight's
Petite Musicale. She will appear
at 8 p.m. in Graham Memorial
Accompanied by Walter Golde,
Miss Saxon will open her program
with three Wolf-Ferrari selections
and an aria from Puccini's "Manon
Other selections in the first part
will be "Schneeglockchen", and
"Erist's" by Schumann; "Canzon
etta' and "Niemand hats geschen"
by Loewe; and one number from
"Don Pasquale" by Donizetti.
After intermission Miss Saxon
will sing "Le rossignol des lilas,"
Hahn; "Comment, disaient-ifs?,"
and "Oh! Quand je dors," Liszt;
Saint-SaensV "Guitares et Mando
lines"; "Serenade," Nordoff; "The
Sprig of Thyme," Grainger; ''Fairy
Lullaby," Harris; and "Adele's
Laughing Song" from Strauss' "Die
Miss Saxon, a coloratura soprano
No Estimate Yet
Kjt r i beta rtii
Fire Friday "
The Pi Beta Phi .sorority house
fire, according to one Pi Phi, re
sulted in approximately $300-8500
worth of damage. However, this
is not an official estimation, she
explained. The official damage
estimate will come on Monday af
ternoon, she said. Thomas. D. Rose,
town manager, could not be reach
ed for comment on the fire.
whose home is in Charlotte, has
i . l t f: 1 1 i 1 I
years, studying voice with Mr.
Golde and working in the Depart
ment of Dramatic Art.
The Petites Musicales series,
which is open to the public free of
charge, is sponsored by the Gra
ham Memorial Activities Board
and its Music Committee, headed
by John Ludwig of New Orleans,
Former Pres. Graham
Here For. Va. Game
Former Consolidated University
President Frank P. Graham return
ed to Chapel ; Hill yesterday
to attend the Carolina-Virginia
game and also to visit with friends
Graham explained he tries to see
at least one Carolina game a year
arid "this is the first chance I've
had, this year to see one". He is
staying with some friends in
IN THE INFIRMARY;
Students in the UNC Infirmary
Miss Violet W. Walters, Roland
W. Batten, John M. McAllister,
Walter D. Wright, David M. Smoot,
Jr., William F. Ramsey, William Z.
Snow, Roscoe W. Hamill III, Ro
bert W. Smith, Carey W. Daniel,
David M. Stanton, Mrs. Jewel Eliz
abeth Ferree, and Walter M.
By WAYNE BISHOP
Carolina's Tar Heels powered
their split-T . offense for three
first half touchdowns and a 20-0
advantage, then concentrated on
halting the bull-like rushes of Jim
Bahktier, Virginia's one-man of
fense, to dump the Virginians and
record their third Atlantic Coast
Conference victory of the season.
The Virginians made a mild
rally in the third quarter to score
twice and narrow the score to
20-14, but then Buddy Sasscr rol
led his Tar Heel mates 73 yards
down the field for their clinching
score. Sasser climaxed the drive
with a 16 yard pass to end Charlie
The Tar Heels held off the ad
vances of the Virginia squad for
the remainder of the game.
The first half was all-Carolina,
as the George Barclay-coached
squad rolled to TD's within five
minutes and forty seconds. Caro
i lina took the ooenina kickoff.
could not gain, and jrnnted out
from their 28. John Bilich, junior
tackle, hit Virginia's Wilson Tins
ley. on the4, punt 'return and janed
him loose from the ball. Sasser fell
on the loose pigskin at the Virgin
ia 20. After two keep plays Sasser
had moved the ball to the 12. On
third down Sasser handed to Ken
Keller and the piledriving half
back smashed over right guard
and powered his way into the end
zone. Keller kicked the extra point
wide to the left, but the Tar Heels
Immediately following the kick
off Virginia fumbled and Bilich
again rose to the occasion, recov
ering on the 25 yard stripe. Sasser
gained Seven yards in two carries,
then the Tar Heels were penali
zed five and Keller lost three
around right end. With fourth and
11 from 26, Ed Sutton took a hand
off from Sasser on a reverse and
scooted around Tcft end for the
score. Sutton was never touched
as he breezed around end and
outraced the Cavalier halfbacks.
Keller's toe proved to be true this
time and he split the uprights,
making the score 13-0.,,
The teams marched back and
forth throughout the rest of the
quarter and into most of the soc
(See VIRGINIANS, page 3.)
Gems, Brandts, Rodman At Lav Lunc
. .anarnut nartiori at.
. ' t-aro in. .a4- - .mi:,. oAman is shown - - . "
Unrk. i!vrney wenerai '"" ' , , rt,nt Assn. Fr day. un ni iir u
nchson !,,!,! u: r-.-j io the Law Students msu.
ma of tho Law Students Assn.'s Speaker's Committee.
Bakhtiar Is Brought Down By Keller
Virginia's Jim Bakhtiar (58) is brought down early in the third
quarter by Ken Keller (35), Don Lear and Will Frye. Carolina won
26-14. - ... -
History Professors Talk On Their Subject
Two UNC History Dept. professors talked about the usefulness of their subject this week in Gra
ham Memorial. Doctors E. P. Douglass (left, facing camera) and J. E. King are shewn talkmg to un
identified students. They told of the part history plays in predicting future events. (Hanley Photo)