. f f t
tT today, with tx-
Chapfl Hid News Leader's c::m
ments on the future, Sst pi;? 2.
Complete - UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
ACTIVITIES FUND AUDITOR:
S ..t J: : Itl'lft Er., I &
I - n
1 T.;1itoyi(aJ3f '
overnment is con
3 somewhat danger
,nt government un
balance, from which
are makes all appro
xoughout the aca
presently stands at
um. Kear said the
b ha pe
audit office must have $1,500
for its operation; This Trieans stu
dent government' will have only
$820.51 in the -unappropriated
balance for operation during the
rest of this academic year.
There is one other resort to
,which student government may
turn' if it runs into a situation in
which more funds are necessary.
This is the general fund.
When this year's budget was
approved by the 20th student
the third Consolidated
ay were discussed at
ated University Stu
! meeting in Green s-
Till be held here on
According to Luther
CUSC chairman, ten
include a dance and
lit, which would be
ith Graham Memorial
shman and sophomore
Ion of deconsolidation,
"arolina group had pre
ded to bring up at the
as postponed until , a
The Daily Tar Heel had
: reported previously
uncil had agreed to op
oiidation. an's College delegation
the question of - put
ident officers, and edi
school publications on
The ' council suggested
rk out its own arrange-
studying the systems
liege and UNC.
legislature, student government's
income which comes from an
$18 per student fee was esti
mated at $107,776. Of this figure,
the real income, figuring a col
lection of 95 percent of the total
estimation, was $103,386.20.
From the unused appropria
tions made to student govern
ment organizations in past years,
student government should have
some $6,000 in the general fund
at the end of the academic year
s; .-: :
Hostesses For Everett-Lewis Party j
Shown above are the hostesses for the party held recently by
Everett and Lewis Dormitories. They are, left to alright,; ,JPAises
Sylvia Tarentino, Dotty Vood, Carolyn Thompson, Vilhelmina
Marsh and Sylvia McArthur. The hostesses were the entries of the
two dorms in the "All New Dorm Beauty Contest." Not shown are
Misses Jane Little and Reba Ann Whitty. The dormitories gave
the party for the Nurses' Dorm. It was held in the basement of
Cobb, and Mrs. Johnson, h?use mother for the Nurses' Dorm, Mrs.
James Wadsworth, Mr. and Mrs! Charles Perry and Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson Benyunes chaperoned the affair. The Joymakers provided
3b, Symposium ifinancial
jesterday expressed ap
to President Don Fow
2 student Legislature for
fhe recent $1,000 alloca
' one-third of the organ
o thanked student or-
which have so far con
out $850 to the new
-se two figures combined
fut half of the Sym
5al $3,500 budget.
fe his opposition (Fow
f to veto ihe bill) was
,;he fact that he hadn't
F'ted a budget," Webb
pposium" which will
pajor speakers to the
I March, and several
'kers who will not give
'esses but will lead dis
y aimed at benefiting
fUs community as a
5nt to make the cam
;un'ty aware of pressing
p three levels," Webb
ged these as Regional,
p international affairs.
Tlde spread interest has
a' and no campus or
hich has been ap-
aas refused us," Webb
Editorial s On 'New
South' Being Printed
A series of eight editorials on appeared in The Item during Oct-
'The Changing South. 1955" writ- ober.
ten by UNC journalism prof. Wal
ter Spearman for The New Orleans
Item, has been reprinted by The
Item ' t and sent to editors of the
leading daily newspapers through
out the South for reprint or com
ment. Part of the series was written
by Spearman while he. was serving
as a visiting editorial writer on
The Itein during the summer. The
series was completed. this fall and
s "heduled for Gra
i w 1 ,Roorn' 8 p-m-
C D r,y' Woo1house
, Room, 4:30 p.m.;
pPartmnt' party for
nirvou, Rooni 3
The Saturday Evening Post Art
Exhibit, now on tour of the
United States, opened yesterday in
both the North and South art gal
leries in 'the Morehead Planetar
ium. It will close Dec. 31.
The exhibit is a collection of
original paintings by contemporary
artists and illustrators which ap
peared either as covers or illus
trations in the nationally-circulat
Twenty-six artists are represent
ed, including Norman Rockwell,
Stevan Dohanos, Ted Key, John
Falter, Anton Otto Fischer, Rob
r;e niVir Sarsent. Mead
CIV iUoi,-3! "" " " '
Schaeffcr, Jack Welch and others.
The exhibition was assembled
and placed on tour by the Post
in response to requests irom um
versities. art schools, art groups
and art institutes.
The paintings may be viewed m
the Morehead Art Galleries fromj
1 to 5 and 7:30 to 10 p.m. daily,
10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturdays and
from 1 to 10 p.m. Sundays.
The eight editorials consider
various aspects of "The Changing
South," beginning with the pop
ulation trend away from rural ar
eas toward the cities, the coming
of industry to Southern states and
the rapid mechanization of South
In addition to teaching journal
ism here, Spearman writes a week
ly book review column for five
North Carolina daily newspapers
and is serving as secretary of the
North, Carolina Editorial Writers'
1955-50, according to Kear. .
With this year's increased en
rollment, Kear said he estimated
that not just the .real income
would be realized by student
government, but the full $107,
776. This will . mean that the
extra $4,000 not included in this
year's budget, which only includ
ed the $103,386 real -income fig
ure, plus the estimated.$6,000 in
the general fund from past
years, will make a total of $10,
000 was "absolutely necessary
for safe operation."
Student government, in case of
dire need, may, however, .dip
into the general fund, Kear
pointed out. But he said such
action would not be deemed ad
visable. , ,
Immediate action on obtaining
a big name band for the Mardi
Gras weekend in March was stress
ed at a meeting of the GMAB
Dance Committee this week. .
The committee made up a tenta
tive plan for collection of funds
to hire the band. The funds will
be collected from dormitories, sor
orities and fraternities.
The tentative plan outlines the
amount to be collected from each
organization and the method of col
lection. The band - will play , for
the dance and the concert.
Bobbie Zwahlen, GMAB Dance
Committee co-chairman who is in
charge of, the Mardi Gras week
end, was unable to , attend the
meeting. She has been recovering
from an appendectomy.
The committee has planned a
parade, concert, carnival and cos
tume ball with Mardi Gras as the
theme. Tfie weekend activities will
be open to the entire student body.
Asking and queen of the Mardi
Gras will ride' in the parade.
Prizes will be given for the best
The carnival will feature non
profit booths, concessions and car
nival games. Prizes will be given
for the best costumes at the cos
Sorority, Fraternity Help Orphans
Santa Claus, center, assisted by President Martha Ray of Kappa Delta Sorority and ivy Rogers of
Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity, deliver presents to children at Oxford Orphanage. The fraternity and soror
ity gave the party at Oxford. (Photo by Tom Johnson, Oxford.)
BY STUDENT COUNCIL:
Is Ruled UnconstHufioriai
'l.he Student Council yesterday ruled as un onstitutional the 12-clay delay by student body
President Don Fowler in vetoing two bills pa edby the student legislature. ' ' .
W'itlt this riding the two bills under question automatically become laws:
The two bills under question - ,;" - ; ; : . ' 7
el ay In Vefbing
Bill Self, chairman of the
Campus Chest Drive, said yes
terday the tota amount collect
ed for the drive is $665.
The majority of this sum was
collected during th epast two
days. The drive was extended
from last Friday until today in
order to reach the goal of SI, 000.
Self urged solicitors to collect,
their money and turn it In by
(1) A bill to set a bipartisan
selection board to endorse candi
dates for the editorship of The
Daily Tar Heel;
(2) a bill creating a constitu
tional revisional commission to
suggest amendments to the present
The council began hearings on
the question of validity of the
presidential veto on Wednesday.
During the hearings Jim Holmes,
student legislator, challenged the
validity of the vetos by citing the
constitutional provision that any
presidential veto must be made
within 10 days of the bill's passage
in the Legislature.
Atty-General David Reid, in
presenting the argument of "execu
tive branch of student govern
ment," said Jack Stevens, speaker
of the Legislature, failed to put
the bills on President Fowler's
desk during the specified 10 day
He said the action is "the re
sponsibility of the Legislature, act
ing through its officers (in. this
case the speaker, Jack Stevens)."
Dazzle,' In New York,
Means Party Dressing
Construction of a large lake for
University employees' recreation
and student instructional purpose
is proceeding at the site near Cai
vander, four miles north of town
west of N. C. Highway 0.
The lake which will be about
a half-mile long, is already filled
to a depth of about 10 feet. It is
expected to be roughly 11 acres in
area by the time it is ready for
use next spring. .
University Athletics Director
Chuck Erickson said the project
is being carried out on a tract
leased by the University, primarily
to provide a recreational area for
Athletic Assn. and other University
employees, and also to aid in in
struction of students for courses in
outdoor sports fishing, boating
and camp leadership.
Athletic Assn. workmen are do
ing the' construction work in their
spare time, he said. In addition to
the lake a clubhouse, picnic and
swimming area to be built.
Situated in a wooded area, the
lake is being fed primarily from
two springs. It will have an esti
mated maximum depth of 24 feet
hear the dam, which is of a thick
earth construction with a wide
By PEG HUMPHREY
In New York they call it daz
Student's Leg Broken
In Motorcycle Crash
William E. Shawcross, junior
from Norfolk, Va., sustained 'a
broken leg and other injuries
when his motorcycle ran into the
front of the Building Dept. build
ing Tuesday morning.
He was reported discharged
This adjective,, which is being
bandied around fashion quarters
of the city, refers to a new level
of party dressing. Everything is
dazzling these days hair, fab
rics, jewels and even shoes.
Brilliance is displayed by
larger-than-ever pins.' There is
a definite trend toWard the dra
matic. Gold leads in daytime
jewelry. Rhinestones make their
appearance at night. Many imag
inative pins boast colored stones,
with amber popularly seen. Ear
rings are large and appear most
ly in the button clip on style.
"Bracelets are coming in by
the jingling, shining armload,"
states the Jewelry Industry
Council in New York more
bracelets and more of them
idangle and bangle on bared
holiday arms. '
The council also says "con-
, vertible" pieces are gaining in
j popularity. Clips become neck-
lace pendants, necklaces separ
ate and form two bracelets and
' earrings transform themselves
Satin belts add dazzle to waist
lines and are often sparked by
a sunburst pin. Full skirts may
be clinched with satin scarves,
I tied at the side front and high
lighted by a pin.
Since the Oriental look has
invaded the fashion industry,
many jeweled and ornamented
or "brocaded sheaths are in evlr
dence. These boast' the unnipped
waistline, of course, the covered
up neckline, and usually have
side slits at the hemline to fa
cilitate walking. . -
Mandarine makeup, according
to New York fashion editors, is
the latest and is , so named to
coordinate with the Oriental, in
fluence in clothes. This new
face will wear broWs with an up
ward slant and lashes mascaraed
to look deeper and slanted.
Sutrtly curved lips will be
drawn narrower, and pale foun
dation and powder, devoid of any
pink .tinges, will provide a look
of porcelain. Hair, often dyed
black, .will gleam unparted and
displaying widow's peaks.
Three University seniors will be
chosen by the University's nomin
ating committee to compete as can
didates for 1S50-57 Morehead
..Tl:Solarshis, ..valued, at .$L
500 yearly, Will be for study in
the graduate or professional school?
here. Candidates must hd?e
received or expect to receive their
bachelors' degrees during the
period from July 1, 19,5, to Aug.
31, 1956. Only men are eligible
for the scholarships, and there is
no age limitation.
Applications must be filed be
fore Jan. 7 with the University
Scholarship Committee. The appli
cation forms are available at the
Scholarship Offices, 1 Hanes Hall.
The three men nominated from
UNC will i be in competition
with students from other North
Carolina colleges. The final selec
tion will be made by the Central
Committee and Board of Trustees
of the John Motley Morehead
SECRETARY OF THE NAVY RIFLE TROPHY:
NROTC Rifle Team
FOR HOME-BOUND STUDENTS:
) LIS, 1 r3S Ty
Here are the bus, train and plane schedules for tomorrow.
According to the Continentel Travel Agency here, plane flights
for tomorrow out of this area are filled and there is only a pos
sibility that some people on the stand-by list might get a flight in
case of any cancellations. ,
Trains going to New York today, tomorrow, and Sunday, from
this area were reported by the agency to be filled, with the possi
bility that others also may be filled.
Here is the schedule for Trailways busses leaving Chapel Hill
tomorrow. Only Trailways busses serve Chapel Hill.
1:02 p.m. Asheville, Knoxville, Memphis.
1:40 p.m. Raleigh, Norfolk, Richmond, Washington and New
2.02 p.m. Charlotte, Greensboro and Winston-Salem.
2:45 p.m. Raleigh (connections in Raleigh for Jacksonville and
Miami, New Bern and Elizabeth City).
4:17 p.m. Asheville, Chattanooga and Memphis.
4:40 p.m. Raleigh, Richmond, Washington and New York.
5:40 p.m. Raleigh (connections in Raleigh for "Wilson, Kinston,
Wrilliamston, Elizabeth City, Washington and Jacksonville, N. C.)
7:62 p.m. Charlotte, Atlanta, Birmingham and Dallas.
The bus leaving at 4:40 p.m. will be a "student special," accord
ing to II. C. Pearce, . bus station manager. It will make up in
Chapel Hill and go to New York without change, he said. Pearce
requested that students who think they will take this bus call the
bus station. He said he hopes to have a full bus of students, and
he would like to know - if there will be an extra bus needed.
The schedule for the 4:40 p.m. bus is as follows: v
Arrive in Richmond at 10:15 p.m., Washington at 1 a.m.," Balti
more at 2:30 a.m., Philadelphia at 5:35 a.m. and New York at
trains ,: -; .; :-.... ,
: The schedule for tomorrow's Seaboard Air Line . trains leaving
from Raleigh is as follows: . '
Northbound trains leaving at 8 a.m., 8:25 p.m., 9:40 p.m.f 12:45
a.m. and 3 a.m.
Southbound trains leaving at 9:35 p.m., 12:25 a.m., 7 a.m., 7:18
p.m., 10:15 p.m. and 5:25 a.m.
The schedule tomorrow for Southern Railway trains leaving
Raleigh is as follows: '
Westbound trains leaving at 6 p.m. . and 11:20 p.m.
Train leaving for Goldsboro at 9:10 a.m.
Capital Air Lines ihas the following flights scheduled to leave
Raleigh-Durham Airport tomorrow:'
Westbound leaving at 7:30 a.m. and 7:24 p.m. '
Northbound leaving at 3:16 p.m. and 9:13 p.m.
Piedmont Air Lines has the following flights scheduled to leave
from the Raleigh-Durham Airport tomorrow:
Westbound leaving at 5:42 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 5:b2 p.m.
-' Northbound leaving at 6:26 p.m.'
The UNC.Kaval ROTC Rifle
Team was presented the-Secretary
of the Navy Rifl Trophy by Chan
cllor Robert House at a ceremony
held yesterday. . . ;
The trophy is-presented annual
ly to the" Naval" ROTC "rifle team
of the 52 universities participating
in the Naval PtOTC program : at
taining' the best score in scheduled
In 1953 "the UNC group won the
trophy for the first time. In 1954
UNC marksmen took second place,
with the group from Oregon State
taking the top spot. .
Those members of the UNC team
receiving individual Secretary of
the Navy Rifle Trophy medals were
Midshipman 2c G. B. Hall Jr., Sy
racuse, N. Y.; Midshipman lc L.
A. Brandt, Charleston, S. C; Mid
shipman 2c D. E. Kentopp, East
Orange, N. J., and Midshipman 3c
D. C. Kerby, Charleston, S. C.
In addition, Midshipman 3c J.
R. Alexander of Lake Wales, Fla.,
who transferred from Purdue Un
iversity last September, received
the Secretary of Navy Pistol Tro
phy mdal for his participation in
the winning of the Secretary of
the Navy Pistol Trophy by Purdue.
IN THE INFIHf.A:iY
Two Short Operas
On WUNC Tonight
Two short operas by Ravel and
Menotti will be presented on the
Christmas show of the "Let's Lis
ten to Opera" series, to be broad
cast over WUNC campus FM ra
dio, at 8 p.m. tonight.
Commentator Norman Cordan
announced that the twin bill will
include Ravel's "IEnfant et les
Sortileges," and Menotti's "Amahl
and the Night Visitors."
Students in the Infirmary yts
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Maore, Miss
Mary E. Leathsrman, Miss Hn
cy S. Haines, Miss Carolyn E.
Greene, Miss Carol T. Covinjten,
Miss Edrrh D. Farnum, Frederick
A. Burney, Lewis R. Cody, Will
iam E. Shawcross, Carl L. Fulltr,
Frederick S. Schnell, Louie C.
Johnson, David V. McCreighf,
John B. Mason, James A. Hay
worth, Clyde D. Alexander, Law
rence C. Wilker, John D. Brad
sher Jr., Rcger W. Dalehite. Guy
C. Williams, Robert S. C;ttt,
Richard D. Williams III. William
S. Best, Robert C. Hants ani
William C. Kin?.