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CHAPEL HILL. N.C. FRIDAY. JUNE 21. 1957
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Summer School Acting Prexy
NUMBER 3 V
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COMMITTEE PLANS SERENADE
Members of the committee planning tonight's Moonlight Sere
nade Dance are pictured as they worked out last-minute details
in conjunction with the event. From left to right they are Ann
Inman, Andrea Sialvey, Nola Halten. Caroline Brown and Randy
Shelion. (Photo by Bill King)
Moonlight Serenade Dance
Highlights Summer Activities
. The tennis courts behind Cobb
dormitory will undergo a trans
formation tonight, as moonlight,
music and Japanese lanterns set
the stage for the Moonlight Sere
Sponsored by the Summer
School Activities Council, the
dance is the only big one during
the -summer . school session. It
will last from 8:30 until 11 p.m.
"The committee has worked
very hard to make this dance
possible and we hope that every
one will turn out for another
event which has been planned by
the Summer School Activities
Council," said Nola Hatten, chair
man of the Council.
"We would like to emphasize
that it is for all the students and
we invite all students, faculty
members and guests to turn out
Three University Students, Marine Injured
In Single-Car Accident On Pittsboro Road
By BOB HIGH
Three University summer stu
dents and a Marine Corps officer
suffered serious injuries in a
single-car accident on the Mann's
Chapel Road, Friday night.
Susan McGee from Marshall,
Texas, a summer transfer from
Randolph-Macon, suffered the
most painful injuries. Miss
McGee had her nose, cheekbone
and jawbone broken in facial
injuries plus lacerations on the
chin and bruises of the head.
The Texas resident also had her
right wrist, elbow and ankle
broken. She is expected to re
main in Memorial Hospital for
and enjoy the dancing and pretty
music," Miss Hatten added.
Music will be furnished by the
Jim Crisp Combo, which was also
heard at the Welcome Party
earlier in the summer.
Jim Crisp will play the piano;
Skip Etheridge, drums; Ron Old
enburg, bass; Phil Sheddan, vib
raphone. A saxophonist will also
accompany the combo.
The dance is informal, exclud
ing bermudas. Cokes will be sold,
and the proceeds will help pay
The Moonlight Serenade Dance
committee includes Andrea Stal
vey, chairman of decorations;
Ann Inman, arrangements; Caro
line Brown, publicity.
"Just come out, relax and enjoy
yourself on the first evening of
summertime," Miss Hatten said.
The driver of the car, Lt.
Stewart Pinkerton from near El
Paso, Texas, stationed at Quan
tico, Va., was also injured seri
ously. Pinkerton suffered a' frac
tured right thigh, lacerations of
the chin and bruises of the chest.
Pinkerton is expected to be
moved to a military hospital the
first of next week.
Another occupant of the ill
fated auto was Bob Young, a
member of the NCAA champion
ship basketball squad this past
year and a resident of Richmond
Hill, N. Y. Young received
lacerations of the head and cuts
and bruises over the body.
Ann Simon of Greenville, S. C,
President of the Student Gov
ernment Sonny Evans announced
Monday that since he would not
be on campus for the second ses
sion of summer school, he is in
search of a person to serve as
acting president for that term.
Evans, who leaves July 6 on a
Navy cruise, has already inter
viewed several interested stu
dents. However, he says, "The
position is still open, and I am
anxious to talk to any interested
and qualified student."
The Student Constitution states
that "In the event that the duly
elected President. . . shall not be
enrolled in summer school, there
shall be ah acting president of the
student body who shall be ap
pointed by the president of the
student body and confirmed by
the Student Legislature".
Evans has been serving as
president since he has been enrol
led in summer school but has
recently withdraw from classes
for the rest of this session.
Consequently, Andrea Stalvey,
now acting secretary-treasurer of
the student body, will technically
be head of the summer school
activities. However, Evans will
continue work on the overall
student Government work for
next year and will remain the
actual head of the government.
The primary duties of the act
ing president of the student body
are to appoint the chairman and
members of temporary com
mittees which operate during
summer school, to call and preside
as chairman of all meetings of the
Slimmer Government Board, the
board which serves as the su
preme governing body during
He shall also represent the stu
dent body in all dealings with the
students of other colleges or uni
versities, the faculty, and the
Board of Trustees.
a graduate of Woman's College,
was knocked out from the force
of the blow on her head which
caused a slight concussion. She
also suffered slight cuts and
The accident occurred when
Pinkerton was coming out of the
Mann's Chapel Road five miles
south of Chapel Hill onto the
Pittsboro highway. The car failed
to stop for the stop sign and went
across the Pittsboro highway and
plowed into the "embankment.
Young is still in the University
Infirmary and Miss Simon has
been released. Pinkerton and
Miss McGee are in Memorial Hospital.
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Appearing Here Tuesday
Chapel Hill Aldermen tem
porarily put the skids under a
University request for a frater
nity court at their regular monthy
meeting last Monday night.
The Board approved a motion
by Alderman Paul Wager that
action on the request be deferred
pending further study by the
University. Wager said he under
stood that the University was
changing its position in regard to
concentrating fraternity housing.
The request by the University
asked the Aldermen to rezone
property on Chapel Hill's south
western boundary in order to con
centrate fraternities in that area.
The proposal had been apprpved
by the Board of Aldermen's
During the Monday night meet
ing, aldermen were read a peti
tion signed by many of the resi
dents of the Westwood-Chase
Avenue area opposing the rezon
Concerning any change in the
University's policy toward this
proposal, Sam Magill, Director of
Student Activities, said that he
knew of no definite change in the
University's attitude. "The only
possibility that I can think of,"
he said, "is that the University
has reassessed its need for class
room facilities and may be con
sidering the area for that pur
pose." Free Flicks
A short subject film will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. each week
before the Free Flick in Carroll
The administration has re
quested that no popcorn, cokes or
other refreshments be taken into
the auditorium. If the auditorium
is littered with trash, the flicks
will have to cease, they have
By PATSY MILLER
The seventh annual clinic for
liano teachers and students will
e held in' Hill Music Hall, Mon
lay through Thursday, accord
ng to Dr. William S. Newman,
:onductor of the clinic.
"In conjunction with the clinic
we have two major recitals," Dr.
Newman said. On Monday four
outstanding North Carolina stu
dents will present piano recitals,
and on Tuesday Lily Keleti,
Hungarian-born pianist, will ap
pear. The four-day clinic is now at
tracting people not only from our
state, but also from 10 or 12 other
states in the country, according to
Dr. Newman. "We hope to have
an attendance of about 100 teach
ers and students this year.
Because of an increasing num
ber of young people attending the
clinic, a special Junior Section has
been formed this year for stu
dents in the age bracket of 11 to
16 years. A few tuition scholar
ships are being offered to out
standing students nominated for
this honor by their teachers.
The highlight of the program
will be the proformance of Lily
Keleti, internationally acclaimed
pianist. "This woman is phenom
enal. She is one of the finest
pianists we have ever had in
Chapel Hill," Dr. Newman said of
She has preformed in all the
capitals and great cities of
(Continued on page 3)
Openings on the staff of the
new campus humor magazine, the
Ram-Ewe, were announced yes
terday by Editor Bill MichaeL
All interested students who plan
to be here next fall are requested
to apply for these positions.
"I would like to invite those of
you interested in writing, draw
ing, management or general work
to come join our merry staff,"
Application forms can be ob
tained from the information desk
in Graham Memorial.
The Ram-Ewe, to be published
quarterly beginning next fall,
will replace the long defunct
Tarnation. It will operate under;
the auspices of the Publications
A yearly subscription to the
magazine will cost $1.35 and may
be obtained by writing Bill
Michael, Ram-Ewe, Graham Me
morial. "There will be exposes of the
little people who really run the
campus," Michael promised.