The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina on February 26, 1956 · Page 1
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The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina · Page 1

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Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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Sunday, February 26, 1956
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cCUL mn eAther , and colder today. Hi J 611 . - ft ... I' i ti I 1 II GUEST See Page 2 for today's guest ttii-tcrUt by an eminent writer. UM1 - r.nv . fNO. 107 Complete Wire Servtct CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1956 Offices In GroJwsm IfcmorfeJ FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUI COMMITTEE HAS SEMI-JUDICIAL POWER - ' ' traffic Problem Worse; hod -I By CHARLIE SLOAN there are more. cars than ever on j the beginning of this year when cause her time is up with the I A bill has been passed by the the University campus. Student Legislature authorizing The Dean of Student Affairs' of- 1 ; ' the student traffic committee to fice bears Mrs. Howdy's observa-i discipline frequent traffic viola- tion out- A member of Dean Fred . ' I nrn..,t. re j i one person had accumulated 18 tickets, Mrs. Howdy said there have been, and the number of such cases is increasing. She said, however, that the majority of violators are paying their fines promptly. At, the beginning of the school year a ruling was made to the effect that anyone accumulating more than three tickets would be ussued warrants. Shortly after the first warrants were issued, Mrs. Howdy said she had not noticed any increase in the . payment of fines. Recently, she said, she has been unabl to issue warrants be- tickets themselves. She commented that she will have to start serving "papers soon. She said she thinks, eventually, action must be taken. The report of the visiting committee of the Board of Trustees at the Board's regular winter meeting tomorrow in Raleigh may shed more light en what is to happen to the problem of student automobiles. Fowler quoted J. S. Bennett, director of operations, as saying it will be possible to construct more parking lots without damaging the beauty of the campus. tors. J "",cl B oiaii &iiu mere was 1 Student Body President Don :iumP in student automobile reg-Fowler said that lincfer the new istrations right after the Christmas bill the traffic committee will be holidays and another spurt at the semi-legislative and semi-judicial, beginning of the Spring Semester, and action taken by the group will she said that new registrations are range from warnings to the re- always coming in, adding that vocation of frequent violators' mst of them seem to be coming privilege to keep cars on campus. ' frora the PPer clansmen- She He added that the University ad- said she thought most students ministration has sent a letter to have registered their cars, the Board of Trustees advising When asked if there have been them that action is being taken' anv raore cases similar to one at V GM AND HILLEL SPONSORING: Four More Families Will Be Housed Next Year on the matter. f Fowler said, "I'm certainly glad the bill, was ; passed, and I think it will' keep cars on the campus." After the Visiting Committee of the Board of Trustees met here last fall, there was speculation that the cars of underclassmen might be restricted. . The student traffic committee Kane To Sing I onighi son , more student families .will find housing next fall. The l has decided to move barracks from the new Knapp In-sf Government building (located at the intersection of Coun try Club and Raleigh Roads) into Victory Village. The barracks formerly were used to house State Highway Patrolmen. Here, a student couple sees what its next-year home looks like. (Henley Photo) , 11 'ROUTINE:' has until March 22 to draw up a set of by-laws. The by-laws must be approved by the student legislature ,at that time. Lay ton Mc-Curdy, committee chairman, re Group Watch That Cigaret frained from comment on the ' y committee until after its meeting next week. According to Fowler, the storage lot plan which was suggested by 1Lm!iI''''!S3I ( Meal morrow . Abe Kanegson, folk singer from New York City, will present a program of folk music here today. . -r ' The - program will be made up of European, i.aUn-American, Israeli), Yiddish and American folk music. It will be given at 8 p.m. in Graham Memorial. , Kanegson has been the folk-song specialist at folk dance camps in Maine, New Hampshire, Wisconsin, West Virginia and South Dakota. JHe directed the first Johnny Appieseed folk festival in Mansfield, Ohio. His folk music has been featured at festivals in Portland, Fitchburg and Miami. His songs are heard over radio station WNYC in New York City. . In traveling all over the United States and performing at folk festivals, he says, he has picked up many songs and added them to his repertoire. Kanegsoh's program will be co-sponsored by" Graham Memorial and the Hillel Purim Festival. The Purim Festival commemorates the deliverance of the Jews from the machinations of Hainan. It is actually of Babylonian xr Persian origin. The festival is also called the Feast of the Lots. The program will be open to the public and free of charge. "Students who continuely smoke and throw their burning cigaret butts on the dormitory - South Building administration replied that something would be Friday, now secretary of the Consolidated University. -Dr. Purks became acting presi- floors will be turned in to the. Ill Consolidated Universi-i of Trustees will hold its later meeting in Raleigh done, and later pointed to stepped- interdormitory Council for the - dent last summer after President up registration procedure ana en-j tirna ; nn rti net ru, vTtut ?emp -of- r A 1. A V- v ' - " " , ficials feel that is not, enough for to become assistant secretary" of ad they ielt only "rou the student committee last fall has been shelved, but will be kept iii mind as a last resort. Fowler said the visiting, committee was agreeable to the plan until. Daily Tar Heel editor Louis Kraar commented that cars ought t6 'be "limited." ' - r- - - - , Kraar. said .that he had , said there were many opinions on the matter,, and The Daily Tar Heel had its own views, He said he then distributed issues of The Daily Tar Heel in which there was an editorial suggesting self-restriction of automobiles. Fowler said this changed the minds of some of the trustees. In a survey taken by the Graham Memorial Activities Board Polls Committee, 63 percent of the students ought to keep their cars in an off campus storage lot. ters will be considered at 3, some unofficial observed the trustees may do 25; about a new preside Consolidated Universal automobiles and FOLK SINGER KANEGSON: Performs Tonight TO AROUSE INTEREST: Cellis the trustees. , Automobiles were high on the trustees' minds when a subcommittee of the Visiting Committee held hearings here last fall. Several questions were asked student and administration leaders about the situation. Student body President Don Fowler presented the subcommittee with an off-camus parking plan, which the trustee group took into consideration. t ;: The Board of Trustees has almost ultimate powers in deciding University powers. It ruled several yearrs ago, , after months- of controversial consideration, to take UNC off the quarter system, change to the semester system and initiate Saturday classes. The meeting tomorrow will begin at 11 a.m.' in the Hall of the House of Representatives in the N. C. State Capital. defense for international security affairs. . , One trustee, John Umstcad of Chapel Hill, said the question of student automobiles is not likely to come up for discussion. The students and the administration here, he said, will have until May 1 to do something about the problem. If nothing is done by May 1 about the automobile situation here, said Umstead, the trustees will take up the matter. The automobile situation was first mentioned by the Board of Trustees Visiting Committee a year ago. The Visiting Committee, sub-groups of which annually visit the campuses of the University here, N. C. State College in Raleigh and the Woman's College in Greensboro, asked that something be done about the car problem here. -Mi University Vice-and Finance Officer raichael Jr. said the sub-deconsolidation will not ' because "the Executive issued a statement on at the Feb. 13 meet- "?rs say the question of a '-;'-'!;dated University pres- Symposium To Have Exhibits On Topics But, even while letters are be-1 mg written and committees are making plans, th problem is com Helguem To Play Guiliermo Helguera. 'cellist from Mexico, will play in Hill Hall Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the third t pounding itself. Mrs. Fred Howdy, Chapel Hill! The Carolina Symposium on Public Affairs will have over two weeks destruction of University proper- ty," according to adormltory of-' ficial. He said during past years there has been an ever-increasing number of cigaret burns on the floors of dormitory rooms, which are the result of "careless students who don't take time to put out their cigarets before discarding them." And the lighted cigarets are thrown on the floor where a draft could easily blow them against some inflamamble material and set the dormitory on fire, he said. "Burning your floors is considered destruction of University property and is punishable through the- Men's Interdormitory Council," explained the dormitory official. , N Although oigaret burns ar not. specifically written into the list of dormitory restrictions posted on the back of room doors, they still come under a property-destruction clause. The restriction list is now being revised by the IDC and will soon be posted on the backs of all dormitory doors. "All dormitory managers have been instructed to "turn anyone in to the IDC for the, destruction of University property," the official said. He said that in the future when a dormitory manager finds a new cigaret burn in a room, and it can be proven that it is a new bum, the responsible person will be turned over to the IDC. . - traffic clerk, says the. number of ' of exhibits dealing with the topics and speakers conected with the traffic violations is increasing. She symposium, which will be held March 11-16. according to Stan Shaw, added that it seems to her that vice-chairman of the publicity committee. Miss Judy Davis and her exhibit committee have planned exhibits ' concert in this semester's Tues- . day Evening Series. j i come up at tomorrow's jcause 'of a statement, v-1 13 by the Executive urging its Committee flection of a President "to I Recommendations as ex-f --J as seems wise." j" President J. Harris po is returning from a Elation, tffli this week j;his job as head of the ;2-oIina State Board of I '--cation. ;; be placed Thursday President of the Consoli-versity by William. C. Travel Fil m - - To Be Shown To Students Miss Wilson, Senter Mr. & Miss Teacher wi f AQhpville church work. She wil receive a B- S" in SCienCG tGa6hing UPn grad- lUdl mil wts oiuivu . v o terest and providing information on all phases of . the program," Shaw , said. Several display cases in the Library will be utilized for dealing with the past history of the symposium. Cases will also be used to display biographical material on the speakers and the topics they will cover in the week-long period. DAIILY A case in the main hall will be changed daily to feature the topic of that day. A display case in the YMCA will contain material con- The United States National Stu Dr. Lapp, Ruttenberg On Slate i Two more prominent names have been added to the March 11-16 slate of the Carolina Symposium on Public Affairs. ' Dr. Ralph E. Lapp, psysicisth, author and lecturer, and Stanley H. Ruttenberg, economist, will 3ent Association will show a movie beeh chosen as the 195b miss u-u . . , - ; have Representative ruture senter expect w vUUo nf the UNC Future ioned by the University NROTC iM'S SLATE and Mr. Teachers of one of its last year's tours Tuesday at 4 p.m. in the Audio-Visual Aids Room of the Library. The USNSA is a confereration of student body groups of over 300 American colleges and universities. It has provided low -cost student travel to American students for the past seven years. - Teachers of America. unn as t - . . - Teacners oi Reserve in June. Before beginning Chosen by a committee of facui ne . tv and students of the School of (See -TEACHERS, page -4.) Helguera is making his first tour of the United States, having been aclaimed in his own country as "the best 'cellist that Mexico has ever produced.' His concert is open to the public without charge. The program, which will be broadcast by WUNC-FM, will include selections by Beethoven, Schumann, Tschaikowsky, Chavez and Boccherini. Since his Mexican debut in "1950, Helguera. has performed in all the major cities of the Mexican Republic including Guadalajara, Vera Cruz, Leon, San Luis Potesi and others. He has appeared with leading Mexican orchestras under such conductors as Luis Herrera de la Fuente, Jorge Mester and Pablo Moncayo, performing the Dvorak Concerto and concertos by Haydn, Vivaldi and Boccherini. In December, 1954, he was awarded a diploma by the Mexican Union of Theatre and Music Critics and played the Dvorak Concerto with the National Symphony Or- ' chestra under the direction of George Solti. IN THE INFIRMARY Students in the Infirmary yesterday included: Miss Katherine Petrou, Miss Mildred A. Diseker, Miss Lindi 'its heduled for Gra-'f0rial today include: "-12:30 a.m., Grail J, Prsbyterian Church, f'm-. Roland Parker j Nos- 1, 2 and 3 and 7m' Baha'i, 11-12:30 ,ind Pa-ker Lounge No. j The movie will.be presented in conjunction with Educational Travel, Inc., a direct organ of USNSA. Educational Travel, Inc. "is a non- cerning the United Nations. A' speak at the symposium,' according bulletin board arrangement de- to an announcement from Chair-voted to the symposium will be man Manning Muntzing. in Lenoir Hall. They bring the list of well-known ; Plans have also been . -ade j- director of edu. provide a con inuous Urn str Mcation and research. for the AFL- such as that Used nr . the More-, of labQr head Planetarium. Panels to be - & displayed in Memoria Hall will, Labor-Management Man- AvAlimiirAlti iiti f H tha T fTf iT iL jr.- jA&4- A profit student organization to pro ty Advisory I I ill I 1 1 i . L. r ill fil ' I 1 120-12 p.m., Woodhouse 17 Room; Episcopal H I .'If a.m., Rendezvous ? uwi CAuusi.uj " , , Trt15n rnmm cs inn A firm A it . I V, scheduled for to- '"dude: iy Party, 7:30-11 p.m., Roni; YWCA Nom-k .5P m Ma'n Lounge; j, P-m., Grail Room; Education, they win De prcu-at the State Convention of t n e North Carolina Education Assn. at A'sheville, March 22-24, along1 representatives from other North Carolina colleges. While at the convention, the two seniors will participate in depart-menial meetings of the .FTJj representatives of the University s Frank Porter Graham Chapter. Miss Wilson attended Asheville Biltmore Junior College before coming to UNC and was prominent in many extracurricular activities Sere. She belonged to thre,e . honorary fraternities, and . wot i a Buncombe County Elks scholar ship and the A. C. Reynolds Citi zenship Medal. Since coming to the University Miss Wilson has compiled l a ong list of achievements. S he is member of the student lecture, the University Party and secre tarv of the State Future Teachers of America. She is also active an From 1948 until 1953 Ruttenberg was a member of the executive committee of the U. S. National Committee for the United Nations' UNESCO. He has served as a public member of the Foreign Selective Service Board, and member of the delegation to the 35th. International Labor Organization of the UN convention. mote better international relations through travel. The tours feature travel for students with special interests in a desired profession, and vacation travel for students in countries of their preference. .The various tours: organized by USNSA range in prices from $750 for the "Hobo Tour" to $1050 for the extensive "Sunlane Tour.". . Bob Martin, representig the national office of USNSA, and Ken Callander, the local campus tiavel director, will be present to answer questions about the tours. "Anyone interested in going to Europe or who is already planning to go, is urged to attend, for much valuable information can be received," said Martin. - n the day. -Arrangements have been made with the Bull's Head and Intimate bookshops to have displays of books written by the speakers and about the problems with which this year's symposium is concerned. Some of the speakers will appear on the symposium program are:. James B. (Scotty) Reston of The New York Times; . Carlos P. Romulo, Ambassador to the United States from the Philippines; Dr. Ralph Buriche and Dr. Frank P. Graham of the United Nations. H 1 and 2; ' 7:30-9:30 p.m.. er Lounqe No. 3i In 1953 he was a member of the j ? Cam " ence Rooi L. Cleveland, Mrs. Mary j. Nye, Tacky Crist, Joseph McD. Wilson, Milton L. Barefoot, Guy S. Kirby III, Joel D. Caldwell, William B. Akin Jr., George D. Carter and Gordon C. Willis, ice. 7. 8 p.m.. Executive Board of the International Relations Resei'.ch Assn. An article by Ruttenberg, "There (See SYMPOSIUM, page 4.) "ence Room; Club FUTURE TEACHERS WILSON AND SENTER , ..chosen from Frank Porter Gratom Chapter Ml P.m., Game

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