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The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina • Page 1

The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina • Page 1

Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Issue Date:

ft rlies' 'I' El i r'i 1 i naTioris EATHER coo' today, with an SERPENTS Editor; want a colorful cam-paign. See P. 2. Momi For if (vlJ hil-r 6) i till i i i ill! "MHOS i ITrt 107 i CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1956 FOUR PAGES THIS ISSU2 Offices In Graham Memorial IJJ- wWHJtc.e wn wire Servtcm BEFORE NON-SEGREGATer AUDIENCE Give fHn si i 1 Li Names White Gorg Dec! F7t 9CB-- ction UP Begins Slate For Elections S-f SM BK May 1 For Report On Autos; Gall For WC investiaation Oth operior To ers jininees MIKEVESTER Bailey said that he thought that "the church might concern itself with religion as such" and that seg-gregation was not a problem for the church. This drew scattered Lit Party held nomina paernberTtn the Community Church at Chapel difLn HiH' declared that Christians wel- Supfeme ed COmed the Supreme Court decision CC1SIOn 0utlaw- an unchristian practice. atga 'tfwfrm SCh1S He chared of political A fe t0night leadershP North Carolina had con- prevented this state from moving sisting of approximately 1,200 per- forward with a de-sesreeation nro- By NEIL BASS The University Party threw open the nominations door last night as Irrht for senior and so- By CLARKE JONES RALEIGH, Feb. 27 The Boar4 of Trustees today gave the University at Chape! Hill until May 1 to turn in a progress report on the student automobile situation. The University Library was also named for Dr. Louis R. Wilson, former professor of library science and administration. V'The Trustees, in approving the 1956 report of the Visiting Committee of the Board of Trustees, also called for: appiause. ne candidate selection for spring elec tinned segregation public schools tiQns und in this state on all levels. The third speaker, Dr. George, Dave Davis captured the nomina focc thP TTnivPrsitv of tion for sophomore class presiden gram. "v-uivi me uiiitussioii sponw sored by the Raleigh. Institute of Religion. spon- lass officers, the Nation-! Association Campus Co-fd CAA officers. Vons for sophomore class i 'ado, president; Al Al-Cresident; Bobby Carter, i Tom Long, secretary and a Edwards, social chair- i Mrew laughter cy over jonn uwens me seiim a North Carolina, He suggested that Negro leaders be drawn into the councils which decide the desegregation stei The Rev. Mr. Jones commented that The panelists were composed of when he declared that the white nrsi coniesx. race was superior to others, al- Other, named on the UPs soph- ex-state senator James IL Pou Bai ley of Raleigh, the Rev. Charles Negra leaders selected in the past though he admitted that Joe omor class siaie were. TAnAfl rtf 1 TTMI mm the ex-champion, probably was his I au uruuw vcucm, physical superior. Miss Carter Chapin secretary; John 1 Owens, treasurer; Miss Bess Chan- tr VApci "1" auorney R. have been "handpicked" and em Mayne Albright of Raleigh and Dr. ployees of the state. W. C. George of Chapel Hill. 5 ens for senior class of- dler, social chairman. The Rev. Mr. Jones, pastor of treasurer; Miss Anne secretary and Miss Es- cane, SUTTON CAA Ed Sutton gained an endorsement from the party to head the Caro social chairman, for president of -ations it. P. iZJ oa At'or nn 3 50 Pledges Plan Greek Week Work tJ- Belt 11C1U VA 14 night. lina, Athletic Association; Sutton also received the Student Party nomination and goes into the election (1) An investigation of administrative problems at the Woman's College in Greensboro. (2) A study of the experiment of educational television. (3) Action to be made concerning the proposal that cigarette vending machines be installed in dormitories. (4) The appointment of a Dean for the Business Administration School at Chapel Hill. (5) A study of the admissions policy. A special committee to select a new president for the University gave a report saying it was hampered by a low salary for the presidency. Concerning the automobile situation, the report said "The most annoying matter affecting student life, and indeed, the entire campus and community, was that of the increasing number of automobiles. The problem is one rather of traffic than of the effect of automobiles upon student morale and scholastic standing. Except in iso-laed instances, whether or not a student possesses a car does not seem to affect his college career. "In Chapel Hill through the coop- doubly-endorsed and thus unopposed. Lou Rosenstock got the' nod as was nominated presi-L Carolina Athletic I HJich was nominated for I S. Shaw was nominated il Student Assn. Campus Humanities Talk By R. B. Sharpe Set Wednesday Professor Robert Boies Sharpe of the English Department is to deliver the winter Humanities Faculty Lecture in Carroll Hall at 8 TTF 1 1 -W-W9 UP candidate for the CAA vice-presidency. Rosenstock was ac- Approximately 350 pledges will take part in the annual Greek Week activities, March. 19-23, ac-1 cording to Al Resnick and Paul claimed to the job. Exchange suppers between the different pledge classes will be held Monday night, March 19. The suppers are held to enable pledges of different fraternities to get better acquainted with each other: The community work project, in a senior this year, was I Campaign Co-ordinator. The session's final contest, perhaps the most hotly contested of the night was for the. town wo-1 NEW-FACULTY MEMBERS CHASE (LEFT) AND WOOD of Education and Nursing, respectively leSP is in the best po- ias been in in years to Fulton, co-chairmen this year's week. Greek Week is sponsored each year by the Interfraternity Council. The pledge classes of the 24 sociaj fraternities on campus take part in the activities. which pledges work together on la men's Legislature seat nominations. I rr tatii KA fjrrT UIDCH project for a certain community, Miss Marcia McCord and Miss CHAbc, A I JVl, WVJUU fllKCU. Kmnn Nnrwnnn Krv. rh Appointed, 8 p.m. weanesaay. uis SUDject is "Nine Steps to the Tragic Triumph," a consideration of some aspects of the relation of an audience to the values of a tragedy. The lecture on Wednesday night is sponsored by the Humanities Division in the College of Arts and Sciences. It is one of a 10-year-old series of lectures by faculty members in the Humanities Division. The public is invite will take place Tuesday afternoon, Cathy LeGrande got the posts over March 20. The project has hot yet Miss Lee Ann Curtis and Miss Dot been determined. One year, the Greulach, project was a clean-up campaign of 1 The- party will meet again to-Victory Village: 4 night to name a National Students Exchange' suppers will be held! Association Co-ordinator and can-again on Tuesday night. didate for town' men's and town of the SP, echoed his Brjan also said, "We pt given us in the past uphold in the present atare." night nominations forDorm Men's II and president of the acuity erat ion office. jo a Wednesday afternoon all pledge i women Legislature seats. School of Student Affairs, the town off i- sumed her duties in the RALETGiT; 27 number. STANDARDS OF LAW PROFESSION tB--HHBBMBMHHMMM of Nursing, is a native of Penn- cials, and the students themselves, sylvania and holds a B.S. degree genuine and sincere efforts are from Ohio State University and being made to handle the whole an M.A. from Columbia University, problem. She has taught at Russell Sage i The Committee specifically College School of Nursing in Troy, recommends that the Chancellor at N. and at Union University Chapel Hill furnish written infor-Krhool of Nursinff. Albany. N. Y. 1 mation to the Chairman of the Phi Gets Bill On Supressipn Of Iftfdf rntit iorY The Philantropic Assembly' will debate tonight a bill "of great interest and importance to the United States and the world today," according to a spokesman for the group. It concerns the power of the government to regulate and suppress information. This topic, much in the news lately, is of the utmost importance tn Vi notirm caiH Vi cnnlfpciflan ell-Known Juda classed will participate 'inTFielcf Day, which will be held on Navy Field. A wiener roast and party will be the pledges on Wednesday night. The co-chairmen tentatively set Field as the place. A carnival will be held Thursday on Navy Field, and will replace the skit night of former years. Risnick, and Fulton said they hoped to make the carnival a regular part of Greek Week to permanently replace thef skit night. Each pledge class' will enter a eaks At Law School The fourth relationship a law Committee not later than the first of May, 1956, as to the progress made in finding a solution to this problem." The report, concerning the WC investigation, said "With respect to the administrative problems existing at the Woman's College, and (See TRUSTEES, page 4.) yer has is to the community Judge of "faculty appointments, promotions, retirements and other personnel changes within the University were announced today by Chancellor Robert House, following approval by Acting President J. Har-is Purks and the Board of Trustees. Changes include three new appointments, three promotions, eight retirements and four resginations. A number of leaves of absence have also been approved for faculty members during 1956 and 1957. New appointees are Dr. John B. Chase as assistant professor of education, coming from University of Virginia; James M. (Big Jim) Tatum as head football coach, coming from University of and Miss Marion Staunton Wood, professor of nursing, coming from Albany, N. Y. Miss Wood, who has already as- Kanegson Led Listeners To Foreign Lands By ETHAN TOLMAN Sunday night saw Graham Memorial Main Lounge filled to a capacity crowd. The event was the Purim Festival, jointly sponsored by GM the Hillel Purim Festival. The attraction was folk singer Abe Kanegson of New York, who sang a varied selection of folk songs from all over the world, with the emphasis on Yiddish and American folk songs. 4 Kanegson, who was head of (See KANEGSON. page 4.) Parker said. He listed leadership as the main standard a lawyer must 4U rut xja -a rt booth in the carnival, they said, for the Phi. He expected to be a 9 I A honntiot Oil nlAWrmo mill have in this relationship, and said -ri UU114U v. i iui ail icugC 'wui DAN FOWLER I profession- and not a the Honorable John chief judge of the Fourth J.1of Appeals said here rer spoke in the Court toning Hall. The topic I Was, "The Practice of Profession." mgtntain inw. great deal of interesting debates to" 0 Ki hoM 1 ri TT 1 1 TTwIn ci law -i uiuob 'O I iL a V-i nnH enmn our I rity and not acquire a reputation ulc SuuJCu, o. night March 23 tQ condude tne i on in aspects concerning the subject wegk During 1955 she was director of the Albany Medical Center. CHASE Dr. Chase, who will begin teaching here next September, formerly taught at New Hanover High School, Wilmington, and at Wilmington College. He is currently assistant professor, University of Virginia, and acting director of the summer session there. A native of Eureka, N. he holds his bachelor's and master's degrees from UNC and completed his doctorate at University of Virginia in 1954. PROMOTIONS Promotions came to the following men: Dr. Werner Paul Fried-rich, professor in the Dept. of Ger i might be brought out. Greek Week was instituted here for "smartness." "Almost the whole world has become one community," said the world-famous judge. 'uaucea to the pack-room by Pete Gems. The debate will take place in in 1950 to replace the traditional Phi Hall, fourth floor New East Hell Week. Its institution was in-building, at 8 p.m. All interested tended to stop the hazing tfrat ori-persons are invited to attend, said ginally accompanied initiation pro-the spokesman. I cedures. Di Debates Soil Bank Proposal ftfthe Law School speak- Billiards voee. purpose of a pro-1 perform a service: STARTS HERE FRIDAY: I 7 purpose of a business Gets I no manic Languages, named chairman of the Curriculum of Comparative Literature, succeeding Dr. Howard R. Huse. I Pla PI ay makers Ready For 'Seventeerr ji money," said the Judge. I -aed the standards of the i swn by discussing the onships with which a relive. "llt of standards Judge j-Bsed was the relation Jasto the court. He list- function as an ad cf justice, an officer of an interpreter of the 1 Dr. Everett D. Palmatier, associate professor, Dept. of Physics, named chairman of that department; Dr. S. Shepard Jones, Burton Craige visiting professor of jurisprudence, named Burton Craige A trio of billiards players from UNC placed ninth in the 1956 In-tercdllegiate Men's Pocket ards Tournament held recently. 4 President Eisenhower's Soil Bank program, which will soon come before Congress, will be debated tonight by the Dialectic Senate. A controversial answer to the current farm problem, the SoQ Bank proposal was recently by the Chief Executive. Proponents of the bill in debate tonight are expected to argue that the plan works at the production level and will reduce the large surplus now being bought by the government. The plan encourages more soil fertility and conservation, proponents will say. On the other hand, those opposing the plan are expected to argue that the Soil Bank will not raise the farmer's share of the national income, and that increased production per acre will the plan to fail. The Di meets every Tuesday at 8 1 professor of political science. i The new position for Dr. Pal- a. 1 T. 1 I IfflnniT The combined scores of BoD; Cashion, senior from Cornelius; Mack Collie, freshman from Wil-. mington, and Don Miller, sopho-J more from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, gave the UNC team a high spot i a second set 01 Relationship the law-his client. "A client his minister, i in the 43-college competition. I a on WHi held St' Michigan. State College. The UNC rel3tionship a lawyer 1 trio submitted its score of 219 he la. he said. ThP out of a possible 300. The highest matier Decomes eneuuve juiy while the other two will undertake their new assignments Sept. 1. Retirements will become effective July 1 for six faculty members: Dudley D. Carroll, dean emeritus and professor, School of Business Administration; Dr. Harry W. Crane, professor, Dept. of Psychology. Dr. Allan W. Hobbs, professor, Dept. of Mathematics; Dr. William J. McKee. professor of education islintpmr i State's 271. I -fti iaw terms i score was i -uinary men can live "it is me Hii sam uxx stated had the Li have lost confidence VVi.iuCllV.U billiards director Dan Turner, ana 1 Vt UA of courts to handle we're quite pleased to see that we end the world any minute. Sechrest will participate with the chorus in such numbers as "This Was Just Another Day," "How Do You Do, Miss Pratt?" "I Can Get Married Today," and "The Old Town Miss Judy Brown, who plans "to become a playwright, will play the part of Willie's infatuation, Miss Lola Pratt. Lola is a lovely, flirtatious blonde with-a i fascinating "lithp." Though unable to pronounce some of her consonants, she is quite able to collect fraternity pins with ease and rapidity and to evoke fitful antics of jealousy among the local gals of Indianapolis when she comes to town one hot summer day to visit and stays a tad bit longer than expected. Among these alluring charms of Lola's are a very pleasingly toothy smile and a well-placed giggle' with her ingratiating, "Es, indeedy!" Miss Brown will be remembered -tfor her portrayal of the in "Even the Gods" produced last semester by the Playmakers. In the etiology of Willie's "Seventeen" love-sickness, Judy will sing several duets (See SEVENTEEN, page 4,) 'By HAL H. HENDERSON Lead actor and actress in UNC Carolina Playmakers' musical comedy production, "Seventeen," are James Sechrest, a junior, of Thomasville, and Miss Judy' Brown, a sbphomore, of Chapel Hill. i The play, slated for March 2, 3 and 4 at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial Hall, will be under the directi6n of Thomas Patterson, assistant director of the Playmakers. Fos- ter Fitz-Simmons, also of the Playmakers staff, is choreographer. June Eschweiler, graduate assistant in the Dept. of Dramatic Art, is stage manager- Sechrest, who was a chorus member in the last two annual musical productions, "Kiss Me Kate in' 1954-and "Show Boat" in 1955, said "Seventeen" will "definitely be the ibest of the thre shows." Sechrest will also be remembered for his role of Jimmy Curry, the younger brother, in the Playmakers' production of "The Rainmaker" last fall. Sechrest plays in "Seventeen" the part of Willie Baxter, the adolescent who is hopelessly and dreamily in love, to whom everything, both serious and light-hearted, is important enough to i i seditiously p.m. on tne tnird lloor of New East. Guests are welcome and encouraged to participate in debate, Di officials said. he added state laws. 10 snmo placed so hign. "We hope next year to get an earlier start and get more participants," he said. Turner, a member of am Memorial staff, superv CM Billiard Room and directed the tournament here. IN THE INFIRMARY i. vj in I trizi in Extension Teaching; Phillips Russell, professor, School of Journalism, and Dr. W. Carson Ryan, (See CHANGES, page 4.) Al Alphtn Is Named IDC Representative A1 Alphin, freshman from Mount Olive, has been chosen In-terdormitory Council representative from Mangum Dormitory. Alphin won out over Ed Miller and Jim Kelly. He replaces representative Richard Jennings, who has moved out of the dormitory. imi'C I ARGEST Motor Vehicles Department of Students in the Infirmary yesterday included: Miss Mary R. Spivey, AAiss Linda L. Cleveland, Miss Drnna Dopier, Gordon M. Thelin, Din E. A. Quads, Lawrence E. Early, Milton L. Barefoot, Guy S. Kirty III, Gordon C. Willis, Charles F. Surratr, William D. McLeiter, Boyce H. Davis, RaymonJ C. Hdll-nd and William B. Akin. Mo ay P-m. Grail Room; P.m., Government, 2-'i'houH Confer-'Jtnt Party, Room; V9tim Band, ftdvoui Room; APO Room. ficials say North rvrr sk largest Driven almost en-school buses. ar on tirely by students, they are on the move 'every, day with more tHan 475,000 youngsters aboard. PLAYMAKERS JUDY BROWN AND JAMES SECHREST they're leads in "Seventeen," opening Friday

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