The Campus Chat (Denton, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, April 3, 1959 Page: 1 of 4
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' 25, 1959
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Indonesian Teacher Studies
Through International Plan
— Editorial Page
The Campus Chat
Eagles to Enter 12 Cindermen
In Texas Relays Competition
— Sports Page
NORTH TEXAS STATE COLLEGE, DENTON. TEXAS
FRIDAY. APRIL 3, 1959
Supper Theatre Portrays Evils of Materialism
Three Non-Students on Panel
Senators OK Plan to Screen
Candidates for Cheerleaders
t hat Staff
HAXTEK than 15 boys in the tryouts, the
W riter number of finalists will lie increased
for North !to The same stipulation applies
Texas cheerleaders will be chosen
by a screening committee of three
nonstudents, as a result of action
taken Tuesday night by members
of the USNT senate.
Student legislators adopted a
resolution to change the present
system of obtaining entrants for
the cheerleader election. At the
same time, they narrowly voted
down a proposed amendment to the
resolution that would provide for
a student member of the screening
A second amendment, increasing
the number of candidates suggested
by the original resolution read
three weeks ago, was adopted.
As it stands, the resolution will
create a committee of three: the
director of North Texas athletics
or his representative, the editor of
the Denton Record-Chronicle, and
a "qualified person" probably a
staff member—from Texas
Woman's university, Texas Chris-
tian university, or Southern Meth-
Prior to spring elections, the
committee will conduct tryouts for
all students desiring to seek a
cheerleader post. The number of
entrants will be reduced to 12 (<i
boys arid fi girls), and from these
finalists the student body will
choose 0 yell leaders, 3 boys and 3
Amendment No. 2 to the resolu-
tion states that if there are more
to coeds, according to the amend-
April 25 as Date
For Physics Test
April 25 is the date set for grad-
uate record examinations in phys-
ics, according to Or. L. F. Connell,
director of the department.
Applicants for admission to cer-
tain graduate and professional
schools are required to offer scores
on these exams, and the scores are
also used by some scholarship funds
as a screening examination.
The test is given through the
Education Testing service of
Princeton, N.J., and is composed of
two parts, an aptitude quiz and an
advanced quiz. Fee for the first is
$8 and for the latter, $9. If both
are given on the same date the fee
Every candidate is required to
file formal application with the
Education Testing service and pny
the examination fee. All applica-
tions must reach ETS by April 10,
fifteen days before the test is to
Students to Take
Male students seeking scholastic
deferments from the draft may ap-
ply to take the Selective Service
college qualification test to be given
April 30 on the North Texas cam-
pus, I)r. CJeorge Beamer, director
of the guidance department, an-
The tests will be given in the
guidance office by members of the
To become eligible to take the
tests, applicants must be Selective
Service registrants who intend to
request occupation deferment as
students, must be satisfactorily
completing a full-time college
course—either graduate or under-
graduate leading to a degree, and
must not hnve previously taken the
Eligible registrants who want to
take the test should obtain a bul-
letin, an application card, a ticket
of admission, and a mailing en-
velope from their local Selective
Applications for the test must
be postmarked no later than mid-
The purpose of the testing pro-
gram is to provide local draft
boards with evidence of the relative
qualifications of registrants for
continued college study.
The test is prepared and admin-
istered by the Educational Testing
service, Princeton, N.J., and is
given at examination centers
throughout the United States and
in the Canal Zone, Hawaii, and
Senators voted down an amend-
ment to include the president of
Mcrituni as a permanent member
if the screening committee. Robert
Winn. Dallas, president of the stu-
.Iont body, had expressed opposi-
tion to this idea, pointing out that
with local students on the commit-
tee there would be a greater chance
of favoritism in selecting finalists.
Winn said that the screening
committee should make its selec-
tions strictly on the basis of the
candidates' abilities. He explained,
however, that the final decision
rests with the student body, as
leaders are chosen by popular bal-
lot in the spring election.
The resolution was written by
harry Reed, Spearman, president
of the post-graduate class. Reed
failed the former cheerleader selec-
tion system "inferior to that of
many other schools of this area."
Under the old rules, any number
of students were permitted to run
in the spring elections.
Paul Recer, Fort Worth, was
sworn in as the new junior repre-
sentative by Winnie Mcllroy, Bry-
an, president of the senate.
Gerlach Heads Cast
In Role of Everyman
by WANDA WKST
Chat Staff Writer
K very num. as prcst nted by the Supper Theatre Thurs-
day night, was still as emotionally eharged as it must have
I'Ken at an initial performnnce by the medieval church of the
A drama filled with a host of abstract virt ues and earth-
ly beings, the play presents in the closing moments an ex-
perience somewhat like going to church, as the troubled
Hveryman finds peace with (!<«d.
Everyman, Robert Gerlach,
ROBERT GERLACH and ELISEO MARTINEZ
portray Everyman and Riches in Supper Theatre production
('hut liy HUSKY
Says Matthews at NT Day Assembly . . .
College Grows Steadily
by CHRIS ZW A HI-EN
President J. C. Matthews ex-
pressed appreciation for ex-student
co-operation in the all-around de-
velopment of North Texas State
college in his address at the North
Texas day celebration Tuesday.
The president's address was
given at a special assembly in ob-
servance of the 00th anniversary
of a legislative act which made the
college a state-supported institu-
Although NTSC had (5781 stu-
dents in the fall, more than ten
times as many as were enrolled 50
years ago, Dr. Matthews pointed
out that the growth of the college
has not been sensational. "In fact
it has instead been slow and steady.
"The growth has not come one
department at a time, but instead
it has been relatively uniform, and
the system has been all depart-
ments for one, and one for all."
To illustrate this, the president
Debaters Win Sweepstakes Award
At Pi Kappa Delta Forensics Meet
Three North Texas debaters
brought home a superior sweep-
stakes award from the Pi Kappa
Delta tournament ending Monday
at Bowling Green, O, Two of the
three will attempt to continue their
success at the district three elimi-
nation tournament today and Sat-
urday in Fort Worth, in hopes of
attending the national champion-
ship meet at West Point.
Dr. Wilks Will Address
Math Class Next Week
Sponsored by the Mathematical
Association of America, a North
Texas graduate and now visiting
lecturer. Dr. Samuel S. Wilks, will
speak here next Monday and Tues-
day in the science building.
Dr Wilks, professor of mathe-
matical statistics at Princeton uni-
North Texas has four represent-
atives at the 37th nnnual meeting
of the National Council of Teachers
of Mathematics in Dallas which
opened Tuesday and will end Sat-
In the Baker and Adophus hotels,
approximately sixty NTSC students
and teachers are attenting the na
Active in the program are two
teachers from Denton, Miss Lois
Averitt, Denton senior high; Mrs.
Izetta Sparks, NTSC Laboratory
school, and Miss Mary Ruth Cook
of the math department. They are
on a committe with the theme of
"Planning the Program for the 10th
Annual Delegate Assembly."
Dr. H. C. Parrish, head of the
math department, will attend the | and
Robert Clark of Denton teamed place. These two schools will be
with Al Conant of Waco to capture j favored to gain two of the four
an excellent certificate in debate at spots, according to Dr. William R.
the Pi Kappa Delta meet, spon- | DeMougeot, sponsor of the Debate
sored annually by the national fo- and Forensics club.
rensic fraternity. I Dr. DeMougeot and Ben Chap-
Clark. highest-ranked orator, I"'" °f *tie speech and drama de-
outclassed (17 other competitors to j partment will accompany the two
win a superior medal, He gained 8 | debaters.
out of a possible 12 first-place
versity, will speak three times. The
first speech will be Monday at 11
a.m. in room S-202 on the fresh-
man and sophomore level on
"Events and Probability."
On Monday at 7 p.m. in the same
j room Dr. Wilks will speak in a joint
j meeting of the North Texas Sigma
Xi club, national science society,
and Kappa Mu Epsilon, honorary
| math fraternity. His subject will be
"Statistics and the Design of Ex-
He will speak again Tuesday at
10 a.m. on the sophomore and
| freshman level on the topic of
Dr. Wilks received his B.A. from
I North Texas in 1920. His mother,
! Mrs. C. C. Wilks, and his brother,
W. W. Wilks, live in Denton.
He received his master's from
the University of Texas in 1928
i and his Ph.D. at the University of
| Iowa in 19.11. He was a National
Research Council fellow at mathe-
matics. 1931-193.1, at Columbia uni-
versity, at University College, Lon-
don, and has been at Princeton
He has served as president of the I
Institute of Mathematical Statis- \
tics and the American Statistical
association. He was editor of the ;
Annals of Mathematical Statistics
from 1938 to 1940.
In 1951. he was Fulbright !
scholar to Cambridge university,
he has toured India, Japan,
Wayne Callaway of Wichita
Falls, third member of the group,
copped an excellent rating in four
rounds of extemporaneous speak-
Debaters representing 134
schools from 32 states took part in
the week-long tournament.
Clark and Conant will make a bid
for the West Point championship
tournament to be held April 22 25
when they meet nine teams from
district three, which includes Tex-
as, Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Lou-
isiana. Four teams from each of
the eight districts in the country j
will compete at West Point.
In the voting among debate
coaches to select the outstanding
teams in the district, North Texas
and Baylor unive <ity tied for first'
Nancy Norris, Houston, and
Ann Hodges, Dallas, will fare a
debate team from Cornell uni-
versity today at I p.m. in the
The topic will be, "Resolved :
I'hat the Republican party no
longer deserves the confidence of
the American people."
The Cornell team. W. I-iridic)
Guffey III of Webster Groves.
Mo., and Richard Venezky of
Peoria, III., is currently touring
Texas and Oklahoma.
The public is invited fo attend
the debate. Dr. William R. De-
Mougeot of the speech and drama
department said, and the deris-
ion will be rendered by audience
reported that the School of Busi-
ness Administration is now 19th in
the nation and second in Texas in
size. The teacher education pro-
gram is first in Texas, and the
School of Music is the largest in
the Southwest, he observed.
Suggesting that, another measure
of the college's progress is in the
activities of th staff, Dr. Mat-
thews remarked, "Research grants
and supplementary program now
have an annual budget of more
than $100,000. There has been more
stall writing in the last five years
than there was in the entire his-
tory of the college before that time.
Approximately fifty per cent of the
full-time teaching staff now holds
the doctor's degree."
Also on the progress report, the
president noted that the NTSC
physical plant is valued at more
than $20 million, and buildings,
now under construction or in the
final planning stages, will add $0
million to this figure.
The size of the business admin-
istration building now under con-
struction will indicate- the present
stature of the plant, stated the
speaker. "It has almost as many
classrooms as we had in the entire
college in 1945, and it has more
offices than we had then."
North Texas has "the most un-
derstanding ex-student group in
my acquaintance," he declared.
"There is every reason to believe
that there will be the same steady
growth in the years to come, and
that it will be reflected in all
phases of the work of the institu-
Robert Winn, president of the
United Students of NTSC, pre-
sented a short talk on the accom-
plishments of the students in the
Eight Coeds Enter
Contest for Queen
Of College Relays
Eight coeds have been entered
as candidates for the queen of the
North Texas relays shortly before
the filing deadline Wednesday af-
Students will elect the 1969 relay
queen Wednesday. She will repre-
sent the school at the annual track
event which is to be conducted here
next week end.
Candidates were to have drawn
for places on the ballot Thursday
afternoon and campaigning was to
have begun immediately, according
lo Bob Davis, Crowell, chairman
the USNT election board.
Candidates and their sponsors
are Winnie Mcllroy, Bryan, Sigma
Nu; Judy Brassell, Cnthage, Sigma
Phi Epsilon; Paula Graham, Tem-
ple, Lambda ( hi Alpha; Barbara
Fischer, Lockhart, Phi Kappa Sig
Also Barbara Evans, Dallas, Del-
ta Gamma; Carole Feland, Fort
Worth, Delta Sigma Phi; Sue Bry
ant, Richardson, Geezles and GIX,
and Italphanne Carter, Fort Worth,
Davis announced that all cam-
paign signs must be down before
fi p.m. Tuesday.
Press Time Chatter
Brass Choir Will
Concert at Dallas
Renown' Band to Play
For Fine Arts Number
will perform April 13 as
play immediately after-
four-day meeting, and he noted and Australia lecturing throughout
Wednesday, "This is the first time those countries.
in 30 years that the annual meet- j He is the author of three books
ing has been in Texas." j on mathematics, all published by
Other faculty members attend- the Princeton University press,
ing from the math department Bre Anyone interested in probability
Dr. J. B. Cooke and Dr. George and statistics is invited to attend
Coop. j the lectures.
I*es Brown and his "Band of Renown"
a North Texas fine arts number and will
wards for a dance in the men's gymnasium.
Since its organization in 1940, the 1 ti- piece band has liecome
a symbol of good, danceable music throughout the country.
Time Magazine recently quoted Brown as saying: "We perfer
sound to noise, we prefer the beat over effects, we prefer conso-
nance to dissonance, and we like the melody if it's good." This seems
to have been Brown's formula for success.
Through the years Brown has contested for first place in popu-
larity polls, winning all major honors in 1 53, 1954, 1955, 1956, and
Although the band makes its home in Hollywood, it has played
more college dBtes in various parts of the country than any other
band. Since last February they have made three cross-country trip*
to piay college engagements from Seattle to Gainesville, Fla.
Since 1946 the Brown band has been a part of the Bob Hope
radio show. When Hope toured Korea under combat, conditions, he
took the entire band so that the service men might hear them.
Brown is considered a competent musical arranger and song
writer as well as musician. His most famous composition is Senti-
Colette Colbert, Fest us, Mo.,
opened her senior art exhibit to-
day in the Little gallery of the
main library with a theme of "Sil
houettes and Fashions."
Miss Colbert is an art major
specializing in costume design and
is being sponsored by Mrs. Thelma
Clement Gross, instructor in art.
Miss Colbert's exhibit stresses the
designs of women's clothes.
Miss Colbert's exhibit will be on
display until Wednesday, and it
carries a color scheme of red, grey,
and orange. She has placed in the
background black silhouettes of
The minimum requirements for
an exhibit in costume design must
include five plates making an analy-
sis of contemporary designs that
are at present in the field; the
basic dress, which must include
nine different accessories for suit-
able wear on different occasions;
six figure sketches; designs for
jewelry; three pieces of weaving;
design of a complete wardrobe for
either a man, woman, or child; de-
sign of two texture plates; five lay-
outs suitable to reproduce in dif-
ferent media such as newspapers
and magazines, and a life-sized
mannequin must be used to exhibit
Miss Colbert has, in addition to
the minimum work required, three
paintings, a play or sporting suit,
an additional dress design, and sev-
eral pieces of copper work.
# North Texas' 24-piece
choir, directed by Leon Brown of
the School of Music faculty, will
present a concert Tuesday at 8
p.m. at the Dallas public library
on Commerce street.
The concert is being sponsored
by the library as a part of its fine
arts series. Similar musical pro-
grams are presented each month.
According to Brown, members of
the Brass choir will play ten classi-
cal selections. There is no admis-
sion for the concert, he said.
O Dr. Robert Sherman of the hi
ology department will speak and
take oart in three convention meet
itiKS at the National Science Teach-
ers association convention which
opened Wednesday in Atlantic
City, N. J.
His address today will concern
"The Fundamentals of Taxonomy
and Ecology m Elementary Sci
He attended a meeting Thursday
j of the slate of directors of NSTA
I and of the committee of evalua-
tion of business-sponsored educa-
Remaining In Atlantic City un-
til Sunday, he will also attend the
meeting of the central planning
committee for the 19(10 convention
which will be held in Kansas City.
artin E. Rooney, chairman of
the banking and finance division of
the School of Business, will have
another of his articles in a na
tional publication this month.
Rooney's views on the "Dimen-
sions of the Menace of Inflation"
will appear in the April edition of
Best Insurance News and should
lie on local stands about April 12.
Last month Rooney, a registered
investment advisor, had an article
on "Common Stocks and Inflation"
Who Needs a Plate?
Just Pass the Bowl
liruce Kraft, freshman biol-
ogy major from Denton, wasn't
especially hungry Tuesday, so
he ate his regular meal al the
Hopkins student renter.
The owner says that a serv-
ing of meat, one full bowl of
beans, a bowl of greens, sev-
en bowls of lettuce and tomato
salad, 12 rolls, a dessert, and
seven glasses of tea is a bar-
gain at their prices.
The 4-foot, 170-pounder still
claims that he has lost weight
since starting college.
Brass | featured in the Commercial and
Financial Chronicle, a bi-weekly
9 Dr. E. S. Clifton, director of the
department of English, and Dr.
William L. Belcher, director of
freshman English, are attending
the annual national Conference on
College Composition and Com-
munication in San Francisco Thurs-
day through Saturday.
Dr. Clifton will serve as a dis-
cussion leader in a workshop on
"Composition Progress of the Re-
medial Student," while Dr. Belch-
er will be a member of a panel
discussing "The Use and Formu-
lation of Entrance and Achieve-
ment Examinations in English."
O Dr. Msrtin Shockley, North
Texas English professor, was re-
cently elected president of the
Texas Folklore society. He is also
the president of the Poetry So-
ciety of Texas and of the Amer-
ican literature section of the South-
Central Modern Language associ-
Another North Texas English
professor, Dr. George Hendricks,
was president of the Texas Folk-
lore society in 1953-54.
0 Col. Erwin B. Anderson will be
on campus April 14 and 15 to view
the progress of NT's ROTC de-
tachment. The colonel, who is
the Area II liaison officer, will
make this his last official visit here
because of his forthcoming retire-
Lt. Col. Benjamin Widmann said
Monday that Colonel Anderson
visits two or three times each
choid year to see how the detach-
ment is doing and to help iron out
any problems which might occur.
He said the visits were also
made to inform the local group
of the latest developments and
methods from AFROTC headquart-
Colonel Widmann stated that
the entire detachment would pa-
rade for the officer on April 15.
Colonel Anderson makes nis
'leadquarters at Maxwell Air Force
'wise in Montgomery, Ala.
9 North Texas' swimming pool is
scheduled to open May I, Fred
Slack, manager and a member of
the staff, announced Wednesday.
Students interested in applying
for positions as lifeguards for the
summer may contact Slack. A
meeting will be held April 26 to se-
lect students for the jobs.
Slack said Wednesday that a
senior lifesaving certificate from
the Red Cross is necessary for an
applicant, and that recommenda-
tions, reputations, and size are also
taken into consideration.
Dallas, give a touching portrayal
of a character symbolic of every
living person who must come face
to face with death. His panic when
be encounters Death, and his grief
when be realizes that all mortals
have deserted him make up some
of the best scenes of the play.
Gerlach plays the closing scene
with a simplicity which is both
striking and bcttuti'1;!. Fade-out
lighting holding the scene in tab-
leau for ust an instant before
darkness covers the stage is par-
Outstanding among the terrestial
virtues and persons represented in
the play were Riches (Eliseo Mar-
tinez), Good Deeds (Clair I.umet),
and Confession (Peter Becker).
The denouncement by Riches of
Everyman for his foolish love of
wealth, the long sufferance of
Good Deeds, and the gentle coun-
sel given by Confession are high-
lights in the limited action of the
The entire impact of the play is
in the emotions expressed by the
actors, because there is little real
action per se in the drama. There
are no props, modern dress is used,
and makeup is at a minimum.
"Everyman" is concerned with
the reactions of Everyman, who is
symbolic of mankind, when he
is summoned by Death (Richard
Zepcda) to appear before God
(Frank Hill) to give an account of
bis evil-filled life on earth. One
by one bis shallow worldly friends
forsake hint, even after having
promised to be faithful forever.
lie is advised by his Good Deeds
to go with Knowledge (Paula Put-
man) t.i Confession where he will
receive a penance. Everyman does
this, and Beauty (Carol Lowmnce),
Strength (Enrique Touceda), Dis-
cretion (Mary Jane Cherry), and
Five Wits (Judy Bogan) promise
to make the final journey with him.
They Leave Also
When they discover that they
can never return to the earth, they,
too, leave him, and he finds that
only his Good Deeds can accom-
pany him to the judgment. This is
the moral to this morality play,
according to the meszsnger (Jerry
Sones) who closes the play.
Others in the cast included Bob
Graham as Kindred; Charles Dunn
as Cousin, and Phil Harriett as
Tonight's performance of
"Everyman" will conclude the cur-
rent Supper Theatre season. Sup-
per will be served at 7 p.m., and
the play will begin at 8. Tickets
A premiere performance of an
original piano composition oy Clif-
ford M. Shipp. graduate assistant
in the NTSC School of Music, will
be given Saturday in the Fine Arts
auditorium at the University of
"The Fly," a composition com-
pleted by Shipp in November, is to
be featured on the nnnual South-
western Symposium for American
Shipp's compositions have been
selected for the symposium three
times: in 1952, 1958, ond again this
In 1952 his "Benedictus" for
women's chorus and two French
horns was first performed while he
was on active duty with the U.S.
Air Force in Newfoundland. "Can-
zona" for band was performed in
1958 by the University of Texas
band for the first time.
While in service, he was com-
mander of the 525th Air Force
band for two years at Greenville.
"The Fly" is based on a text of
William Blake's collection of poems.
The composition will also be per-
formed at NTSC on April 29 in the
main auditorium when Shipp and
another NTSC composer will pre-
miere a number of other original
The local concert will be works
by Shipp and Phillip Hill, who haa
done his compositions while taking
graduate course* at the college.
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Ward, Madeline. The Campus Chat (Denton, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, April 3, 1959, newspaper, April 3, 1959; Denton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth307082/m1/1/: accessed July 23, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting UNT Libraries Special Collections.