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Chapel BUI, H. C.
; ... a .
Clear end cold with an expected
high ef 45. Las night's low was
Workers must try for sympathy
somewhere else. See page 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 112
Compute VP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1957,
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
Young Says Effort
1 i e - x E
(CD .rnl rf
. HDD s S KIT Qj W N rfr
59; Win Ss
Loan For Parking
Student body President Bob Young said Friday "We are
now investig:-ing all possible means of getting a (self-liquidating)
loan to put through" proposed parking lots for stu
He s; id the student government .traffic committee, head
ed by Lawrence Matthews, had been working with the Uni
versity traffic committee in connection with the project.
Young said that construction of these lots could be
begun with the SG.ooo net income from student automobile
registration fees, lie stated in recent letter to University
President Friday a suggestion for increasing charges of park
ing violation to $2, with the University receiving Si of this.
Young also suggested charging every staff and faculty
member in addition to every stu- r
dent who registers an automobile
the $2.50 fee at the University.
This particular change, he said,
would probably double the income.
Young's letter to President Fri
day is quoted in part below:
Since the approval last spring
of 'the Student Government traf
fic, recommendation, we have
made some positive adjustments
on campus. At present, there hav;
been no additional parking spaces
provided. In my opinion, however,
the number of automobiles on
campus is about the same that it
was last year. Therefore, I do not
feel that the problem is any more
complicated than last year.
Since last spring, Student Gov
ernment has been concerned with
the following matters with regard
to the traffic situation.
1. A Student Government Traf
fic Committee was established with
the responsibility of trying viola
tors of the new traffic recommen
dations. , . A campus Traffic Commit
tee was established to study camp
us parking needs and to offer
:.. .suggested.., improvements .J
3. New . fraternity parking
areas have been constructed tX
the DKE House and at the Beta
:4. According to the University
Engineer, prospects are good for
additional parking areas within the '
next fsw months, if funds can be
made available. One lot would be
constructed in the area south
west Of the Bell Tower.
It would cost a minimum of $70.
000. Another prospective lot would
be constructed near the proposed
site of the new men's dormitories.
I feel very strongly that if work
were begun on these lots in the
near future, it would alleviate the
pressures for parking space.
Present Assembly Sets
Record For Bills Heard
By NEIL BASS
According to current trends, the
22nd assembly Student Legislature
will be the bill passingest ever.
Grammatically restated, the
present 22nd legislative assembly
will apparently take action on
mere measures than any other as
sembly on record.
Legislators have already cross
ed the 30-measure marker RW-22-32
and RW-22-33, two resolutions,
were passed after special orders
were moved at Thursday night's
Movement ' of ' special orders
simply means that a measure may
be introduced and passed the
"same session. Ordinarily, a meas
ure is introduced one session and
voted upon at the following meet
ing. - .......... ..
' Other assemblies, such as the j
21st which lasted from last spring's
election to the fall election, have
acted upon an average of 25 bills
The current assembly has three
Aetivitits schduld for Grah
am Memorial today include:
Roland Parker 3 and Wood
Koum Conference Room Class
Group, 11 a.m.
Roland Parker lounges New
comer's Club, S-12 p.m.
The Bipartisan Selections Board
or the Men's Honor Council and
the Student Council will hold 8
special session next Thursday af
t:rnocn for rising seniors who
wish to apply for the Honor Coun
cil. The Board has finished its reg,
ularly scheduled interviews with
According to Jim Exum, Honor
Council chairman, there were am
ple applicants tor the one junior
and one sophomore seat open on
For the four senior seats open,
however, only four candidates
were interviewed. Four candidates
were also interviewed for the
three senior seats open on the
"The board was quite pleased
With nearly all the senior appli
cants, but it thinks that if possi
ble the students should be given
more of a choice in the campus
elections." Exum said,
"We of the Bipartisan Board
therefore make this announcement
in The Daily Tar Heel in hopes
that more rising seniors will ap
ply for seats on the Honor Coun
cil and on the Student Council."
The students who were inter
viewed by the board last week will
be notified by mail of the board's
Rising seniors who wish to ap
ply for an interview have been
asked to call Jim Exum at the Sig
ma Nu House, 8-9007.
sessions remaining this month.
The assembly will also meet for
one or two lame duck sessions to
deliberate the 1957-58 student gov
ernment budget. These sessions
will be held in April.
According to figures released at
Thursday night's legislative sess
ion, student government current
ly has approximately $1,000 in its
In the General Surplus Fund
a safety device whereby any fin
ancial losses may be cushioned
approximately $14,000 remains.
The auditing office recommends
that at least $10,000 be kept in
student government's coffers as a
buffer against loss.
Appointments approved by stu
dent legislators at Thursday
night's session were as follows:
Student Entertainment Commit
'tee: Larry Harris, chairman, Bob
Borden, Joel Fleishman, Eddie
Bass, Joe Clapp, Pace Barnes,
Miss Marsha McCord.
Orientation Committee: Dick
Robinson, Ed Levy, Jim Alford.
John Brooks, Herman Godwin, Al
Goldsmith, Jerry Taylor, Benny
Thomas, David Sloan, Miss Belle
Corey, Miss Lucie Crossland, Miss
Elizabeth McCord, Miss LuRuth
Sutton, Miss Mary Jane Fisher.
Lenoir Hall Investigation Com-
(See LEGISLATURE. Page 3)
i viianteiigr Kooen nouse, wno
"L.- -.ll-.- n - 1 . 1 f . I
at a Monogram Club awards dinner is pictured above with John .
Monogram Club Initiates 30 Men
Winning Letters In Fall Sports
The Monogram Club, the Uni
versity's honorary Athletic Socie
ty, initiated 32 Carolina men
Thursday night who won their let
ters in fall sports. . j,,,
"The participation in the club
this year has been more than in
the past. This initiation will be
j another step in raising our club to
the level of the other honorary
clubs on campus," said John Bil
ich, Monogram Club president.
In a short, extemporaneous talk
at the initiation, Chancellor R. B.
House discussed the ideal of a
sound mind and a sound body.
"An athletic mind, an athletic
body, and a spirit of sportsman
ship are the three essential ele
ments of a sound education for a
person and for a civilization in
any generation. Any student who
combines these three has reached
Editor Will Question
Sen. Talmadge On TV
Editor Fred Powledge of The
Daily Tar Heel will appear on a
nationally - televised program to
tomorrow. He will appear on ABC's "Col
lege Press Conference," televised
from Washington at "4 p.m. Sun
day. He and other representatives
of American colleges and univers
ities will question Sen. Herman
Cast Announced For 'Sound And Fury'
By MARY MOORE MASON
Casting and final plans have been
completed for "Sound and Fury's"
gay spring musical, "Thieves' Hol
iday." The three main leads are
Miss Carol Ann Suther, Richard
Stoker, and "Pepper" Tice a- three
care-free college students on a
spree in New Orkans at Mardi Gras
The three mysterious diamond
thieves will be portrayed by Ron
ny White as County Igor Techom
ncov; Miss Nancy Stephens as Ma
rina, his exotic mistress; and Jim
Thompson as Bhrudah,- Igor's Bal
Ken Callender is cast by Joey
Puccini, proprietor of the atmos
pheric "Green Door" night club.
His three entertainers are Miss-Pee-Wee
Batten as Gertrude, the
blues singer; Miss Jane Brock as
"The Incomparable Kalantan," a
strip-tease dancer; and Misi- Mary
Moore Mason as Rosemarie Devecr,
The four bumbling detectives
(See "SOUND, FURY", Page 3)
. i -v i i .
preseniea awaras i nursaay nign;
the highest achievement in Uni
versity life," House said.
Men initiated into the Mono
gram Club and their respective
sporting fields are listed below. ,
Crob.s countryfPerrin" flenJef
son, Howard Kahn, John Reaves,
Dave Scurlock, and Ben Williams.
Soccer: Coleman Barks. Robert
Borden, Robert Bruggeworth, Wil
son Cooper Jr.. Richard Grousman.
Pete Killinger, James Purks, Tom
Rand. David Corkey, Theodore
Ycuhanna, and Theodore Smith
Football: Phil Blazer, Emil De
Cantis, William Ellington, Doug
Farmer, Daley Goff, Curtis Hatha
way, Bill Hardison Jr., John Hay
wood, Don Kemper, Ronald Mar
quette. Stewart Pell. Paul Pulley,
RALEIGH (AP) Dave Sime,
Duke University's crack sprinter,
Friday night received the Anthony
J. McKevlin Award as the out
standing athlete for the 1955-56
school year in the Atlantic Coast
It was voted to -him by the At
lantic Coast Sport Writers Assn
for his brilliant track exploits last
year before a leg injury cut down
his bid for a berth on the U. S.
.. - ' - - i i
f IT"' t i
and John Bilich
Bilich as Bilich presented him with
Don Redding, Leo Russavage, Fred
Swearinger Jr., and Clyde Turling
ton. 16 Convicted
In Trial Of
RALEIGH -i AP) Some 16
North Carolina State College stu
dents, part of a group of 27 ar
rested during riots on the college
campus Thursday night, were con
victed in city court yesterday on
charges of rioting and disorderly
Judge Albert Doub sentenced
the 16 to 30 days on the roads
and suspended the sentences on
payment of $25 fines each and
cost of court.
Police officers said , the riots
broke out near Reynolds Coliseum
after 11 p.m. and continued with
lulls until long after midnight.
They said several hundred stu
dents participated in the demon
strations. They said some were
throwing rocks and others slashed
auta tires. Outnumbered officers
used tear gas to quell the stu
dents, they said. ,
Officers said the students ap j
(See 16 SENTENCED, Page 3) I
1 l v-. I " .V
MISS JANE BROCK AND JACK BEMIS
. . . check "Sound and Fury" rehearsal schedule
a plaque from the club.
Photo by Norman Kantor
"Stranger in the Land," a new
play by former UNC student
Christian Moe, will be the next
production of . the regular season
for The Carolina Playmakers.
Tommy Rezzuto, Playmakers tech
nical director and director of
Tnr'c nl.iv ha arnminppH hie p-
lection of the cast. The produc-!
tion will appear at the Playmak
ers Theatre. March 27 through 31.
Set in Japan the play revolves
about American servicemen and
Japanese girLs after the last war.
Featured in the cast are: Ken
Lowry, Troy, O., as Gil; John
Whitty, New Bern, as Dan; Har
vey Knox, Greensboro, "as Sween
ey; Miss Nancetta Hudson, Goids
boro, as Ayame; Miss Mary Johns
ton, Eupora, Miss., as Akadama;
Dick Newdick, Augusta, Me., as
Yamada, and Hal Williamson,
Sims, as Takashi.
Taylor Williams. Dunn, appears
as the British Sailor; Lloyd Skin
ner, Burlington, as the . Rickshaw
Boy; Tasso Spanos, Braddock, Pa.,
as the Ragged Man; Miss Betty Jin
nette, Goldsboro. as the Girl; Mel
vin Hipps, Tryon, as the Japanese
Policeman; Pat Mulvihill, Evans
ten, 111., as Chief Shore Patrolman;.
Chuck Federspeil, Ithaca, Mich.,
as Shore Patrolman; and Miss Bar
Dara tjauie, .Miami, r ia., as me j
i -'i-T r-.
Meet In Finals Tonight
By LARRY CHEEK
Special To The Daily Tar Heel
RALEIGH All-America Lennie
Rcsenbluth sank a hook shot with
46 seconds left here last night and
added a clinching free throw to
give North Carolina's hard press
ed Tar Heels a nerve shattering
61-59 win over the Wake Forest
The come from behind win
moved the top seeded . Tar Heels
into the Atlantic Coast Confer- in sight, took a pass, drove in to
ence Tournament finals against ward the foul line and connected
South Carolina tonight. on a sweeping hook shot to put
Carolina did it the hard way in i the Tar Hels up by one, CO-59
racking up their fourth win of : Fouled on the play, he dropped in
: the charity toss to give the Tar
Honor Council chairman Jim
Exum yesterday issued a clarifi
cation of an Honor Council report
on the conviction of a student for
Exum said tht some misunder-
standing had resulted from the Wake closed to within 2 points
report published in Tuesday's edi-1 at the beginning of the second half,
tion of The Daily Tar Heel. i but the Tar Heels managed to
The report stated that a , his-j build their margin back up to 51-44
tory professor turned in a student j with 7:45 left. But the Deacons
to the council when the defend-! slowly began to narow the margin
ant's book report seemed to . be ! with Jack Williams doing the dam
more elaboate- and of a higher J a2e-
level than the usual report. Fur-j With 1:57 to go, Carolina led by
ther questioning revealed that the ; three, 58-55, but a field goal by
student had copied the whole re
port; word for word, from a book
review in a magazine.""
The clarification of the report
from the Honor Council is as
From the comments . around
campus there seems to . be. some J
misunderstanding concerning a
recent Honor Council report which
dealt with the placing on pro-j snot ana oe U!S got tfte re
bation of a student convicted of j bound- Carlina froze the ball the
plagiarizing some biographical ! rest of the wa' and u was aI1 over
data on an author. I Although Carolina won the ball
- The Council report is mislead- j game Wake Forest walked off
ing. The truth is that the student! (See CAROLINA, Page 4)
who was convicted copied verbat-1 ji . n Z
im an entire bio-ronhical skPtehi5m,fh Dorm Plans Dance
from the flap of the book in ques
tion. Certainly the Council does not
consider it a violation to use the
factual data in a biographical
sketch of an author. It is a viola-
tion, however, to copy this sketch j Smithy girls acd their dates, Bru
verbafim. f no's'Combo will provide the; music.
Workers And Prillaman
Disagree On Article
By BILL KINO
The student workers' of Lenoir
Hall and George W. Prillaman not
only disagree on the way the stu
dents should be paid, but also
on their opinions of the article that
appeared in The Daily Tar Heel
In the opinion of the 14 student
workers who were approached j
i about the article, the writeup given
the meeting was a fair report of
the matters taken up during the
assembly. One of the students
said the article was an almost
word for word account. Another
said the reporter tried to be ob- j
jective but slipped. ' j
Most of the students agreed the
meeting didn't accomplish much.
There was one student worker who
disagreed. The worker's statement
was: "Through Lenoir Hall I was j
able to get an education that 1 !
would not have gotten otherwise.
I, as one student employee, would
like to "say that I appreciate the
opportunity given me by Mr. Prill
aman or whoever is responsible for
appointing students for use as stu
Prillaman said the article was
"biased" and "slanted writing" was
used in the article. He said there
the year over Wake Forest. With
only 55 second left in the pressure
packed scrap, the Deacons led by
one point, 59-58. With their hopes
of qualifying for the NCAA play
offs faintly glimmering, the UNC
cagers called on their high scor
ing captain in an effort to puil
the game out.
Rosenbluth, calm as ice water
with the end of UNO's -25 game
game unbeaten streak apparently
Heels their final margin.
Carolina led all the way until
Jim Gilley sank an important pair
of free throws to put the Deacon
ahead. After Wake had tallied the
opening basket Rosenbluth hit two
in a row to make the score 4-2.
Carolina steadily increased their
margin until they held an 11-point
lead, 30-19 at the 4:19 mark. Wake
Forest staged a spirited rally at
this point and pulled to within 4
j points, 33-29, at intermission.
Ohn Broadway cut it to one. Then
Bcb Cunninghm was called for
charging, and Gilley sank what
could have been fhe game winnini
i rree rf s-
i ut it was not to be as Lennie
i Rosenbluth hit what was perhaps
the most important shot of his life.
After Rosey scored. Wake guard
?rnie .'Wiggins missed a game tying
In Parlors Friday Eve
Smith Dorm will have a semi
formal dance in their parlor Friday
night announced dorm President
At the dance, to be attended bv
were statements in the article that
were taken from context, and they
did not have the same meaning
as they did when in the complete
He went on to say he thought
The Daily Tar Heel wrote the
article from the students view
point, "and this is as it should bt
since The Daily Tar Heel is a stu
dent newspaper." Prillaman cited
the section of the article about
business volume dropping in Le
noir. He said, "The volume of bus
Iness5 has not dropped. We art
feeding more people this March
than we, Lenoir, did last March."
Prillaman based his view of the
article on the fact nothing good
S today's editorial pag for
the text f Prillaman's Wednes
day night statement to Lenoir
was said about Lenoir. He said,
"Nothing has ever been said about
the wonderful environment (at
Lenoir) a3 compared to six years
ago. I have never had any differ
ences with the students in the six
years I have been here. The stu
dent special is one of the new
items that have originated since I
began work here.".