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Prtly cloudy and cool. High
tmpraturt in 50. Wednesday
partly cloudy nd rather cold.
Thy should be allowed to make
own laws on membership, editor
says on page two.
VOL. LXV NO 65
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1957
Complete UFi Wire Service.
FOUR PAGES THIS laSwE
I - ? );
W" . m i ,..,.kWi.-. m. .. frill
LEADING ROLES Playing the starring roles in the current Playmaker production "What Every
Woman Knows" which open Wednesday in the Playmakers Theatre for a five-day run, are Carolyn
Myers of Raleigh and Robert Kettler of Wyncotj, Pa.
i Playmaker Production
To Open Wednesday
Carolyn Mjcrs of Raleigh,
Robert Kettler of Wvncote.
have tlie leading roles in the cur
rent Playmakers production. James
M. Harries "What Every Woman
fcwows." scheduled to open Wednes-
JAKART. Indonesia. Dec. 9 (AP)
Defense Minister Djuanda Karta
wiJjaj.1 ordered all Dutch planta
tion and allied rnlrni'M t put dj.y J.t B .50 .m
under ;'ii'rnm"iU du :lrn to -.Tbeati e for a five -performance run
,h ! i-H on! !i'i!i"r
. ;i, t i, at; null" all
1 1' h rubber, cot ;i
.', .itld spiff etate --
1 ! t and ru lii'l ---
billion dollars or
and ! She was last seen in the Play
Pa., I makers "Teahouse of the August
tlo- i ' i r ; . -In
tea. ; .lain
1) tar tin- ol !
nici'.l of IniUh
ia t .la! 1 j
tii! rely to keep th swclhni; ;nti
Ihi'cli r.unpain undcr thr .;ovcrn-MH-nt
Kettler plays John Shand, who
r.ccepi Maygie as a wife in return
for three hundred pounds ta "pur-
in tlie Playmakers i chase . an education. Kettler will
he remembered for his role as the
inquisitor in "The Lark." He has
;.lso appeared in "Peer Gynt" and
the Petite Dramatique production of
; ' Caligula."
1 Kettler is a Dramatic Arts gra
duate student looking lorward to a i
Mis, Mncix h' c-reates the part
of Ma ;ie Vhe. a role made
lain'iu, li Helen Hayes and Maude
olt Ss Elected
I A . J
sv .g. , v
' ls 1
Student leaders were told ' in a
Chancellor's Cabinet' meeting yes
terday that Deans of the Univer
sity will meet within the next sev
eral days to act on a 'proposal call
ing for abolition of classes Janu
Chancellor William B. Aycock
said Dr. James L. Godfrey, dean
oi the faculty, will call a meeting
of the cleans to make recommenda
tions to the Chancellor after a
study of the proposal passed last
week by the legislature.
There still was no indication as j
to whether students will be grant
ed the extra day over the Christ-1
mas holidays. It has been request- j
ed on grounds of inconveniences
in travel and hazardous deriving
conditions on Nw Year's day.
Chancellor Aycock also disclosed
to student leaders that a seveu-
mcmber committee will be set up.-chestra conducted by Prof. Earl orchestra version which was scor-, on April 24, 1955, in Miami, Fla.
1 V?S i
New SP Chairman
Symphony Orchestra To Perform
At Hill Hall Tonight At 8 O'clock
Other Officers Chosen
At Meeting Last Night
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
. John Patrick Adams, a senior from Ashcbcro, was elected chairman
of the Student Party last night.
Winning -on the third ballot, Leon Holt, a junior from Julian, was
elected vice-chairman of the party.
By a vote of aeclaimation Miss Betty K. Jchnson, a junior from
Hopkinsville, Ky., was elected SP secretary, and Ken Friedman, a
freshman from Lock Arbcur, N. J., sergeant-at-arms.
Leon Holt was elected to fill a legislative seat from Dorm Men's IV.
The seat was formerly held by Al Alphin.
Connie Bernstein, was appointed SP filing clerk. Al Walters, Jim
Pittman, Roger Foushee and Gray Greer were elected members of the
SP advisory Board.
The candidates for the position of chairman were Gary Greer,
Davie Jones and John Brooks. Tm Long was nominated but withdrew
and urged support of John Brooks.
' Divid Evans, Gray Greer and
Roger Foushee were all nominat-
The University Symphony Or
ed for the position of vice-chairman.
Other candidates for a spot
cn the advisory board were Dave
Jones, Erwin Fuller, Bob Matthews,
Charles Graham and Miss Christy
Denton Lotz, SP Treasurer, an-
Peacock," will be presented in an of 1955 and was first performed nounced that the party had as-
to study a proposal by Student
Body President Sonny Evans that
class excuses be placed on an
"honor system" basis.
Under the proposed plan, stu
dents absent from class would be
placed on their honor to provide
valid excuses to their instructors.
It would replace the current sys
tem of obtaining excuses from ad
visors and deans.
Among other business brought
"Dance Overture" is in four sec-
Slocum will present a concert in cd by fhe composer in 1917.
ir:n f : t t n a l A r i 1
in.e .wumc iiai, eoniy.u ai oociock. The three remaining composi- tions, played without pause. Each
There will be no admission charge, Uons represent contemporary com- section is an idealization of a na
and the public is invited. : nosers: Granville English, a native rior, ,-v.vtiim- th Snanish
I ' ' O ' (. 1 VllCl L UUUVV. A J I""" I
jan rniup acninnan wm oe lea-: o Kentucky and now living m
tured as soloist in Handel's Con- New York will be represented by
certo in F Major for organ and his symphonic tone poem "Even
orchestra. Dr. Schinhan has been , ing by the Sea which is after a
head of the Organ Department at ; Sonnet by William Wordsworth,
the University since 1935. , . rhaHah1.s ..Npr Tamid" was
The orchestra will open the pro-! , 4V,
, . . composed on commission from the
bolero, the English country dance,
the French loure, and the Ameri
can square dance.
sets of $639.59 and liabilities of
$543.17. Eighty dollars of this
balance was used to pay back
Whit Whitfield, past SP Chair
man, said that the party would
pay its part of the campaign ex
penses incurred by Doug Eisele,
SP-UP endorsed candidate in the
recent recall election of The Daily
The bill amounts to around $75.
Harold Bakken, president o th
before the Crinet meeting wero tM followed by the Organ Coneer
reoorts toy Charles Shaffer. Direc-ito by Handel after which Ir.
NICOSIA. Cvorus, Dec. 9 (AP)-I
gram with the Adagio and Fugue ' " " " ; "V ti r.rv vorlots rioted throughout aro a'
in C Minnr hv Atnyart This will I . i ; n:.iv 1 i ,a loi.n t na " "v "
--- - t tw' Thio e , t a nvkmikT npnorm-
tor of Development, and Dean ot
Student Affairs Fred Weaver.
Shaffer's report pointed out th?
Schinhan will present an im
promptu composition en themes
submitted by the audience
ance. Chadabe is a junior music
major from New York City.
The final composition on the
program "'Dance Overture" by
this British-held island ' today as
ing the . Acbool year 1956-57, "was
ii tth!ai4 XTrvT rilnnrrol into
ene uinvu dL. - ' intrcdeieed by Student Body Pres
oeoate on a wiunuu iu. ident Sonny Evans
ICS. AUinoriues ueu un.-.
gas and clubs against the rioters.
Police fired tear gas shells to
dv i disperse rioiig seuueuis m fof"".'
Mis, M' cis a j'iniiir in Drarnatii
Aits h,i- hi-cii actise- in the Halekh ' teaching career.
little 'IhcaTc. .ipiicarftit: in "The i Tickets for "What Eery Woman
Philadelphia Story. I'lu- Time of Knows" are on sale at 214 Aberne
tl e Cuckoo." and another Ban ie thy Hall and Ledbctter-Pickard. Ail
pl.. . "The Admirable Crichton " ! seats are reserved at $!..().
broad development programs of
the'University. He emphasized the
(role of student leaders in explain
ing to students the importance of
i; KIN(.1I M. N C-. Dec. 0
(Al'i - Frank Edward Well I a;'
I of killing Um) state hmhwa
I L. . I I .. . I I.
was orucri'u ucm who-
rut hosid on a murder charge toda
Phi Society Bill Tonight
To Ask Removal Of Coeds
ganists of the period, is almost a
lost art. It is an art which de
mands a sound knowledge of har
mony and counterpoint as well as
a creative mind. Dr. Schinhan i-;
one of few composers and organ
ists in the world today who is
adept in classical improvisation.
alone." he said. Rather, they have j After intermission Charles T
depended heavily on donations Griffes' composition, "The Whiie
from alumni and friends.
T . 1 rt nnmnlnfnrl in TnOni
Improvisation, which was often 1 UI
;ach and other or-
Clubs for its biennial convention dents stoned police headquarters.
rr.1.. nf alumni nil'ts in meetim? the ', ... hpr 1954, was commissioned
' , .,...". " . .practiced by Bach and otner or- v.tinn nf M.Kir ! .n the west coast, where 500 stu
liH ID dlll'MCIl 1 l 1H ' Illl.-H vta
"No state institution has ever
gained eminence through student
fees and state appropriations
By F.D ROWLAND
alter a NY
That "the admission of female
citiens as students of the Univer
sity of North Carolina at Chapel
identilivd him a. the motorist who Hill he immediately discontinued"
sli t and killed Patrolman Winter v ill he the subject of debate by the
l,cc ('. near Kllerbc the nuh' IMiilanthropic Literary Society to-
of N'o 5.
r.iuht at I. o"chx k on the top floor
of New Last.
I! hcrt Terry Jrr
cinl'rontci! Wetd at a prelnnin
:irv he;irm i liichmond County
Siip-iior Court am! for the ecnnd f "' T..!bert. pn-sidept. by member
tini" to'l.iv 'pi)stje!y
The proposal will be submitted to
idont it ied
Wct l. ear old esc apee t ri ;iu
a New York State mental hospital,
as the s 1 a c r.
IIALLICII. lux. !1 (AP) Soviet
a-!cii(!enc in the nuclear amis
rare was und Tscot cl by Cov.
llod-cs toda ,.s he called tor "a
state of total readiness" to guard a
gai::-t deastatiiii from a possible
rip tn att.K k
The ; senior It d If a hi ndnig
at which Ciil Delensr' h ad -r-uiiu
iled a Nortli Carolina survival
pi. 'ii. including preparations lor
iii(in' civilian population from
likeh. ,i'mt area-." withm the
Di To Debate
Warren Collidge of the Ways and
Three reasons for presenting the
bill were given in an early release
by the society. They are:
"1. Whereas: the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill was
founded and for more than one hun
dred years existed for the educa-
! tion of male citizens; and
"2. Whereas: The state of North
Carolina provides Jin institution of
higher learning in . the city of
Ci eensboro for the education of fe
male citizens; and
Dean Weaver, citing eight resi
dence hall projects now underway
or planned at the University, said
a major problem which will con
front the University in future
years is provision of board facili
ties for the new residential centers.
NO LUCK AT ALL!
GREENVILLE, S. C Dec. 9 (AP)
-On Nov. 30 a 1954 Buick owned by last night,
the Tate Stuckie Co. of Columbia ; "slaving"
A true bill indicting Roland
.Buddy Payne for "murder" was
returned by a special grand jury
Payne is charged with
basketball star Pete
Brennan Thursday, apparently over
Testimony of witnesses Sarah Va4i j ipa Delta Phi law fraternity.
was stolen from its parkin
Today the car was found by
tin iintieo hilt it Was rc-
,,! ,', fmm a kev Wcyk and Gail Willingham enabled
tr nntH that eeilino of exrwn-' i ur ; 1,1 i mtornod the grand jury to return the
iv. ..- o I a II op Uliui l ii luu... "s. . I H ..s v.
diture for all new dormitory con-1 to its ovvner.
struction here is limited to $2,500
per student, while the ceiling fori,
other universities is often much
higher sometimes even double
Payne is being held in the Man
ning County jail without benefit of
bond. His trial is scheduled for 7:30
p. m. Friday in the .Manning Hall
courtroom. Presiding win De in. v..
Superior Court Judge Malcolm Sea
well of Lumbcrton.
The-events are leading up to the
! annual mock trial sponsored by
Bakken will be in Roland Parker
Lounge of Graham Memorial to
day at 2 p.m. to speak to students
interested in NTS A.
He is visiting the campus as
a function of his job of chairman
of the XSA foreign student leader
ship project. He was formerly presi
dent of the student body of the
University of Minnesota.
Hussein Naser from Egypt is
the student at UNC who is con
nected with the NSA project. There
are 15 other schools across the
nation which are participating in
without much deliberation.
Supreme Court held unaium
oudv todav that wiretap evidence
oMjined bv stale oll'icer, under
auth nt o slate law may red
be adindl 'd in led ral court trials.
The huh tribunal reversed a d'
i Mori le the l". S Circuit Court
in New York t hi t such evidMie j
Is valid even though it is obtained,
inviolate. n of the Federal Com-j
nt'inieiation Act ban on wiretap- j
The Dialectic Senate will debate I
a bill confirming the recent action
of the State Student Legislature to
n:uht at f. o'clock in Di Hall on the
third tloor of New West.
Included in the bill is a provision
suggesting that the SSL delegates
oe hosen in the future by campus
v ide elect ions.
Presently SSL delegates are pick
ed from Carolina by an interim I
committee. Action of the last Legis
latute dieu fire from many quart
ers, including Gov. Luther Hodges,
; tor debating bills to repeal all laws
.prohibiting interracial marriage
(AIM land a bill to legalize prostitution.
In President Jerry Boudrcau said
l ew members would be installed at
tonight's meeting . He added that,
"It is pertinent for all members to
"3. It is desirable to return to the
ideal and principle upon which this
great University was founded."
"We are, however, despite these
limitations, improving our dormi
tory facilities," he said.
Tar Heel Will Sponsor
Service For Travelers
IN THE INFIRMARY
n:NKrnrr. Germany. Dec
svr uoKf.D nnir.hs Vnoe 3
Students in the infirmary yester
Miss i;e rly Culbreth and Sam
mi Gaillard, John Mcintosh, John
I'.H-leselt. I'.ohhy lUaekwell, Paul
Nifni, II ill Allen. Dean Culbreth.
i James (avloid and Arthur I oun
To See Play
The Facility Newcomers Club will
see a Christmas play presented by
Chapel Hill children who are stu
dents of Mrs. Louise Lamont,
dramatics teachers, today at 3:30
p. m. in the Morehead Building.
"The Princess and the Hundred
Dolls" is the title of the play.
Special guests will be Mrs. La
mont's Durham drama students who
who will perform the same play at
Allied Arts in Durham Dec. 15.
The cast follows:
Princess Bonnie will be played by
Helene Key. Her little maids are
Patricia Koch, Martha Sprunts.
Nancy Yarbrough, Jean Richardson,
Judy Campbell. Cathy McKnight.
Bill Patterson plays Fearless,
Captain of the Guard, and the little
guardsmen will be Rob Patterson,
Pat Hughes. James Gulick, Alw in
Poor children are Susan Fisher.
(See pay page 3)
An experiment that has been fea
tured in several leading magazines
will be discussed here Wednesday
by a Notre Dame University phy
The experiment centers around
raising germ-free animals in a
closed system without bacteria.
Dr. H. A. Gordon, who Is director
of Lobound Institute where the ex
periment is taking place, will dis
cuss some of the findings Wedncs-
day at 4 p. m. in the bcnooi oi
The topic of his speech will be
"Germ-Free Life, Normal and Path
The Lobound Institute is the only
such laboratory in the world. The
physiological and biological aspects
of animals raised under bactrica-
I free conditions are studied ai uu
Dr. Gordon is chief of the Section
jot Physiology in adition to directing
the Lobund Institute at Notre Dame.
HOW ARE YOU getting home
over the Christmas holidays?
IF YOU HAVEN'T yet decided,
and would like to ride, with some
body else, The Daily Tar Heel will
be glad to help you.
STARTING WEDNESDAY. The
Daily Tar Heel will run names
of students who want rides to var
ious points over the holidays.
There will also be a list of stu
dents who have cars .are driving
and who want riders.
HERE'S HOW YOU get your
name on the lists:
COME BY THE DAILY Tar
Heel's newsroom, second floor of
Graham Memorial, anytime be
tween 2 and 6 p. m.. any after
noon except Sunday. Or, you can
mail your information to The Daily
Tar Heel, Box 1080. Chapel Hill.
GIVE YOUR NAME, address,
telephone number, and where you
want to go to or where you're
driving. Indicate whether you
have a car and want riders, or
have feet and want a ride.
THE SERVICE IS free. It will
last as long as there are names
on the list.
ON WEDNESDAY MORNING,
if there are enough names. The
Daily Tar Heel will start publish
ing the list.
NAMES IN THE DAILY' TAR
HEEL newsroom before 3 p. m.
will run in the following day's edi
tion. Those coming in after 3 p. m.
will run two mornings later.
NAMES WILL RUN until their
owners indicate they have found
THE WHOLE THING'S free.
It's an easy way to get home over
Immediately after the hearing
Payne, leaving the room, appeared
unruffled and unworried. Chief De
fense Counsel Gaston Gage told re
porters the trial Friday would sure
ly result in Payne's acquittal.
But the prosecution head. Solicitor
Jack Hudson, said Friday the 13th
would prove to be a most unlucky
clay for Payne. He said he felt con
fident the jury of '"12 good men and
true" will return a verdict of mur
der in the first degree against
Daily Tar Heel Staff Pictures
Daily Tar Staff pictures for the 1958 Yackety-Y'ack will be
retaken at 2 p.m. today in the newsroom. All staliers have been
urged to be present.
Unofficial reports from the hear
ing indicated Misses Van Weyk and
Willingham gave testimony damag
ing to Payne's cause. Both girls
s-aid they were on the scene and
saw Payne aruging with Brennan
before the fight between the two.
the source said.
. Reports indicate Payne apparent
ly was jealous of Brennan for dat
ing a coed he had been dating.
Miss Willingham told the grand
.Jury Payne made threatening calls
to her after she began dating Bren
' Payne, a 21-year-old senior major
ing in pre-med. is from Norfolk.
'a. He was co-captain of the foot
ball team this season.
Brennan was a tall 21-year-old
senior from Brooklyn. N. Y., and a
member of the national champion
basketball team. Coach Frank Me
Guire was counting heavily upon
Brennan to take up the slack left
in last year's squad by the gradua
tion of Lennie Rosenbluth and the
injury of Joe Quigg.
Funeral services tor Brennan
were conducted in Brooklyn Sunday.
A Mixed Bridge Tournament,
sponsored by the GMAB Tourna
ments and Contests Committee, will
be held Thursday at 7 p. m. in Ro
land Parker Lounges 1 and 2.
Fraternities and sororities and
men and women's dorms have been
to god by the committee to promote
challanges and to submit the names
to the GM Information desk.
Prizes will be given to the win
ning and the poorest teams, and the
two best partnerships.
Betty Rcece is the chairman of
the Tournaments and Contests Com
mittee. Other members of the com
mittee included Ben Levy. Bill Hen
shaw. Fleteh Bryan. Bill Ashen
dorff and Christie Farnham.
Retired UNC Professor Dr. Archi
bald Henderson has won another
This time it was the 2Cth annual
Mayflower Society Award for the
best non-fiction volume of the year.
Dr. Henderson received the award
at the annual meeting of the North
Carolina Literary and Historical
Dr. Henderson won with his book,
"George Bernard Shaw: Man of the
Century." It was the third North
Carolina literary award he has re
ceived for his works on Shaw.
In 1911, Dr. Henderson won th
Patterson Memorial Cup for hi!
volume. '"George Bernard Shaw:
Kis Life and Work"; and in 1932
he was awarded the Mayflower Cup
for "Bernard Shaw: Plavbov and