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Chapal Hill. 11. C.
Continued cold today with tem
perature in the 30s. Fuir and
klijchlly wanner Wednesday.
America finally admits faults of
her education system, editor says
on page 2.
VOL. LXV NO 83
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1958
Complete tfF Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Mardi Gras Weekend Stars
BETTY ANN BLAKE
7 Sikj With Buddy Morroie Orchestra
Orcltestra Is Mardi Gras Feature
Betty Ann Blake, Also
Adds New Proiuddy Morrow And Orchestra
1'rof. Koi.vIJ Hope Rohbitis, whose ;
I o Be Feature At Mardi Gras
present aciiuVmic connrt'titnf u ,
isMK'i 'iff' n fiular ut Columhla L'nl-I
,t uitiv'(t ul l!NC, to
ii'ftliivai )icrnturp In ttu V'nuUsh
I M'pir.'t incut for t hi Svirinu St'mt'n- ,
i r I'vrti'xsor ftu1hits is sorviii. in
il f iih-t'!i( of Prof, iilt'i't A.
ur.uhi.ilc of tin- l'in riMty ol
t" p m t with a doctorate from
( .'i'tihi Ktc, I'n-fcsor llolihms is
trr author, co-author, or editor of
font bocks as well as approximate
I; 7" major scholarly articles over
ti e paM t o decades.
Al'lic.uh a native of Ktilatid. lie
i no'.v an American citiett.
;r. I'nda . H. I'rolessor
llobbms is sthcduled to address the
I ( Iliulish Club on uitchcraft in
ri.edieal Iv.iiopo. The meeting will
be held a! 7. 3D p. m in the Library
Assembly Hoom. and will be open
to tl e public.
YVCA Dix Hill Group
Wants New Members
Women interested in working with
II e Di Hill Committee of the 'V
CA this semester may contact
I'atsy Miller at li:to;i:t lor inlormat.
Tins committer isits Dix Hill, a
ivcn al in .litu'ion in Kalrih. on
Wednesday atternoons and assists
in the recreation program for le
Programs generally are centered
around card arfi board ames.
puts uames, skits and .s(K-ialiin
with the patients. Transportation is
pl hi ided.
Coeds Are Granted
I, .To permission for coeds li,'is
been granted for the State Carolina
basketball k'amr Feb. lii in Haleiyh.
Il )wier, coeds must be back in
the dorms within an hour of closing ;
time, according to an announcement I
by he Women's Residence Council, j
If tlie name ends as scheduled, j
ici;iilar dormitory closing hours !
w ill be in effect. j
By CHARLIE SLOAN
Huddy Morrow, elaborate dec
oration and a new location will
spark the second annual Mardi
Scheduled for Feb. 28 and
March 1, the event has been de
signed to give the entire cam
pus a major dance weekend.
Morrow's "roup is probably
best known for its recordings
of Niizht Train and One Mint
Julep. Featured vocalist for the
organization is Betty Ann Blake.
Mardi (Iras Committee Chair
mar. (Jerry Boudreau announced
the committee's choice adding
that additional attractions have
been planned, but arc yet to tie
The weekend will consist of a
dance Friday niht, the 28th,
and a concert Friday afternoon
from 2 o'clock to 5. A concert
will also be held Saturday, Feb.
1 from 3 to 5 p.m.
This year's dance will be held
in the Tin Can. Boudreau ex
plained that the old ym is beiny
used because it will be easier to
decorate. Over one thousand dol
lars have been allotted for the
The elaborate and expensive
decorations have been planned
in response to comments that
dances at Carolina in the past
have lacked atmosphere.
The weekend will cost each
couple three dollars. Boudreau
pointed out that the actual price
per couple should be about eight
dollars. The difference in the
cost of the weekend is being
made up by Graham Memorial
Tickets are available at the
GM information desk and Y
Court. Other plates where they
may be purchased will be an
Petite Musicale Slated This Sunday
To Feature Two Harpists, Soprano
The first Petite Musicale of the in Dallas, Texas, and Greenwich, March 5, Paul Doktor. violist and
spring semester will be presented House Music School in New York ' Raphael Puyana, harpsichordist, at ! the academic advisers
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
General College Dean Cecil
Johnson discussed and named the J
problems connected with the pres- j
ent General College adviser sys- j
tern last night at a Student Party j
He said that the advisers were j
available at other times than at j
registration but that students of-';
ten did not take the initiative in j
coming "in between times." j
With the exception of those stu
dents who signed up for a course
which is not available, he said that
most of the other people in drop
add lines had failed in some aca
There are now 12 advisers and
one dean for the General College,
which now has 2,200 students. The
advisers, who have to give up about
a quarter of their teaching time
are paid a stipend of $800 in ad
dition to their regular salary.
Dean Johnson said that, if the
advisers had fewer students un
der their care, they could do a
better job. However, there is a fi
He said that a bid had been
placed to increase the number of
advisers to meet the expected in
crease in enrollment; however, the
ratio between students and advis
ers will remain about the same.
It is also difficult to find quali
fied men who are willing to give
up research time to be an adviser
and whom the department chair
men are willing to let divert some
of their time from teaching the de
Each adviser is chosen because
j "he is a fine person for the stu
j dents to deal with." The present
i system was originated in the mid
i 1930's by President Frank Graham
! Dean Johnson said that several
! years ago the University tried hav
j ing one faculty counselor for ev
ery 20 students. However, "the re
! suits as a whole were quite dis
! couraging," he explained.
' Jim Pittman introduced a reso
lution which urged, "that the Dean
of General College and the Dean
of Student Affairs consider this
; problem as a mutual one which
can only be solved by the coordi
! nation of the responsibilities and
i duties of the Dorm Counselors and
p 7 i ' fi I f a j
r 'Bound Over
; For April 28
ORIGINAL PHONE COMPANY
Housed In Wooden Structure Above
Local Phone Company
To Double Present Size
By BILL KINCAID
I Richard Satterwhite, 21-year-old
: medical student, who has admitted
i to officers that he set the series
! of fires on the UXC campus, has
i been taken to the State Hospital
in Raleigh for observation.
Judge Leo Carr ordered him
committed to Dix Hill Saturday
I night for an observation period not
; to exceed 60 days.
Satterwhite was taken into cus
tody Friday night after local po
lice had traced an intruder who
broke into the home of W. D. Car
michael Jr., University vice presi-
dent, on Thursday afternoon.
! Held Without Bond
j The youth was ordered held
I without privilege of bond on a
i charge of arson for the April 23
i term of Superior Court. He was
i also placed under $10,000 bond on
I charges of breaking and entering.
The Chapel Hill Telephone Com-, The interceptor equipment will j Officers said he has admitted
pany, owned by the University i permit the telephone company to j that he set 10 fires and attempted
will double the size of its telep- j assist callers who are dialing nu- to set two others in Chapel Jlill
mbers which have been changed, I since Jan. 8. Signed confessions
and to help the callers in dialing i have been obtained in the Mac
the correct numbers. j Pherson and Carmichael cases.
The action came after a tho- All the fires did minor damage
rough study of needs of the tele- i except one in Swain Hall. The
phone system and represents the
first step in a ten-year improve
The construction and additions
hone building and install new
equipment to provide 1,000 new
lines and interceptor apparatus, ac
cording to an announcement by
Chancellor William B. Aycock and
Business Manager J. A. Branch.
The estimated cost of the addi
tions will be $300,000. ;
Construction of the addition to
Swain Hall fire caused
estimated at $60,000.
Officers said Satterwhite claims
he is beset by strange and uncon-
1 : 1 1 1 J t 4 V. 4 n 1 . i , r: if.
the present telephone company Wl" ue uuue I1U - uoliaDie urges io Marx ure:,. ne
building and the new installations 1 Payers. The Chapel Hill Telephone said that he had felt a compulsion
will be completed next falL Grey 1 Campany wll amortize the costs Uo set the fires. Earlier in his life
Culbreth. is .superintendent of thel from receipts; I he relieved built up tensions by
Telephone Company for the Uni
The expansion has been approv
ed by the Department of Administ
ration of the North Carolina Bud
get Office in Raleigh after a sur
vey by University officials, the
State Utilities Commission, the
The University bought the tele- ( breaking bottles and driving his
phone company from local private car. He added that lately he had
owners 30 years ago.
The growth of the telephone
company in the past 20 years has
paralleled the growth of the com
munity and the University. There
were about 1,000 telephones in
' turned to setting fires.
Satterwhite was found in the
Carmichael house by Mrs. Carmi
chael when she was returning
(See FIREBUG, -page 3)
nhanfd Hill in .93fi At nresent
Southern Bell Telephone Company, ; there are 8J3- phones in use or ,
the General Telephone Company ? t- c t. nmW nt
s- J VltV It Uilt VV 1 V V " f V 1 s.
and the Automatic Electric Sales
Company, manufacturers of ex
One result of the new lines will
be elimination of a number of
multi-party lines and availability j dium-sized town in the state to
of additional private lines. Many ; have an automatic telephone ex-
cades ago. The largest increase
has come in the past five years
when the number of telephones
here has doubled.
Chapel Hill was the first me-
Chapel Hill telephones are on four
party lines and a few on eight
change system, and was one of the
first towns of this size in the na- i
tion to have such installation.
Sunday at 8 p.m. in Garrard Hall. City. j Gerrard Hall, 8 p.m.;
This recital will feature Kmily ncr appearances have included ! March 9, Martha Fouse, soprano,
Kt llam and Suzann Davids, duo-' nerfnrmances wiih n ham ensem-lat Graham Memorial:'
harpists of Chapel Hill.
These two artists will be as
sisted by Ethel Casey, soprano of
Raleigh, in a group of Spanish
songs by Manuel da Falla. The
Da Falla songs, originally written
for piano accompaniment, were
transcribed for two harps by Car
los Salzedo, internationally rec
ognized harpist and teacher of the
Mrs. Kellam was harp instruc
tor at Hockaday School for Girls
Women Can Fi
ble at the Dallas Museum of Art,
as soIoLst with the, North Carolina
: Symphony during the 1951 and
1957 seasons, and as orchestra har
pist with the University Symphony
and Duke Symphony.
Mrs. Davids was harp instructor
, at the University of Iowa and has
; appeared as principal harpist with
the Elkhart (Indiana) Symphony j
I and with various other Symphony I
, orchestras in Iowa. She has also j
i appeared as soloist with the Uni- j
, versity of Iowa Orchestra and as a
solist in a three-state tour with
j the University of Iowa Band.
Other programs on Petite Mu
.sicales for this semester have been
1 announced by Russell Link, chair
man of the Music Committee of
March 23, Lilv Keleti. at Hill
April 20, Gene Strassler, tenor,
at Graham Memorial;
April 27, Wilton Mason, piano; j
Bertran Davis, violin; Efrin Fruct-1
man, violoncello, at Graham Mem- j
orial; and j
May 4, Francis Hopper, organist,
at Hill Hall. j
All recitals are free of charge. ;
The resolution failed, but a reso
lution by Gary Greer to set up a
SP committee to study the prob
lem more fully was passed.
By acclamation Betty Huffman
was elected to a seat
Women's District and
Farnham to the SP
The follow inn tivities are
m heiluled for Graham Memorial
IihI.iv: Debate Stuatl, 4;:;0-5:.'!0 p.
in,. Grail Room; Forensic Court
til, .1:30-1:30 p. m.. Grail Room;
Women's Residence Council, 6:30-9
p. m.. Grail Room; I I. 7-10 p. in.,
Rnl.ind Parker 1; IT, 7-10 p. m..
Itol.ino1 Parker 2; Newspaper Com
toission, 3 6 p. m., Wuodliou.se
inifen nce Room; A. P.O., 7-9 p.
in., Rt-iidt-vous Room.
"Sound & Fury7
"Sound and Fury" programming
will get underway with an organiza
tional meeting to be held Thursday
in the Rendezvous Room at 5 p.m.
Producer G. C. Pridgen has an
nounced the meeting for every body
interested in the musical production.
Those interested in acting, technical
aspects, stage ' managing or any
other phase have been asked to at
tend. Pridgen said the purpose of the
meeting is to introduce the script
and to get information about inter
This year's script, a jazz version
of life in New York City, was writ
ten by Jonathan Yardley and
with the work attached to the posi-, LeFebure invited all students who ! Michael Dunn. The production is
Applications for Women's Orien
tation Chairman and Handbook
Chairman are being received by the
Women's Residence Council. I
The deadline for filing applications
is Feb. 12 at 5 i. m. for Orientation
! chairman and Feb. 17 for Handbook!
I Files on the work done in both j Editor Christian LeFebure
I offices in the past will be open in , nounecd yesteday that the Carolina
jthe Council Room of Graham Quarterly Fiction Board will meet
I Memorial beginning today and j Wednesday at 5 p.m. in the Qua-
continuing through Thursday from terly office.
I 2 to 5 p. m. Candidates for either of- j According to Lefebure the Poetry
Jfiee have been advised to consult Board of the Quarterly will hold a
I these files so as to become familiar , meeting Thursday at 5 p. m.
,i,,n- j arc interested in working on either
I Interviewing for the two posts the Fiction or Poetry Boards- to
will begin Feb 13 for Orientation come by the Quarterly Office be
lt, hatrma-n and rcb. 18 for Handtween 3 p. m. and 5 ps m. any time 'and that it is "urgent that every
, book editor. i this week. body be there."
scheduled for April 25-26.
Pridgen said Thursday's gathering
will be an informal coffee meeting
Robert Baker, outstanding A
merican organist, will be the guest
artist at a special recital tonight
at Hill Music Hall. The occasion
w ill be the dedication of the build
ing's new Reuter Organ Console.
The public is invited to attend
A teacher of organ at the Union
Theological Seminary, Dr. Baker
is also organist at the Fifth Avenue
Presbyterian Church and the
Temple Emanu-El in New York.
He has appeared on many Univer
sity campuses as recitalist and
Tonight's program is divided in
to three groups of compositions,
beginning with the Baroque
Also to be included are works
by Dietrich Buxtehude, Jean
Phillipe Rameau, Darius Milhaud,
Cesar Franck, Jean Langlais, Al
fred HolHns, Samuel Barber, Joh
ann Christian Rinck and Joseph
$ "l-s" "jS- . j.
Phi Will Hear
Dr. James King
Dr. James King of the UNC His
tory dept. will be the featured
speaker tonight at the Phi meeting,
according to an announcement by
i Bill Fachert, chairman of the Wavs
and Means Committee
Dr. King will speak on "The Pur
I poses of a Universit," Fachert
Newly-elected president of the
1 society Jess Stribling will be in
t augurated in ceremonies preceding
j Dr. King's talk.
; Stribling said any person would
! be welcomed at the meeting, set
j lor 8 p. m. in Phi Hall on the fourth
! loor of New East.
PRESENT TELEPHONE BUILDING
To Be Doubled In Si.c Untler Expansion Plan
Kappa Sorority Plans First
Rush Party For This Monday
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority The sorority will start immedi
will hold its first party of the ! ately to secure, remodel and furn-
rush program Monday from 7:30
to 9 p.m. in the Morehead Building.
Kappa sorority recently accepted
a bid from the University to estab
lish a chapter here. This national
sorority is the seventh to organize
Invitations to girls for the first
party will be mailed shortly. No
seniors will receive invitations,
since installaton of the chapter will
not be made until September.
The second party in the rush
program will be held Wednesday,
Feb. 12, in Smith Dormitory par
lor from 7:30 to 9 p.m. The third
and final party will be announced
Bids to coeds will go out shortly
after the third party is held.
ish a house for occupancy by next
Final arrangements for the par
ties will be made at the Feb. 8
luncheon meeting of the Piedmont
'Carolina Alumnae Club at the
home of Mrs. Harold G. McCurdy
here. Arrangements are being
made by local alumnae with the
assistance of Mrs. Frank Alexander
of Charlotte, national director of
Three undergraduate students
and one graduate coed will be ac- j
tive members of Kappa Kappa ;
Gamma in conducting rush and !
preparing the chapter for installa- j
tion. They are: Sophie Martin, Bar- j
bara Koch and Daphne Sheets, j
undergraduates, and Sue Gilbaugh, .
Seats For Game
All seats for the Carolina-Duke
basketball game Saturday at 2 p. m.
will be reserved. Holders of pass
books (students, faculty, etc.) must
exchange them lor reserved seating
In order to see this game,
i Priority will be given to passbook
holders whose names start with the
! letters A-M and the exchange per
i iod for this group will end today,
j Tomorrow morning any remaining
tickets will be distributed on a first
come, first-served basis.
A similar procedure will be in ef
fect for the Maryland game Feb. 22
with the priority going to indivi
duals whose names start with the
letters N-Z. "Further announcements
on priority dates for the Maryland
games will appear in The Daily Tar
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
Mary Louise Bizzell, Ceeile
Martin, Catherine Goldet. Jane
Stainback, Robert Costello, Bern
ice Batts, Thomas Aldridge, Wil
liam Evans, Fernando Belmont,
Vonnie Smith, Robert Matthews,
John Barto, John Sterd. and