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Fair to partly cloudy today and
THtlay. High today. M.
Students there need spanking
for behavior Tuesday night, editor
says on page 2.
VOL. LXV NO. 97
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1958
Complete HP) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
(CO n& D SHI TlH $Pfftl Ti1f nH ffi
HALF. Kill, Feb. 19 Jan
Rivers Hackctt. 16-year-otd youth
charged with the shotgun slaying of
a teenage girl friend. began a 00
day observation period yesterday at
the state hospital here.
Committment papers were signed
yesterday for the youth, president
of the junior class at Ahoskie High
School and a football and basket
Police said he admitted firing
three rounds from a shotgun into a
pretty lG-ycar-old classmate, Dolo
res Ncwsome, of Ahoskio, Her body
was found beside a country road
near Ahoskie last Tuesday.
Sir Winston Churchill
Sick With Pneumonia
France. Feb. 19
Churchill has pneumonia and pleu
risy, his doctors said tonight. But
he smoked two cigars today and
was described as comfortable and
in good spirits.
A medical bulletin issued at
9:30 p.m. through Montagu Browne,
the former prime minister's priv
ate secretary, said:
"Sir Winston Churchill is suf-
CAP-MARTIN, He passed the day reading papers,
USir Winston talking to his family and dealing
Newsmen had been promised the
medical bulletin would be issued
late in the afternoon. Asked about
the delay, the secretary replied:
"You must realize that we want
ed to inform members of his
family about his condition before
they read it in the papers."
Told that Dr. Roberts had earlier
fering from pneumonia at the base ! said Churchill's condition was not
of the lung and pleurisy. He had dangerous. Browne commented:
a good night ana nas passed a
The bulletin was signed by Lord
Moran. Churchill's private physi
cian who flew in from London,
, and Dr. David M. Roberts, his
! i. a t r- r
A motive for the shooting remains pnvsician on me niviera. Browne
"If Dr. Roberts said his condition
is not dangerous then I am pre
pared to accept that this is true."
a mystery. t
CM HO. III.. Feb. 19 - A
pigantic 17-mile ice gorge is build
ing up in the Mississippi River, and
ire gradually choking off river traf.
fir on other streams.
Five tovvboats and their barges j
trapped temporararily in the huge I
ice gorge starting five miles north
of Cairo had managed to ram their
way out early today and headed
"Nothing is moving north today."
t)w Army Engineers' office at Cairo
reported. There was a possibility
some southbound vessels still would
attempt to buck the ice jam.
The secretary said there would
be another medical bulletin tomor
row night. He said he did not be
lieve he would have any official
'"Sir Winston is in good spirits. news tomorrow morning.
Campus Chest Drive
Student To Student
SIR WINSTON CHURCHILL
The Phi In it? weekly meeting
Tuesday nifht d bated the case of
Kra Pound, a noted American poet
confined In St. Elizabeth's .Mental
HowpttMl in Wavluoulorv.
lliklh t'olnl t the -vcninjt was
Kuct critic Dr. Lyman A. Cot ten' x
comment on the problem with re
ference to the arguments Riven by
the members ot the society.
Se minar Slated
The Student Legislature will meet
tonight at 7:30 on the top floor of
A bill introduced by Ralph Cum
mings SP "to organize adminis
tration of the Bell Tower Parking
Lot" will come out of committee.
John Brooks' SP bill concerned
with the composition and organiza
tion of the Carolina Quarterly, the
Carolina Forum and the Publica
tions Board will come up for action.
The bill to revise the Student
Council, hni been held to committee j
Im-cuus?, according to Jack lawinn.
chairman of the ways and means
committee the bill's introducer,
Roger Foushee SP, can not be
A large crowd of between 50 and Lawing also said his committee
M students was on hand to listen j wants to talk with members of the
to the debate , Student Counc il and study the bill
The bill favoring Pound's release ' more fllll'-
from ttu asylum passed the society j
by a vote of eight to fie. with one
abstention. In an unofficial vote of
all present the bill was rejected
:t7 to 21.
The President of the Phi, Jess
Stribling, turned the (hair over to
Parliamentarian Don Cray at the
opening of the meeting and intro
duced the bill himself.
President Strbiling began by show
ing how Pound's abnormal youth
tended toward irrationality and even
insanity. He also minimized the ef
fect of the allegedly treasonable
statements made by the poet over
the Italian radio during World War
Finally stating that since Pound's
ipsanity is not criminal and since
his imprisonment impairs his poetic
out-put, Strbiling urged that Pound
be released into the care of his
Various other speakers referred
to Ezra Pound's insanity and point
ed out that no insane man. poet or
not, should be released.
Hep. Don Jacobs noted that Pound
would have to stand trial for trea
son if released and was still manag
ing to write good poetry in St.
Elizabeth's. The vote then was
taken, and the bill passed.
Dr. Cotten of the Department of
English rose to give a criticism of
the arguments presented during the
In this year's Campus Chest Board of Campus Chest are em- , tion. will go to World
Drive, the members of the 1938 1 phasizing the "student-to-student" ! Service.
. I :,lnn nf criviniT Thrv hnvn pvnroccprf i
i hope that each Carolina student will
I identify himself personally with the
! common effort of all members of i Campus Chest' "bl,t an educational
"It is not just a financial drive,"
says Libby McCord. Co-Chairman of
the world university community to
overcome the obstacles faced by
some in the achievement of univer
Fifty per cent, the largest alloea-
one. Successful education brings
thoughtful giving, based on an
awareness of world student needs
on a conviction that the needs of
others are important to each of us
personally and to our future."
World University Service is an
international organization dedicated
to mutual assistance in meeting the
most crucial needs of the university
Throughout the world, it offers
American students and professor an
opportunity for giving to students
abroad who are In nerd nnd for In
creasing International understand
ing, both at home and abroad.
The initial program of World Uni
versity Service, launched after
World War I, provided for univer
sities in central and southern Eu
rope. Since that time, the organiza
tion has grown into a world-wide
operation of students and professors
fighting ignorance and need on an
By MARY MOORE MASON
"Tours through the Wilds of
Creation" will be the theme for
the unique YM-YWCA spring con
ference for March 14, 15, and 16
at Camp Bricks.
The purpose of this unusual con
ference will be to "Sharpen the
criticism of the world we live in
through the study of the meaning
of the work of the contemporary
I painter, sculptor, musician, poet,
Consequently, the following
tours through creation have been
planned: "Art Speaks to the In
dividual through Painting and
Sculpture," "Art Speaks to the In
dividual through Literature," "Art
Speaks to the Individual through
Music," and "Art Speaks to the In
dividual through Drama." j
According to Margaret Daguht-
ridge. co-chairman of the planning
board for the conference, some
UNC students with outstanding tal
ent are being asked to participate
in the conference. Some of the
special features offered will be
the presentation of a play, a jazz
band and modern dance.
Mardi Gras Tickets Are
Being Placed On Sale
Feb. 28, a week from this Friday, , his orchestra. Morrow is well known j
the second annual Mardi Gras week
end will begin.
Tickets jfor the two Friday
events, the concert and dance, went
on sale yesterday in the Graham
Memorial Information Office. Mardi
Gras Chairman Gerry Boudreau
said tickets would be distributed to
other points today. Cost to students
is three dollars.
Boudreau estimated that if the
Graham Memorial Activities Board I vert the former airplane hanger
By SARAH ADAMS
At the urging of Student Body
zel said six 3,000 foot rolls of crepe j President, Sonny Evans and IFC
paper have been ordered of help ! President. Bill Redding, an emerg
create this atmosphere. Menzel and ; ency meeting of a special commit
Jim Vance are in charge of decora-1 tee to discuss fraternity problems
tions. ! has been called for this afternoon
GMAB has set aside $1,000 to con- at 3 o'clock.
for his recordings of 'One Mint
Julep" and "Night Train."
The Tin Can is being turned into
a giant outdoor ballroom for the
occasion. Vice Chairman Jim Men-
were not subsidizing the cost of
Mardi Gras, the cost of each ticket
would be around $8. The $3 ticket in
cludes both the concert and the
Dance And Concert
The concert will be held from 3
from a gym to a ballroom.
Dress for the all-campus event
will be dark suits for the men and
cocktail dresses for the girls. Bou
dreau explained that the dance was
not made a formal affair in order
o'clock to 5 o'clock the afternoon of ' to keep the expense down for the
Feb. 28 in the Tin Can. The dance j students.
will be held from 8 p.m. to mid- j "The dance is for everybody, and
night the same day. I everybody can afford the tickets.
Due to recent probems affecting
both the fraternities and the Uni
versity at large, both Evans and
Redding feel that a meeting "to
both pinpoint the problems and
make specific recommendations"
has become expedient.
According to Evans. "The pres
I sures on responsible students from
! al! areas of the campus to come up
Featured entertainer for the oc- but having to rent a tux would run with solutions and recommendations
casion will be Buddy Morrow and the price up," he said.
The following activities are
srhedurld for today at Graham
I in.im e Committee, 4-5 p.m.,
ViHKlhoue Conference Boom;
Publication Committee, 4-3 p.m.,
Itoland Parker Lounge I; Orienta
tion Committer, 4-, 7-9 p. m.,
flrail Room ; University Party
Caucus, 6-7 p. nt Grail Room;
Chess Club, 7-1 1 p. in., Roland
Parker Lounge II; Student Party
Caucus, 7-7:30 p. m., Roland Par
ker Lounge I; Christian Science
Organization, 7:lS-$ p. m.. Wood
house Conference Room; KJ)
Pledge CUss. 7:4.V9 p.m., Roland
J'arkrr Lounge I,
A two-week seminar for college
teachers of sociology, anthropology,
and social psychology will be held
on the UNC campus this summer,
sponsored by the Danforth Founda
Dr. Arnold S. Nash, professor of
the history of religion at UNC, will
be chairman of the seminar, sched
uled for July 20 through Aug. 2.
"Interpretations of Religion in Soc
iological Theory" is the seminar
It will be one of eight faculty sum
mer seminars on creative teaching
which the Danforth Foundation is
sponsoring during the 1958 summer
for college teachers. The University
of Chicago, Harvard School of Busi
ness Administration, State Univer
sity of Iowa, and Pacific School of
Religion will be among other host
. The UNC seminar, which is open
to both men and women, will have
its meetings in the Wilson Library
Building. Participants will make
use of the University's library as
well as the summer recreational
Three main speakers will be Ho
ward Becker, professor of sociology
in the University of Wisconsin; Will
Ilerberg, Adjust Professor of soc
ial philosophy at Drew University
and former labor research official;
and William Kolb, professor of soc
iology in Tulane University. Each
of the three is known for his writ
ings in sociology or religion.
Another speaker during the instit
ute will be Dr. John Hallowell, pro
fessor of political science at Duke
University, who will discuss his ex
periences as director of a similar
The Danforth Foundation has al
lotted funds to provide scholarships
for the 23 participants in the UNC
institute. March 8 has set as ap
Applications should be addressed
to Director of the Danforth Semi
nar, Box 1057, University of North
Carolina, Chapel Hill.
To Play In Raleigh Friday
Sam Cooke and five other popu
lar music acts will perform Friday
at 8:15 p.m. in Raleigh's Memorial
Auditorium. This will be their only
North Carolina appearance.
In addition to Cooke, there will
be rhythm mtusic by Ernie Free
man and his orchestra, whose re
cording of "Raunchy" has been
Young Thurston Harris will fea
ture such songs as "Little Bitty
Pretty One" and 'Do What You
Did Last Night.v'
Also the Silhouettes will render
their latest recording, "Get A Job."
The Dubs, a new group, will pre
sent their version of "Could This
The Drifters will emphasize har
mony in their several numbers.
Late tickets are obtainable at
the auditorium box office an hour
before the show. Doors will open
at 7:30 p.m. Friday.
In Europe, where World War II
disrupted lives and weakened the
physical and moral fibre of almost
every student, World University
Service offered aid to refugees;
provided scholarships, medicines,
and food; and contributed to the
operations of an international center
offering rest cures.
Try-outs for the play "Cry the
Beloved Country. w hich will " be
given at the conference will be
Friday afternoon, Feb. 21. from 2
p.m. to 6 p.m. in Carroll Hall.
Cars will leave from the campus
for Bricks, which is 16 miles north
of Rocky Mount. March 14, in the
The cost of the trip will be $9.50
with two dollars of this to serve as
a deposit. This cost includes trans
portation, housing, and food.
The other co-chairman of the Y
Conference Committee is Richard
Spring Elections Set
For Tuesday, April 1
Bob Furtado, chairman of the
Elections Board, has announced
that spring elections will be held
on Tuesday, April I. All nomina
tions, in writing, must be turned
in to the Election Board to the
Student Government Office not
later than March 21.
The following offices will be open
for election: the president, vice
president, secretary, and treasur
er of the student body; the of
ficers of the senior class; three
senior seats on Student Council;
members of the Honor Councils;
chairman of Wdmens' Residence
Council; members of Student Leg
islature; Carolina Athletic As
sociation officers ; ' Womens' Athletic
Association officers; head cheer
leaders, . Editors-in-chief of The
Daily Tar Heel and the Yackety
Vack; and National (Students As
A candidate may be nominated
by either party endorsement. Bi
partisan election Board endorse
ment or by a petition signed by 25
qualified voters and himself.
Any candidate must have an-
overall scholastic of average
or higher to be eligible.
to alleviate various situations is
great and urgent, and we are hop
ing for immediate action, the re-
i suits of which will be a better and .
j more contributing fraternity system.
j Redding said, "After some dis-
cusssions and recommendations, I
teel that the entire problems can
best be solved through the efforts
of a committee of this type."
Too Much Hypocrisy
Redding further added, "I feel
that it is time for fraternity men to
realize their problem and solve it.
I There is entirely too much hypoerisy
i in the present situation.
"It is important for us to govern
ourselves if we are to continue to
have this responsibility."
Woman's College Sets
Junior Show Friday
The Junior Class of Woman's Col
lege in Greensboro will present
the annual Junior Show Friday,
Feb. 21. at 8 p.m. in Aycock Audi
Written and directed by Jeanne
Leslie of Springfield, Mass., and
Ann Shipwash of High Point, the
show, a musical comedy, will con
tain more than 16 original songs.
Pat Perry of New Canaan, Conn.
and Janeen Sand of Upper Mont
clair, N. J. are choregraphing the
dances for the show. Jo Ann Cur
lee of Wadesboro will direct the
Nancy Carrier of Greensboro and
Brenda Register of Smithfield will
play the lead roles.
Tickets may be purchased at the
door for 50 cents.
The first round of the GMAB
sponsored ping-pong tournament
will begin tonight at 7 o'clack, ac
cording to Bill Henshaw and Bob
Galloway, coordinators of the tournament.
This contest is one of several
planned by the GilAB Tourna
ments Committee, headed by seni
or coed Betty Reece.
7:00, Galloway vs. Walker, Sch
neiber vs. Warren; 7:i:0, Karp vs.
Stolier, Alexander vs. Merdavin;
7:40, Simpson vs. Brackman, Win
ston vs. Green; 8.00, Stix vs. win
ner of game one, Van Horn vs.
winner oi game two; 8:20, Barkley
vs. Nash, Ash by vs winner of game
three; 8:40, Ress vs. winner, of
game four, Ilubbeling vs. winner
of game five and 9:00, Mclnnis
Forfeits will be declared if par
ticipants are over five minutes
IFC Maps Out Plans
For Charity Concert
The committee, which promises
" to be of a continuing nature, is
: composed of Bill Redding. Mark
i Cherry. Mac Patton, Sonny Evans.
Don Furtado, George Ragsdale,
I Charlie Ashford, Kit Whitehurst,
i Julia Ann Crater, Dot Pressly, Ann
! Morgan, Don Millen and Wade
The Inter-Fraternity Council an
nounced yesterday that a well
known band, will play at the an
nual IFC Charity Concert, which
will be held March 10 in Memorial
Other matters acted on at the
meeting held Monday night were the j Forum Postponed
Grail Intramural Jamboree, the
percentage values of the events in
Greek Week, and a $5 fee to be
levied on any soliciting in fraterni-
The Student-Faculty Forum on
"Prostitution" originally scheduled
for Sunday night has been post
poned to Sunday night March 9 in
Carroll Hall. ,
Bill Jones, chairman of the Stu-
Tickets will be made available to
fraternity and sorority members at j ty houses.
$1.25 each. i The fraternities also plan to in-
The concert will benefit a small ! vite the dorm men participating
orphanage just outside Hillsboro over to the houses for dinner the j dent-Faculty Forum Committee of
maintained by the Orange County night of the Jamboree. Graham Memorial Activities Board
said a contiici was the cause for
Gary Greer Is Elected
President Of Di Senate
He added that speakers from
several schools and departments
of the University have been in
vited to speak, and that a short
question and answer period will
By VIRGINIA SANDIDGE
Gary Greer was elected president
Wolfer, president pro tern; Andy : follow the speeches.
Canoutas, clerk; Rudy Alberts.
of the Dialectic Seriate Tuesday
night by acclamation, succeeding
Other new officers include: Rick
Work At Summer Resorts
Is Topic For Meet Friday
For students interested in work
ing at resorts this summer, a meet
ing will be held in 210 Gardner
Hall, Friday at 3 p.m.
Marion Harris and Bill Stewart,
two students who have worked
several summers in resort hotels
in New England, Canada, the Mid
West, the West, and Western North
Carolina, will be available to give
suggestions on picking the hotels,
writing the best letters of applica
tion, and applying for the right
some of the resorts where they
Resort jobs as waiters, waitres
ses, desk clerks, bellhops, and bus
boys have been popular with Caro
lina students for a number of years.
This year the Placement Service
has compiled a list of many of
these resorts where students have
This list and new annual sum
mer job directories are available
at the office. Any student interest
ed in resort work is urged to at
tend the meeting and to look at
NROTC Rifle Team
Takes Fourth Place
I They will also show slides of; the new available material.
Includes UNC Men
Four UNC students will repres
ent the local Debate Squad at the
Lenoir-Rhyne Invitational Debate
Tournament Feb. 27-March 1 in
The affirmative team will be
composed of Alan Sugar and Bill
Lineberry. John Snyder and Tay
lor McMillan will be on the nega
The question to be debated is
Resolved: That the requirement
of membership in a labor organiza
tion as a condition of employment
should be illegal.
The representatives to this, one
of the oldest tournaments in the
state, were selected by the Foren
critic and Buddy Gardner, treasurer.
The Di defeated a measure which
would have called for sharing of
corporation profits between manage
ment and labor. The vote was 4-3.
The measure stemmed from an
idea of United Auto Workers Presi
dent Walter Reuther, who recently
suggested that members of the auto
Carolina's NROTC Rifle Team ; industry share their profits with
captured fourth place in the recent j their employees.
William Randolph Hearst NROTC The positive debators said that
Rifle Team competition. The Hearst I labor should receive the majority
competition is held annually to 1 0f the profit, while the negative
choose the Naval ROTC Rifle Team j side said that labor has no right to
to represent the Naval ROTC in the the money invested by the capital-
Department of Defense ROTC ists.
Mid'n Faustin E. Wirkus of Balti
more, Md. received honorable men
tion for an individual high score of
The NROTC team's aggregate
score of 931 was fourth highest of
the seventy-four teams participating
in the meet. In addition to Mid'n
Wirkus, team members are Edward
W. Butchart, Greensboro; William
II. Pope, Macon, Ga.; Edward W.
Sleight, Greensboro and Allie A.
Hutchison, Winston Salem.
A vote of the senators resulted
4-3 for the negative. Boudreau cast
his vote, making the final result a
tie. The vote of the guests also
resulted in a tie.
Boudreau, in an out-going speech,
said, "I would like to encourage
students to come and hear the de
bates and to join the Society. It is
a very valuable experience in pub
Next week's topic has been
changed to, "The Bombing of
Graduation invitations will be
on sale today for the last time
from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. in Y Court.
The Order of the Grail pointed oat
that this will be the last chance
seniors will have to buy invita
tions as the orders must be placed
with Balfour Inc. immediately.
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
Misses Martha Wray, Lois Webb,
and Julia Redhead x and Cecil
Garett, William Covin, Cecil Rand,
Thomas Kearns, Bryan Grimes.
Donald Surrett, Samuel MacKea
zie, James Kinzey, Glenn Meltzer,
James Harrison, Richard Midkiff,
Robert Burge, Nelson Hinton, Wil
lis Whitehead. Dan Fowler, Wil
liam Lytic Ernest Lumsden, Wil
liam Dunn, Thomas Brandon, Gor
don Thelin, William Evans, Rich
ard Sutton, John Clare, Robert
Babb, Norman Draper, Willard
Ward and Walter Long.