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WEATHER Cti"81 HllI'S?Pf
They raise two problems for stu
dents at UNC, editor says on page
Generally fair and cold today.
Increasing cloudiness Saturday
and cxI with rain or now prob
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1958
Complete UP) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOL. LXV NO. 98
Ilv TAI L RULE
A fin of undetermined origin
broke out in th Chapel II ill Prcsby
U ri.in Church Inst night at approxt
Flames at first appeared to be
confined to the roof and the rear
portion of the building. Shortly after
midnight the blae spread to the
maiM part of the structure.
At 12:30 a. m. loc al fireman aided
by a unit of the Carrboro Fire Dept.
were still battling the blae which
apparently was not as yet under
Control. No estimate of the possible
Extent of the damage was available
as of press time last nite. but it
was considered a total loss.
111 . M
1 ' v . V .
i v ; . - ,
yi v , v . , f - ,
SMITHFIELD. NC. Feb. 20
(,l).His eyes filled with tears,
alleged bootleg liquor baron Percy
Flowers was sentenced today to a
total of 18 months on the roads
and fined S150 and costs on 11
In passing sentence on Flowers.
Superior Court Judge V. II. S.
I'.urgwvn described the 53 year-old j
merchant farmer as "one of the
RONALD BERNARD ANDERSON & LEONARD TURPIE
Scottish Debators Coming Here For Debate March 13
UNC Students Match Scots
In Local Debate March 13
Two Scotish debators will be on
campus March 13 to participate in
a formal debate with two UNC stu
dents, according to an announce
ment yesterday by John Brooks,
president of the Forensic Council.
The Council and the Carolina
Forum are co-sponsoring the event.
Ronald Bernard Anderson, both
from Glasgow. Both hold M.A. de
grees from Glasgow University.
Turpie formerly participated in
the Glasgow University Dialectic
Society and now is a member of
the Debates Conveners of the Glas-
winning team in the National Stu- !
I dent Debating competition in 1956-
j 57. He also engaged in such other
Glasgow University activities as the
i Empirical Society and the Parlia-
mentary Debating Assoication.
largest manipulators in liquor m j,e t'NC debators and the topic
North Carolina, at least that is his j for debate will be announced later,
general reputation." , The-two debators from Scotland
j are 'Leonard Mackenzie Turpie and
SEATTLE. Feb. 20 .f Dave
heck Sr.. retired and wealthy pres
ident of the Teamsters Union, to-
flay was invin i
in prison for stealing $l,fXX from
hi union. I
Hi Min. Dave Beck Jr.. a short j
v,bie earlier had been fined 2,000
and hi sentence deterred tnree
eat for tukvng $4.1150 from the
At the present time, both Ander-
gow University Union and Scottish j son and Turpie are students in the
I!nirn if stiirtrnts In addition he Law faculty at Glasgow University
is a member of the Students Repres- i The debate between the UNC and j jurisdiction over questions of con-
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
The amendments required to
make the Honor Council revision
bil constitutional were introduced
by Al Goldsmith (UF) at the Stu
dent Legislature last night.
The body voted to reconsider
; the Honor Council bill at the next
I meeting when the necessary
amendments will also come up lor
! action. These amendments change
! the jurisdiction of the councils.
1 Roger Foushee introduced chang
! es for his bill to revise the Stu-
; dent Council. These alterations are
j in the form of amendments to the
Student Constitution and will
! make the constitution correspond
i to the new bill.
Fcushee's bill provides for his
amendments to come before the
student body for a vote at spring
elections. The Constitution would
be altered to include a Men's
Council to try men violators of
the Campus Code and a Student
Council which would have original
Coed Reigns As Queen
'a : - . -Vr
' ' - 'j? ' 'T-
' ' "A ?
Anderson was a member
! Scottish teams will be held in Car-
of the j roll Hall at 8 p.m. on March 13.
Campus Chest Fund
Aids Exchange Program
QUEEN OF JOY XX Pretty Eunice Simmons poses with her
jeweled scepter shortly after reigning as Queen of Joy XX over the
Carnival Ball in Pascagoula, Miss, last Friday evening. Carrying out
a Mardi Gras theme, the ball was the highlight of the Pascagoula
social season. A junior at Carolina, Eunice is an Alpha Delta Pi
pledge and transferred here from Agnes Scott.
By MARY MOORE MASOV
WASHINGTON. Feb. 20 (AD
A 5 cent postal rale or letters;
mailed ojt of town was approved
7C, today by the Senate Post Of
fice Committee. It would be ef
fective for three years.
President Eisenhower and Post
master General Sunimerfiold have
been F""hin- f(r 'ncrcascs sinc0
1053. but up to row the Senate
commitete has always blocked the
Shakin' Goin' On
WILMCsC.TON. Feb. 20 AP ,
Is Mother Nature defying the rec- j
ord book and the odds makers :
V-ith four crindinz earth tremors ,
in as many days along this coastal
Is it the fickleness of her cap
ricious disposition that has caused
the earth to tremble for 10 sec
onds daily almost at the same time
of day? Or is man in some way re
sponsible? This was the prime topic of dis
cussion today after a fourth trem
or shook the area from Southport
to Wrightsville Beach, 25 miles
away, and as far inland as 15 t)
I am here at your university not 1
only to study but to learn about
your student government, your other
organizations, your ideas and atti
tudes, and your country." said the
blue-eyed, bloud German boy.
This was Kberhard Boecker talk
ing, the Goetingen student represen
tative to UNC this year.
Few students at Carolina know
that UNC has an exchange program
niiii Gocttincen University in Goet-
to go to Goettingcn to study and
learn about the students and the
country for a year. The German
university in turn sends us at least
These scholarships are made th'-
sible through the students at UNC
who contribute to the Campus Chest
which is just about to start Us cam
paign for funds for this year.
This year the Campus Chest is
planning on putting 20 per cent of
the money it makes in its fund drive
toward the Goettingen scholarship.
Last year it made approximately
$1500. and this year its goal is $2000.
The money put toward the Goetting
en scholarship will be used for
Each year this travel and living expenses,
at least one boy . .
I 1 .1 ll iu iiain
At present there is no fund which
provides for the Goettingen students
travel through the United States
after they get here. Eberhard is
planning on working part of this
summer and payin for his own
travel around the country .
"We had planned to send two ex
change students to you this year,"
said Eberhard, "ljut you only had
funds to send one student to us,
1 so we canceled our other scholar
Goettingen Exchange Student
ability, and general attitude.
IlOQirF.BRirXE CAP MARTIN.
I-Yance, Feb. 20 (AP) Stout
heared Sir Winston Churchill
made slow but steady progress to
night in his battle against pneu
monia and pleurisy.
(Sec WORLD BIUKFS. vw? ?)
Set This Friday
play "Cry tnc
which will be
14. 1) and 10 at
be this Friday
Two UNC students wore involved ; a on Ms campus This
in an automobile accident Wedncs-! composed of three stu.
day night in front of Memorial Hos- studcnt government
l)it;jl- j one student who had been over here
Local police officers said Frank professors and a
Edwin Adkins of Victory Village , Americans The studcnt
and Miss Gwendolyn Duncan Lorn- j tQ come g (.hosen
ly. nursing student from West Jef- ' q( intelliscnce, intcrest.
ferson. were driving tne same tuiec- i
;tion in front of the hospital at about
i 10 p.m.
Miss Lemly was in the left lane
and Adkins pulled in to the right
; lane beside her. Officers quoted
i Miss Lemly as saying she thought
! Adkins was going to pass her.
Adkins told the officers he thought
j she was going to cut left.
When neither did what the other
expected the front bumper of Miss
Lemley's car hooked rear bumper
IDC Council Court
An official session of the Inter
Dormitory Council Court was held
Two students were brought before
the court and were charged with j
violations of University residence
One student was found guilty of
violating quiet hours for repeatedly
playing his radio too loud. The
court placed him on indefinite probation.
The other student was found
guilty of setting fire to a tennis bal
and throwing it into another resi
dent's room. He had an official re
primand placed on his record and
was warned by the court that any
such indiscretions in the future
would not be tolerated.
After some explanation and a
few questions the Legislature pass
ed four bills.
The first was John Brooks' (SP)
bill to appropriate $100 to the
Foreign Exchange Student Com
Next came Brooks bill which set
t,be membjship. of the Carolina
Forum at four and defined the
terms of office of Student Legis
lators on the Carolina Forum, The
Carolina Quarterly and the Publi
Ralph Cummings' (SP) bill to or
ganize "administration of the Bell
Tower Parking Lot" and Al Gold
smith's (UP) bill to appropriate
S3?5 for the purchase of "In the
Name of Freedom," a film con
cerning TJNC were the last bits
of legislation passed.
! This movie will be lent "to
; foreign universities as an 'ambas
' sador from UNC." It will belong
to the Foreign Exchange Commit
Pat Adams (SP), chairman of the
newspaper research committee, in
troduced a bill to reorganize the
selections board for The Daiy Tar
The new board would be com
posed of the two party chairmen,
an elected non-salaried member of
the newspaper staff, an elected ex
ecutive member of the staff, the
Chairman of the University Facul
ty and an appointed member fcf
the faculty of the School of Jour
nalism. Adams also introduced a bill to
limit the campaign expenses of
every editorial candidate to $30.
Goldsmith introduced a bill to
require any future National Stu
dent Association to attend at least
lone NSA convention before he
can be eligible for the position.
UNCs European Tour
Has A Few Places Left
The Emergency Committee on soc
ial fraternities got down to business
Thursday afternoon, but specific
areas of discussion were not sub
mitted for publication.
All a spokesman for the group
would says was that problems relat
ed both to the houses themselves and
the University were discussed by
the committee set up by student
! government and the IFC.
However. Student Body President
: Sonny Evans said the body will
j "recommend reforms in. the fraterni
i ty system to the responsible parties
j concerned." To that end it will
study many aspects of fraternity
j life, he said.
Although reasons for the com
' mittee's institution have been vague,
' it was generally believed that re
! cent publicity about an alleged
i fraternity "pajama party" put em
; phasis on the need for such a body.
j Evans said the committee Thurs
j day discussed problems ranging
: from fraternity social rules to fu
I ture chapters on the campus, and
(reached agreement on the need for.
j specific recommendations to pre
sent to the University administration.
Just what those rt-commendations
The UNC tour to Europe for ttiis
summer has just about been filled.
However, there are' still a few
The 10-week tour which wilt leave
New York on the "SS Italia" June
7 and will arrive back on Aug. 29
has been planned by a group of
Carolina students under the leader
ship of Dick Stoker and Tog Saun
ders and the advisorship of Jim
Carse and Claude Shotts. the direc
tors of the YMCA.
Such places as Hamburg, Berlin.
! Cologne, Heidelberg and Munich
will be visited in Germany. The next
! stops will be in Salzburg. Vienna
j &nd Klagenfort.
In Italy the tour will visit Venice,
Rimini, Perugia, Rome, Florence.
Siena. Milan and Bologna.
Lucerne will be visited in Switzer
land, and then the tour will move
on to France where it will visit j win be, he said, will be determined
Strasbourg, Nancy and Paris.
To Visit World's Fair
The Brussels World's Fair-will be
taken in when the tour arrives at
Belgium. Amsterdam will be the
next stop in Holland.
Four days will be spent in Lon
don, and there will be excursions
to Windsor, Stratford- on-Avon. and I
other interesting sights.
Then a week of free time will be j
given to the students
travel on their own.
This '"UNC Goes to Europe" pro
gram is unusual for three reasons.
First of all. it is the first student
tour that the University has spon
Second, it is being done through
National Student Association Edu-
in future meetings where fraternity
problems will be discussed and
acted upon by the body.
High on the list for consideration
is a new "visiting agreement" pro
posed by the IFC to amend current
regulations pertaining to drinking
habits at fraternities wlien coeds
are in the houses. The laws as now
written are frequently violated.
Evans, refusing to comment spee-
so they can ifically on "problems" aired by the
i committee, said the body "realizes
the urgency of the situation which
exists on campus."
"They also understand that the
purposes of the committee are to
discuss many aspects of fraternity
life in an effort to propose and re
commend reforms in the system to
In Recorder's Court
cational Travel, Inc. and thus is ; tne respsonble parties concerned,"
unusually inexpensive, costing only ; Evans continued.
Third, it is, not just a tour. The
students will have opportunities to
The following UNC students were j talk to student and government lead
tried in Recorder s Court in Chapel j ers throughout these countries. In
Hill this week: Berlin they will visit the Berlin
LeRoy B. Frasier, Jr., Durham; i (international Student Seminar as
speeding, $10 and costs. representatives of UNC.
Lowell Graham, Goldston; using otherwise, the purpose of the
expired operators license, $10 and i tour is for students to study these
costs I countries.
He said that he is "hopeful for
suggestions" and is certain that
"significant proposals will be forth
coming" following future commit-
I The commitee's next meeting has
been set for 3 p.m. Monday in
Evans' office in Graham Memorial.
James Monroe Long,
speeding. $5 and costs.
William A. Bridges Jr.
Samuel Cole Guy, High
speeding, $10 and costs.
to see beneath the sur
face of them and to see and appre
ciate their culture, art and architec
ture. They will also serve as student
ambassadors from the U. S. A. and
Outstanding Educators To Speak Here
THE REV. JULIAN IIARTT
! The Rev. Julian Hartt, Noah Por
! ter Professor of Philosophical
i Theology at Yale Divinity School
No one was injured, but the Lem- j and chairman of the Department of
Tryouts for the
then at the Y
weekend of March
C.'inu) Bricks w ill
nttcrnoon from 2 p.m. to f p.m
jjiiditorium of Carroll Hall.
The Y conference will have as its
theme "Tours through the Wilds of
Creation" and will have for its pur
pose the 'sharpening of the critic-i-ru
of the world we live in through
the study of the meaning of the
work nf the contemporary painter,
M-ulptor, musician, poet, aid novel.
ly car received $7j damage. Dam
! age to Adkins car was $150.
The following activities have
been scheduled for today at Gra
Polls Committee, 3-4 p. m..
Woodhouse Conference Room; Pan
Hellenic Council. 4-5 p. m.. Roland
Parker Lounge I; WRC, 4-6 p.m..
Grail Room; AKPsl. 3:45-7 p.m..
Roland Parker Lounges 1-2; Polit
ical Science. 9-10 a.m.. Woodhouse
Religion at Yale College, will speak
jto Carolina students and friends on
' March 17 during Symposium Week.
The topic of his address will be
i "The Transmission of our Cultural
Heritage: Education. Communica
' tiens and Literature."
Rev. Hartt was born in Selby, S.
! D. He studied at Dakota Wesleyan
(Arts degree in 1932 and at Carret
w here he , received a Bachelor of
Biblical Institute where he received
! a Bachelor of Divinity degree in
! Yale Graduate
In 1938, he was awarded his
(See IIARTT, page 3)
. i S
DR. SIDNEY HOOK
Consequently, interesting and edu
; cational programs will be given
throughout the spring semester for
these European bound students so
I they will know something about the :
i art, architecture, politics, geogra- j
phy, history and culture of the var- ;
' ious countries before their visit. i
The following students have plan- j
ned to go: Ward Sims. Thelma Rag-
Studer.t Union Committee
To Hold Open Hearings
i The Building Committee of the
, Graham MemoritJ board of direc
tors will hold an open hearing on
the question of facilities to be in
j eluded in the plans for the new
I student union building on campus
'Wednesday and Thursday, Feb. 26
and 27, from 4-6 p.m. in the
Rendezvous Room of GM.
All students who are interested in
1 expressing ideas on what should go
into the new building are encourag
ed to appear before the committee.
In any student wishes a specific
. . aunOUUIIlf III IUI a lci torn niiiw J
Dr. Sidney Hook, chairman of the ; iand, Linda Chapell. Mac Pear- ; asRed cjU Migs Staples at
philosophy department ot iNew iuiisaii, rat Anaerson, xvoueiui iws-
University's Graduate School of j
tings, Dorothy McNeill, Ann Harvey. '
4352 from 1-5 p. m. any day.
Arts and Science, will be another Mary Olmstead, Susan Inman, !
of the featured speakers during j Tog Sanders, Mary Moore Mason,
Symposium Week. j Darlene Hardin, Charlotte Williams.
He is scheduled to appear on j Cynthia Seagraves, Norm White,
March 20 and will speak on "Basic j and Lib May and Kathy Dwight
Values in a Time of Decision." j from Woman's College.
Dr. Hook, one of the foremost j
scholars in his field in the country,
is a three-time recipient of a Gug
genheim Fellowship for philosoph
ical research in Europe.
REV. JULIAN HARTT
DR. SIDNEY HOOK
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 20
! (AP) Nathan Leopold, surviving
! member of the Loeb-Leopold thrill
Born 55 years ago in New York murder team of 1924, was granted
City, he was educated in the New a parole today.
York public school system. After j The Illinois Parole and Pardon
undergraduate work at the City Col- ! Board's announcement said Len
lege of New York and he received pold has been granted "a definite
(See HOOK, page 3) : sentence parole."
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
Misses Sally Horner, Barbara
Koch and Julia Redhead and Glenn
Meltzer, Richard Midkiff, Nelson
Hinton, William Covin, Cecil Rand.
John Clare, Dewey Weir, Norma
Draper, Willard Ward, Bryan
Grimes. William Lytle, Robert
Fromer. William Dunn, Thomas
Brandon, Michael Smith, Gordon
Thelin, William Evans, Daniel Mc
Kenzie, Willis Whitehead, Walter
Long and Johnny Culp.