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V E A T H E R
Scattered showers and thunder
storms, windy and warmer today.
Friday, windy, partly cloudy and
As of last eight the Campu
Chest committee reported the col
lection of approximately $650.
VOL. LXV NO 103
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1958
Complete UP) Wire Service ,
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
I oca ay
a n r?
Fray Shows That
Red Tape Exists
The current conflict lctween the State Board of Higher
Fxlncation and the UXC Board of Trustees has pointed to
the general problem of red tape that must he t ut in many
policies of the University.
The red tape difficulties were referred to earlier this
year by Chancellor Villiam B. Aycock when he told the
Faculty Club of limitations on policy flexibility as a result
of the many channels of authority for approvals.
The Chancellor spoke of such normal channels as: a
Consolidated University office, the Board of Higher Fduca
tion. the Department of Administration, the State Personnel
y $ ?5 , 1
f r t .
GOV. LUTHER HODGES
? Boards To Settle Differences
'Will Be A Calamity'
If They Don't Agree
RALEIGH, Feb. 2( (AP) Gov. Hodges today called oh
committees representing the Board of Higher Education an'd
trjistees of the. Consolidated University of North Carolina
to work out a plan to settle differences between the two
The Governor said if changes in the law are needed to
clarify authority, the two committees "must agree on what
the changes are to be. He expressed confidence that an agree
ment would be reached, but declared "it will be a calamity if
"My opinion is there is more propaganda and misinform:
tion on it than there are real differences," Hodges told re-
MAR Dl GRAS ENTERTAINER For all the Carolina gentlemen who want to know the name of the
lovely lady she's Kack Anthony of Gastonia, blue: songstress, who will be a featured entertainer at
tHe Mardi Gras Dance Friday night. A Chi Omega pledge, Kack attended Salem before coming to
Carolina and formerly sang with "The Embers." (Buddy Spoon Photo)
Mardi Gras Royalty
To Be Selected Today
Voting fur the Mardi Gras King and Paul Carr. ADPl's; Miss Betty
and (Jut-en will be conducted today j Johnson and Danny" Lotz, Melver
Tin- Student I.t islaturt- will
uuet t"ML;ht t' reeon-idcr the bill!
1.. iei-i the present Hunor Coun-j
til ;mil will t k i attnm on the,
anvr.diM-ntN t' this hill tonight at
7 :u .n the i 1 . . r of New Kat.
'l he ('i.in. e will mehi'le amend
iri-i;S tu the Student Constitution;
t., ni.iki the present bill constitu- '
b.ll with anu-ndments
Student I.eihiture and
h the Sludent Body
then the students will
imendmcnt.s which will
pl.u e jundit turn for Honor Code
violations under the new sinie
r,;!U intnxluced by Tat Adams
iSpi, orn- lmutin'4 the campaign
r)i iiM-. ( if the candidate for edi
tor of 'I he I.ul Tar Heel to $30
is m n e 1 1
ote on ;
from 7.30 a m. to 4 30 p. m. in !
V Court. I
Accordum to Mardi Gras Vice
Chairman Jim Menel the election
will be conducted much like a
general campus election except
I that there will be only one polline
'place Student's identification cards
will be stamped when they vote.
! Candidates for the honor include
' Miss Patsy McCauley and Bob
Lassiter. sponsored by the Phi
Gams; Miss Mary Moore Mason
Dormitory; Miss Margaret Thomp
son and Willie N'orthcutt. Lewis
Dormitory; Miss Edith MacKinnon
and Charlie Sloan. Delta Upsilon;
Miss Beverly Keesler and Sully
! Darden, Carr Dormitory and Miss
Libbv Gravson and William Deal,
i Trophies will be awarded to the
; winning couple. The King and Queen
will be crow ned during the dance
I Friday night.
Carolina Mardi Gras
To Begin Tomorrow
These agencies compose what
Chancellor Aycock called a "supei
structure," which is one bulb ot
an administrative hourglass for tb'
With himself in the narrow neck
of the hourglass, the Chancellor
saw the flowing of the sand of
administrative autnority from the
bulb of internal administration in
to the bulb of the superstructure.
He said that this flowing "means
a limitation on flexibility of the
departments, schools and divi
sions." The overall rigidity "can
seriously hotibTe "3 'University, tic
These observations were maae
by Chancellor Aycock in January.
The Chancellor made no reference
to conflicts within the superstruc
ture itself, but rather confined
himself to the limitations from the
actual presence of the superstruc
The current controversy be
tween the Board of Higher Educa
tion and the Trustees concerns i
conflict of power. The Trustees
on the one hand, had recommend
ed one thing; and the Board had
' The rift came into the fore
I ground at a meeting of the Trust
I ees this week when a report from
the Visiting Committee was read
and approved by the Trustees
Symposium Secures More Speakers
For Classroom Meets And Seminars
p o s 1 1 I ( 1 1 .
other changing the com
of the selections board
n !ed upon by the I,cgi.la-
Selections Board ;
new hoard would be com- i
o the two party chairmen, !
an elected n-n saiarieu ineinoe. , thp Mardi Gras Commiltce ha
the new paper stall, an elected ex- !
ecutive member of the staff, tne '
Tomorrow afternoon Carolina's
Mardi Gras weekend will get un
derway. I From 3 to 5 p.m. Buddy Morrow
I and his Orchestra, featuring siny
i er Betty Ann Blake, will give a
i concert in Gerrard Hall,
j Tomorrow night, from 8 o'clock
I to midnight, the Mardi Gras Bail
will be held, with Morrow provid
ing the music. During the breaks
t h.ni man of the University Facul
ty and an a pointed member of
the School of Journalism.
I hese bills came from the news
paper rc-earch committee of which
Ad. mi-, i chairman.
Al i hfmith's (IT) lull to de
l.'e tion a bill the requirement
that s coordinator attend a na
iSrr i.l.CISl.ATl'HK inie :i)
lined up several student entertain
ers to perform. Kack Anthony will
sing and Nick Reams' Combo has
been tentatively scheduled.
On Saturday, from 2 to 5 p.m..
the ground floor of Graham Me
morial will be open only to ticket
holders who will be able to dance
to free juke box music and play
pool free of charge.
Saturday night a local combo
will play for a Bermuda dance in
Cobb Basement from 9 o'clock to
Tickets for both days' activities
cost only three dollars. The tickets
are available at Milton's, Kemps',
Stevens-Shepherd, Campus Clean
ers, GM Information Office, the
check cashing booth in the Y
Building and from members of the
Mardi Gras Committee.
By BILL K INC AH)
Additional speakers have been
made available to the faculty for
classroom and seminar invitations butor to Commonweal, Tuesday and
during the Carolina Symposium Wednesday mornings, March 18 and
March 16-21, according to an 19.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LEC
TURE Jules Cern of New York
City is here in Chapel Hill to de
liver a lecture tonight at 8
o'clock in The Playmakers The
atre on the subject "Christian
Science: The Divine Solution to
Every Human Problem." Spon
sored by the Christian Science
Society of Chapel Hill, the lec
ture is open to the public with
Continue Until Friday
Interviews for selection of Campus Orientation Com
mittee members will continue today in the Wooclhouse
Conference Room of Graham Memorial from to ( p.m.
and Friday from 2 to p.m. in the Woodhouse Conference
A bi-partisan committee is conducting the interviews
for the Orientation Committee which will pi. maud conduct
Orientation Week this year
Eighteen positions are open on the committee. eleven
for men and seven for women.
announcement made today.
In addition to the main addresses
by a group of distinguished persons,
many faculty members, several
local ministers and others outside
the University community have con
sented to participate in the Class
rotinl aha" 5 Seminar Prbgra ni of the
These persons aVe willing to dis
cuss Symposium topics of their
choice in classes throughout the
The theme for the Symposium is
"The Dimensions of Survival; A
merican Culture in World Focus."
Faculty members who wish to in
vite these speakers to their classes
have been asked to contact the
Symposium Office before Wednes
day, March 5. and reserve a time
for the talks.
In addition to local speakers, the
list of speakers and times they
will be available includes:
Robert I. Biren. director, manage- j
ment planning. International Co
operation Administration. Foreign
Aid Programs, March 17.
Chalmers ' G. ' Davidson,
of library and professor
tory at Davidson College.
Morning, March 17.
Harry Golden, editor. The Carolina
Israelite, Monday and Tuesday,
March 17 and 18.
Michael Harrington, Fund for the
Republic staff member and eontri-
porters at his news conference
when asked about the differences
which broke out into the open at
a meeting of the University trust
ees in Greensboro Monday.
The governor said the two com
mittees were appointed some time
ago presumably as the result of a
disagreement between University
officials and the Board of Highet
Kermit Hunter, playwriter and I Education over providing housing
professor at Hollins College, Va., for married students at North Car
Tuesday morning, March 20. . lolina. State College.
William J. McAnally, Jr.. direc-1 The University officials wanted
tor. Federal Civil Defense Adminis-1 to build a 500-unit housing deVel
tration, Region III,- Thomasville, I opment, but the higher educatibti
Ga., M. D. and interested in the 1 board Teduced it to SOO unita. Vhe
role of "medicine "in survival, W'ed-I University" trustees Monday ado&t-
Greek Week Postponed
The annual Greek Week activi
ties of fraternity pledges have
been postponed until March 10-13.
Originally scheduled for this
week, Greek Week was changed
because of other conflicts.
nesday, March 19.
Thomas W. Schmidt, physicist at
the Office of Research Ordinance
at Durham, and ballistics expert,
Wednesday, March 19.
Ben Segal, education director,
radio, electrical and medicine work
ers, AFL-CIO. Monday and Tuesday
mornings, March 17-18, with a limit
ed number of openings available.
Gertrude Smith, professor of
classics at University of Chicago,
limited engagements with special
interest in Greek tragedy, literatuer
and fine arts and difference in cult
Faculty members may reserve
any of these speakers on the dates
indicated by writing the Carolina
Symposium on Public Affairs, P. O.
Box 538, Chapel Hill or through
campus mail addressed to Graham
54 Competing For
Final competition for Morehead
Scholarships will begin Saturday.
Fifty-four applicants will appear be
fore the Central Committee on Sat
urday. Monday and Tuesday.
On Wednesday the Trustees will
interview those who pass the com
mittee. Names of the winners of
ed a resolution
units are needed.
saying the 500
Hodges Hits Harris
Hodges pointed out that at the
trustees' meeting there was only
one speaker, State Rep. W. C. Har
ris Jr. of Wake who criticized the
Board of Higher Education.
Hodges was sharply critical of One
statement which Harris made.
Hodges said Harris, whom fce
did not identify by name, "gave
the impression" that the Univer
sity "is so tied up with bureau
rocracy" it could not buy a dish
washing machine and the dishes
"That's completely in error ani
if he had checked with anyone, if
he had done his job as a trustee,
he would have known it," Hodges
y The governor made it clear he
was not taking sides in the con
troversy since he is chairman cl
the University Board of Trustees
and he appointed the "group of
distinguished men" on the Board
of Higher Education.
Hodges said that at the trustees'
meeting he made a statement lit
which he said "never before in
the history of the State Budget
Bureau" had Consolidated Univer
sity officials 'had as much free-
To Sing Together Started
Songsters On Their Way
the following activities are
scheduled for today t Graham
Panhellenic and Interfrater
nity Cauncils, 7-8 p.m., Grail
Room: Rules Committee, 4-5
p.m., Roland Parker Lounge 2;
YWCA and YMCA, 4-6 p.m., Grail
Room; Chess Club, 6:30-11 p.m.
Roland Parker Lounge 2; Univer
sity Party Caucus, 6-7 p m., Grail
Room; Orientation, 4-6 p.m.,
Woodhouse Conference Room;
Student Party Caucus, 7-7:30
p m., Woodhouse Conference
Room; Women's Honor Council,
6:45-10 p. my Council Room; GM
Dance Lessons, 7-8 p.m.. Rendez
vous Room; GMAB, 4-6 pit).,
Rendtivous Room; Nick Kearns,
6 30 8 p m, A P O. Room.
By BEN TAYLOR
When a small group of Chi
Omegas decided to combine vocal
talents. quitcx a lot more resulted
than a lineup'of pretty faces.
Nine Carolina co-eds are now
grouped together in the singing of
before civic groups, fraternity par
ties, and tonight they will make
an appearance with the Men's Glee
Club in Raleigh before the annual
banquet of the Raleigh Chamber
Two songs of their repertoire
well known songs, rearranged and whk,h lhpy wiU prescnt in public
stylized to suit the groups vocji
capabilities. Dubbed the Circle
Nine, the group builds its songs
on show tunes; each one embody
ing a moving style of harmony all
liedecked in bright red sweaters,
these same girls minus the two
who have been added since then
known as the Circle Seven, appear
ed in the Carolina Calvacade of
Talent Contest held in Memorial
Hall last fall.
tonight will be "Stepping Out With
My Baby" and "C'est Si Bon."
Many of the girls have sung in
conjunction with small men's en
sembles at Yale, Princeton, and
other northern colleges before
transferring to Chapel Hill. Han
nah Kirby, the group's leader and
spokesman, explained, "We knew
that if we were ever going to sing
together, we'd better do it now."
So, with those words, the Circle
i Since then, they have performed i Nine was founded.
"We like to use songs people
know pretty well. We attempt to
give old songs a new twist; using
our own harmony versions of the
songs," Miss Kirby said.
The girls have now adopted a
"uniform" in the form of black
dresses, hish heels, and their
trademark; the golden circle pin
ned to the neck rim of their
The Chi Omega sorority house is
filled with melodius music each
day from 1 to 2 p.m. when the
group practices diligently. Since
their introduction, such consistent
practice has emanled the girls to
comprise a repertoire of 6 songs;
all personally rearranged in har
mony to suit their respective vocal
nr- - J'r
f I- if H jr?
CIRCLE NINE Members of Circle Nine, which will perform with the UNC Men's Glee Club tonight
in'Raleigh are front row, L to R, Hannah Kirby of Louisville, Ky., Kack Anthony of Gastonia, Anne
Riggins of New York, N. Y. and Daryl Farrington o f Short Hills, N. J. Back row, L to R, Es Bruner of
Knoxville, Tenn., Mary Tod Baker of Knoxville, Te nn Punkin Coe of Washington, D. C, Libby McCord
of Spartanburg, S. C. and Gail Minnich of Atlanta, Ga.
a i .li 1. r ...mi i 1 J
me scnoiarsmps w,u ut- le.eeu j dom in making expenditures is
Wednesday night. they haye tf)dav He challened
There were 686 applications for1, newsmen to check lhis with Un.
the scholarship this year. versity officials.
' '. In discussing the disagreement
over housing, Hodges said tnst
whether the Board of Higher Edu
cation "was right or wrong" ii
had a responsibility under a Uw
enacted by fhe 1957 legislature
which authorized self-liquidating
student housing projects.
Under the law, Hodges said,
such projects at the University
must be approved by the trustees,
the Board of Higher Education
and the Advisory Budget Commission.
The Building Committee of th
Graham Memorial Board of Direc
tors heard suggestions yesterday
regarding the facilities of the &2,
000,000 student union to be btiilt
on this campus soon.
The committee will meet today
at 4 p.m. in the Rendezvous Rocan
of Graham Memorial, and all per
sons who have any suggestions .s
to what facilities should be in the
i new union are invited to attend.