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uke I akes
By BILL KING
DLKHAM -Duke's clever ami
speedy III ut Devils won top sced
ini in tlx Atlantic Coast Confer-1
ence Tourney here last night by j
handing the Carolina Tar Heels!
a SfV-4f defeat in Duke Indoor j
The victory enabled the Blue
Devils tn dethrone the Tar Heels
as regular season ACC champs
and take a 2 1 advantage in the
s ries between the two clubs. It
was the regular season finale for
The Methodist finished the sea
son with an 11-3 conference mark,
the Tar Heels were 10-4. Both
ended the season with 17-6 overall
Last night's fiasco, which erupt
ed in a mild riot at the end, was
a repetition of the Carolina-Duke
game in Chapel Hill when the Blue
Devils took over early in the sec
ond half and completely romped
over the Chapel Ilillians.
Such was the story last night.
The Devils left the floor at half-
time with a 26-23 edge after a
see-saw battle that saw the lead
change hands six times. After
3:25 of the second half the Dukes
held a 32-27 lead but the Tar
Heels came back to close the gap
to 34-32 with 15:45 left. The Blue
Devils, who went all the way with
Bucky Allen, Bobby Vernon, Paul
Schmidt, Bobby Joe Harris and
Jim Newcome, then began to pull
With 12:30 left. Schmidt hit one
up under to give Duke a 39-32
lead. One minute later it was 42
32 and Carolina had seen its last
chance. The Devils were able to
maintain a comfortable lead the
rest of the way.
With Duke leading 4941 with
4:50 left the Tar Heels finally
switched from their zone defense
to a man to man and the Dukes
went into a freeze. A few moments
later Duke found it could pene
trate the new defense and did so
with remarkable efficency.
Carolina was as cold as Duke
was hot in the second stanza arid
Title With 5 9
the Blue Devils were able to keep
control of the ball most of the
way. Statistics at halftime had
Duke shooting 42.3 and Carolina
31.4. Final stats showed Duke
with a 55.8 percentage and Caro
lina 29.7. Carolina outrebounded,
The main deficit in the Caro
lina attack was the inaccuracy of
All-American candidate Pete Bren-
nan. Brennan shot 14 times from
the floor and hit only two. He liit
six of 10 from the line for a to
tal of 10, far below his 21 plus
Mainstay in the Carolina offense
was sophomore guard Harvey
Salz. Hustling Harv hit 16 and
kept the 'Heels alive in the first
half. Tommy Kearns followed
Brennan with eight.
Everyone of the Devils hit in
the double figures. Vernon led the
way with 16. Allen, Schmidt and
Newcome all had 11 and Allen got
The game was remarkably clean
with only 31 fouls being commit
ted. Carolina hit 8 of 13 and Duke
had 11 of 18.
The outbreak at the closing gun
was a conglomeration of students
bunched together at halfcourt. A
few licks wrere passed, necessitat
ing police assistance. It was a full
15 minutes before the floor could
be cleared. The Carolina team re
mained on its bench for about
that length of time following the
Duke now will play the eighth
team in the conference in the sup
posedly weaker bracket, while the
Tar Heels get "tough bracket"
competition, opening first with
j the seventh place team.
j CAROLINA FG FT F TP
i Shaffer, f .... 2 0-0 3 4
Searcy, f . 0 0-0 0 0
Stanley, f 10-10 2
j Lotz, f 1 " 0-0 0 2
i Brennan, f 2 6-10 3 10
! Poole, f 0 0-0 0 0
i (See TAR HEEL Page 4)
Partly cioudy and moderately
cool today and Sunday.
By reading a letter one can
learn much. See page 2.
VOL. LXV NO. 105
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA. SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1958
Complete ) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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MISS MARCH Standing with the wind blowing her tresses is pretty Nancy Davis of Mooresville, an
other Daily Tar Heel calendar girl this time to represent the windy month, which came roaring to to
day A senior Pi Phi, Nancy is a member of this year's Yack Beauty Court and was a member of the
Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court last year. Her major is science education. (Buddy Spoon Photcrt
Tigers' Den' Lounge
Kit Whitehurst, chairman ol the Women's
Honor Council, charged yesterday that the
projosed combination ol honor councils will
neither strengthen the Honor System nor
provide fairer trials.
In a statement issued yesterday, she said,
"It is wildly unrealistic to assume that join
ing the councils will strengthen the Honor
System in any way." x
"It is also my firm conviction that instead
of providing fairer trials, a combined coun
cil will prove, seriously detrimental to the
fair sentencing of the individuals brought be
fore it." she added.
Miss Whitehurst joined George Ragsdale.
chairman of the Men' Honor
Council, in opposing th conUtiu
tional amendment. Students will
vote on the change in an election
She observed that the issue of
the combination was not being ob
served in its proper context. She
defined the context as "the effect
such a change would have on the
teaching and carrying out of jus
tice on this campus."
2LT , 1 1 Mi 1
Women's Honor Council Head
Afen's Honor Council Head
Set March 11
Honor Council Bill
23 Children Die
WtKSTONSDUW;. Ky.. Feb. 23'
(II,A loaded school bus hit a i
wrecker and an auto on a lonely
mountain road today and dropped
into a rain swollen river, apparent
ly carrying 2- children and the
driver to their deaths.
Sixteen others, some "pushing,
shoving and screaming." fled
through an emergency door and
windows before the bus sank into
30 feet of water.
The National Safety Council
called it the worst highway acci
dent involving children in the na
Con. Frederick C. Shepard of
ficially opened the new Air Force
ROTC cadet lounge Tuesday night
by making the dedication address
hefore the detachment officers
After the speech. Cadet Colonel
Farrell read a letter of commen
dation to Cadet David C. Ward for
winning the contest to select a
name for the lounge. General
and a large representation of the j Shepard then presented to Cadet
WASHINGTON'. Feb 28 (AP
Itiissiu proposed to the United
Stales today procedures for ar
ranging a summit conference on
F.ast West tensions.
The State De partment disclosed
this tonight but declined to give
However. Soviet Ambassador
Mikhail Menshikov had told the
Awxiated Tress in an interview
two davs ago that in the Soviet
view preliminary preparations
shojld be concerned mainly with
such matters as deciding the time,
place and participants and possibly ,
the question of what should be j
IN THE INFIRMARY
Missis .Itiin MrCauley. Carol
Veager. Mania Wells. Kobbie
M.,rt'n, Amy Peck. Susan TugRle,
Dnrothy Hopkins. Kliabeth Me
Kinmtn. Nancy McFadden. Ku
Krni.i Itawls. Illiabeth Wuite, and
I.vnett P.enveRar and Bryan Gri
mes. James Whatley. Hevvey Har
rison. CharlcK Uoss, Glenn Melt
yer, Perrin Henderson. David Mc-
I ndven. Clifton Pannell. Kobert
cadet corps. j
The cadet commander, Cadet j
Colonel Thomas Farrell, first in
troduced Lt. Col. Franklin Svvann, j
the professor of air science, who
pointed out that the lounge was
comparable to an officers club on j
an air base, and that he hoped ;
that the cadets would make full j
use of it.
He went on to say that of the
25 colleges and universities that
he had visited, this lounge was
among the best that he had seen,
and the cadets should take pride
. Colonel Swann then introduced
General Shepard. General Shep
ard's speech was centered around
the words duty, discipline, and
Ward the sign bearing the name,
"The Tiger's Den."
Following this presentation, the
cadets went to the lounge where
General Shepard cut the ribbon
spanning the doorway, and Cadet
Ward hung the sign. Then all
went inside and enjoyed punch
and cookies which were prepared
i and served by members of the
The UNC Debate Squad will enter
the Boston University s twelfth an- j
nal National Invitational Debate
Tournament Feb. 28 - March 1.
The team will consist of John
i It rooks and Tom Long with R. P. j
! Douthit of the English department j
as advisor. Alternating from the af
Ifirmative to the negative side, j
j Brooks and Long will debate ,
! throughout the tournament on the
' query: Resolved: that the require
! ment of membership in a labor or
ganization as a condition of employ
ment should be illegal.
As is customary the tournament
will include six rounds of debate
followed by semi-final and final
rounds. Additionally, a qualifying
and final around will be held in
Fifteen coeds have pledged sor
' orities here thus far during in
formal rush, according to an an
nouncement by Mrs. Martha De
Berry, assistant director of stu
! dent activities.
and their sorori-
' Alpha Camma Delta, Frances Ann
' Morrow, Chapel Hill, and Nancy
' Ann Perry, Siler City;
Alpha Delta Ti: Virginia Devin,
Silver Springs, Md.; Sandra Mil
ler, Asheville; and Celeste Wea
thers. Augusta, Ga.;
Chi Omega: Sally Wade, Ken
Delta Delta Delta: Glcnda Fow
ler, Salem, Va.; Carol Tieslau,
Portsmouth, Va.; and Emily Wag
ner, Bluefield, W. Va.;
Kappa Delta: Pat Brown, Golds
boro, and Margaret Thompson,
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Nancy
Evans, Nashville, N. C; and .
Phi Beta Thi: Clara Mack. Bos
ton, Mass.; Mary Will Long, Green-
The Philanthropic Literary So
ciety voted in executive session
Tuesday to lease 10 portraits
from its art gallery to Dean Alex
ander Heard and Chancellor Wil
The portraits will be displayed
in the new offices of the Univer
sity officials. Dean Heard, head of
the graduate school, has offices in
South Building and Chancellor Ay
cock is in the old Institute of Gov
Phi President Jess Stribling
said these pictures are taken from
the valuable collection owned by
the debating society which physi
cal limitations make impossible to
display in the hall.
, He added, however, that por
traits of other famous Phi alumni
,-hn have become famous through
sprviee to nation, state and uni
versity still hang in the hall.
Dean Heard will receive paint
ings of Robert Bridgers, Joseph
Caldwell, James Killebrew, Wil
liam Saunders and Patrick Henry
Chancellor Aycock will receive
portraits including those of Rich
ard SJ Donnell. Francis Hawkes,
John Mason and John Branch.
The Honor Council Revision
bill, which the Student Leglsla-
J ture had spent a total of eight
i hours considering at previous
j meetings, passed with a voice vote
! Thursday evening.
I The Legislature came to a final
vote after hearing Kit Whitehurst,
chairman of the Women's Honor
Council, speak against the bill and
Sonny Hallford, Student Body Attorney-General,
speak for it.
The campus will vote March 11
on a mendnrents to the Student
Constitution which will institute!
a single council for both men and
women, if passed.
The Student Council revision
bill was sent back to the ways and
means committee because the
wording of the bill is closely con
nected with the outcome of the
Honor Council revision.
organization is to bring together
members of one specific religious
Foushee said his resolution ratifi
ed what the U. S. National Stu
dents Association had done at a
The passage of the two money
bills. $250 for the African Medi
cal Scholarship Trust Fund and
$500 for tne Senior Class trophy
case, left the unappropriated sur
plus with $365.63 to last the rest
of the semester.
It Won't Work'
'The Chairman ol the Men's Honor Coun
cil charged Friday that Attorney General
Sonny H id 1 lord "urges caution" and has "ser
ious reservations" about his own hill to re
vamp the judic iary here.
Council Chairman George Ragsdale said
Hallford considered "within the past 48
hours asking the student legislature to veto
the sec tion concerning the mixed council."
If made constitutional by a- campus-wide
vote, the new judicial system would provide
only one court for Honor Code violations. ,
There now are separate courts for men and.
"Are we expected to follow this disconcert-
ed leadership?" : Ragsdale asked
. pointing to whnt lte- described as
1 reservation about 'the proposal by
I the persons who have publicty
I supported the measure in the leg
j "If these who wrote this bill do
j not wish to gite it their unqualified
; support, then they should have
1 withdrawn it before the student
legislature placed faith in their
insecure leadership," Ragsdale
Any other money which the
Legislature spends will have to
come from the General Surplus,
which has been accumulated
through the years and totals
Pat Adams (SP) introduced a
bill to enable The Daily Tar Heel
to keep any profits it makes rath
er than returning them to the
Harold O'Tuel (SP), chairman
of the publications board, introd
uced a bill to appropriate $650 to
the Carolina Quarterly.
Chest Drive Extended
Discriminatory Clauses !
Roger Foushee (SP) introduc
ed resolutions to ratify the U. S.
National Students Association's
"policy on academic freedorii"
and declaration of the student's
responsibilities and rights.
The "Basic Policy Declaration
Student Bill of Responsibilities
and' Rights" contains a section
which Foushee termed, "probably
one of the more controversial
In part this section says, tne
constitution (of any student or
ganization) or purposes shall Dot
include discriminatory clauses as
to race or as to religion except
where the avowed purpose of the
The Campus Chest Drive has
been extended until Wednesday
because it has not yet reached its
quota of $2,000. As of Friday it
had only reached $850.
"If every student on the campus
would just give 29 cents we would
be able to make our quota," said
Libby McCord. co-chairman of the
Campus Chest committee.
So far the majority of the
amount has come from ' such
sources as the faculty, the grad
uate students, one men's dorm,
three sororities and two fraterni
ties. Old East, which houses 100 men,
give $50; a group of three sorori
ties gave $250; one fraternity gave
one dollar per member; and ano
ther fraternity sold its television
set and gave the money collected
from the sale to the drive.
.The Campus Chest issued the
following statment: "This is a
united appeal to each student to
help students within similar uni
versity communities throughout
j "It is the only fund drive on
j the campus, and we began with
j the presupposition that every stu
i dent would want to give. Last
j year $1,500 was raised. We can
i certainly raise $500 more this
! year. A contribution which would
; amount to the cost of a milkshake
j or half the price of admission to a
' movie is all the Campus Chest
asks of each student."
extemporaneous speaking, original -ville; and Susan .Warder, Geneva,
Muve and Dwitfht D. Eisenhower. , oratory and oral interpretation. N. Y.
Planned This Monday
Tryouts for The Carolina Play
makers production of Paul Green's
"Hymn to the Rasing Sun will
be held Monday in the Playmakers
Theatre at 4 and 7:30 p.m.
The nlav will be directed by
Samuel Selden. chairman of the De
partment of Dramatic Art and
director of The Carolina Playmak
ers. There are nine speaking roles
tfor men in the play.
Dean Urges Students To Have Conferences
With Advisers During Relative Sack Period
Dr. Cecil Johnson, dean of the
General College, yesterday urged
students in the General College to
take advantage of the relative slack
period to have conferences with
Dean Johnson said that during
registration period, the adviser is
not able to give the student a com
plete and unhurried interview.
While the student will not be
able to register during this time, he
can get full advice in regard to
his academic plans and programs,
Dean Johnson said.
"For the next month the advisers
will be in what might be character
ised as a 'non-bottleneck' period."
he said ."Their advisees are espec
ially invited to use this period for
leisurely conferences and for con
sideration of past records and future
Monroe and G. E. Shepard may
make appointments by contacting
Mrs. Margaret Pery at 9-1866. Ap
pointments with J. R. Caldwell. W.
R. Straughn, Robert Fein and Stuart
Sechriest may be made with Mrs.
Betty Setzer at 9-2511.
To arange for interviews. Dean
Johnson listed the names and tele
phone numbers of secretaries of
General College advisers.
Advisees of S Y. Tvree. Robert
Howard, Claiborne Jones, D. G. ! ma Hill at 9-1831
Appointments with Henry House
and Gen. F. Carlyle Shepard may
be made with Mrs. Norma Smith
at 9-2516. Advisees of Dean John- I
son may make appointments for
interviews by contacting Miss Nor-
His entire statement follows:
"Certain advocates of the bill
to provide for a mixed Honor
Council are not acting in the man
ner of leaders who seriously be
lieve in their own program. The
Attorney General has called for
support for his bill, but publicly
"urges caution' and states that he
has "serious reservations" about
his own proposal.
"He has stated to Kit White
hurst, Chairman of the Women's
Hcnor Council, that he cosidered
within the p;ist 48 hours asking
the Student Legislature to veto
the section concerning the mixed
council. I have heard several ru
mors that certain members of the
Attorney General's staff will re
sign if the proposal goes through.
"Thes? are rumors. The Assist
ant Attorney General is not
i wholeheartedly behind the bill.
And less than ten days ago. Stu-
dent Body President Eli Evans
j made this statement to me: "I
j hope we haven't created an ogre"
... referring to the bill. Unfor
! tunately, there were no witnesses
j present. v
i "The poinl is this: are we ex-
pected to follow this disconcerted
: leadership? If the Attorney Gen
I eral has "serious reservations,"
then he and I share a common
fear. If these who wrote this bill
do not wish to give it their un
qualified support, then they should
have withdrawn it before the Stu
dent Legislature placed faith in
their insecure leadership.
"Ideally, they have a good plan,
but it won't work. Maybe they are
about to realize that fact. If so.
they ought to explain themselves.
The student body cannot be ex
pected to follow them as the Leg
islature has done. I am appalled
at the actions of my friends in this
Late last night the Campus
Chest Committee reported that
it had collected to date $1,000.