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Increasing cloudiness and mild
today. Monday, rain and cooler.
VOL. LXV NO. 106
Offices in Craluim Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1958
Complete UP) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
After Duke Game:
' vf ,
urray l erms
DURHAM. March 1 iff Coach
Frank McGuire. wlio says his cam
paign for better sportsmanship by
basketball fans has backfired, re
fused to take his North Carolina
team off the Duke gymnasium flopr
last night during a melee until he
was assured of police protection.
Duke football coach Bill Murray
cr.lled McGuire's action revolting. -
(. Football Couch
McGuire held his team at its
J bench for 10 minutes after the game
while Duke partisans among the
capacity crowd of 8.800 stormed to
the floor and carried off jcoach Har
old Bradley and his players in jubil
ation Some fans snipped off the nets
in token of Duke's 59-46 victory
which gave the Blue Devils the
regular season crown in the Atlan
tic Coast Conference.
Fight On Floor
During this festivity, Durham po
lice rushed to the court and broke
up a fight, later described as be
tween two Duke students punching
! each other for rights to a victory
I net. One student was floored, and
;a doctor was paged over the public
I address system.
The youth arose, apparently un
injured, and the public address an
nouncer urged: "Everybody go
During the closing, minutes of the
game beween the arch rivals, fans'
repeatedly pushed onto the court.
Officials then asked for assistance
in maintaining control of the game.
Bradley, who didn't learn of Mc
Guire's action until his Duke squad
was about ready to leave its dress
ing room, was asked whether he
thought the game was particularly
rough He said athletic contests be
tween the old rivals are "affairs
of high emotion."
He added that the game "had con
tact, but you expect that sort of
thing." Duke hasn't been defeated
on its home court this season.
Murray, who saw the game, was
critical of McGuire. He said:
- "In all my coaching . experience,
I have never seen a more obvious
exhibition. It is the most revolting
act by a coach I've ever witnessed.
"The very idea of McGuire de
manding police protection to be es
corted to his dressing room is
absurd". He has created a monster :
in his publicity-seeking statements
supposedly made to stop such things
a? this. I once admired him, now
I blame him. I've never yet seen
the time when police protection was
needed for a visiting team to walk
to the dressing room at Duke. They
could have gone off without trou
"I wish Murray had come to me
with those remarks. I'd tell him
he has enough to worry about in
Jim Tatum North Carolina football
coach; to keep him occupied. I'd
tell him he'll never beat Carolina
in football as long as Tatum's
McGuire has been critical of fans
at Atlantic Coast Conference games.
His criticism has centered on the
booing of players during pre-game
introductions and in foul shooting.
He said after last night's incident,
"We're going to have a major ca
lamity if something isn't done."
The game was a typical Duke
North Carolina contest hard fought
and hard played.
J I - . jr
a c . i
His Actions 'Revolting'?
' V . f
... . . v t
' f ... ..... ; :
. . "
TATUM SPEAKS Jim T.tum, UNC h.d football co.ch, I
shown as h is addr.ss.d th. 570th Detachment, AFROTC Croup.
Coach Tatum was given a membership in the Tar Heel Air Force
alter speaking to the cadets in Oerrard Hall. In the background
is Col. Franklin W. Swann, the PAS of the local unit.
UNC Glee Club Gives
Concert Here Tuesday
Tlw t'NC (Hit Club under the (ti-
1 1 t inn n I i .li.i l Carter
i i m ei t at
Ciiiv soloist will be Donna Patton
SAN FORD, March 1 (AP)-For
the second time, Frank Edward
Wetzel will place- his life in the
scales of a North Carolina court i
here this week. j
The cool and reserved New York j
State native will be called to trial i
in Lee County Superior Court for j
the murder of Highway Patrolman '
J. T. Brown.
Selection of a jury from a special
J! 100-man venire is expected to begin
; soon after court . convenes at 10
a fn. Monday. Judge George Foun
tain of Taiboro will be on the
Solicitor W. Jack Hooks of Kcnly,
who will prosecute the case, has
said he will press for "The maxi
mum penalty" death in the state's
Brown, 33 and father of four
children, was fatally wounded
near here the night of Nov. 3 when
he stopped a speeding car. About
an hour earlier and 60 miles awaj;'
Patrolman W. L.. Reecc of Hamlet
was shot down near Ellerbe after
halting a black car which flashed
past a speed watch.
i Wetzel. 36. was convicted for
j Recce's murder in Richmond Coun
ty Superior court at Rockingham
early in January. He received a
: life sentence when the jury recom
mended mercy, thus sparing him
the death penalty.
John Thomas Page Jr.. Rocking-
V. .VV.- sA Ofv.V-s H
ft. - s X? , -j
( . -.A 1
I t i 1
f $ 4 N t
f x K C
j f f 7 ,
Ralph Marterie & Orchestra
To Present Concert March 1 0
With Panhel lFC Sponsoring
BAND LEADER RALPH MARTERIE
To Present Charity Concert Here.
Ralph Marterie and his orchestra will be pre
sented in a concert Monday, March 10, by the
Panhellenic and Interfraternity Councils.
v Proceeds from this concert will go to support
the Negro Recreation Center of Chapel Hill. Each
year the two Gicek councils sponsor a money
raising project for the benefit of some local
The Marterie concert will be held in Memorial
Hall, beginning at 8 p.m. on March 10. Tickets
may be secured for $1.25 in Y-Court, Ledbetter
Pickard store or Town and Campus store.
Picked by Down Beat magazine as the top
band and orchestra in the countjry last season,
Ralph Marterie has also been voted a top favorite
in colleges in a recent poll conducted in colleges
through the country.
Marterie started his career as a bandleader
during his tour in the Navy during World War
II. Playing to thousands of servicemen through
out the nation started him on his way. When he
was discharged, Marterie's first band became a
His newest single release has been "College
Man," but Marterie has also moved to the top of
the ladder in well known long-playing albums,
such as One Night Stand, Trumpeter's Lullaby,
Strictly Instrumental, Dancing on the Downbeat
and Marterie M6ods.
In a relatively short period of time, Marterie
has scaled the top hurdles in the field of popular
bands in the nation. Several of his Mercury, re
cordings have exceeded the one million mark.
Student Leaders' Viewpoints
Delayed Rush: ScofneclJ Praised & Condemned
By PU1NGLE PIPKIN .1 bill,, said. "The case for deferred
Gary Greer's (SP) bill to de-i rushing is a strong one. and I am
lav the fraternity rushing pro- j hopeful that fraternity men and
gram until the second semester i independents w ill be able to dis-
introduced last Thursday has ev
oked much comment from student
leaders in the past few days
cuss it objectively and do the thing
which is best for 'the campus."
He explained that under the
Student Body President Sonny ' present system rushees generally
Evans, who will veto or sign the knew little aooui ine ira
they pledge or about the members j is good, but there are many things : disavantages which are inherent In
" . . , i r i. ., ;K- nf Vi o turn cvstpnii of ruffll-
and Former FBI
1 1 14 III UU
will Kivc 'Kcllv. soprano. Lat summer she i a.t.nt will again appear as defense
P m .Tuesday. March' v as awarded the first scholarship rnnntv for Wetzel. Page was ap-
4 in Music Hall. The program by the Institute of Opera. Mrs. Kel- pointed to defend Wetzel at the
uil be proM-ntcd by the L'NC De- u- student of Walter Golde, has : Rorkinnham trial and, at Wetzel's
I'l tiiu nt of Music on the Tuesday bcin soloist for numerous University
concerts including Mozart's "Re-
and "The Magic Flute."
I vi nin' Series and is open to the
pi.blic at no charge.
request, was given the assignment
for the trial here.
Student Party Plans
To Continue Selections
OXFORD, England. March 1
(AP)-Somc coed-, with an ancient
V.rc'-k I'l'-a have ruled out love
in. if in- until their boy friends join
a Rjn-Thi'-H Uomb Campaign.
Mot of the Oxford male under
urailiMtd. noting a lack of unity
in the fainale ranks, don't seem too
J.inct Dawson, a pretty 19 year
old London girl, said the embargo
on 1 jve-making started a week ago
at a party.
She said the idea came from ;
An-Zophancs' comedy, Lysistrata. j
written in 411 B.C. In the play, j
the uoiiu n bolt their doors and J
forbid love-making until their hus-:
stop w armaking.
An unworried male student said
u.l i!entl : 'There will still be
enty of women who never even
i f the II bomb "
A dienter among Ax ford's coed
.ilt the modern lysistratas this
Si in of the x who support
tr,l.e probably are not the
. !,, receive many imitations
The program will open with three
sacred a capclla works sung by the
Glee Club. The opening number.
To Thee We Sing," was arranged
from the Russian Liturgy by Peter
jTkach. Two Rensiasance , composi
tions. Jacob Arcadelt's "Ave Maria"
and "O Come. Ye Servants of the
Lord" by Christopher Tye, w ill fol
Coed Room Plan
Changed This Year
Room' reservations for summer
school and next fall for coeds is
being conducted in a slightly dif
ferent way from past methods.
Now through March
The Student Party will return to
Roland Parker Lounges in Graham
Memorial to continue it nominating
for the spring elections Monday
night at 7:30
Party Chairman Pat Adams said
the consideration of whether to en
dorse a candidate in the race for
Editor of The Daily Tar Heel would
12 coeds , be the first matter of business.
of the pledge class.
"In addition," he continued,"
individuals who do not make the
fraternities receive the scare of
not being wanted long before they
are able to adjust to college life
and get their feet on the ground."
He claimed that the pledgeship
period "is much too long for a
healthy situation with both pledges
and actives becoming tired and
"However, the problem of fin
ances and the effects of reducing
the incomes in both big and little
fraternities is something which
must be considered as well as the
in he considered betore sucn a euner oi ue iu ajan-ma v
step- is taken." j ing but also with the full reahzA-
Greer, a member of the Student tion that many other schools" have
Legislature ways and means com-; made the necessary financial ad-mittee,-
said this of the introduced ; jampots,
the bill, "with the full realization
that there are many advantages and : (See RUSHING Page 3)
We are looking forward to some
nnH rights this time and we hope j nroblem of dirty rushing and how-
all interested persons will come to it will be combatted," he warned.
The nominating convention
the meeting," he said.
"Everyone will be allowed to
speak," he commented.
So far the SP has nominated
eight Student Legislators, who were
from Dorm Men's I. II. Ill and
from Town Women's district.
will sign up
for their rooms in
The SP will choose its Student
Mrs. Kelly, accompanied by Wal-jthc dean of women's office.
tcr Gome, pianisi, wm smK a . .
a i'H v
their own dormitories instead of at ; Legislature standard-bearers from
Dorm Men s IV and V. from tne
Dorm Women's district and from
I . : i ; ; ' 1
( in -1
i in w ,i
of three arias from operas by Puc
cini and Charpentier.
Three serious compositions com
prise the next group to be sung by
the Glee Club with piano accom
! paniment by Robert Fulk Jr. Lor-
rain Watters' "The Man Without a
I Country" is a setting of the text
from Sir Walter Scott's "Lay of the
Last Minstrel." Randall Thompson's
"The Last Words of David." one of
the finer pieces of 20th century
! c horal music, will follow. "Turn
1 Back. O Man" by Gustav Hoist.
:rranL'ed bv Lef'-bvic. will conclude'
Folk Sonus & Spirituals
After intermission three folks
songs and a Negro spiritual will be
offered by the Glee Club: "Shen
andoah," an American chantey:
Down Among the Dead Men," an
ten dollar deposit in the basement
of South Building and get a re
Town Men's III and IV.
There are also nominations to be
of Syd Shuford, UP Chairman, said
the University Party will meet to that the executive committee
select candidates in the spring elec-! party planned to recommend that
tion for the Student Legislature the nominations for student govern
Monday night at 7:15 in Gerrard ment executive positions be de
Hall I laved six days until March 10.
Tomorrow at 4 p.m. at Gerrard i Shuford said he was looking "for
hope that all of us will look into I u University Parlv members , a large turnout." He continued,
i i. "... '..uti.i. . l nn,;niiv evetpm such
the problem witn as mucn oojeeu- j wilJ have tneir iast opportunity to vwui
vity as we can." I verifv their membership in the as we have, I know each of the
! , . i mi i ronns will be able to exercise
r.Au in i'1-irwinie 1 nar v lti orcier 10 ue tuiuic m r -
WU . . " f ' - J ' - -
"In principle, deferred rushing at the convention.
"Gary Greer has done a courage
ous thing." he asserted, "and I
ot aomn mmun.s ..u - Men-S x
ceipt. The room reservations are dt for a sea
then made with the dormitory hos
tess or desk girl between the hours
of 8 p.m. and closing time.
To cancel a reservation, the stu
dent must go to or write the tlean
of women's office. Room deposits
for the summer school sessions are
refundable until one week in ad
vance of the day of registration for
the term. '
Room deposits for the fall term
are not refundable after Aug. 15
and one in Town Women's district
Adams said that party members
who had not paid their $1 dues for
the spring semester will have to
pay in order to vote.
Contest Offered Here
For Carolina Coeds
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority has
just got underway its alteristics
projects for this year for the bene-
i fit of the National Society ior
I . . . . . . 1 A .1 . . 1 c
Crippled Children ana auuh.
The first of these projects was
. . . i 1 nn '. ti1n hld last weCK. oUUhU
kpho ;irwn n awarus LUidimiu aiuou a uanc ..v,-
I In following ctiitie are
ik-iIiiIi-iI for llay at C.rahain
1 oiiii i, u:
Pn slt i ians. :." a m.. Wil
li.nos Wo l(e LouiiKr; Frit-nds. 11
a.m.. Willi.tniH-Wolfe Lounge: Pres
lMt.ri.in Church. 3:3-4:r.O p.m.,
Woodhousr Confrrrnrr Room:
Pr,sl)tri.nii. 9:11. Kf ntlevoun
i M rangement of an Fnglish drink
; ing song; "The Foggy, Foggy Dew."
i an American folk song featuring
! Donald Nance, bass-baritone, as
soloist; and "Ain'a That Good
News," a Negro spiritual.
Romberg numbers on the program
include "Drinking Song." "The De
sert Song." "One Alone," "Stout-
j hearted Men." "Auf Wiedersehn,
"Wanting You." "Gaudeamus Igi
ttur," and ' One Kiss."
are being offered coed winners
of the "Silver Opinion" contest.
sDonsored by Reed and
In this contest, the entrant is
asked to name her favorite china,
crystal and sterling silver patterns
and give reasons for her selections.
The deadline for the contest is
quent bake sales and other pro
ierts such as rummage sales, will
Barton ! be conducted throughout the spr
The chairman of all the projects
is Beverly Culbreth.
Each year Alpha Gam sponsors
a scries of projects, the proceeds
from which go to a designated
charity. Last year, the Alpha Gams
' ! - i ' ' fi i
their prerogative as members of a
Monday the UP wtll begin wi..h
the Town Men's districts, then the
Town Women's district, next the
Dorm Men's districts and finally
the Dorm Women's district.
Shuford said any legislature scat
not filled Monday would be filled
Tuesday when the UP will con
sider endorsing National Student
The party will probably nominate
Senior Class oficers and Student
Government executive officers
rnnied Kiante muv ho speurpd i pnt.prtained children frm lne
from Mary Morgan, student re- Homes Day Nursey at an Easter
( prescntativc here.
ALPHA GAMS PREPARE FOR THEIR BAKE SALE
'L to R, Paddy Wall, Margaret Ann Adkins & Jeanette Hornsby
(Charlie Sloan Photo)
Tyrone Power Featured
On Radio Program Tonito
The dramatic narrative of the
! Civil War, John Brown's Body, will
! be presented over WUNC radio to
night at 8 o'clock. Featured as nai
rators in the performance are Ty
rone Power. Judith Anderson and
IN THE INFIRMARY
Studentstin the Infirmary yes
' terday included:
Misses Mareia Wells, Robbie
Martin, Dorothy Hopkins, Nancy
McFadden, Eugenia Rawls, Jean
j McCauley and Douglas Sue Lo
gan and Henry Harrison, Edvrin
Catazhetl, Perrin Henderson tni