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The Honor Courts have been non
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on page 2.
Generally fair and cool Satur
day and Sunday. High today, 43
57. VOL. LXV NO. 119
Offices in GraJiam Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1958
Complete Vf) Wire Service
EIGHT PAGES THIS ISSUE
11 mteciiF enr 'OH
O HDi? ii flu
1 It III! S 3553 V -V. IV 1 . t 1 11 E V.I I W A K W
Large Group Attends First
Local Amateur Radio Meet
More than 40 poisons turned out t Dr. A. V. Maskct. Physics De- disaster (hurricanes, floods, etc)
tor an organizational meeting Kri- partment professor who is to be the and will act as an ambassador of
day night with the purpose of es- faculty adviser to the club and , the University.
I; Wishing an amateur radio club trustee of the club station, presided. On the educational side, the club
and sia'inn on campus. The committee investigating the will undertake teaching Radio
nnhiiitip of establishing such a Theory and the Radiotelegraph
club on campus gave a report on , Code. This method is one of the Dest
the needs for a "ham" club and means of spreading interest in sci
siation. ence in general. The club will also
be of aid in scientific projects such
; An amateur station in this locale trackmg providing con.
was suggested as needed to operate wUh he area (md thp y g )
in the state and national Civilian scicnIific and military expedi
Dc.Vnsc radio network. These sta- tu)ns (o lTm()te arcas of the worW
.ta.p.j must be amateur because in
Prof. Nash Speaking
At Local Grad Club
"Intellectual Conformity in Grad
uate Education"' will be discussed
ir4 THE INFIRMARY
Students in the l.ifirmary yos
tt ill;: y included:
Miss Am Morgan, Frances
Wiusleii. Linda I. mi C'nuppcll.
( and Yragrr, Sara Martin, F.li.a
Ix lh lit well, Fliabcth Sojourner,
(harlot. c rope, Doiiiki Snyder. Al
leno Keith. Margaret Simon and
.Nancy Mciggs and Charles Nuoe,
Harold Culbreth, Michael Wididf.
Hubert Hellons. Robert Knott.
I'enry Unwell. Henry Handy, John
Ward. Paul Fuller. Richard Mol
ten. Fdinnud Lively, Phillip Keen
cv. William Tadros, I.eon Adams,
(ene Joncc, Tom I'.fird. The
dr I'oden. Yaitab Datidian, Wil
liam llendrick, Woodson Fearing.
Austin Spanler, Alpheus IW-nthall,
Clarence Crutc lifield and James
c :e of a national emergency, alii
The club will also be equipped to
run "Phone Patches." which are
K irm.ercLl stations will be rcquir- ; tclephone connccti0ns to the radio
id by naiioiiiJ law to cease opera- i M,nmemt Crt ,un twhmie rails
'over creat distances (even over I
rims. The only stations which will
I.-, allowed to operate ;;re those
amateur si-itions which are in the
R;.dio A v.ntOMr Civil Emergency
Service ' RACES'.
Will Scre Campus
seas), via radio, can be made at
little or no cost. Such services will
be free of cost (under Federal Lawi,
and will be made available to the
entire student body and the town
In addition to HACKS, the club ot Chapel mil ana surrounding area,
will be of service to the campus at ; Committees Set Up
times for other services. It will be t Several committees were set up
av ailable to handle messages ' li i'e i t., wo, k on the main problems stand
of charge" to anywhere in the world. hv, in tlie way of tlie official sanc
v. ill be of service in case of anytjon ((f the' club by the Administra-
: tion A visit to live Chancellor's of-
If ' ' i
i x v - Z T s - ? ,
Grad Club Speaker
at a supper meeting of . the UXC
Graduate Club Monday night in Len
Prof. Arnold S. Nash, history of
religion instructor, will be the guest
speaker. The supper will begin
around 6 p.m. in an upstairs dining
room, -and Nash will begin speaking
This will be the fifth in a series of
pine supper meetings sponsored by
the Graduate Club, but open to all
interested faculty and students.
Guest lecturers come from various
departments within the University
to lead discussion and exchange of
Professor Nash will be the second
speaker in the general area of so
cial science. Theme for the current
portion of the series is "Man's Crea
tive Reaction to the World He Lives
Officials Announce Program
Plans Of April Valkyrie Sing
Sororities will compete with worn- tion with the tapping of the Golden these two divisions, a group should
Medical History Club
Honors Dr. J. Bullitt
eu's dorms, fraternities with men's
dorms in this year's annual Valkyrie
Sing to be held April 14, in conjunc-
A Nobel Prize winner in medicine
will lecture at the UNC School of
Medicine Tuesday and Wednesday.
Dr. Dickinson W. Richards, who
was awarded the Nobel Prize in
medicine and physiology in 1956, will
address the Durham-Orange County
Heart Association on March 18 and
will address the faculty and students
of the UNC School of Medicine on
the following day.
Fleece. not feel that it is necessary to stage
The major competitive groups will an elaborate skit when it would
be men's, women's and special prefer just to sing."
groups. Each of these will be fur- j In previous years entries were di
ther divided into a singing division J vided into, sororities, women's
and a musical skit division. I dorms, fraternities, men's dorms,
A cup w ill be awarded to the win- J and special groups,
ner in each of the divisions of the j Groups wishing to enter should
various groups. A total of six cups j notify Miss ?unk bcfore March 31.
will be awarded. ! Misg Funk ,.an be contacted aftcr
Any group on campus may enter , 5.30 p m at the Qli Qmega housc
either the singing or musical skit JAny further 0, should be di
division of the appropriate group. rprtpH tfl h .r rhairman of thc
fice last week assured the group that
although thc administration will not
be able to help the group under the ; medical educator
present situation, there will be no
The name of the History Club of
the UNC School of Medicine has
been changed to honor a veteran
There must be a minimum of eight
people in each entry.
Judging in the singing div ision will
be based on singing and originality.
Main emphasis will be placed on
singing with 70 points. Originality
will receive 30 points.
The musical skit will be judged
on the following point system: sing-
At a recent meeting of the club
t, ci iii ;- rt. wa. m hti' - " . "a Z r I honorary and professional societies.
o,, v. , ; the James u. tJuimt iiisiory ciud.
and it was reported that a visit
Dignitaries To Appear
At Public Conference
... . :i
A special press conference, to which all students are invneu. win up
I held by the Carolina Symposium lor V. S. Senator John Sparkman ; to student body treasurer. Bob Car
f Alabama. Soviet Charge d'AHairs Sergei II. Striganov and author- ; ter. revealed that it will probably
critic Malcolm Cowley Monday aflcino n in Gcrrard Hall at 3 o'clock, he possible land necessary from the
Thc meeting will be it. the furm of a pros conference for all of the t viewpoint of the club to obtain
North Carolina press but it will include the opportunity for the general funds from a special appropriation
public to ask questions of these distinguished Symposium visitors. ' f-om the student legislature if suf-
Many piomincnl newspapermen have indicated their intention of ficent reason is given. .
b in- present. A committee is working to gather
Douglas KUclc. cht r of The Daily Tar Heel, will preside at the enough information to approach the
in-cling. student Legislature. More than 70
Sonny Hallford. Chaiiman of the Symposium, said today. "If Caro- letters to other College and Uni
lina studcr.ts would like to have the opportunity to ask questions ef 1 versitv Club stations have been sent
an important Soviet official and get answers to their inquiries, this is i ma in an effort to get information bies or regular time of meetings,
their chance. j on other clubs. UNC is practically I" an announcement of the change
lr i- h:is n.-irtieinnterl in everv maior lit era rv movement in tin. nlv sttp I.'nivorsiiv without a ' ll,e nam? of the club. Dr. Wells
America in the last thirty years. Senator Sparkman is a man of strong J station on campus.
convictions on every domestic and foreign political issue. 1 hope that ' Several other committees were ap-
the questions will be sharp and plentiful."
Cor Pulmonale." On Wednesday at
professor of pathology in 1913 and , 4 p.m. his subject will be "Vullous
held that position until he was made ! Emphysema" before the faculty and
ing, 40 points; originality, 25 points; j
Both lectures will be given in the Presentation. 25 points; costuming,
According to Peggy Funk, chair
man of the Sing, the reason for the
change is "to encourage more
groups to enter the sing. By having
Clinic Auditorium of the UNC Medi
cal School. Dr. Richards will speak
at 8 p.m. on Tuesday before the
heart group. His subject will be
professor emeritus in 1947.
Dr. Bullitt served in France with
the Army Medical Corps during 1918-
19. He is a member of numerous
Dr. Bullitt is professor emeritus of
pathology of the School of Medicine.
He retired from active teaching in
The club was founded five years
ago. Dr. Warner Wells and Dr. Char
les W. Hooker are the faculty spon-
I sors of the organization.
Although the ciuo is one of the
most active medical history clubs
in the United States, it is unique
in that it has no officers, charter.
..9 s m i
' It 1 U
: f i t ;
:. ' (
said the club had been named for
Dr. Bullitt because of the veteran
professor's great interest in medi
cal history .scholarship and books.
The club meets every two or three
weeks in the home of some faculty
j pointed to lay the ground work for
obtaining a federal license, writing
a constitution and investigating
emiioment needs. The next meetine
will be March 28 at 7:30 in 250 memoer oi me acuoo. ...
During the past year some 2d) ctit
lerent persons attended meetings of
Dr. Bullitt was born in Louisville,
Ky.. in 1874, the son of Thomas
Walker and Annie Priseilla Logan
Bullitt. He received his A.B. degree
in 1894 and his M.A. degree in 1895,
both from Washington and Lee. His
M.D. degree was awarded by thc
University of Virginia in 1897.
j He taught anatomy at the Uni
! versity of Virginia from 1898 to 1903.
He served as professor of anatomy
j at the University of Mississippi from
iqn lie inined the faculty
ed thc guests and thc Angel Flight ! Uic UNC' Scnoo, of Medicine as
served col lee and cookies.
Among those present were Chan
Dr. Richards is a member of the
Department of Medicine, Columbia
University College of Physicians and
Surgeons. He received his B. A. de
gree from Yale University in 1917.
In 1922 Columbia University award
ed him an M. A. degree in physio
logy. His M. D. degree was award
ed by Columbia the following year.
Copies of 'he rules and regulations
have been sent to the presidents of
campus organizations. Any organi
zation failing to receive a copy may
obtain one by contacting Miss Funk.
A meeting of the varsity and
freshman tennis teams has been
set for 2 p.m. Monday at the
varsity tennis courts. All candi
dates for the equads have been
requested to attend the meeting.
Festival Avard Gave
Alice Riley first rose to national auditioned by the San Francisco
prominence when selected as "Worn-: and Metropolitan Opera Companies,
an Singer of the Year" at the Chi- j Miss Riley will open her Chapel
eagoland Music Festival in 1954. j 1 1 ill recital with three Purcell arias:
Two years later she received even "When I an Laid in Earth," "If
He received an honorary degree ! greater recognition as "Singer of Music be the Food of Love" and
from Yale last year. Also last year, ! the Year" in the annual contest of ! "There's no: a Swain of the Plain."
he . received the Citation of the the National Association of TeacUvrs The . ext lyimbcrwill Jks .;;jSepar
American Heart Association. of Singing. i zione" by the nineteenth century
He has served or either now serves l . composer seamoati. Jsioena s ion
ine aramauc soprano m uicm . Vo parHle- ,vin close tne lirst group.
The Air Force ROTC Detach
ment entertained University de
partment heads jrfid officials at an
informal coffee hour held Thurs
day. The Detachment officers receiv-
DR. J. B. BULLITT
as associate editor of "American
Review of Tuberculosis." "Medi
cine" and "Circulation."
During World War II he served
on the National Research Council
and the Office of Scientific Research j
and Development. j
a recital in Hill Music Hall on Tues
day night at 8 o'clock, sponsored
by the UNC Department of Music.
The program will be open to the
general public at no charge.
She has sung the Beethoven Ninth
The first work after intermission
will be the "Air di Lia" from De
bussy's dramatic cantata, "L'enfan
te Predigue." The final group will
be predominantly American: Grieg's
"With a WaterUly." Duke's "Cen-
Dr. Richards is a noted lecturer Symphony and Verdi's Requiem in tral Park at Dusk, ' Menotti s u
and has given endowed lectures be- j the Grant Park Summer Series in j B 1 a c k Swan," Shaw's "Heffla
fere some of the nation's leading ; Chicago and has performed Han-( Cuckoo. Fair," and McArthur's
medical schools. He is a member of del's Messiah and Mendelssohn's j -Night."
a number of learned societies, hold- Elijah with both the Swedish Choral) Accompanying Miss Riley will be
ing committee memberships in many j Society and the Chicago Symphony ! Lionel Lile, her accompanist for six
of them. 1 Orchestra. She is currently being ; years.
UNIVERSITY PARTY NOMINEES The University Party has
nominated the following candidates for the coming election. L-R
Jack Lowing, Vice-President; Al Goldsmith, President and Martha
Wilkinson, Secretary. Absent from the picture is Charlie Gray,
Treasurer. (Norm Kantor Photo)
ccllor William B. Aycock, Dean
James L. Godfrey, Dean Cecil John
son. Dean J. C. Sitterson, Brig.
Gen. F. Carlyle Shepard, Sam Ma
gill, Roy Armstrong, J. S. Bennett,
J. A. Williams. Edwin S. Lanier,
Charles M. Shaffer, H. L, Fergu
son, Raymond E. Strong, Dr. Jer
rome Orne, James Wadsworth, Dr.
William Whyburn, Crowell Little
and Capt. Walter Holt, USN (Ret.)
I'.y Bil l, CIIESIIini; i student body attorney general from jiilmen elected by the student body.
line is how tlie new honor coun- a list of approved jurors submitted j Unlike the councilmen under the old
eds work, according to members of by the Honor System Commission, s stem, these men are chosen at
tie UNC student uovcrnment. which screens candidates. large instead of by class.
First, the Men's Honor Council: Seven Jurors j The duty of the councilmen will
t'ndcr the old system, alleged of- These seven jurors serve for only j be to hand out punishment to those
finders of the honor svstem were ' one session of the honor council. I students convicted by the trial jury.
tried before a council consisting of Si ven more are chosen for each fol
1) students elected by the student lowing session.
b"ly. These c ouncil members were , The four remaining jurors are ap
(I ohmi from the various classes 'pointed by thc president of the stu-
freshman, sophomore. clc and 'dent body and are subject to thc ap-
A two-thirds vote of the jury is re
quired for conviction of accused
Second, tlie Women's Council: Un-
tho maduate school. The stu- I proval of the
dent constitution specified how However, only two of these four can
many students would serve on the j sit on any one case before the coun
council I rum each class. cil. Two of these jurors are ap-
L'nder the new sysetm. the coun-I pointed until the spring elections and
eii is spht up into two groups: a J tlie remaining two until the follow
t nl jury anil a council. Tlie trial I ing fall elections.
student legislature. der the old system, the council con
sisted of nine women students. As
was true of the Men's Council, these
women were elected by the student
body from the various classes. In
addition, one member was chosen
from the nurses school.
r,(w4 ji ixL ' ? --?, -nr , ,-s r
jury is composed of 11 students. In addition to the jurors, the new j The Women's council, unlike its
to cases concerning honor offenses.
It also tried violations of the Cam
pus Code, infractions of social rules
and acted as an appellate court to
Under the new system, their juris
diction will remain much the same.
However, the makeup of the new
Women's Honor Council will be de
termined as is that of the Men's
In addition, violations of the Cam
pus Code and social rules as well
as appeals from the House Council
will be tried by a special council.
This council will be composed of
five members of the Women's Coun
cil and three other women selected
from a five-member group drawn
from the Women's Residence Coun-
' 'V . ' ?- .
- -Si Sf-i--4
t- en ot these aie appointed by the council also consis,ts of five toun-j male counterpart, was not confined j cil.
FRAT MEN WORK UNC fraternity pledges contributed tims
and labor this week to help clear land at the site of the Chapel Hill
Recreation Center. More than 400 boys participated in the afternoon
cleanup, held in cooperation with the Chapel Hill Jaycees, as one
. .... ...... . . . i ii i
i event in Greek Week. Various competitive events were neia dur
ing the week to determine the best pledge class among the campus
social fraternities, an avard taken by Phi Delta Theta. Three of the
400 are shown at work, L-R: Max Carpenter of Concord, Theta Chi
pledge; Tucker Renfrow of Lucama, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and Davis
Wilson cf Greensboro, Alpha Tau Omega.