North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
A . .
Tho editor doesn't like the new
rules. See page 2.
. " WEATHER
Mild today, with torn chanct of
VOL. LXV NO. 13?
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, APRIL 13 1958
Complete UP) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
(IL 1 i
Carolina .students will go to the
polls today to decide the presidency ,
of the student body between the
two remaining candidates, Al Gold
smith and Don F.urtado. Bob Car
ter, an Independent candidate, was
eliminated from the raee in the
regular spring elections held April
i.oiusmnn. tne University Party
candidate, is a junior from Lin-
. . , . . ... .
colnton and has been active in stu
dent affairs and student govern
ment during his three years here.
He has been vice chairman of the
Vnivcr.Mty Party and a member of
the student legislature for three
years. duriir which he has hrcn
for otif .ev;ion eich speaker pro
trm and IT floor leader. Goldsmith
wa tri-urer and member of the
program committee of the Sympo
sium. He has aKo been an orients-
Phi Will Meet
The Phi will meet a half hour
liter than usual at 8:30 p. m to
night to debate a bill callins for
the unification of the United States
After the debate, which is ex
ported to be limited to 30 minuter.,
the society will meet in executive
session to disccss the recipient of
the annual Phi-I)i Award, and to
plan for the Phi Di Debate. '
The annual formal debate between
three members of vach society will
be held next week in Di Hall on a
till calling for American aid to the
Tonight's bill declares that since
the U. S and Canada have a com
mon boundary, a common English
heritage and democratic forms of
givrnmrnt they ivhoulri become cm t
nation. The bill adds that economies
of both countries function in the
' dollar bloc", botlf have signed a
mutual defense pact, and the USSR
is a threat to both.
As a final argument the bill states
that a union of the two can better ,
fit fend itself against military action j
than the two can separately. j
During the executive session the :
society will select .members to
receive the outstanding freshman
and senior awards.
The Phi Di Award, given annual
ly to an alumnus of one of the
societies in recognition of that in
dividual's distinguished service to
the state, the nation and its citizens. !
La-t ear Chancellor It. IJ. House
received the award.
Alec Tcmpleton, concert pianist,
compter, improviscr and wit wnl
appear Thursday in Memorial Hall
The program, which will begin
t 8 p.m.. will be free to students
upon presentation of ID cards. A
charge of one dollar will be made
for student wives and two dollars
Tcmpleton has appeared as so
loist with nearly every major
American symphony orchestra, and
has given concerts throughout the
United States, Canada, the British
Isles and Auslralia. He is known to
millions through his radio and tel
evision programs, including "Alec
1-mpIctorv Time,' in which he
combines fine performance of
standard words for piano, and his
ow n highly original impersonations
The following activities have
hern scheduled for today at Gra
Orientation Council. 4:30-6 p.
in.. Grail Room; University Club,
-:30 p. m.t Grail Room; Inter
Dormitory Council 7-11 p. m.. Ro
l.md Parkrr Lounge I; Senior
CImjss Social Committee, 4:30- p.
m., VYoodhouse Conference Room;
Women's Honor Council. 7-8:30 p.
n., Council Room; A. P.O., 7-9 p.
m.. Roland Parker Lounge II;
Women's Residence Council. 6:30
5 p .m., Woodhouse Conference
tion counselor, treasurer of the
orientation committer mpmW nf
Phi Eta Sigma, member of Order
of the Grail, and a member of var
ious other groups and committees
Don Furtado, a junior from Gar
ner, Is the Student Party nominee.
He has been at various times mem-
ber of the student legislature,
vice president of the student body,
and a member of the Board of
Directors of Graham Memorial.
Furtado has also been president of j
the sophomore class and a member j
of the Consolidated University ;
student legislature. He is a mem
ber of the Order of the Grail.
The pilling p!aces will be open
today from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m.
Everyone must show their identifi-
Extended To Tonight
The deadline for Orientation Co-
unselor application blanks has
been extended until 7 o'clock to-,
night, according to chairman Her
man Godwin. A test to all applic-j
anLs will be given tonight in room
268 Vcnable at seven and late ap- '
plicants may turn in their blanks'
at the test. '
Blanks w ill be placed at all vot- j
ing locations today from 9 a.m. un- i
til 5:30 p.m. They may be filled '
in and returned at these locations
Godwin urged everyone interest-!
ed who has not applied to do so
today. "We arc expecting the usual
last minute rush of applications."
he said. "We are still not com
pletely satisfied with the turnout
thus far and I hope that interested
men will not forget to apply-" ,
Godwin stressed the importance
of having "a qualified group of
counselors" to carry out the pro
gram. "We will select approximate-
Tri Delt Scholarship
Deadline Is Thursday
Thursday, marks the close of
competition for the 1958 Tri IMta
All women students enrolled at
Carolina are eligible to apply for
this scholarship. Application blanks
may be obtained from the Dean
of Women's office.
Drlta Delta Delta awarded three
such scholarships last year total
Summer trips abroad are no
open through the Lisle Fellowships,
it was announced yesterday, by
Sirkka Talikka, campus representa
tive. Miss Talikka. a native of Finland,
is currently on campus representing
the Lisle Fellowship Foundation
which each summer sponsors trips
abroad in intercultral relations.
The program includes trips to
countries in II u rope and Asia, Stu
dents participating in these trips
will live, in many cases, in the
homes of natives of the country i
being visited. This will offer rich j
opportunities for intimate contacts
with people of other nations at
home, at work, and in every phase
of their everyday community life.
The Lisle program was founded
in rJ3t in New York State as a
non-profit organization. Lisle is es
sentially a leadership training pro
gram. As a non-profit organization
its tour expenses are kept to a
Generally, those participating in
the Lisle program are in the age
bracket from 18-33. Lisle require
ments are a completed application
and an orientation compative with
Lisle educational objectives.
In addition to tours in European
and Asian countries, the Lisle pro
gram offers travel to United States
units in California and Colorado.
Miss Talikka will be on campus
until Thursday. Her office is located
in the Y cabinet room with hours
of 9-11 a. m., and 2:3p4:30 p .in.
for interviews with all interested
cation card and have it stamped to
be allowed to vote.
The following places are voting
sites for the different districts:
Town Men's I, Carolina Inn;
Town Men's II, Scuttlebutt; Town
Men's III, including Glen Lennox,
Graham Memorial; Town Men's IV,
the office at Victory Village: Town
Women, Gerrard Hall.
All dormitory women may vote
in their dorms except those in
Kenan. Kenan residents may vote
in Mclver. Residents of Connor may
vote in Winston, and Emerson . in
Ruffin. Other men's
have ballot boxes in
Ballot boxes will be placed in
the nurses dorms, and all other
people living in University owned
buildings, such as Memorial Hall,
will vote in Old East.
ly 150 counselors on the basis of
the test Tuesday night and the
individual interviews which will
start Wednesday." he said. "Those
chosen will be performing an in
valuable service to the University
as well as themselves and with the
cooperation of interested students,
we will have the best program
Applicants will be notified by
campus mail as to the time and
date of their interviews. The in
terviews will last April 16-23.
Playmakers To Perform
Three new one-act plays by stu-i The plays include "Mosscll and
dent authors will be presented by! the Laurel Bush," by George Hill;
the Carolina Playmakers, Friday j "The Dangers of Great Literature,"
and Saturday, at 7:30 p.m. in the by Gabrielle Rocpke and "The
Playmakers Theatre. The presenta-! Freudian Years," by Kenneth, Cal-
i tion is a student project of the De
i partment of Dramatic Art, with
I student direction, designing, and
Today At 4
Tryouts for cheerleaders will be to
day at 4 p .m. in Kenan Stadium.
In the event of rain, tryouts will
be held in the Tin Can.
Six girls and 3 boys will be select
ed to serve as cheerleaders next
A C average is required of all
candidates. This group will meet
every afternoon this week at four
o'clock; practice will last about one
and one half hours.
Carter Jones, head cheerleader,
requests that girl candidates wear
bcrmuda shorts 'and tennis shoes, j the most prominent dorm presi
He added that he would like for j dent, most outstanding member at
last year's cheerlaeders to come j large, and to the dorm with the
down and hely out.
. . and a new Fleeceman
Majority Of Coeds
Oppose New Rules
59.5 of the coeds on this campus
disapprove of the new freshman
women's rules, according to a Daily
lar Heel poll taken yesterday.
847f of the coeds who answered
Both Hill and Miss Roepke have
been represented earlier this year
with "Fairy Beauty" and "The
White Butterfly." "The White
Butterfly" was taken by the Depart
ment to the State Drama Festival
in Raleigh, where it received the
only superior rating of the even
The public is invited to attend
these performances and to react
to the scripts presented. Admis
sion is free.
IDC Banquet Tomorrow
Tomorrow the Men's IDC will
hold its annual awards pre
sentation banquet at Brady's Rest
aurant. At this banquet awards will be
presented to: the three most out-
1nnHinr Hnrmitrrip fvn famous:
j ....... r
I the most improved dorm, the most
j outstanding committee chairman.
best intramural program.
y " - " . - t V o&ss" S
- t s , s - " f -
" , f V 4 "4 ' " X
, .mi mi miii -n in- -! i, r niftiiiiM.1 rii m. r ' --'" ..........tt ...wv......
under The Symbol of Their Society
the poll favored revision in at least
one of the rules.
The poll was conducted among all
the students in four University wo
men's dormitories and four sorority
houses. 447 questionaries were is
sued and 230 were returned for a
icturn of 56.
This return was considerably bet
ter than some of the recent polls
I made by the Graham Memorial
Activities Board s Polls Committee.
149 women expressed opposition
to the new rules, while 61 others
criticized or wanted to eliminate at
least one of the rules.
Lights out rules, closed study
were among those most criticized
rules, and weekend permission rules
by the women.
In all the dormitory and sorority
districts but two, the rules were
scored. In the two that favored the
rules the poll showed that the count
was 5-3 and 9-7 with exceptions in
a majority of cases.
The poll also showed that the
coeds actually favored the earlier
closing hour regulations, and cer
tain deprivation of privileges for
freshman coeds who do not obtain
a C average.
Sputnik II Falls
The world's most famous dog
has fallen from the skies, still lock
ed in the steel casket where she
died, a bizarre and bewildered first
citizen of space.
Russia's Sputnik II became a
liOllIUI 11V ai OV. WO Ak I'MOIVU MUU
burrowed through the upper reach
es of the earth's atmosphere. Both
the satellite and its passenger
were cremated in the heat of friction.
If Stud ents Tapped
Into Golden Fl
11 students and two honoraries
were inuitiated into the Order ot
the Golden Fleece in tapping cere
monies held last night in Memorial
Hall prior to the Valkyrie Sing.
Initiated were: Charles Hall Ash
ford, Jr., New Bern, N. C; Wayne
Staton Bishop, Greenville, N. C:
Jean Pierre Boissavit, Bordeaux,
France; John Charles Brooks,
Greenville,, N. C; Herman Allen
Godwin, Dunn, N. C;
Robin Ledbetter Hinson, Rocking
ham, N. C; Jesse Weimar Jones,
Franklin, N. C; Roland William
Payne, Jr., Norfolk, Va.; Harvey
Feek. Durham. N. C;
Background Of Rules
Explained By WRC
The University Chorus under the
direction of Wilton Mason will pre
sent a concert in Hill Music Hall
tonight. The program sponsored by
the Music Department is open to
the public at no charge.
The concert will open with one
of the works of the Renaissance
period in music, Palestrian's "Mis
sa Brevis." This Mass, first pub
lished in 1570, will be sung unac
companied and in its entirety.
Another religious work will com
plete the first half of the program
With Donna Kelly, soprano soloist,
the chorus will sing the "Inflam
matus et accensus" from Rossini's
"Starbat Mater." This work, writ
ten in 1832, has achieved great suc
cess since its first performance in
1842. Pianist Robert Steelrnan and
organist John Shannon will accom
pany the Rossini number.
The second half of the program
will consist of secular compositions
of the late 19th and early 20th cen
turies. The Trois chansons of Ravel
written in 1915 is the composer's
only choral work aside from some
unpublished cantatas. The three
songs to be heard are "Nicolette,"
"Trois beaux oiscaux du Paradis"
The second number will feature
the sollowing soloists: Quillian
White, soprano; Gene Strassler,
tenor; Marilyn Zschau, contralto:
and Harvey Miller, baritone.
Two Appalachian folk songs,
"Over Yonder" and "When Young
Men Go a-Courtin'," will be heard
in arrangements by the Chorus di
rector, Wilton Mason.
Concluding the concert wilk be
three choruses from Moussorgsky's
opera, Boris Godounov: "Corona
tion Scene," "In the Tower of Ka
zan" and "Death of Boris." David
Small will be the bass soloist and
Robert Steelrnan and Dana Dixon,
J IJ IIJI I wilttW.WH'
' ' ' 1
Clifton Hunter Tillman, Roxboro,
N .C; John Clarke Whittaker, Jr.,
Winners of the Valkyrie Sing
last night are as follows:
In the special group sing divi
sion, the winner was Delta Sig
ma Chi. In the Men's Group sing
division the winner was Sigma
Nu. In the musical skit division
the winner was Mangum Dorm.
In the women's division sing
group, the winner was Tri Delt.
And in the women's musical skit
division, there was a tie between
Smith Dorm and ADPi.
By CHARLIE SLOAN
The Women's Residence Council
yesterday endorsed a statement de
claring that it is clearly empowered j
by the Student Consitution to pass
dormitory and social rules and con
sider problems affecting women stu
dents. According to Council Chairman
Lillian Shannonhouse the WRC be
gan an investigation of the status
of rules for freshman women at
Carolina last fall.
Two reasons were offered by the
Council for the investigation. There
will be approximately 50 freshman
women living on the main campus
next fall instead of the previous
number of less than 15. The WRC
felt that their needs, with respect
to rules, should be studied.
The second reason stems from a
request during the 1956-57 session of
the Student Legislature calling for
uniform rules for all freshman wo
men enrolled at the University. Ac
cording to the Council's statement
this was the culmination of a "long
felt" discrepancy betwen rules for
freshman women on the' main cam
pus and those in the School of Nur
sing. As a result of the investigation
and "the responsibility vested in
the Council by the Student Govern
ment Constitution" a set of rules
have been drawn up which "the
Council feels workable and neces
sary." "In the formulation of the rules
this group worked closely with the
School of Nursing, the Office of the
Dean of Women, and with rules of
outstanding college and universities
in this area in which freshman wo
men are enrolled," the statement
The WRC granted that many
schools place no stringent restric
tions on the social or academic lives
cf their freshman women. However,
it is the consensus of the WRC that
a majority of outstanding women's
colleges in the Southeast do place
these restrictions on their freshmen
women, and with notable success,"
the Council's release continued.-'
It was- pointed out that the mem
bers of the WRC are a representa
tive group of transfer students from
colleges such as these, and the
members wish to give to the fresh
man women coming to this cam
(See OTHER, Page 3)
For Y Posts
Applicants are now being inter
viewed at the YMCA for cabinet
positions for the 1958-59 school
The "Y" plans a full and varied
program for the coming year and
positions are open 4for persons to
work in all areas of the' program.
Positions to be filled include:
Community Affairs, Conferences,
Finance Drive, Public Affairs, Pub
licity, Vespers and Worship, Y
Nite, International Relations, and
United Nations Council.
YMCA officials have urged any
men students who would like to
1 apply for these positions to come
; by the "Y" office and leave their
i name. The interviews will be held
from 2-6 o'clock each afternoon
Wednesday through Friday. '
Winston-Salem, N. C; John Chris
topher Whitty, Jr., New Bern. N.
C; and Jarr Philip Schinhan, Chapel
Hill, N. C.
Oficers for the past year were an.
nounced tonight and included Thom
as Willis Lambeth, Jason; William
Ray Long, Hypachos; John A. Sne
den, Jr., Grammateus, and Peter
Joseph Brennan, Chrystopher.
On New Rules
Lillian Shannonhouse, chairman
of the Women's Residence Council,
yesterday issued the following
statement in regard to the ex
pressed opposition to the new
rules governing Freshmen women
"The Women's Residence Coun
cil is empowered by the Constitu
tion of the Student Government of
the University of North Carolina
to draw up and enforce rules for
all women students on this campus.
This is agroup elected by the dor
mitories and sororities to represent
them in governing women's affairs.
"The current issue concerning
Freshman rules is a matter of
tremendous importance to the wo
men on the campus, so much so '
that the Women's Residence Coun
cil and the Dean of Women's office
has spent a semester discussing
and formulatig the rules. Approval
has been received form Dean
Brecht of the School of Pharmacy,
Miss Beat of the Dental Hjgienc
Dean of the General College, for
School, Miss Dalrymple of the
Nursing School and Dr. Johason,
the enforcement of closed study.
Yet after all these considerations,
the freshmen rules have become a
campus issue w-ith the near exclu
sion of the current presidential
"In answer to Sonny Evans com
ment that 'rules should not be
made unless there is a situation
existing which realistically de-
mands restriction,' I feel that It
is always easier to work from
the wisdom of hindsight; yet for
seeing a problem requires greater
"Women's Residence Council
trusts it has sufficient insight to
anticipate problems that will arise
and can forestall such problems
through formulating a set of rules.
"However in the view of the
recent opinions expressed, the
Council plans to take these opin
ions into consideration, and re
evaluate our reason and decisions."
A new program titled "Things
That, Fall from the Sky" will begin
at the Morehead Planetarium on
the campus of the University of
North Carolina here tonight at
8:30. It will run through May 12.
Explaining the nature of the de
monstration, Manager A. F. Jen
zano said comets, meteors and
cosmic radiations create widesp
read interest and attention periodi
cally. "To know in advance the
contributing and inherent charac
teristics of these phenomena en
ables one to accept their frequent
appearance with intelligent under
standing and positive identifica
tion," Jenzano said.
The school version, which will
be presented Wednesdays through
Fridays at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. is re
commended for children in grades
4 through 12.
IN THE INFIRMARY
in the Infirmary yes
Misses Thelma Baughan, Caro
lyn Teal. Nancy Davis, and Jane
Sinclair and Michael Givens, John
Cole Scott, Robert Kirk, Johnny
Reece, David Thurman , Jerome
Stokes, Stewart Larimer, Jerri
Lasitter, William Lewis . Douglas
McCall, Claude Hardison, Charles
Sheets, John Daltou . aud Herbert