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Ctupal Hlli, N.C.
Continued warm with some cli.-.uc
The editor doesn't like the new
rules. See pa 2.
VOL. LXV NO. 143
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TO BRIGHTEN UP PAGE ONE
. . . tint's the ouli reason for Miss Susan Campbell's' picture
Phi to by Charlie Sloan
Brown And Herman To
Perform For Germans
Woollen (a n will l .ke en m
(.'1 eoratinns I'rukiy ni;!tt wln-n I.e
hrovn .mil h Vuui of ltenown
iiiteruim lor the boiuu tiivin;m?
Woody Hei nm the Al lit ll. t -
(o rrrrr- rr::i ;-tt. : com-m in
Mcrnoricil lf(ill Sjt.1rd.1y Ironi 3o
Ac cui cliiii; to Mark C'ln n y. Ger
man Club president, the Friday
niuht dance will be from '.) 1. Din-
The L'NC Law Students Asso
ciation honored outstanding law
students at their annual spring ban
c;uvt Friday niylit. following the
awards presentations superior Couit
Judc Susie Sharp spoke.
The Mlock Improvement Award,
a $:;(X) prize for the senior showing
the most constant improvement
Mine enrollment, went to Parks
Allen Huberts of Klkin. ,
Hobin I. lliiisou, Ito( -kingham -won
tin- Lawyers Title Insurance,
C'oi p Aw aril for the senior deinon
stratmg ecienee in propel ty law .
The ( lark Aw aids, to the five
seniors wilh h 4 ! u st overall aver
ages, went to Hobin L. Unison and
Hilly F. Maready. Chapel 11,11;
Frcilri ii k A. l'.alsoii .Jr.. Washing
ton. I) C; V. Gordon Battle Jr..
Greensboro anil Phillip ('. Hans
el. II. Vanna
Banc rolt- hitney and Lawyers
Cooperative Publishing Co. Awards
went to Thomas W. Warlick. New
ten; Wilton Kankin. Wilmington,
Iicderi( k A. Babsou Jr.. I". Gc.-dou
Battle Jr.; Jimmy W. Kiser Char
lotte. Phillip C. Hansdell. Hobin L.
Ilinson. John T. Allied, Dunn; and
Frances- Hall. Zebulou.
'e .officers for the association
announced wire: Joe Chambliss,
Hoeky .Mount. President; Richard
B. Hart, Winston Salem. Secretary;
Lynn llobbs. Shelby. Treasurer;,
and David Held, Gastonia, chief
Justice of the Honor Court.
The following activiies have
hrvn scheduled for toeS.iy at
Prrsbyteriann, 9:15 a.m.. Wil-liamt-Wnlfe
Lounge; Fi lends, 11
a.m., Williams-Wolfe lounge;
Orientation Interviews, 2-fi p.m.
and 7-10 p.m., Woodhouse Con
ference Boom; Presbyterians,
9:. a.m.. Rendezvous Room;
IPC, 1UU p.m., (irail Boom.
Offices in Graham
1 j nio's will be required for all
ni'-n i.llcndiny the dance.
A;lcanr.g with the Brown band
v. ill IV. ;th Si one. Stumpy Brown
and their new ocalist. Laurie John-j
' Woody Herman and his Third j
Herd will appear with the Al Bel- j
h t!o Sel-t.
Interviews This Week
For Student Gov't Jobs
Student Body President Don Fur- Wednesday 3:30-6; Thursday 2-G;
tado urged today that all persons Friday 2-6. Furtado's residence
interested in student government j phone is 89033.
appointments sign up lor interviews
in the Student Government Office in
Graham Memorial Office hours
are: Monday 3:30-6 ;Tuesday 2-6;
Scott In Senate
HALFIG1I tJi Gov. Hodges
yesterday announced the appoint
ment of B. Everett Jordan of Sax
apahaw as U. S. senator to suc
ceed the late V. Kerr Scott.
Jordan. 61. a long-time worker
in the Mate Democratic party,
currently is natior.nl Democratic
committeeman. Hodgvs pointed out
II. at Jordan, a textile manufacturer,
was tunned state Democratic chair
man by Scott during his term as
Hodges said he was pleased that
Jordan had accepted the
On TV Monday
William Caldwell, Assistant pro
fessor of journalism at UNC. will be
featured on "This is Carolina." a
series of interviews with outstand-1 structure and size to the Univer
ing persons associated with the j sity of North Carolina, none pos
I niversity. The program will be sessed lights out and closed study
carried by WL'XC tomorrow night j regulations.
at 8 :::n. j in some of the schools earlier
Caldwell will discuss "The Press-, hours exist for freshman girls dur-
and World Affairs." In his discus -
sion he will cover such topics as
the accuracy of today's coverage of
the news and the problem of news
He came to UNC after working
with the Minneapolis Daily Star and
with the United States Information
Service. He served with the U. S.
I. S. in Sicily and also served as
an mfa-mation officer in the U. S.
Embassy in Rome.
Is New Editor
Popper Tice has been named Car.
olina Quarterly editor for next
Tice, whose full name is John K.
Tice, is a graduate student in the
Pliilosophy Dept. He will replace
Christian Lefebure at the top of
the Quarterly's masthead .
"It is my feeling," said Tiee of
his plans for the magazine, "that
the present trends in ditorial po
licy of The Quarterly have made
for a magazine which, because of
its merit and its breaifth scope,
has demonstrated a high degree of
responsibility to the University on
the part of the staff."
He said he favored "continuing
this policy with the belief that it
will serve to encourage young art
ists and scholars as well as offer
the public some of the better con
temporary short fiction, poetry and
Anyone who is interested in work
ing on the staff has been urged by
Tice to contact him before the end
ot the semester, "so that I have
1 a statf ready to begin work at the
j beginning of the fall semester."
While an undergraduate at Caro
elina Tice made PhUHeta Kappa
;md was a varsity swimmer. He
majored in English.
The Quarterly editor is appoint
ed by an advisory boa.d composed
of live faculty members and the
New Staff Member
Ken Friedman, pre-law major, !
from Asbury Park. N. J. has been
appointed assistant feature editor
of the Daily Tar Heel by Davis j
j Young, feature editor. j
Friedman is a member of the ,
Student Legislature, the Suite Stu-
dent Legislature, Student Party ;
Sergeant-at-arms. a delegate to the j
NSA regional conference and for-1
myr vice president of the Tau i
Fpsilon Phi pledge class.
Appointments to be made include:
Attorney General and two assistants
plus a staff of eight; three mem
bers of the Consolidated Univer
sity Student Council; a seventeen
member elections board ; Campus
Chest co-chairmen; a six member
NSA committee, a seven member
library committee; a three mem
ber campus stores committee; a
committee to pick the editor of the
campus humor magazine and a traf
fic advisory commission and com
I Other appointments include: ten
' cabinet members; the membership
j of the dance committee; the audit
' board; three seats, one year, two
, year and three year, on the Gra
j ham Memorial board of directors:
I a student council member; a cam
I pus traffic board; a Victory Village
Veterans Affairs Commission; and
1 the Honor System Commission,
j The Carolina Forum, the high
j school honor system, the summer
school student government, the NSA
delegation to the national conven
tion in August and the clerks of the
Men's and Women's council are
also on the list of appointments to
NSA Issues Report
On Coed Closing Hours
A United States National Stu
dent Association report sent yes
terday to The Daily Tar Heel, in
dicated that in schools of similar
; ing the week, but none had earlier
closing hours than 10:30. Weekend
closing hours ranged from 12:30
j until 2 p.m.
Permission could be granted to
freshmen to stay out later than
the closing hours in some schools.
Some of the colleges whose rules
were taken into account in the re
port were Indiana, Ohio State,
Minnesota, Skidmore, Miami, Mic
higan, and Brigham Young. - ..
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, APRIL 20, 1958
First Meeting s Active
By DAVE JONES j -to elect officers and to draw up a
Thursday's night's session of the request for an appropriation by
student' legislature had two separ-1 next week.
ate and distinct parts. The firt
was the formal swearing in of of
ficers, the inaugural address, and
the reorganization. The second part
was the "new business." ;
By tradition, the chairman of
the Student Council swears in new
Student Body officers. Jim Long
performed his duties in that capac
ity with dignity and solemnity.
First to be sworn was Charlie
Gray, then Paddy Wall. Ralph
Cummings automatically became
the speaker of the Legislature
when he took1 his oath from Long.
At that moment Ex-Vice President
Furtado rose, and invited Cum
mings to assume the chair. He did
Don Furtado's oath and address
concluded that part of the cere
monies concerning the Executive
branch of Student Government.
Speaker Cummings then adminis
tered the oath of office to the 27
new or reelected legislators, while
the guests and the rest of the
The Speaker announced his ap
pointment of John Brooks as parli
amentarian. Then the elected oi-'
ficers were chosen. The University 1
Party has a majority of seats in
the 25th assembly, therefore they
elect their candidates in caucus
prior to the meeting.
The Student Party had only one
candidate for any office. They
nominated Gary Greer to oppose
! Charlie Pittman as Speaker Fro !
Tempore. Pittman was elected. All j
other offices were chosen by ae-j
clamation. They are. Doug Kellam, j
cierk: Craven Brewer, Chairman
Wavs and Means; Bob Turner. '
Chairman Finance; Neil Bowden. i
Chairman Rules; and David Grigg. j
Sergeant at Arms. j
RW-25-1, the first bill of the ses- j
sjon was 'introduced by Roger
Foushee (SP). It is a resolution an-'
proving the constitution of the;
UNC Amateur Radio Club. Rep. j
Foushee requested Special Orders
(immediate consideration by thei
body acting as a committee as a !
whole). It was granted and discus-j
sion began. I
Jim Scott of the Radio Club
spoke to outline his plans for tho
club for the next few weeks. In
reply to the question, 'Why must
we approve your charter tonight?'
Scott said that the club would like
Tri Delt Scholarship
Miss Bee Robertson, Service Pro
jects chairman for the Tri Delt
Scholarships, has urged all people
who have applications for the Tri
Delt scholarships to return them
to the Dean of Women's office by
Monday afternoon at closing hour.
Pi Kappa Alpha's Pick
Their 'Dream GirT
The selection of Miss Charlotte
Ann Pope of Albermarle as Pi Kap
pa Alpha's "Dream Girl" high
lighted their annual "Dream Girl
Aliss Pope is a junior at UNC
where she is majoring in primary 1
The Dream Girl Weekend" j
started Friday night with a combo
party at the Goat Hill Country Club.
Dick Clark's combo provided the
Saturday afternoon and Saturday
night the group enjoyed a party at
Smith's Lake near Durham. The
evening was climaxed by a steak
supper Saturday night.
The election of officers of the
Sure sign of spring department:
Coed sunbathers prettying up
porch roofs and sorority back
Coed tactfully getting rid of .
slightly inebriated escort early.
English professor in drug store
examining coloring books.
niTTEWr m mil lili i " '
Rep. John Brooks (SP) discussed
several technical points in the
(See LEGISLATURE, pg. 3)
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YWCA CABINET New YWCA cabinet officers pose cn South Building's steps. Bottom row, left
to right, they are Misses Boots Baker, Lucy Pcsgate, Maymie Porter, Martha Turner and Susan Pur
ser. In the second row are Misses Mary Geddie, Dewey Dance, Jean Sutherland, Susan Campbell, Clara
Mack and Jane Davis. The last row includes Misses Ess Bruner, Jane Walker, Peggy Whitehurst, Jen
ny Graham and Kay McGavran. Not shown are Missis Susan Mosteller, Joy He-well, 'Ruth Haffman and
Betsy May. Photo by Norman Kantor
Carolina Annual Alumni Assembley
Is Scheduled For Next Thursday
University alumni will hold their
annual assembly here April 24.
At a luncheon meeting in Caro-:
Tuesday Evening Set
For Symphony Concert
The UNC Symphony Orchestra performed in 1893. The second num-
i'u'uVr the baton of conductor Earl
' SIocum will present a concert in
' Music Hall on Tuesday evening
j at 8:00 o'clock. Marjorie Still Far-
rell, pianist, will be the featured
soloist in the Rachmaninoff Piano
i Concerto No. 2 in C..Mir.or.
i This is the 17ih concert of the
j 1957-58 Tuesday Evening Series,
I sponsored by the University's De
j partment of Music. The public is
i invited at no admission charge.
The program will open with the
Prelude to Humperdinck's Opera
Hansel and Gretel. which was first
fraternity was recently held. Ma
son Wilking of Durham was elect
ed president and Everett James of
Robersonville was chosen vice-president.
Tommy Alexander of States
ville was named treasurer.
To Attend Meet
In Atlanta, Ga
A UNC Kenan Professor will go
to Atlanta, Ga., Wednesday as part
of a North Carolina delegation for
a discussion of the value of the
humanities to business and indus
The Tar Heel representatives
among the group of southern in
dustrialists and scholars will be:
Dr. Sturgis E. Leavitt, Kenan Pro
fessor of Spanish at UNC; John
Harden of Greensbiro, Burlington
Industries Vice-President; and Dr.
Allan H. Gilbert. English professor
at Duke University.
Dr. Gilbert is chairman of the
Southern Humanities Conference,
sponsor of the Atlanta meeting.
Nine representatives of industry
and six educators will discuss pro
motion of "an intellectual South
which will keep with the industrial
Stirling' Haig, a senior French
major, has been awarded a Ful
bright Fellowship to study next
year at the University of Lyon in
Haig, originally from Asheville,
(See FULBRIGHT, pg. 3)
lina Inn James W. Poole, chairman
j of the Alumni Annual Givirlg pro-
gram will give a report. This will
; ber on the program will be the
j featured work, the Rachmaninoff
! Second Piano Concerto with Mrs.
j Farrell as pianist. A popular work,
the concerto is difficult yet highly
lrs. Farrell is well known to
Chapel Hill audiences, having giv
en in the last few years three re
citals in Hill Music Hall as well
as a Petite Musicale recital. The
pianist began her studies at the
age of 7; among her former teach
ers are Edwin Hughes of New York
Cty and William S. Newman,
chairman of the UNC Piano Depart
ment. Mrs. Farrell is currently study
ing with Jan P. Schinhan of the
University Department of Music.
Among her awards have been the
Percy Craven Weeks Award for
1957 and the Federated Music Club
Scholarship for 1957-58. The pianist
was soloist with the North Caro
lina Symphony in 1954. playing the
Liszt Concerto in E-flat Major,
Following intermission, the
orchestra will perform the Grand
Canyon Suite by Ferde Grofe. This
orchestral suite is one of several
by the American composer and was
written in 1931. Although the en
tire work is often performed, the
movement, "On the Trail is the
most frequently heard.
Music To Sfarf
For the first time in its broad
casting history, WUNC in Chapel
Hill will go on the air one hour
earlier previous time 7 p.m., new
time 6 p.m.).
Filling in the extra hour will be
programs of semi-classical and
classical popular music, plus a
five-minute news summary at 6:55.
WUNC is an FM radio station,
91.5 on your dial. It is operated
and staffed by students at the Uni
versity working on a voluntary
basis. Studios a.id transmitter are
located on the University campus.
fS " ... cosies-, .yy. .- m
Editor Norman Cousins and Theo
logian Albert C. Outler have been
announced as the main speakers for
UNC's 164th Commencement Pro
gram on June 1 and 2.
Cousins, author and editor of the
Saturday Review of Literature for
be the sixth annual report. In the
first five year this program has
given over $250,000 to the Univer
sity. Alumni President James Webb
will preside over the business
meeting at a dinner meeting at the
j Carolina Inn. Candidates for offi
I cers of the association to serve
! during the 1958 and 1959, will bo
The nominating committee me
last weekend to select a slate of
nominees. They will submit their
suggestions for candidates at th?
The dinner meeting will feature
a discussion on "The University
Studies Itself To See What It Will
Look Like in 1970." The discussion
will be led by Chancelor Aycock
with other University officials par
ticipating. Ten meetings will also be held
that day for the class reunion com
mittees. These reunions will be
held during graduation at the first
of June. There will be about ten
classes holding their reunions at
this time. The classes will be these
whose last number in their date
is either three or eight.
The class of 1925 has already
started working on their reunion
project. They are going to print a
booklet that will feature stories,
pictures and cartoons written by
that class especially for this book
To UNC Alum
Vermont C. Royster, senior asso
ciate editor of the Wall Street Jiur
ral and UNC graduate, has won the
Sigma Delta Chi editorial writing
The organization is the national
professional journalism fraternity
and makes annual awards in 15
categories for " outstanding work is
press, television .radio and journal-
Royster's award was based on
an editorial entd "The Tragedy
cf Little Rock. It was. written fol-
lowing mob violence over school
desegregation and the arrival of
Federal troops on the Scene.
He stated that what happened at
Little Rock might have been avert
ed if men had acted differently. He
added that there had been too much
hasty action by all concerned.
Royster won the Pulitzer Prize
for editorial wnting in 1953.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSLjE
more than 15 years will deliver the
commencement address at gradua
tion exercises in Kenan Stadium on
Monday night, June 2.
Gov. Luther ' Hodges fnd President
William C. Friday of. the Consoli
dated University of Njrth Carolina
will be present to confer degress
on the graduate's. PrdMding at the
traditional exe-cises vjtill be Chan
cellor William B. Aycock.
Dr. Outler, a former member f
the Duke University faculty, will
give the baccalaureate sermon o
Sunday morning, June 1, in Me
mroial Hall. He is professor f
theology in the Perkins School of
Theology at Southern Methodist Uni
vcrsity in Dallas, Texas.
Class reunions, receptions, cow
certs and awards programs will be
other events of commencement
weekend in Chapel Hill. The pro
gram gets underway on Saturday,
May 31, with class reunion suppers
and a reception for all seniors, pa
rents, alumni and faculty.
This year's reunion classes, in
addition to the Old Students Club
which meets yearly, will be '08, '13,
18, '23, '28, '33. 33, '43, '48 and "53.
New officers of the peneral Alum
ni Association will be installed at
the annual Alumni Luncheon on
June 2. Candidates will be nominat
ed at an Alumni Assembly on Aprii
24 in Chapel Hill, and balloting is
carried out by mail.
Special exercises on the af'.ernoo
of June 2 are planned by hr
Schools of Dentistry, Medicim;,
Nursing and Pharmacy. The award
ing of Air Force and Navy ROTC
commissions will also be held dur
ing the afternoon prior to final
Cousins joined the Saturday Re
view staff in 1940 as executive edi
tor, having served previously on
the staffs of Current History Maga
zine and the New York Post.
A native of Union. N.JL,,. he s:u
died at Columbia University's
Teachers College. Honorary de-
! grees have been awarded to him
by American University, Bostou
University, Colby College, Denison
University. Elmira College and Rip
During 1951 Cousins visited In
dia. Pakistan and Ceylon lecturing
under U. S. government sponshor
ship, and two years later was Japan-America
Among awards bestowed upon him
is the Thomas Jefferson Award for
Advancement oi Democracy in
Journalism, given in 1948.
Cousins' wri:ings include "The
Good Inheritance: The Democratic
Chance," "Talks with Nehru," and
"Who Speaks For Man? He has
edited "A Treasury of Democracy"
and "An Anthology of the Poetry of
Dr. Outler, a native of Thomas
ville. Ga., did his undergraduate
work at Wofford College, received
J his B.D. degree from Emory Uni-
versity and his Ph.D. from Yalf
(See SPEAKERS, pg. 3)
1 Tryouts Set
! For Tomorrow
Tryouts for the fourth Petite
Dramatique will be held Monday
afternoon from noon until 6 p.m.
in Roland Parker I of Graham
The presentation represents some
thing in the way of an experiment
in the nature of poetry reading and
The "Poetical Potpourri" will be
directed by John Sipp, graduate
Sipp announced that those
wanted to try out could try out as
1 readers, as actors, and also those
j with any ideas for dramatization
j are invited.
j Sipp added that the listenings
would be strictly private, and those
j who wish to try out should bring
j their own material,
j Robert Frost's "death of a Hired
1 Man," Robert Browning's poetry,
and Platonic Dialogues are among
the suggestions that have been tak
en into consideration for produc
tion. The evening's offering will be pro
duced by Seamon Gottlieb, chair
man of the Petite Dramatique Com
mittee of Graham Memorial Acti-