North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
-Chapel Hill, N.C.
Cloudy and continued cool
The need for stimulation is
there. See page 2.
VOLUME LXVI NO. 33
Complete Wl Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1958
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THS ISSUE
ADA Vice Chairman Rauh
s Second Heck Lecturer
pumi 11111 1 '
; Joseph L. Rauh Jr., vice chair
man of the Americana for Dcmo
"tratlc Action, will speak here to
'tlKht. His speech will be concernded
ilh civil liberties.
The L'NC Law Students Associa
tion will , sponsor i Rauh's speech set
Manning llall. LSA President Joseph
B. Chanibliss of Rocky Mount will
preside at the program, which is
open to the public.
Rauh's appearance will be the
for 8 p.m. in the court room ofj second event in the 1958-59 Heck
'Levin Appointed Adviser
To Student Audit Board
The Student Audit Board ap
proved the selection of Richard I.
Levin, instuctor in the School of
Business Administration, as its
faculty adviser, subject to the ap
proval of Chancellor William Ay
cbek. ' The approval was made at the
Board's meeting yesterday in the
Woodhouse Conference Room. Ac
cording to Erwin Fuller, Board
secretary. Dr. Harold Langcndcr
frr, assistant dean of the Business
School and the present adviser,
will be working with Levin,
i Approval was made also for a
salary Increase of 10 dollars per
month for Jesse Dedmond, auditor
for the S:.udent Activities Fund.
Fuller said the increase was given
-because of his high caliber work
nd succeisful financial operation
of the Student Activity Funds of
fice." Similar increases were approved
tor other office personnel.
The secretary reported that the
Board "discussed the formalation
NEXT WEEK: Nursinj, Phar
macf, G'adutfte and Dental Hy
efeete Students, Germans Club.
.Medical, Dental and Public
Maalth students fer late fee of
II. ".. ; :.
CM 18 pm.
ties, daik coati,
of policy regarding its relation
with office employes." Because no
overtime is paid, compensatory
leave will be given respectively
for the number of hours that an
employee works beyond his sche-
The Board reiterated its au
hority on pay rate, promotion and
ob classification for employees of
Fuller indicated that the agenda
for the next Board meeting will
enter t round discussion of an
Uher item of policy: employe
'eave because of vacation, sickness
r any other reason.
Long range work on manuals for
organization and fraternity trea
sures is planned.
During the week the Board will
send a litter to student organiza
tions not yet using the Student
Activities Fund office for banking
and accounting. In this letter the
Board argues hat the office "could
well save your organization consid
crable tine, concern, and possibly
money." The office presently
handles the accounts of 55 campus
Members of the Student Audit
uoara in aaamon to Fuller are
ohn Brooks, Bob Carter, John
Owens and Don Gray, chairman.
Carl T. Durham
for UNC YDC
hrjlr Gth District
rseprcfcrjtPllvc Crl T. Durham
speak at a meeting Wednesday at
"2 CO p.m. In the courtroom of the
Congressman Durham, a native o
Orance County. Is a graduate of
th UNC School of Pharmacy.
He is presently the third ranking
member of the House Armed Serv
ices Commute and vice chairman
ft the Joint Committee on Atomic
ncrgy. Durham has represented
Wie 6th District In Congress for
3 years and li seeking reelection
H At a short business session of the
TDC, vacancies for the offices of
tice piTsldcnt and the executive
committee will be filled
Lecture Series, which is supported
by a fund endowed by George Heck
of Glen Ilead, N.Y., the UNC Law
School's oldest living alumus.
Rauh will be introduced by LSA
Speaker's Committee Chairman Rob
ert W. King Jr., of Wilson.
Rauh is a recognized authority
on civil liberties and civil rights.
In 1946 he was one of a small
group of people ,who conceived the
idea of a broadly based anti-com-
muist liberal organization which
was to become A. D. A.
In 1948 he was elected chairman
of the organization's National Ex
ecutive Committee. He served in
that capacity until 1952 when he
was elected national vice chairman
of the A.D.A. He was elected na
tional chairman in 1956. Since
March, 1957, he has served the
organization as national vice chair
man. Rauh is a practicing attorney in
Washington and represents some of
the larger labor unions including
the United Auto Workers and the
Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters.
He is a specialist in the field of
law concerned with communications.
As the attorney for labor organizer
John T. Watkins, he won a Supreme
Court reversal of Watkins' convic
tion for contempt of Congress in
a decision that could have far
reaching effects on the power of
Congressional investigation. He has
also defended playright Arthur Mil
ler In Contempt of Congress pro
Rauh has done considerable writ
ing for various publications on civil
liberties and civil rights and has
participated in many network radio
and TV debates
' V- - - J' 1 "r
' -. i i l
JOSfcSPH L. RAUH JR.
. Heck lecturer
Being Held This Evening
By JERRY GARRISON
Through the combined efforts of
the Women's Athletic Asociation
and the Intramural Office, the an
nual Co-Uec Carnival will be held
tonight ar. 7 in Woollen Gym.
This is the 12th in a series of
The teams, composed of five mem
bers each, have been paired off in
groups of ten people. Five of these
will represent the women's organi
zations on the campus and the
other five will represent the men.
These teams have been placed in
to four major groups with, ten
teams in each group. This will give
some idea of the number of in-
Set As Date
The annual fall elections, for Leg
islature seats, class officers and
vacancies on the three highest judic
ial bodies will be held Nov. 18, ac
cording to Bob Furtado, Elections
In Student Legislature !5 seats
are open. The University Party andt
Student Party this week are com
pleting nominations for Legislature
candidates, as well as for class
Nine members of the Men's and
Women's Honor councils imd Stu
dent Council will be elected this
fall. There are three vacancies in
both Men's and Women's Honos
councils and three vacancies, two
juniors and one sophomore, in the
Interviews for the three council's
candidates are being conducted by
By STAN FISHER
As of presstime last night the Stu
dent Party still lacked various town
districts and class officers as it
moved to complete the SIP nomina
tions for campus positions open in
three week distant fall election.
In the opening minutes of the
meeting dorm legislative districts
left open from last week's meeting
were dispensed with as the follow
ing persons received Student Party
Dorm Women II two one year
seats: Anne Lucas, Anne Ekerson;
six months seat Pat Pearson;
Dorm Men's III year seats:
Tally Eddings, Mike Shulman; six
months seats: Ray Bagwell, Dan
Dorm Men's IV year seats: Lin
Butler, Dave Matthews; .
Dorm Men's V Bill Porter;
Dorm Men's VI year seats
The sporting events of the Car
nival are badminton, table tennis
volleyball, tether ball for the girls
and box hockey for the boys.
The relays Include block exchange
relay, which Is exchanging wooden
blocks from one box to another
paper cup relay, which is running
with a paper cup on top of the head
jump rope relay, which is circl
ing a chair Jumping a rope; and
finally the potato spear relay
where a potato has to be transferred
from one box to another by means
of a fork.
The third major event of the
Carnival will be the carnival
dividuab that are participating in games- These include worm race-
aart retrieve, Doxing glove enp
shot, bean ag toss, hula hoop, base
ball game, shuffle bowl, bag burst,
and bean hula.
' To help with the officiating of the
Carnival, the Intramural Depart
ment will have over 40 officials.
The Intramural Department pre
dicts the Co-Rec Carnival will be
the biggest and the best ever held.
the BWadtisato Seleticps Board Dave Jones. Bob Noble: six months:
this week. ti ncr, tu ti .
Nominations available for town
Town Men's III Pirn Pittman,
Town Men's IV Gary Greer,
Bill Miller. "
Early in the meeting, shortly after
nominations besan. Ed L&w. nresi-
Phi To Debate Weapons dent of the campus NSA Committee,
The abolition of nuclear weapons was called uPn to introduce Fred
will be debated by members of warner, national vice-president of
the Philanthropic Literary Society tne National Student Association.
tonight at 8 o'clock in Phi Hall, Warner, in briefly addressing tne
4th floor, New East. group, said he had been told that
The bill, If passed, would call for Carolina had one of the best sys-
the General Assembly of the United tems of student government in the
Nations to be given the power to country.
search for and seize alj illegal I must say what I have seen this
weapons in the various nations. atiernoon nas confirmed it," he
Also, any n?.tion found violating concluded.
this international law would be held As the meeting moved past the 9
liable before the International Court o'clock hour party members began
I ' v - . 4i v f t j . m j, - ?
s V a 'ill '
" ' - '
f - ; " O :( j : i
1 ( v i It V r ! ' i
t S "r-Vu"- r fr a
G. M. bLATE
AcllrltlM for Graham Memorial
" SmU! and Fury, 9 It a.m.,
'('.rail: Debate Sbuad, 4-5:30 p.m.,
lirall. 'Vomen'i Residence Coun
cil. 71 p.m., Grail; GMAB. 2-4
(p.m., C rail; Younj Republican's
I'lub. M p.m., Roland Parker I;
Campn Chest, 4-1 p.m., Roland
'rarker I; NROTC Committee, 7
j p.ru, Roland rarker I; Bi
j'artblaa Board, 2-5 p.m., Ro
land Taxker II; 5Ute Student
IjcUlalnre. 4-4 p.m.; Woodhouse
Conttrtiet Room; University
Tarty Caucaa, 1-3 p.m.. Wood
feoase Conference Room; Traf
fic e Coinclt, 7-11 p.m., Woodhouse
('onferetce Room;; Elections
fdlrf, 4-5 p.m.. Rendezvous
Room; .Ipha rhJ Omega, 7-9 p.m..
Professor Harry E. Davis, of the
department of, dramatic art, has
announced tryouts for his forthcom
ing production of "Look Homeward,
Tryouts will be held today at
4:00 and 7:30 p.m. in Memorial
Hall. The play has roles for ten
men and nine women.
The first off-Broadway production
of this Pulitzer Prire and Critics
AWard play is made possible by
special permission of Kermit Bloom'
garden, the New York producer;
Kcttl Frings, the playwright; and
Edward C. Aswell, administrator of
the Wolfe Estate.
All residents of, the Chapel Hill
area have been invited to tryouts.
Copies of the script are available
in the Reserve Reading Room of
the University Library.
Di's Topic Is Court
The Dialetlc senate will debate
the powers of the Supreme Court
tonight at 8 p.m. in Di Hall.
The bill will call for limitations
of the court's power and with re
spect to the right of review of
cases in lower courts nd will be
critical of the court's reversal of
previous decisions in earlier cases.
WAITING TO BE FED Parking meter heads were stacked in
storage last week in the Town of Chapel Hill's garage at its disposal,
plant property on Plant Rd. Installation is expected this week.
News Leader Photo
Parking Meters Stored,
Installing Starts Soon
s - ' '
Metered parking in Chapel Hill tire time the meters have to be
is just around tne corner, with in- serviced twice weekly but that he
stallation possibly taking place didn't know whether the detailing
slipping away. Because of the dwind
ling of membership, motions were
made to adjourn the meeting. Ralph
Cummings moved that the selection
of nominees be referred fcD the Ad
visory Board. Another party mem
ber moved for the limiting of speak
ers on behalf of candidates to one
and one-half minutes. All these mo
tions met with defeat in the voting
as those who remained betrayed
signs of haste to complete the par-
Coming on the heels" of contro- ty's nominations.
versy generated by the segregation
decision and the cases involving
alleged or real Communists, the
bill calls ' for a greater adherence
to the idea of separation of powers
so that Congress may perform the
As various party members pro
tested the lack of enthusiasm shown
in attempting to adjourn the meet
ing, Chairman Leon Holt asked for
a halt to time consuming bickerings.
Further reports on Student Party
action will be available tomorrow.
Alec Andrews of Raleigh, a rep
resentative of Dual Parking Me
ters, Inc., the company from which
the meters were ordered early in
September by the town of Chapel
Hill, said yesterday that "as far as
I know" an installing team will be
here "right away."
Posts for the meters were in
stalled by a Georgia firm Oct. 19,
and the meters themselves arrived
last week and ha,Te been stored
in the town's garage at its sewer
treatment area on Plant Rd. pend
ing arrival of the installers.
When the meters are finally in
stalled, the Chapel Hill Police De
partment will assign Patrolman
Eugene Cpzart to servicing and
collecting from the machines. Co
zart last month attended a train
ing program conducted at the
company's factory plant in States
Chief of Police Bill Blake said
yesterday he believed servic
ing and maintaining the meters
may take Patrolman Cozart's en-
of a meter policeman would ne
cessitate adding a new man to
the police department staff.
Currently, the local force has 20
When the dual, automatically-
operated coin machines are in
stalled, they will meter 405 park
ing spaces in the downtown area,
By DEE DANIELS
The University Party nominated
their candidates for freshman class
officers in a packed Gerrard Hall
' The party decided to dispense with
the nomination of junior class offi
cers and dormitory legislature seal
candidates until next week.
Before nominations began Jack
Lawing, UP chairman, urged party
members "to vote for them if you
think they'll get elected and do a
From a field of five candidates.
Jey Deifell was selected as fresh
men class presidential candidate.
Running with him were Ray Ferris,
Al Fox, Archie Allen and George
Nominated as candidate for vice
president of the freshman class was
Stuart Priddy. The other two nomi
nees included Charlie Gonzales and
Running on the UP slate or fresh
man secretary is Maxine Greenfield.
She defeated Kathy Fulchwelder.
Candidate for freshman class trea
surer is Torn Alexander. His run
ning mates were Rick Overstreet
and Pat Browder.
The last candidate elected was
Peggy Costner for freshman social
chairman. Running with her was
In between vote counting and
nominations Ed Levy introduced
Fred Werner of the United States
Student Association. Werner told
the assembly "you have reason to
be proud of your student body."
After nominations, each nominee
gave a snort speecn enumerating
his or her qualifications. While the
used except when space calls for
a single meter.
BENNETT DEFENDS POSITION
Extinguisher Shortage Under Study
Third Football Contest
Won By Carrington
The winner of this week's Mer
chants' Football Contest for the
second time is Ken Carrington. Car
rington correctly guessed 8 out of
This is the third in a series of
contests sponsored by the merchants
Cf Chapel Hil,
By CHUCK FLINNER
J. S. Bennett, director of opera-
lions, last weekend defended his
position on the lack of fire ex
tinguishers in the dormitories.
The lack of this fundamental fire-
fighting equipment was brought to
the attention of the campus re
cently when fires broke out at
Spencer and Alexander dormitories.
But even before these two fires
occurred, Bennett had written a
letter to the chief fire marshall's
office in Raleigh, requesting infor
mation and recommendations. The
chief fire marshall Is responsible
for fire prevention and protection
in all slate owned buildings.
As yet, Bennett has not received
a reply from the fire marshall. The
Information and recommendations
he is seeking concerns: whether the
fire fighting apparatus was neces
sary in non-fireproof buildings and
letter Bennett pointed oat that the
extinguishers had been stolen and
Bennett's problem was "what is
best to do?" He said requirements
were not what he was interested
in, but what was besit wjis the
important matter. The office of the
chief fire marshal inspeiite the fire
facilities each year bait had not
indicated the facilities w;re inade
Bennett said that h was not
aware that most extinguishers in
the dorms had not bean checked
in two years. When brcught to his
attention he said, "That t J the fault
however, that the inspector from
of our own office." He pointed out,
however, that the inspectors from the
the state office had not indicated
the failure to check the iixtinguish
ers. A cursory check cf 10 dorms
which type shmilcj be used. In the revealed that ve lacal 4ire ex
tinguishers. The other five checked
had -two extinguishers at most.
Graham, Stacey, Alexander, Joyner
and Lewis have none, while Manly
and Everrett have two each. Ay
cock, Grimes and Mangum have
one each. Only one of the extin
guishers has been checked since
1956. Many have not been checked
The Chapel Hill fire department
indicated it was advisable to have
a fire extinguisher within 100 feet
of everyone. The location depended
on the type of fire probable. The
soda and acid type was recom
mended for the dormitories. Ex
tinguishers should be checked each
year, according to Chapel Hill Fire
Chief J. S. Boone.
"Roughly 85 per cent of the calls
to the fire department could be
avoided if fire extinguishers were
available," said one local fire fight
and will give up to two hours of nominees left the room, a speaker
parking time. Dual meters will be for each urged the selection of his
nominee and listed qualifications
As party members and guests be
gan sifting out, there was little op
position to the suggestion by Law
ing that junior class officer candi
dates be selected next week.
A motion was then voiced to
chose the dormitory legislature seats
at this time as well.
With that, the meeting was ad
The lack of fire-fighting apparat
us in the dormitories was brought
to light as a result of two recent
dorm fires caused by homecoming
displays. It was believed that fires
in Spencer and Alexander could
have been brought safely under
control with the use of fire ex
tinguishers. Fire extinguishers reduce the rate
cf fire insurance in most cases but
the state carries its own insurance
on its buildings. Sprinkler systems
reduce the insurance rate consider
ably. Bennett wants used the water
fiUed type extinguisher. He said
the water type would probably
handle most normal dorm fires and
could easily be Checked and refilled.
The water type apparatus would
not damage walls and paint if mis
used, he pointed out. Some of the
soda and acid type had been mis
: - See BONNET, .Pa?e 3
Sound and Fury, the annual stu
dent - produced musical comedy,
yesterday issued a call for stu
dents interested in working with
the script committee of the show.
Wally Kurdlt, director of the
j;how, will meet with these "per
sons at 9 a.m. Tuesday in the GraiJ
Room of Graham Memorial.
Kuralt stressed that the writing
of the script is intended to be a
group effort and not the work of
just a few. For this reason, he
said, completed scripts will not be
considered. . . , -
"One of the purposes of Sound
and Fury is to let anyone who
wants to work on any phase of
the show do so," Kuralt said. "Ex
perience is handy, but not; neces
The meeting for Tuesday night
Sound and Fury, the annual stii
wil be only for the script commit
tee and not for acting or prodiic;
.Sound and Fury is original, in
cluding music and lyrics, and has
a budget of $1,200. The production
will be presented the first week
in April and, according to Kuralt
may be presented at Women's Col
lege and State College.
"Though the script is now in
reasonaniv good torm, mere is
much left to be done." Kuralt
said. "And it will probably be re
vised many times Detore it i?
The meeting will consist of
reading of the present script and
!STitici3 bv the 'group.-'"""
For Judiciary Jobs
Interviews with prospective candi
dates for the three highest UNC
judicial bodies are being' held to
day and tomorrow.
The Bi-Partisan Selection Board
will conduct interviews in the Coun
cil Room in Graham Memorial for
the Me's and Women's HJonor
councils . and the Student Council.
Men's Honor Council - and Stu
dent Council interviewing will be
from 2 to 5 p.m. today. Interviews
for the Women's Honor Council will
be from 2 to 5 p.m. 'today and
Appointment sheets are available
on the door of the Council Room.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Margaret Tenningtoa Addison.
Elizabeth Bass Van Wagener, tJay
gawking Deits. Yartcs Shnfford
Palmer, James Holybourton Til
ler, Donald MacCampbell Trims,
George Davis Tolton, Fred Alpbia,
Alphonso James Early, Barry
Phillip Craig and Thomas Wesely