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t it it v i -i
VOLUME LXVI NO. 34
Fall Germans Tomorrow
Featuring Charlie Barnef
The DeCastro Sisters, Bob Mc
FadJcn and Cnarlie Barnct anl
his orchestra will highlight the
German Club concert and dance
Friday afternoon and night.
The concert will begin at 3:30
p m. Friday in Memorial Hall and
the dance in Woollen Gym will
start at 9 p.m. Coeds have been
given late permission for the
The DcCastr.) Sisters reggy,
Babctte and Chcrie are best
known for their hit record, "Teach
Charlie Barnctt, who has been
considered one of the top sax men
Of Dance Rules
Charles Coley, chairman of the
Dance Committee, yesterday an
nounced the rules and regulation?
that will govern the Germans Club
d-nce Friday night.
The rules, adopted by the Dance
Committee, state that the conduct
of all dances in the University
will be completely under the con
trol of the committee.
All clubs, classes or groups
sponsoring dances rnust get per
mission from the committee rep
resented by assistant to the Dean
of Student Affcirs, Ray Jefferies
and pay a $2 fee. These dances
may only be held on Fridays or
Saturdays, except by special per
mission. All chaperoncs must be approv
ed by the Dance Committee.
Any group giving a dance not
considered up to Dance Committee
standards will forfeit the right to
give a dance for a period decided
upon by the committee.
The committeee also has the
power to keep any person from
dances who is guilty of miscon
duct. Misconduct includes: drinking,
giving wrong identification and
bringing intoxicating beverages on
the dance floor.
The committee also has juris
diction over alt concerts held in
conjunction with dances.
By ANN BALLENGER
Members of the UNC administra
tion and faculty are representing
the University at various national
and regional conferences during
the latter part of October and
Fred II. Weaver, dean of stu
dent affairs, is in New York
through tomorrow attending meet
ings of the College Entrance Exam
ination Board and College Scholar
ship Sirvice. 4
Representing the University at
the anneal meeting of the Amer
ican Institute of Planners Oct. 26
30 in New York are John A. Park
er, F. Stuart Chapin Jr., Robert
Wilson, Miss Shirley F. Weiss,
m Peter II Nash, Arthur N. Tuttle
Jr., George II. Esscr, Philip P.
Green and Mrs. Robert Mace of
the Dept. of City and Regional
Several member j of the faculty
of the UNC School of Public
Health will takd an active part in
the annual meeting of the Ameri
can Public Health Association.
Dr. R. L Cokej- Jr., Dr."E. G.
. McGavran, Dr. John T. Fulton, Dr.
G. M. SI ATE r '
Activities for Graham Me
morial today include: i
Graham. Memorial Board of
Directors, 3-6 p.m., Crail; Stu
dent Council, 7:30-10:30 p.m.,
Grail; University Party Caucas,
4:39-7:30 p,m Grail; Student
Party Caucat, 7-7:30 p.m., Ro
land arker I; NSA, 7:30-11 p.m.,
Roland Parker I and II; Univer
ity Perty Executive Commit
tee, 2-3 pm Weodhouie Confer
ence Room; Women's Honor
Council, 6:45-11 p.m.. Wood
house Conference Room and the
in the business for two decades,
will feature Irene King as his vo
Bob McFadden, who has ap
peared in clubs and theatres all
over the United States and in sev-
v S M
imifl f it M
. Fall Germans feature
To NSA Group
Two student body leaders will
speak Thursday night at an infor
mal meeting of the National Stu
dent Association Committee.
Ed Levy, NSA coordinator, yes
terday invited UNC students to at
tend this meeting to hear about
the NSA from such persons as
Don Furtado, student body presi
dent; and Curtis Cans, editor of
The Daily Tar Heel.
The NSA meeting has been set
for 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Roland
Levy said yesterday that every
member of the UNC student body
is a member of NSA and, as such,
should want to learn the objectives
and actions of this group.
It is my desire as National Stu
dent Association coordinator of the
University of North Carolina to
acquaint the student body with this
organization which it consciously or
unconsciously supports," Levy said.
Charles Cameron, Dr. Warfield
Garson, Miss Ann Hansen and Dr.
B. G. GreenDcrg will be in St.
Louis through Oct. 31 attending
this meeting. ,
Three persons from the School
of Medicine will attend confer
ences in early November.
Dr. George K. Summer of the
Department of Pediatrics will rep
resent the school at a conference
on "Bone as a Tissue" in Phila
delphia, and Dr. James F. New
some of the Department of Sur
gery will attend a meeting of the
Southeastern Cooperative Chemo
therapy Study Group in St. Louis.
From the Department of Psy
chiatry, Drs. James E. Somers and
David Hawkins will be in Asbury
Park, N. J., Nov. 7-9 at a meeting
of the Group for Advancement of
On Nov. 15, Dr. Richard E.
Richardson of the School of Dent
istry will participate in a confer
ence on oral diagnosis at the Uni
versity of Kansas City School of
Miss Julia D. Smith of the UNC
School of Nursing is attending the
American Public Health Associa
tion meeting in St. Louis. Miss
Smith will also take part in a con
ference in New York Nov. 1D-15.
Invited by the Educational Test
ing Service of Princeton, N. J., Dr.
W. D. Perry will participate in a
conference on testing problems
there in early November.
Three members of the History
Department will take part in the
24th annual meeting of. the South
ern Historical Association to be
held in Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 6-8.
Professors Hugh T. Lefler and
Loren C. MacKinney will deliver
papers, and Professor James L.
Godfrey, dean of the UNC faculty,
will be chairman of a session de
voted to nationalism.
Complete Iff) Wire Service
eral other countries will present
his satirical impressions.
The Gladiolas, a rock 'n' roll
band from Charlotte, will also pre
sent a program.
Cocktail dresses for the women
and dark suits for the men may
be worn to the dance, according
to John McKee, president of the
Fifteen sponsors have been an-,
nouneed as dates for the German
Club officers and representatives
of member fraternities. Sponsor
ing for President McKee, a Zeta
Psi, will be Miss Sue Buchanan of
Other officers sponsors are
Mrs. Kay Musgrave Timberlake
for her husband, Robert E. Tim
berlake of -Lexington, Sigma Chi
and club vice president; Miss
Crockett Rader of Macon, Ga., for
Charles W. Pittman Jr. of Colum
bia, S. C, Phi Delta Theta and
club secretary; and Mrs. Susan
Riddle Lockett for her husband,
Walker Lockett of Summit, N. J.,
Delta Kappa Epsilon and club
Also sponsoring are Miss Linda
Egan, Boston, Mass., for Rudolph
H. Waldorf, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Phi Delta Theta; . Miss Linda
Flynn, Salisbury, for Wallace H.
Plyler, Salisbury, Kappa Alpha;
Miss Sue Fortenbaugh, Westfield,
N. J., for S. Dillon W'ooten Jr.,
Goidsboro K.appa Sigma; Miss
Maxine Greenfield C.hapel Hill,
for Chester H. Brown Jr., Greens
boro, Beta Theta Pi.
Miss Bobbie McRackan, Scot
land Neck and -St. Mary's School,
for John R. Crawford m, Salis
bury, Sigma Nu; Miss Ann New
bould, Goidsboro, for Hugh M.
Goodman Jr., Signal Mtn., Tenn.,
Alpha Tau Omega; Miss Betty
Shaw, Washington, D. C, for C.
Hunton Tiffany, Warrenton, Va.
Delta Kappa Epsilon;; Miss
Helen Shoemaker, Pittsburgh,
Fa., for. Jonathan Yardley, Chat
ham, Va., St. Anthony Hall; Miss
Carol Spaulding, Chase City, Va.,
for Francis H Craighill, Hender
sonville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Miss Nancy Williams, Lexington!
for Robert B. Smith Jr., Lexing
ton, Sigma Chi; and Miss Nancy
Wills, Neckon, N. J., for Charles
P. Graham Jr., Wilmington, Phi
Sex Is Topic
By Dr. Fitch
The UNC Wesley Foundation
will sponsor a visit by Dr. Robert
E. Fitch, dean of the Pacific
School of Religion in Berkeley,
Calif., here Tuesday and Wednes
day, Nov. 4 and 5.
On Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Carroll
Hall, Dr. Fitch will speak on "The
Decline and Fall of Sex." The title
of his lecture scheduled for 8 o'
clock Wednesday evening will be
"Darwinism and Christianity,"
Dr. Fitch will also meet with
various cfampus groups; he will
discuss "Hamlet in the Christian
Perspective," "Piety and Politics
in the Amercan Presidency," and
"The Idea of a University."
Dr. Fitch was born in China, the
son of Presbyterian missionaries.
He was educated in China, Switzer
land and did his graduate work at
Union Theological Seminary in
New York, the University of Paris
and Columbia University from
which he received his Ph.D.
THIS WEEK: Nursing, Phar
macy, Graduate and Dental Hy
giene Students, Germans Club.
Medical, Dental and Public
Health students for late fee of
GM 1-6 p.m.
ties, dark coats,
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH
The Bi-Partisan Board has releas
ed the names of 18 students endors
ed for the Men's Honor Council and
Interviews with prospective can
didates for the two councils were
completed Tuesday. The Board's en
dorsement will appear beside the
candidate's name on the ballots this
fall. Any student may run independ
ent of the Board's endorsement,
Hugh Patterson, chairman of the
Men's Honor Council, Tuesday an
nounced the following candidates
for the Men's Council endorsed by
Howard Holderness, Haywood
Holderness, Graham Claytor, Al
Fox, Bernie Frye, George Grayson,
Jack Fales, R. V. Fulk, Norton Ten
nille, Lucius Kellam, Tim McCoy
and Stewart Priddy.
Board endorsements for Student
Council include: Tony SalingerEr
win Fuller, Everette James, Joe
Warner, Hugh Ragsdale and Angus
GM Special Events G roup
Plans Game Reception
By FRANCES WALTON
The Graham Memorial Special
Events Committee will hold a re
ception for Duke and Carolina stu-
MISS EDNA FAYE PUGH
. . . the chairman is a girl
Minister From Detroit
Is First Forum Speaker
The first meeting of the Carolina
Forum will be addressed by the
Rev. Henry Hill Crane, a Methodist
minister from Detroit, Mich., in Hill
Hall Friday at 8 pjn.
The subject of his speech will be
"The Fate We Race." The Rev.
Mr. Crane wfill point out three
major alternatives confronting the
American people and discuss the
role that religion should play in the
face of the situation.
The Carolina Forum, which is
sponsoring the Rev. Mr. Crane's
speech, is an official agency of the
UNC student government which pro
vides speakers on government, la
bor, industry and education.
Pledges of Scabbard and Blade
National Military Society will begin
their formal training this evening.
The pledges were tapped recently
at the regular drill periods of the
NROTC and AFROTC units. -
Pledges were tapped for their in
terest and ability as exhibited to
their fellow cadets. The Scabbard
end Blade is an interservice milita
ry society made up of junior and
senior members of the ROTC units.
The pledges nominated from the
ROTC unit were: J. A. Alexander,
J. T. Alexander, H. C. Embry, A.
A. Hutchinson, E. J. Kelly, B. E.
Keys Jr., T. C. Moore, H. L. Pat
terson, M. Rhoades, G. D. Sheets,
H. P. Troutman and F. E. Wirkus.
From the AFROTC unit pledges
included: L. J. Davis Jr., Wm. S.
Golwin, J. A. Caldwell, J. C. Ray,
A. B. Salem, L. D. Sanders, M.'F.
Smith, L. A. Stephenson, J. E. Vick-
J ers, K. R. Walker.
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CAROLINA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER
A special committee, appointed
by Student Council Chairman Jim
Long, met last night in the' first
of a series of sessions to examine
two problems concerning the elec
tions laws and the council's pow
ers in this area.
Tohn Brooks, member of Legis
lature, appeared before the coun
cil Tuesday night. He urged an in
SO j yfl
pso Of L,
Jury System Conversion Measure
Coming Before Student Legislature
By DEE DANIELS
When Student Legislature as
sembles tonight, six bills will be
The meeting will' be at 7:30 in
the Phi Hall, 4th floor, New East.
Bills coming iip include:
(1) A bill concerning change in
the selection of jurors, Gary Greer
dents prior to the Duke football
game Nov. 22.
This reception is one of many
activities throughout the year spon
sered by this GM committee to
meet the needs of students at both
graduate and undergraduate level.
One of the committee's major jobs
this year will be to coordinate plans
for a special committee to work
on bettering facult 'ystudent rela
tionships. ... ... :
Other activities for the'year in
clude free dance and bridge lessons,
musical concerts a special Christ
mas program, and a talent contest.
Chairman of the committee is
Edna Faye Pugh, a senior sociology
major and member of Alpha Delta
Pi sorority. This year she was ADPi
rush chairman and is a member of
Angel Flight, the AFROTC spon
sored squadron. She is also a mem
ber of WUNC-FM staff and the Pan
Discussing the aims of the com
mittee, Miss Pugh said, "We are
not here for a particular group of
students, rather we are here to
serve the student body."
In an appeal for suggestions, she
said the only way the Special Events
Committee can provide the campus
with activities its students ike is
for the students to indicate their
Five Carolina Middies
Recognized For Activity
Midshipmen H. P. Troutman. T
C. Moore, R. T. Corbett, E. F,
Knight and R. G. Cashwell were
recently reviewed by Capt. Carl
Capt. Tiedeman commended
them for their high individual
standing which they received dur
ing their summer 'training. The
men were cited for their outstand
ing leadership qualities.
Each man received a "well done"
commendation from Capt. Tiede
man for a performance in keeping
with the high national reputation
which the Carolina Unit enjoys.
Midshipmen Troutman and
Moore participated in amphibious
warfare training at Little Creek,
Va., and flight exercises at Corpus
Midshipmen Corbett and Knight,
Students in the Infirmary yes
Margaret Pennington Addison,
Elizabeth Bass Van Wigener,
Rebecca , Irene Walters, Billie
Bruce Johns, Mary Hannah
Finch, Jay Hawkins Deitz, Yates
Shuford Palmer, George David
Colton, Dennis Wentworth Lee,
Alphonso James Early, Herman
Richard Parker, James Lee Da
vis, George Marion Paddison,
Sue Stancil Fields, Larry Woo
vestigation of questions pertaining
to the reapportionment of Legis
lature and pertaining to the right
of a-duly-elected legislator to hold
his seat until his term of office
After Brooks had presented
these two quesrons, Long appoint
ed a special committee to study
the issues and make recommenda
(SP). This was passed out of the
Ways and Means Committee, but
came back to it for amendment
to give a more realistic approach
toward selecting the jurojs.
(2) A bill for the restoration of
the basic NSA declaration con
cerning academic freedom Greer
(SP). This was passed unfavorably
by the Ways and Means Commit
tee. (3) A bill for appropriations for
a TV set in Whitehead Rudy Ed
4) A bill to provide a filing
clerk for Legislature Dave Biron
(UP). This will come from the
(5) A bill to establish a defi
nite policy for the publishing of
the Yackety Yack by student gov
ernment and to appropriate funds
necessary for the, enactment of
this policy John Brooks (SFX
This will come from the Rules
Phi Rules Out
The Phi Society Tuesday night
defeated a bill favoring the aboli
tion of nuclear weapons on the
general ground of impracticability.
Guest critic for the evening was
Richard P. Douthit, faculty ad
viser for the Debate Squad.
A vote of confidence for the
newly elected Pope -John XXUI
was defeated six to five by mem
bers and guests.
Rep. Bill Jackson introduced
the nuclear weapons bill for the
Ways and Means Committee,
stressing the economic drain of
nuclear armaments and the dan
ger of total destruction of man
went on a naval cruise to Europe,
visiting ports in Spain, Portugal,
Sweden and Denmark.
Midshipman R. G. Cashwell, ba
ttalion commander) attended the
Marine Corps School at Quantico,
Va., where he received basic in
struction in field tactics, close or
der drill and command in the
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SMOOTH SAILING Midshipmen H. P. Troutman, T. C. Moore, R.T. Corbett, E. F; Knight and R. G.
Cashwell (left to right) talk with Capt. Carl Tiedeman after being commended for their summer re
" . m '
Offices in Graham Memorial
tions to the Student Council.
Regarding the reapportionment,
Brooks questioned the fairness of
the recent action of Legislature,
which, he said, did not apportion
its seats strictly according to pop
ulation. This was the criteria set
up in the Student Constitution, he
Brooks also asked the council to
Honor Council Head
Won't Comment On Bill
Hugh Patterson, chairman of
the Men's Honor Council, de
clined comment Tuesday on
Gary Greer's bill before the
legislature to revamp the Car
olina honor council system.
"I decline to comment now in
favor of speaking before the
legislature when the bill is in
troduced," Patterson said.
By STAN FISHER
Meeting yesterday afternoon,
the Traffic Advisory Commission
approved proposals giving various
traffic committees names more
aptly describing their functions
and a more detailed explanation
of their role in campus traffic
These proposals will probably
reach the Student Legislature
shortly for legislative approval as
an attempt is made to establish
a more effective and efficient
traffic control system
The Traffic Advisory Commis
sion itself would receive the name
of Motor Vehicles Advisory Com
mission with nine members: six
workers and the chairman appoint
ed by the president of the student
body and chairmen of the Traffic
Board and Student Traffic Coun
cil. (These last two have proposed
The new Motor Vehicles Ad
visory Commission would have in
vestigative powers over any traffic
problem which might arise and
the power to make appropriate
recommendations to the DroDpr
It would make periodic reDorts
of its investigations to the Stu
The Traffic Board would issue
summons and collect and present
to the Student Traffic Council all
pertinent information concerning
a case. Its new name under the
changes would be the Traffic
Council Investigation Staff.
The Student Traffic Council
would receive the name of Traffic
Court and have the right to levy
graduated parking fines.
FOUR PAGES TH'S ISSUE
define student rights as regards
the possibility for a legislator to
lose his seat before his term ha
This has occurred when a legis
lator, elected in the springs, must
relinquish his seat because his dis
trict loses one representative in
fall Legislature reapportionments.
Commending the council, Brooks
said yesterday he was pleased the
Student Council is considering
civil cases in addition to Campus
Brooks said both are difficult
problems which need to be an
swered. He commented that if the
council answers these problems,
this will be a step forward in stu
Made By Student Party
After deadline time Tuesday
night, the Student Party added to
its slate for the coming elections.
Troy Blanton will run for one
of the two -one-year Legislature
seats in Town Men's TV district.
Ed Levy was nominated to vie for
the same position from Town
Men's IH district.
The party also voted to nomi
nate class officers.
Defeated By Di
A bill agreeing with Congres
sional legislation to restrict the
power of the Supreme Court was
unanimously, defeated Tuesday by
the Dialectic Senate.
Senator Curtis Gans introduced
the bill and spoke for it. He said
the Supreme Court is taking too
much of the policy-making power
of the government and that this
is specifically reserved for the
V "i T. eD1Cy Barrow opPsed
tine bill in savin? that inWnrofo-
tiohs do differ at various times,
but this was the intent of the Con
stitution. He pointed out that the
1954 decision regarding segrega
tion was more correct than earlier
decisions which upheld "separate
The bill was also opposed by
Senator Rick Wolfer, who said the
Supreme Court1 is doing its job. in
interpreting the law. He said the
law is not a static affair and there
are already safeguards against too
much Supreme Court power. .
Senator Gary Greer said . that
unwarranted power should be
curbed because otherwise the bal
ance of power concept in govern
ment would be destroyed.
Speaking again, this time in op
position to the bill, Sen. Gan:;
said the only way Congress could
limit the power of the Supreme
Court was to limit its jurisdiction.
Sen. Gans also said the Supreme
Court happens to be the largest
single place where individual
rights can be reserved, and to lim
it its jurisdiction would make a
situation where a person would
not have redress for his griev
ances. m C3 wx,. A V- feM