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The Student Legislature showed
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VOLUME LXVI NOTTT
By RUSTY HAMMOND
Special To The Dally Tar Heel
CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. Caro
lina's red-hot Tar Heels this after
noon take on the host Virginia Ca
valiers here at 2 o'clock in an im
portant Atlantic Coast Conference
The Tar Heel enter the fray
sporting a fine 5-2 record and
clutching a tremendous 5-game win
ning streak in their hands.
The Cavaliers have won but one
game this year, but that was
against the powerful Duke Blue
Devils. Virginia has a 1-6 record,
but they have played good ball in
Carolina, afer losing its first
two games to N. C. State and Clem
sea, has rolled successively over
Southern Cal, South Carolina, Mary
land. Wake Forest, and Tennessee.
Besides Its win over Duke, Vir
ginia has lost to Clemson, State,
Virginia Tech, Army, Vanderbilt,
The Cavaliers claim to fame, ace
quarterback Recce Whitley, is still
n the doubtful list for today's con
test." Whitley may play but at this
moment his condition U unknown.
Sonny Randle, a fine left half
back and the leading pass receiver
iq the nation, Is the Cavalier star
whom the Tar Heels will have to
watch today. Randle leads the na
tku with 34 receptions.
Virginia is expected to throw the
ball a lot today, and Carolina has
been busy preparing for the Cavali
er air attack all week.
Carolina's famed defensive unit
comes Into the game today as con
ference leaders by a large margin.
Virginia ranks next to last in total
The Cavaliers hope to puncture
the Tar Heel pass defense today by
filling the air over Charlottesville
footballs. Carolina has been a
little. lax in pass defense thus far,
though no one has yet thrown a
touchdown pass against them.
Virginia will have the unenviable
problem of trying to stop a rugged
Tar Heel offensive unit that has
picked up In punch with each suc
cessive week. Speedy Moe DeCantis
and Wade Smith at halfs, powerful
Don Klochak at fullback, and the
brilliant Jack Cummlngs at quarter
back spell trouble for Virginia.
Most of the experts have gone
along with the Tar Heels and pre
dicted a win for Jim Tatum's boys
today. Some have thought, however.
that Carolina may be looking ahead
Proper Leadership Lack
A North Carolina historian warned
Thursday that lack of proper lead
ership in dealing with the race prob
lem could cost the South another
tragic setback such as that which
followed the Civil War.
Fletcher Green of Chapel Hill,
Kenan professor of history at the
University of North Carolina, said
southerners must see to It that dis
crimination against minority groups
Oreen made his comments In the
November edition of the national
magazine "Current History."
He said fear of the Negro's new
status, which., has "aroused ihe
spirit of white supremacy to a
frenzy," could result In reckless
actions which might plunge the re
gion Into another setback like that
which followed the Civil War.
To prevent another setback.
Green said, "freedom of thought,
freedom of speech, and freedom of
the Individual must be safeguarded
and preserved. Every Individual
must be assured of the opportunity
to develop along his own bent and
muit not be forced to conform to
any fixed mold or pattern."
He listed five "misconceptions
about the South, which, he said,
were deliberately created by an al
liance of certain forces In the North
G. M. SLATE
Activities for Graham Memorial
Political Science, 10-11 a.m.,
Wpodhouse Conference Room,
Complete IB Wire
UVa.'s D oor i odav
to Notre Dame and Duke and for
getting about the troublesome Ca
valiers. Should the Tar Heels bring home
the bacon today, it would mark the
100th college coaching victory for
Sunny Jim Tatum.
Last year the Cavaliers surprised
the baffled Tar Heels 20-13 In Ken
an Stadium, catching Carolina up
in the clouds after they had upset
Duke the previous week.
Is Called For
Student Body President Don Fur
tado yesterday called for the for
malization of the entire Selections
He urged this "formalization" in
1) Is there a need to maintain
two different selections committees
for men and women?
2) Is there a need for the Legis-:
lature to establish a set grading
system which will be used in the
future to designate the capability of
Pertaining to the second question,
Furtado said this: "In my opin
ion, the job of the Bi-partisan Selec
tions Board Is to carefully inter
view all applicants for Honor Coun
cil positions and subsequently to
make known to the student body
the names of all students that they
consider competent to serve on the
He further said: "The Selections
Board should not attempt to be
overly selective nor should they set
down any prior number that should
Janle Walters of the Women's Bi
partisan Selections Board issued a
statement yesterday, saying that
"no set number (of candidates)
was decided upon before the inter
views. The number was determined
by the fact that there was a natural
break in the scores."
What the "natural break' was,
Nancy Adams, chairman of the
Women's Honor Council, could not
Some controversy had been
aroused because out of 45 women
applying for the Bi-Partisan Selec
tions Board's endorsement for Hon
or Council, only nine received that
and certain forces in the South who
had a common axe to grind. These,
he added, were the northern aboli
tionists and southern romanticists.
Green said the misconceptions
1. That the southern social order
consisted of only three classes of
people: the planter, the poor white
or poor white trash, and the Negro
2. That the old South engaged
only in staple crop agriculture and
purchased almost all of its food and
manufactured products from the
3. That the South failed to keep
pace politically with the North and
that it was ruled by a small planter
4. That the South was intellectual
ly and culturally stagnant.
5. That the North and South were
drastically different in outlook.
Mangum Ahead In Outstanding
Mangum Dormitory is leading in
the IDC's Outstanding Dorm on
Campus contest. ' s
Mangum has 230 points at present,
according to an announcement
pestcrday from the Interdormit
ory Coupcil Contest Committee.
In second place is Cobb Dorm
with 160 points and in third plate
is Winston with 135 points. Alex
ander and Lewis are tied for four
th with 125 points. Tied for fifth
place are Graham and Ruffin
with 110 points each.
The standings are tabulated th
rough the use of a point system
By NEIL MURPHY
Jim Scott, key man in the IDC's
coed visiting agreement, said yes
terday that "coeds will probably be
able to visit social rooms in men's
dormitories the weekend of the
Scott indicated that construction
necessary in men's dorms will start
within a week. Dormitories will
have partitions and doors installed
and improvements will be made In
the social rooms themselves.
Students have been urged by the
IDC to take full advantage of the
open social rooms on weekends.
Rooms will be open Friday night,
Saturday afternoons except football
afternoons, Saturday and Sunday
Scott said, "Dorms will have to
get their social rooms in good
shape. Homely, livable, chairs in
good condition, pictures hung, tro
phy cases perhaps." Several dormi
tories have started painting their
Machinery will grind into crush
ing the final obstruction to the
agreement when the construction
crews go into the dorms, Scott said.
"The big thing in our way now is
Scott pointed out that 874 students
have voted for and only 44 against
the agreement in reports from all
men's dormitories except Graham
Rules require that each man's
dormitory vote at the end of the
trial period if they want to continue
the visiting policy.
A revision of the rules requires
a dormitory officer to be present
in the dormitory and available at
Women will be allowed in social
rooms and entry halls only during
Friday 7 to 12 p.m., Saturday 2 to
12 p.m. and Sunday from 2 to 11
p.m. The rooms will be closed till
4:30 on football Saturdays.
A visiting board; consisting of the
chairman or president of the Inter-
dormitory Council, the " Woman's
Kestaence couscil, Carolina Wom
an's Council, Pan-Hellenic Council,
president of the student body, and
iwo faculty members and their
wives; must approve each dormi
tory before it is opened to coeds.
See rURTADO on Page 3
Gary Poole was electer chair
man of the Inter-Fraternity Copn
cil Court Wednesday nigha. Other
officers elected include Garret
Fogler IFC Court representative
to the Student Council, and Bob
The court discussed trial pro
cedure and means of making the
court more effective in its funct
ion of preventing violations,
i New members elected ta the
court at the last IFC meeting in
clude Joe Alexander, Garret Fol
ger ond Marshall Happer.
which awards a certain number of
points for such dorm activites as:
meetings, parties, dorm newspa
pers, interamurals ond participat
ion in campus events.
The present contest - hajs been
running since April ond will con
tinue through March, 1959. During
March trophies will be awarded
by the IDC to the top three dorms
on campus. Last year's dorm win
ners were: Lewis with 210 points,
Everett with 175 and Winston with
The IDC Contest Commitue re
ported yesterday that the dorms
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH
Of Greer BUI !
Hits Clauses o
.The Student Legislature Thursday
night passed an amended version .of
Gary. Greer's (SP) bill dealing with
discriminatory clauses. '
Greer's original bill would have
deleted a legislature amendment
to the NSA basic policy declaration;
the amended version of his bill
changes the wording of the previous
By deletion to the amendment to
khe NSA declaration the legislature
would have denied campus recog
nition to any organization having a
discriminatory clause in its nation
al charter. "
Before passage of Greer's bill,"
the amendment to this policy read:
"However, while the student leg
islature would possibly like the re
moval of discriminatory clauses, we
do not recommend the denial of
recognition to any organization
whose national charter includes5
such restriction clauses as to mem
bership.' The bill passed Thursday changes
the amendment's opening phrase to
read, "However, while the studenf
legislature would like the removal
The measure was passed by a
A bill changing the selection of
jurors for the honor council was
tabled for the second consecutive
time as the legislators postponed
debate so they might look over
amendments to the bill proposed by
Norman Smith (Ind.) and John
These amendments by Brooks and
Smith would put teeth in the ran
dom juror selection system while
improving the position of the defend
ent in an honor council trial.
Jurors called under the random
selection system proposed in the
original bill, who failed to appear
would lose their right to vote in
student government elections and
their right to hold student govern
ment offices, unless they were ex
cused by the attorney general.
Also under the proposed amend
ments the defendent's counsel could
participate actively in the defense
of the accused. Both the defendent
and the investigator could question
and dismiss any juror whom he
'Jurors could only serve for one
session each academic year.
John Brooks' (SP) long held over
bill concerning a proposed definite
student government policy concern
ing publication of the (Yackety Yack
was passed by the legislature after
deletion of two of its articles.
The deleted articles would have
had student government made re
funds to organizations already in
cluded in the Yack that paid above
$50 per page.
In passing the bill dealing with
discriminatory clauses, the assem
bly heard Davis Young (SP)- speak
in favor of its passage.
Young said the bill raised two
questions in his .mind: Would the
bill have a tendency to snowball
end therefore cause the administra
tion to act and was the bill right or
See ROUNDUP en Page 3
this year are showing greater par
ticipation n various dorm and
campus events. The physical facil
ities have been improver because
of the coed visiting agreement,' the
The committee complimented
student government,' the Univer
sity's office of student affairs ond
J.S. Bennett, director of operat
ions, for aiding the men's dorm's
A complete list of the Outstand
ing Dorm contest appears in- Ihe
IDC office in New-Eat -Anex.
CAROLINA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1958
n a n - n
'UP IN THE AIR . . .'Participants in the AFROTC senior flight program pose with their plane and
instructor. Left to right, front row to back, they are, Cadet Capt. Dave Ellis, Cadet Lt. Henry Rhyne, Ca
dt Capt. Luther Davis, Cadet Capt. Philip Williams. Cadet Major Frank Parker. Second row, left to right,
Cadet Lt. Dan Drummond, Mr. Thomas, flight instructor; Cadet Lt. Col. Stan Godwin, Cadet Lt. Neil
Mullen, Cadet Capt. Jim Singleton, Cadet Capt. Bob Knox and Cadet Capt. Jack Thompson.
Meeting For Candidates
A compulsory meeting of all
candidates., and party, chairmen
will be held Monday night in Ger
rard Hall at 7 p.m.
The purpose of the meeting is to
explain rules for conduct and con
trol of elections as set forth in the
Election Laws. Copies of . elections
as set forth in the Election Laws.
Copies of election laws and ex
pense accounts will be given out
at the meeting.
Absence excuses will be given
Regional Moot Court Meet
Enters Last Rounds Today
The semi-final and final rounds
of the regional (National Moot
Court Competition are being held
today in the Law School Court
room. This morning's semi-finals at
9:30 a.m. will be judged by Sup
reme Court Judge Susie Sharpe,
Deidsville; Mr. Beverly C. Moore,
Pres. of N.C. Bar Assn.;and W.
Machen, Jr., a Charlotte attorney.
Is New Dean
Of Grad School
RALEIGH, UPl Dr. Walter J.
Peterson, head of the Chemistry
Dept. at North Carolina State Col
lege, has been named dean of the
Graduate .School of the University
of North Carolina in Raleigh.
His appointment to take over the
post next Jan. 1 has been approved
by the Executive Committee of the
Board of Trustees of the Consoli
dated University of North Carolina
and University President William C.
In the job, Dr. Peterson will suc
ceed Dr. Donald B. Anderson who
is now provost for the Consolidated
Dr. Peterson is on leave of
.absence from State College to serve
as director of programs in science
education for the National Science
Foundation in Washington.
Other appointments announced by
the college included: .
, Kenneth Allan Jordan, assistant
professor of agricultural engineer
ing in the School of Agriculture.
. Alfred Joaquin Stamnif research
associate professor of Wood Tech
nology in the School of Forestry.
only for confinement in the in
firma,ry and other reasons, approv
ed by Bob Furtado, chairman of
the Elections Board.
Candidates . who do not attend
this meeting and do not have ap
proved excuses will be dropped as
Dropped candidates may be re
instated by contacting Furtado
within 48 hours after Monday
night's meeting and by paying a
From the final round at 7:30
tonight the two top teams will be
selected to go to New York to Com
pete in the finals of the National
Competition- in December.
Judges for the finals are Will
iam H. Bobbitt, Charlise W. Hig
gins, Wiliam B. Rodman, Jr., as
sociate judges, of the N.C. Sup
reme Court; and Judge Irwin M.
Stanley of the Federal District
Court in Greensboro.
Arguments for law students in
the North Carolina-South Carolina-
Virginia region are being spon
sored by the Young Lawyers Sec
tion of the North Carolina Bar
Judges for the competition last
night were these members of the"
N. C. Supreme Court: L. Richard
son Preyer, Greensboro; W. Reid
Thompson, Pittsboro; Allen H.
Other judges were Paul A. John
ston, Director of N.C. Administrat
ion of Chapel Hill and Judge Will
iam S. Stewart of Chapel Hill re
Kappa Kapppa Gamma sorority
will climax their installation on
this campus with a formal service
and banquet tonight.
A buffet lunch will precede the
formal installation in the Congre
gational Church. After the instal
lation, girls pledged after fall rush
will attend a pledging service in
the Carolina Inn Pine Room.-
The ceremonies will wind up
with a formal banquet tonight in
the Carolina Inn Ballroom. Mrs.
Orville Campbell, alumna of Cha
pel Hill, will preside at the ban
quet. Mrs. Richard H. Shyock, for-
I mer sorority president, will be the
:--sO O p !
m If - vtf
- KfhK --v.. f fill
K - " V
in Graham Memorial
To Be Teacher
FROM A. P. WIRE REPORTS
RALEIGH Dr. Carey H. Bos
tian, chancellor of N. C. State Col-
lege said his resignation, effective
July 1, was entirely voluntary.
A committee composed of mem
bers of the Board of Trustees, the
faculty and of the State alumni will
be named by Friday to recommend
a successor to Dr. Bostian.
Dr. Bostian expressed surprise at
the recent action of the State Alum
ni Association. The association has
been seeking legislation which
would give State as many alumni
representatives on the Consolidated
University Board of Trustees as
Dr. Bostian stated to the execu
tive committee, "I would like to
say that during the time I have
worked with you, I have had no
thing but the best support from all
of you and all the members of the
board and I have had just as strong
support from the alumni at Chapel
Hill and others as from the alumni
at State College.
"I hope that all of you will over
look any implication that those of
us in the State Colltge Administra
tion feel there has been any dis
crimination from members, but
they have supported State College
to the limit."
Consolidated University President
William Friday said he deeply re
gretted the loss of Dr. Bostian.
"We are most grateful to Dr. Bos
tian for all of his actions during
these five years of growth and de
velopment at State College," he
Dr. Bostian, 51, became chancelllor
on Sept. 1, 1953. Formerly he was
director of instruction of agricul
ture and a professor of genetics at
Will Climax Installation Tonight'
The Kappas began, colonizing
here last February with 27. coeds
as chadter pledges. The official
installation ceremonies began
Thursday with a reception for the
Kappa efficers ond charter mem
The 18 charter members of the
UNC Kappa chapter are: Bryte
Abernethy, Sarah Adams, Fletcher
Bryan, Jan Cobbs, Carolyn Cohen,
Alice Dannebaum, Holly Deifell,
Nancy Evans, Carol Freeman.
Joyce Funai, Pat Hamer, Edith
Hurt, Libby Johnson, Lynn M-r-
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Student Body President Don Fur
tado commended the Student Legis
lature for its action concerning a
bill related to discriminatory
He praised the legislators for
"stating, their opposition to dis
criminatory clauses and in express
ing their opposition to admitting
any organization into the Univer
sity in the future which have
clauses discriminating on the basis
of race, creed or color.
"I am quite sure that the Legis
lature will eome under quite a bit
of criticism for its action, but how
ever, I feel it should be congratul
ated for its courage and willingness
to state its opposition to discrim
ination within the student commu
nity." Pointing out that UNC has al
ways been a leader in the South
academically and otherwise, he
went on to say, "the admission of
Negro students to the University
has come painlessly and without
reaction on the part of the students,
"Regardless of their personal
views on the issue of segregation,
the students, the faculty and the
administration of thex University
have recognized their obligation to
the laws "of the nation and have,
therfore, realistically met
. obligations," he continued.
"I believe that this stand on the
part of the official policy making
body of the students is indicative of
its maturity and responsibility.''
The vote on the bill was 21-16.
The bill amends a resolution con
cerning the adoption of the Nation
al Student Association's declaration
on student responsibility and rights.
The NSA declaration was pre
sented to the Legislature last
Will Be Topic
The Student Body President'
cabinet will meet Wednesday, Don
Furtado announced yesterday.
He said the cabinet will discuss
the problem of excessive drinking
at athletic contests, football games
The students should be awars
that , the Campus Code applies to
athletic contests also, he comment
The student responsibility proj
ect of the National Student Assn.
Committee will also be discussed.
Ed Levy, NSA co-ordinator, and
Frank Elkins have been invited ta
the cabinet meeting.
Some people are willing to lend
a hand if they .think they have 3
chance of borrowing two later.
chant, Charlotte Pope, Nancy Tun
nell and Cam Whittemore.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Peggy Ann Raymer, Magdi Mo
hammod Elkammash, Robert
Douglas Gillikan, Haywood Ver
non Norwood, David Bruce Gar
mise, Robert Edson Briggs, Ken
neth Milton Wheeler, William Wal
ler Ecton, William Oscer Sermons,
Franklin Pope Inman, Michael
John Swain and Harry Martin