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VOLUME LXVI NO. 51
Complete Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 195U
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
4 Kin .'afittFT
fly SEYMOUR TOPPING
HE KLIN. A responsible
Soviet source said tonight Russia in-
tends to give Communist East Ger
many control over all Western allies
supply lines to Berlin air, rail and
It was a confirmation of East
German hints and Western expecta
tions in a pattern building up since
Premier Nikita Khrushchev called
Nov. 10 for an end to the four-power
The Soviet informant said trans
fer of control of the supply lines
wns the meaning behind Khrusch
Khrushchev proposed that the
United States, Britain and France,
with city garrisons totaling 10,000
troops, get out of West Berlin.
He promised Russia would hand
oer Its occupation rights In the old
German capital to East Germany.
He did not spell out, however,
whether he would rish a new East
West crisis by also transferring to
Premier Otto, Grotewohl's red re
gime the supervision of traffic be
tween West Berlin and West Ger
many, divided by 110 miles of Com
munist German territory.
The western big three and Chan
cellor Konrad Adenauer's Bonn
government do not recognize
Grotewohl's regime and have re
fused to have any formal dealings
But the pressure Is on.' Refusal of
the United States, Britain and
France to yield to East German
controls might lead to a blockade of
their West Berlin garrisons.
If left noc holce, experts here be
lieve the three nations would yield
to controls while making It clear
that this does not constitute recogni
tion of the East German govern
ment. They would officially regard
East Germans manning the check
points as simply agents of the Rus
sians. The Soviet source, however, con
tended they would have to settle any
disputes directly with East Ger
Under postwar big four accords,
cllied military traffic became sub
ject only to Russian supervision.
However, West Berlin civilian
traffic is already under East Ger
man police and customs controls.
The 2.200.000 West Berllners there
fore would not be affected Immedi
ately and directly by & controls dis
pute between the Western Allies and
the East Germans.
A spokesman for the Soviet em
bassy In East Berlin said the Soviet
government is preparing a document
to elaborate the Khrushchev plan
and that this document will be dis
tributed to all nations which fought
against Nazi Germany in World
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QUEEN AND COURT Seven coeds will be honored Friday afternoon as the 1958 "Beat Dook" queen
and six-member court in the annual float parade which gets under way at 3 p.m. The new queen, Pat
Wilson, was selected earlier this week at the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity house. The PiKA's are spon
sors of the beauty contest and parade. The queen and her court (left to right) are: Sally Wade, Maxine
Greenfield, Claire Hanner, Pat Wilson, Beat Dook queen; Eleanor Smith, Coleman Jenkins and' Sharon
Footh. (Photo by Peter Ness)
Little Singers Of Paris
Will Appear Here Sunday
UP Wins Class Positions;
Parties Split Legislature
The concert of the Little Singers
of Paris to be given in Memorial
Hall Sunday at 8 p.m. will be a rep
resentative Jprogram from their va
The presentation will include re
ligious music secular selections
of many nations.
The program will include II Est Ne
Le Divin Enfant, arranged by No-
William L. McGovern and Ed
ward P. Morgan will return to the
UNC campus Dec. 7-9 to speak
again at the annual Human Rights
Forum sponsored by the Public
AJfairs Committee of the Y.
The theme of the forum will be
"Human Rights in a World of Ten
sion," according to John Casparis
and Carol Jose, heads of the Pub
lic Affairs Committee.
McGovern, a Washington attor
ney, has served as special assistant
to the attorney general, Depart
ment of Justice' and as chief eco
nomic intelligence officer for
At present he is a member of
the Arnold, Fortas, and Porter law
firm, in Washington, D.- C, a firm
known for its defense in cases in
volving civil liberties.
Morgan, ABC commentator, is
vice president and vice chairman
of the ' Radio-Television Corre
spondents Association. In 1956 he
received the George Foster Pea-
body Award for the best news
broadcasts in 1958. He was also
fliU ra.i Pr;A Cllca ,n iy5 Dv e overseas
... ...r-- pj. CIub fQr his covcrage of the
Schedule CaUCUS Geneva Summit Conference. He
broadcasts Mondays through Fri
aays over abu radio at v:45 p.m
Both speakers will take part in
the. main event of the forum,
discussion of "Domestic Issues
and their influence on Foreign
Policy" Dec. 8.
Morgan and McGovern will also
attend informal discussion groups
luncheon and dinner meetings and
class meetings. These meetings
will include discussions on the
ideal of human rights. '
from the Renaissance and folk songs . yon, and Allons Pastoureaux by Au-
banel. Three religious compositions
Both campus parties will hold
important caucus meetings today
in preparation for tonight's meet
ing of Student Legislature.
The University Tarty will meet
this afternoon at 4 o'clock in Ro
land Parker I. A floor leader will
be elected at thli time and plans
will be discussed for the 26th ses
sion of Legislature.
The Student Party caucus will
be held at 8:45 this afternoon in
Roland Parker I. 6P will also elect
its floor leader, as well as setting
up a proposed organization of
Both parties have urged both old
and new Legislature members to
attend the caucus meetings.
G. M. SLATE
ArtlrUlet for Graham Memorial
Record Concert, I p.m.. Main
Lounge; GM Board. 3-4 p.m.,
Crali; Student Council. 7:30-10:30
p.m., Grail; University Party,
1:30-7:30 pjn. Grail; Student Par
ty Caucus. 7-7:30 p.m. Roland
Parker I; Women' Honor Council,
C:4S-11 p.m., Woodhouse Center
rnce Room; Women's Honor Coun
cil, 6:45-11 p.m., CounclJ Room.
The Tar Heels can win Satur
day's football game! This is possi
ble IF someone from UNC man
ages to light the traditional vic-
ory bonfire at Duke before Fri
However, the bonfire will be
heavily guarded by Duke freshmen
from 4:15 this afternoon until tomorrow.
If the fire is lit before tomor
row night, not only will Carolina
win Saturday's game, but the Duke
class of '62 will be forever cursed,
according to tradition.
Instructions for the annual
Frosh Nightwatch" have been
distributed on handbills, made up
by Ty Heineken of the Duke P'ep
Board and Joel Arrington of the
freshman dormitory governmen
These are the instructions Duke
1) Each house (in mass) must
be at the fire from the beginning
of your time for watch.
2) No exceptions will be made
except for class conflicts.
3) It is up to each one of you
to eliminate al gold-brickers
4) Each of you is directly re
sponsible to three people who wil
be with you: your housemaster
and the two men from BOS and
5) Guarding procedure will be
given when you arrive at the fire.
6) Any defensive action against
UNC intruders will be signaled
and lead by the BOS and Pep men
on an identical liturgical text, Tene-
brae Factae Sunt by Gregorian, Vit- j
toria and Francis Poulence, will be
Other selections will be Es ist ein
los Entsprungen, PraetoriuS; O
Vos Omnes, Vittoria; and Hymne De
Serapion, E. Martin. Nous N'Irons
Pius Au Bois, arranged by Bernard
Loth; L'Amour de Moy, Harm. C.
Boiler; and La Nuit by Rameau will
also be presented. i
The choir will sing Yver, Vous
N'Estes Qu'un Villain by Debussy
and excerpts of the Cantata of the
Two Cities by Darius Milhaud.
Folk songs on the program will
include Tutu Maramba, a Brazilian
lullaby, and the French folk songs
Frere Jacques and Alouette. An
other familiar folk song the choir
will sing is Jean Pagot's arrange
ment of Danny Boy.
The Little Singers of Paris, known
as the Petit Chanteurs a la Croix
de Bois (Little Singers of the Wood
en Cross) were organized in 1907
h group of enthusiasts organized the
choir with the hopes of reviving the
Gregorian chant and Palestrinian
music. Today the singers rank as
one of the outstanding boys' choirs
In their many appearances in over
35 countries, including a 1957 tour
around the world, the Little Singers
have given nearly 10,000 concerts.
During the seven concert tours they
have made in the United States and
Canada, they have covered the con
tinent from one end to the other
The University Party, whose poli
cy advocates the retention of class
officers, captured" 13 of the 15 class
positions in elections Tuesday.
There remains a possibility that
Davis Young (SP) will contest the
election of Charlie Graham (UP)
as sophomore class president. Gra
ham won over Young by a margin of
Other sophomore officers include
Joe Warner (UP), vice president;
Sharon Sullivan (UP), secretary;
Dave Alexander (SP), treasurer,
and Carol Tieslau (UP), social
Leading the junior class during the
coming year as president will be
Wade Smith (UP). Assisting him will
be Jack Spain (UP), vice president;
Martha Morgan (SP), secretary;
Graham Claytor (UP), treasurer,
and Mary Margaret Brown (UP),
The new freshman class officers
are all UP candidates, except one.
They are Jey Diefeil, president; Ed
die Manning (SP), vice president;
Maxine Greenfield, secretary; Tom
Alexander, treasurer, and Peggy
Costner, social chairman.
Erwin Fuller and Tony Salinger,
who ran unopposed, were elected to
the Student Council. Joe Warner won
the third seat.
Libby Johnson and Rosemary Rob
erts were elected to Women's Honor
Council by clear majorities. Sandy
xroiman and BunKie vester were
tied at 195 votes apiece and there
will be a run-off election next Tues
For Officer Election
Election of officers and commit
tee chairmen will be the main or-
In reporting the results of
Tuesday's elections, The Daily
Tar Heel incorrectly named
Stewart Priddy as the new vice
president of the freshman class.
The winner of that office is
Ed Manning, who ran on the
Student Party ticket.
IN CONJUNCTION WITH DUKE-CAROLINA GAME
Old West Alumni To Hold Annual Reunion f
By NEIL MURPHY
The fourth annual reunion of Old
West alumni will be held in conjunc
tion with the Duke game, reunion
chairman Raymond Taylor announc
Alumni will meet at the "Old West
bench" at 1 p.m. Saturday and then
go to the game.
In a letter sent to former residents,
Taylor said, "Alumni will proceed
together to see the football team of
the University of North Carolina
render sound defeat to the athletic
club of a recently organized small
parochial school just outside Dur
At 6:15 p.m. Saturday the group
will meet in, the Saddle CJvb & Dur
ham for supper.
Taylor pointed out that students
slaved four years in Old West be
cause of a "spirit" that held them
together. "This is unusual," he said,
"because about 50 per cent of the
residents were fraternity men." The
first reunion in 1955 was informal.
"The fellows kept returning just as
if it were a fraternity house."
Many stories have been told of the
Old West bench, the bench where
the alumni will meet: stories of ifes
theft by residents of Old East and
recapture, battles with buildings and
grounds crews when they wanted
to take it in each winter.
"We used to meet at that bench
before every game," Taylor aid.
"We got . tired of people taking
our bench, so we bought a chain and
chained it down once. No one took
it for about three years then. Old
West's bench is still there."
"Old West proves," Taylor said,
"that it is possible, for a dorm to
have the spirit of closeness, friend
ship and brotherhood that some say
can't exist in a dormitory."
Some of the Old West alumni in
clude. Charles Craven of the Ra
leigh News and Observer, Clint An
drews of the Anchorage Daily News,
Ed Rankin, personal secretary to
Governor Luther Hodges and Eric
Jonas, nephew of the 10th district
By ELLEN STEIN
A bill favoring the continuation
of nuciear weapons tests was
passed last night by the Dialectic
Senate. The effects of nuclear tests
upon U. S. security, scientific ad
vancement and world opinion en
couraged a heated debate.
The affirmative argued that no
security would be maintained in
view of Eisenhower's "open sky"
policy unless tests were continued.
They also pointed ouut that the
goal of the United States was to
reach the planning 'stage of the
nuclear test band.
Senator Rick Wolfer said that a
secondary benefit of the testing
has been technological advance
ment especially in the . field of
economics. He said the possession
of atomic weapons raises this
country in the eyes of outside na
tions, reminding them of equal
strength as the Russians.
He also commented on the prac
tical side. If tests were halted, he
said, then scientific crews would
put aside their work, especially
developed facilities would be use
less and thousands of dollars
would be wasted.
Senator Christie Farnham said
that the testing programs cannot
be halted because of the imminent
Russian threat to the security of
this country. She said that Russia
was purely propagandist in her
various offers to stop nuclear test
and that she never kept her end
of the bargain.
Greer Against Passage
Senator Gary Greer said, "Nu
clear tests are detrimental to the
genetics and to the health of the
He said that it is not the Soviet
Union but the United States that
is a war monger in the eyes of the
world at this time. "At the last
Rusian-American conference in
Geneva the United States refused
Rusia's proposal to halt all tests.
They, were willing to delay testing
for one year after completing the
persent testing program," he said.
Senator. Greer said that the
United States' present variety of
nuclear weapons is adequate to
wage war anywhere, even in outer
space. To illustrate the power of
present weapons he said that the
U. S. Navy has one nuclear device
that can lift its entire fleet, 901
ships, out of the water; the Navy
has 10 guided missiles, the Army
has four to five nuclear devices
Chapel Hill Folice Chief W. D.
Blake advised caution in allowing
strangers in the dorms.
Larcenies have been reported in
the past as a result of strangers,
mostly young boys. Many have ap
peared this year wandering
through the halls.
Chief Blake said, "Some of
these boys are honest shoeshine
boys, but not all of them are hon
est, I'm afraid.'
iasi nignt patrolmen saw a
young boy counting money behind
Manly Dorm. The patrolmen said
. . ....
ne was wearing a coat which ap
peared too large for him and had a
bundle under his arm. When one
of the officers got out to investi
gate, the boy ran into the Arbore
tum. A search failed to produce
Captain Coy Durham said yes
terday the Bell Tower parking lot
had given the police some trouble
"Some of the people fail to lock
their cars" and several larcenies
have bene reported, he said. Some
of the trouble "like hub cap steal
ing is done by rings. 'They take
a little time to break but we usu
ally get them," he added.
der of business at the first meet
ing of hte 26th sessino of Student
The meeting will be at 7:30 in
Phi Hall, 4th floor, NeNw East.
Since each party holds 23 seats
and there are four independents,
the winning legislation will de
pend upon the independent vote,
unless the parties split on issues.
Ralph Cummings, student body
vice president, will swear in the
new legislators and officers.
There is no carry-over business
and, as far as Cummings knows,
there will be no new business introduced.
Saturday afternoon the football
teams of Carolina and Duke Uni
versities met on Kenan field.
In view of this athletic rivalry,
Student Body President Don Fur
tado reminded all the students
that "we should attempt to con
fine the action to the football field
and to the two teams involved."
He stressed that the rivalry be
tweei the two universities was
long and healthy one and that it
should remain that way.
In order to keep this friendly
rivalry, Furtado urged that "each
student must remember his obliga
tions to conduct himself as a gen
tleman or a lady at all times,
whether it. is on the campus or in
the football stadium."
University Club Plans
Years Biggest Rally
The University Club has boasted
that Friday night's pep rally will be
the biggest this year. The unique
"Pied Pipper" style employed for
this last pep rally has been cal
culated to draw as many people as
Sororities and women's dorms have
been asked to fall into the parada
as a group.
lies Sutorius nad his combo wil!
begin at Fraternity row while the
University pep band begins at the
lower quad at 6:30 Friday night.
Beth bands will led the students to
the intramural field.
At the intramural field head cheer
leader Carter Jones has worked up
a colorful show. The football team
and coach Jim Tatum will be pre
sent. Chemicals will be used to
cause the bonfire to burn with a dif
The climax of the rally will be
a march into town. The University
Club has asked the student body to
fall in with the band for the march.
The pep rally is expected to con
verge in the center of Chapel Hill
at 7:30 p.m.
UP, SP Cop 23
Take 4 Seats
The Student Party and the Univer
sity Party each copped 23 seats in
the Student Legislature elections
Four independent candidates fill
the remaining seats.
Organization of the new Legisla
ture will be held tonight at 7:30 in
Phi Hall, New East. They will elect
officers and committee chairmen at
Representing Dorm Men's I dis
trict are Tom Cordle and Joe Maz
zei, both SP.
Jim Scott (Ind.) and Jim Crown-
over (SP) gained the two year seats
form Dorm Men's II.
In Dorm Men's HI, SP won three
seats, giving them a delegation of
four from that district. Winners in
clude Ray Bagwell, Mike Shulman
and Dan Brown. UP victor for the
district is Joe Oppenheimer.
Bob Sevier is the new UP repre
sentative for Dorm Men's IV.
Incumbent Bill Porter (SP) re
tained his Legislature seat from
Dorm Men's "V.
SP again dominated in Dorm
Men's VI as incumbent Dave Jones,
Eob Nobles, Henry McPherson and
Bob Thompson came out on top.
In, Town Men's I district, Bob
Grubb and Bob Turner, both UP,
won the two one-year seats.
Incumbent Charlie Gray ran un
opposed for the one-year seat in
own Men's II.
Independents Ed Levy (endorsed
by UP and SP) and David Evans
both : captured the one year seats
in Town Men s HI.
In Town Men's IV, SP candidates
won the four one-year seats. They
are Paul Belanga, Troy Blanton,
Gary Greer and Bill Miller. For that
district's six-month seats, UP cap
tured four. UP winners are Ira
tfardy, DeWitt McCotter, Bob Price
and Dick Quick. SP candidate Bob
Six women were elected to Stu
Representing Town Women's Dis
trict is Ann Harvey (UP)..
Belinda Foy (UP) and Jane Wal
ters (SP) captured the two one-year
seats from Dorm Women's I. Ann
Hassinger (UP) won the six-month
"BEAT DOOK!" yells Head Cheerleader Carter Jones, who will lead
the football Reason's final pep rally at 6:30 p.m. Friday,
Large Crowd Attends
Master Point Tourney
Sixty-six students and 21 visitors
looded the Rendezvous foom in
heated competition in the month-
y Master Point tourney held last
Monday night at Graham Memorial.
Four students, three Life Mas
ters and one Durham visitor walk
ed off with the eight Master
The following is a list of student
winners for the new record crowd
Section A: North South: Jim
Tedder and Frank Carlisle, third
place; and Dana Dixon and Bill
Caison, fourth place. East West:
Frank Jones and Robley Light.
first place (Master Point winners);
Roy Smith and Arnie' Greneberg,
second place; Mrs. J. B. Pfeiffer
of Durham and Gene Whitehead,
third place; and Mrs. Mildred
Alexander and Mike Alexander,
fourth place. .
Section B: . North South: Mal
colm Clark and Dan Duke, third
place. East West: Tom Jordan and
Walt Rand, first place (Master
point winners);- Anita Withers and
Teddy Distefano, third place; and
John and Nancy Hummel, fourth
Students in the Infirmary yes
Charlotte Katherine Williams,
William Der Tarn, Wallace An
thony Graham, Richard Anthony
Farth, Carl Sherrill Wood, Her
man PickeL Julian Willis Bradley,
Michael John Swain and Alan D.
Rescb. Harry Warren Wels.