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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 21, 1958, Page 1, Image 1

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trw-ir ir? wyPStr.(ryirir , w -yy-y-y vrrwvvri ' WEATHER Fair and continued tool. 11 i THE LANDS There are two lands. See page 2. VOLUME LXVI NO. 52 Complete Iff) Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1958 Offices in Graham Memorial SIX PAGES THIS ISSUE yyi i I I Stop Gambling IDC Votes 27-9 The Inter - Dormitory Council for the new dorms was discussed Wednesday night went on record j and additional vending machines a.i "opposed to gambling of any j will be provided for each of them. srt in men's dormitoritories." After a lengthy debate on both sides of the issue, the IDC approv ed a resolution on dormitory Rambling, saying, in part, that the group will "use full power to con trol and eliminate all gambling in the men's dormitories." The resolution passed by a vote of 27 to 9 after a 30-minute de bate. Some '.were opposed on the grounds that, as one member' put it, "Pasng the resolution is like saying tr.c IDC is in favor of doing what it is supposed to do." Those who favored the resolu tion countered by saying that the policies of the IDC should be clearly and forcefully stated. They said the reason for this is that the students need to be in formed that the rules are going to be enforced more strictly, since the gambling situation has become 50 serious. The resolution further stated that since gambling is "getting out of control, trouble could arise and such trouble would not be an asset to the reputation of the Uni versity of North Carolina." Rudy Edwards, IDC president, said, "We want people on campus to know we arc concerned and are going to take appropriate and efficient action against any vio lations which may occur." The IDC Executive Council has expressed a desire for all gamb ling cases to go to the Student Council The reason for this is the need for "uniform justicf.' The IDC court can try dorm cases But since the Inter-Fraternity temporary "Scuttlebutt" is go ; to be set up in the basement of Avery dorm around Christmas. Gambling Rule Jurisdiction To Be Uniform In an effort to provide uniform justice for violations of the gamb ling rule, the Student Council will try all such cases in the future. According to a joint statement is sued yesterday by the Student Coun cil, Inter-Fraternity Council and Inter-Dormitory Council, the Student Council will try all gambling cases, including those previousy tried by the IDC Court The statement reaffirmed that 'Rambling of any sort Is contrary to University policy established by the Board of Trustees. State law, the Campus Code, IFC policy and IDC regulations. In the future the IFC and IDC will take responsibility for its effective enforcement. The three councils reported that such a statement was necessary be cause of an increase in gambling in recent months. Uniform justice for offenders is expected wnen all trials come un der the jurisdiction of the Student Council. Beforehand, the IDC has tried only cases which arise in dorm tories. The IFC, which cannot tr? taternity men, cither reprimands violators or sends the case directly to the Student Council. The statement was released yes terday by IFC Chairman Tucker Council cannot try gamblers, cases Yates, IDC Chairman Rudy Edwards r v " ( ' i v - - . . r v-v J XJ a 1 V I I h 'A ; - -4 v.' Kf r i x min in in-- hi. iniiin)if.jriM'niiiif I: ' V) j? si 1 a - . , . Jul "''it- rs&4 Si - ' BEAT DOOKI That's the war cry going around the campus and around town this week as Ifiie big game of the year approaches. Preparing to take part in the "Beat Dook" parade tomorrow are these members of Kappa Delta Sorority as they work on backyard details of their float entry. Left to right, they are Miss Patty Faires, Charlotte; Miss Judy Scott, Richmond, Va.; Miss Jane Sharp, Jacksonville, Fla.; Miss Lynne Courtney, Asheville; Miss Peggy Bradford, Charlotte; and Miss Peggy Moore, Kerning ton. Conn. See story on Page 2. News Leader Photo Annual 'Beat Duke Parade Includes Over 30 Floats of gambling In fraternities must tie tried by the Student Council Edwards emphasized the fact that, even though "big money game arc the major problem, small games will be tried if they are turned in. He also pointed out that this is not retroactive. The IDC bylaws were passed, along with three amendments, by a unanimous vote. The coed visiting agreement will not be In effect this weekend, be cause some social room doors in the upper and lower quads have not been put up. However, eight dorms will have their social rooms open Saturday. These dorms are and Student Council Chairman Jim Long. Davis Young Asks Study Of Election By DEE DANIELS Davis Young, defeated by Charlie Graham for president of the sopho more class by two votes, will ask the Student Council to evaluate the election. Young said yesterday. According to Jim Long. Student Council chairman, the Council will Avery, Teague, Parker, Cobb, Win- meet Tuesday night to consider the aton, Mangum, Joyncr atnd Con- case. If it decides Young's protest nor. They will be open from 12 1:43 p.m. and after the game to 7:30. The visiting agreement should be in effect by the week end after Thanksgiving. The matter of vending machines is valid, the Council will ask the Elections Board for a re-vote. In a statement issued yesterday. Young said: "Since my defeat on Tuesday night (See YOUNG, page 5) Thirty-three float entries will be out to win one of the five trophies for winning floats in the "Beat Dook" parade this afternoon. Spectators will be out to see the "Beat Dook" queen and her court of six beauties who will ride the Pi Kappa Alpha float. David Grigg, parade chairman of the Pi Kappa Alpha event, reported a strong interest in the parade. Com petition will be In four divisions: men's dormitory, mien and women's dorm combination, fraternity and sorority. Parade time is p.m. Units in the parade will form at the Woollen Gym by 2 pjn. The parade route goes through. downtown Chapel Hill and return through the campus. Trophy winners will be announced and presented their awards at a pep rally tonight. Parade judges include: Dr. Katherine Carmichael, dean of women; Dr. James E. King, profes sor of history; and Roy Armstrong, executive secretary of the More head Foundation. The new queen is Pat Wilson, sponsored by Carr Dorm. Her court and their sponsors include: Sharon Footh, Kappa Sigma; Maxine Green field, Alpha Delta Pi; Claire Han ner, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Coleman Jenkins, Sigma Chi; Eleanor Smith, Zeta Beta Tau; and Sally Wade, Chi Omega. The order of the parade is: 1. Police Escort,. 2. Navy Color Guard, 3. UNC Band, 4. Alpha Delta Pi, 5. Alpha Tau Omega, 6. Carr Grimes, 7. Alpha Gamma Delta, 8 Chi Phi. 9. Air Force Drill Team, 10. Cobb- Whitehead, 11. Chi Omega, 12. Tau Epsilon Phi, 13. Everett Dorm, 14. Delta Delta Delta, 15. Delta Upsilon. 16. Graham-Smith, 17. Navy Drum and Bugle Corps, 18. Kappa Delta, 19. Delta Kappa Epsilon, 20. Lewis Dorm, 21. Kappa Kappa Gamma, 22. Cheerleader Car No. 1, 23. Pi Kappa Alpha (Queen's Float), 24. Cheer leader Car No. 2, 25. Mangum Dorm, 26. Pi Beta Phi, 27. Kappa Alpha. 28. Manly Dorm, 29. Doug Clark's Combo, 30. Kappa Sigma, 31. Lamb da Chi Alpha, 32. Mclver-Joyner, 33. Pi Kappa Phi, 34. Phi Delta Theta, 35. Parker Dorm, 36. Air Force Band and Color Guard. 37. Phi Gamma Delta, 38. Sigma Alpha - Epsilon, 39. Sigma Cht.-.4Q- Sigma Phi Epsilon, 41. Ruffin-Spen- cer, 42. Navy Drill Team, 43. Chi Psi, 44. Zeta Beta Tau, 45. Sigma Nu, 46. Theta Chi, 47. Kappa Psi. The floats will line up in order of number at Woollen Gym. The line will extend down Raleigh Road on the north side of the street. In the event the parade is too long, it will turn down the Country Club Road in front of Cobb Dorm. i V 1 Paint-Brush Vandalism Hits Duke The Monogram Club got a paint job last night. Sometimes around 122 midnight or 1 a.m. the word "Duke" was plastered in huge red letters across the front of the building. No one saw or heard the culprits at their work. "Duke" is still shining on the Monogram Club, and an employee at the Monogram Club said the defaced part of the building will probably have to be repainted. Local Fans Requested To Foot It To Game The University Athletic Dept has requested that Chapel Hilli ans walk not ride to the ball game Saturday. Athletic Director Chuck Erick son made the request, noting that if- local fans walk, it will allevi ate the parking situation and 'Ibenefit visitors to the town. : SSL Group Elects Levy Chairman Gove rnir Votes 3 Boy yspem suon ecfion Law By DEE DANIELS Student Legislators voted last night to supend the election law in order to delay the run-off election until after the Thanksgiving holi days at the first meeting of the 26th session of the Student Legislature. Furtado Repeats Plea For Good Sportsmanship 'Pied Piper Pep Rally StartsTonight At 6:30 By AL RESCII Forget the studies for a little while and come a runnin as the "Pied Piper" pep rally gets under way at 6:30 tonight. The University Club has boasted that the cheering group will be the biggest this year. The victory march will begin at Fraternity row with Les Sutorius and his combo piping the students out of the houses, and meantime the University pep band will be marching around the lower quad. Both bands will lead the students to the intramural field where head cheerleader Carter Jones has work ed up a colorful show. Coach Tatum and his football team will be present as the bonfire is lit by a special chemical . lighter. The rally will climax with a mass march into town. The group is ex pected to converge on Franklin Street at 7:30 p.rn. The University Club, Ray Jefferies and the Chapel Hill chief of police CHEERLEADER MARY LONG , . . cheery G. M. SLATE Activities for Graham Memorial today include:. Political Science, -9-10 a.m., Woodhouse Conference Room; Free dance, Les Sutorius playing, 8-12 p.m., Rendezvous Room. Student Body President Don Furtado yesterday repeated his plea for show of good sportsman ship at Saturday clash with Duke and added that with the victory went the goal posts. The Panhellenic Council also voiced its desire "to promote and encourage conduct at the game be fitting that of Carolina ladies and gentlemen." Furtado said the captains of the two football teams, the two stu dent body presidents and various other interested students met to consider how competition at the game might be confined to the athletic field. At the joint meeting represen tatives decided ' that "if Duke University is the victor, the Duke students will be allowed to take the goal posts, just as UNC was allowed to do at last year's game." I hope that all members of the student body will cooperate with this decision, and if Duke happens to win, all UNC students will stay off the playing field," stated Fur tado. He added that last year-Duke won the Atlantic Coast Conference Sportsmanship trophy. "We can't let that happen again," he said. Chief of Police W. D. Blake said his department was not expecting any trouble but added that they would be on hand just in case. "The Duke game is usually quiet; we have the most trouble at games F.rf T.pvv was Pleeted delegation uclwccu u chairman of the UNC State Stiydent U and State,'; said Blake A siaiemeni issuea weanesuay Jim Crownover (SP) introduced the bill suspending the election law in behalf of Bob Furtado, Elections Board Chairman, who felt that one week is not sufficient time to pre pare for a run-off. The bill was pass- ed unanimously. Both parties organized the Legis lature on an equal basis with two independents assuming important posts. Ralph Cummings, speaker of the Legislature, appointed Ed Levy (ind.) to serve as parliamentarian, while Gary Greer (SP) copped presi dent pro tern from David Grigg (UP). Ann Harvey (UP) was elected clerk unopposed, and the newly created position of filing clerk went to Sue Wood (UP) who won out over Bob Nobles (SP). Ray Bagwell (SP) bested Bob Grubb (UP) for sergeant-at-arms. Norman Smith (ind.) won unop posed the chairmanship of the Ways and Means Committee, while Gordon Street (UP) bested Dave Jones (SP) a? Finance Committee chairman and Gary Greer won over Bill Crutch field (UP) for head of Rules Com mittee. Three new bills were introduced to (1) appropriate $1,000 to the Fine Arts Forum by David Grigg (UP), (2) create the office of Legislature any public display of any intoxi cating beverage at any athfletld contest or other public place in North Carolina." Violation of this state statute is a misdemeanor punishable by a fine of not exceeding $50 or im prisonment for not more than 30 days. Higher Pay, Better Union Called Needs Two of the greatest needs of the University are a new student union and an increase in faculty pay, said H. L. Riddle of Morganton, a mem ber of the Visiting Committee of the Board of Trustees. Riddle and several other members Viciincr fnmmittoo noma, V.n of the UNC sub-committee under the ... . , l icic, ,i 01113 iu uuvciuuia x auuu-s 'i.) and Almond (Va.) denounc- 1:' have expressed faith in the student body to conduct themselves as ladies and gentlemen when the pep rally gets to town. A request has been made that all students refrain from property dam age and other ungentleman-like conduct. Free Dance Sponsored By GMAB Couples can step, drag, swing or just plain shuffle Friday night in a free dance in the Graham Memor ial Rendezvous Room. The sound will be provided by Les Sutorius and his combo "in the 8-12 p.m. affair. Couples only will be admitted. This is the third dance in a se ries sponsored by the Inter-Dormi tory Council and GMAB Dance Committee. Two previous dances have been successful, - according to Dance Committee Chairman Gay Cowan. Cowan urged students to continue attending as they have in the past. He said campus dancing was at an all time low and he hoped interest woul4 be renewed through the Fri day night dance?. Legislature delegation in a meeting held Wednesday night. The UNC bill, an omnibus state ment in favor of individual rights, which have been violated in the past, was presented and approved by the group. Other delegation officers elected were sam rooie, aeiegauon vice- chairman; Betty Baxter, delegation secretary; Betty Zeh, delegation so cial chairman; Frank Elkins, dele eation serseant-at-arms; and John Frye, delegation treasurer. Roger Foushee and Erwin Fuller were chosen as senate representa tives by the delegation, and Gary Greer was chosen as a senate alter nate. Foushee was chosen senate floorleader. The rest of the delegates will oc cudv the House, and Curtis Gans was chosen to be house floorleader The bill that the University will present as its primary offering in cludes a statement of renewed faith in the Sate Student Legislature's rieht to sneak on all matters, in the ight of criticism it received las year. A blanket statement in opposition to all laws which enforced discrim ination by race, creed, or national origin is also a part of the bill. night by the Athletic Council pointed out that it "was unlawful or any person or persons to be or become intoxicated or maxe Paint-Brush Vandals Hit Monogram Club Dean Robert Cox of Duke has reported that the initials, "UNC," have been painted in yellow and blue "almost everywhere" on the Duke campus. He said that the paint was sprayed on roads, walks, windowsills and doors. The walk behind the chapel has been painted, but the chapel has been painted, but the chapel has not been damaged, according to Dean Cox. "We cannot say that Carolina students did it," he said. "We are trying to keep it (the destruction) down on both campuses." terday and are on campus today as a follow-up to a full committee visit in October. The Visiting Committee makes at least one trip to each- branch of the Consolidated University each year to survey the needs of the institu tions Riddle said yesterday any student who has any problem or recom mendation may make an appoint-! ment with Fred Weaver, dean of stu- J dent affairs, to talk with the com mittee members sometime today. The living conditions -in men's dorms could be improved, Riddle commented. In discussing another University problem, Riddle said new dormitory financing should be done in a way other than through the self-liquidat ing policy. Riddle and other members of the sub-committee will have lunch with students today from 12:30 to 2 p. m., among other meetings planned. From 9 to 10:30 a.m., they will meet with the Council on Student Affairs. After lunch a meeting with Jerrold Orne, librarian, will be held from 2:30 to 3:30 pan. Yesterday, meetings were held with Chancellor William B. Aycock, Dean of the Faculty James Godfrey, Law School Dean Henry Brdndis, Dean Arnold Perry of the School of Education and the School of Educa tion staff. The committee also were introduced to the intramural program. jams ( Ar'i. ) and Almond ( Va. ) ingjef forts to evade the decision ot the Supreme Court through the abo litidn of the public school system by Levy. Job Opening: Editorship Of Playbill A new student publication is in the market for an editor and busi ness manager. Playbillr a magazine which will provide a program for campus ac tivities and coming events, has been authorized by Student Legislature and will be undertaken by the Pub lications . Board. Interviews for editor and business manager will be Tuesday, Nov. 25, in the Woodhouse Conference Room in Graham Memorial. The editor and business manager will be members of the Publication Board and compensation will be provided for their work. Income will be through advertis ing and office space will be availa ble. Those desiring further details should contact Curtis Gans or Harold OTuel. Here's The 'Pied Piper's Path INFIRMARY Students in the Infirmary yes terday included: Joanne Hill Scroggs, Julie Ann Wendler, John Granville Alley, Eloise Poe Walker, Herman Ed ward Tickle and Julian Willis Bradley. PROF. WILD AT DUKE Prof. John Wild of the Dept. of Philosophy, Harvard University, will be sponsored in a series of lec tures at Duke University by the Lil ly Endowment Research Program, Nov. 18, 19 and 21. The topic of the lectures will be "Christianity and Politics." .SV l..v. v s rep til f S ! . f I. p y If

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