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VOLUME LXVI NO. 63
Complete Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1958
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES HIS ISSUE
il i in muni. .3
Professor Fine, Court
By J'M JONES
Chapel Hill News Leader
' 37 -year -old University
for the lost dog after it disappear
ed Sept. 27.
Nash was arrested OcU 31 by
professor was fined a total of Chapel Hill police after: a license
Sioo and costs on two charccs I number, supplied by Mrs. Hooper
of trespa-ssing early Wednes
day mornincr. F.arhcr charccs
of peeping secretly were ilca Deionging to tne aeiena
who said she got it from a car
parked at the apartments was iden-
Capt. Coy Durham of the police
said he questioned the .defendant
Oct. 31 and was told early in the
conversation that Nash, had not
been near the apartments. He la
ter admitted that he was here
Oct. 30, Durham testified.
Asked about the conversation lat
er, Nash told the court he hesi-
ainended on the motion of the
Chapel Hill Recorder's Court
Judge W. E. Stewart fined Peter
H. Nash $10 on the charges he al
legedly trcspa.sscd at the Hillsboro
St. apartments on the night of
Sept. 19 and Nov. 23.
The trial, which began at 2:30
p..m. Tuesday, continued until
shortly after 1 a.m., and court at
taches said it marked the longest
court session in recent memory
Nash, an associate professor in
the Department of City and Reg
ional Planning, pleaded nolo con
tendre to the Sept. 9 charge of
trespassing and guilty to the Oct.
23 charge as amended.
F.ric P. Elliott, a senior religion
student at the University and a
resident of the apartmcts. testified
that he saw a man whom he iden
tified as Nash about 11:30 p.m.
Sept. 19 near the door of an apart
mnt occupied by Mrs. Lois Saute.
He claimed he .saw the defendant
again about 10:30 p.m. Oct. 30
looking into two bedrooms."
t. t - XT nnrm hhaIIiii.
Iiuuyvt, (uuiuu - rh9rmnn nf r!r,,om
rcMdcnt of the apartment, claimed' AcUvUics Board commiUccs
have resigned, according to a re
port yesterday from Bob Carter,
president of GMAB.
Louis May resigned his post as
chairman of the Current Affairs
Committee because of a heavy
schedule. The other resignation
came from Graham Adams, for
mer head of the Drama Commit
tee. He resigned because he will
not be in school next semester.
Carter said any student intcrest-
tated to tell of his appearance at
the apartments because he was
"afraid of the police." He said his
fear could be traced to adolescent
experiences in Germany.
Nash said he never went by the
apartments "specifically, ' but was
always just driving by" when he
stopped. , '
"I've never done anything that
could be construed as dishonest of
immoral," he said.
Victor Bryant, Sr., of Durham
and Emery Denny, Jr., Chapel Hill,
were attorneys for the. defense
Solicitor John Tapley was assisted
by Attorney James Fariow of
Chapel Hill, vas private prosecutor.
Tar Heels Beat
By 70-57 Count
PI ay makers To Present
The Carolina Haymakers will
present an experimental produc
tion, "An Evening of .Mine," in
the Playmakers Theatre Thursday
and Friday at 8:30 p.m.
he saw Nash on the night of
Oct. 23. Her husband said he saw
the defendant the night of Sept.
Nash testified that he was not
near the apartments on the night
of Sept. 19 and instead attended
a faculty showing at the Ackland
Art Museum. He admitted being
at the apartment during daytime
hours Sept. 23. the day after los
ing his dog, looking for the ani
mal. He said Ah apartment area . frir tho v.,n-
wa suggested as a place to look ship Qf either commiUee should
xor nis aog oy a neiKuuurf iu.pu m out an appUcation blank in
Asnwonn. . ... the CM Information Office.
tr -1 - 4n.Hn1 nnin ntn trio I
Y. .VV " ?Z ZJ Plans already made by these
o aW committees will not be affected by
.... a o j the change in chairmen, carter
11:11 D m. on Oct. 23, and on Oct . . fa
v . -i 4 n.j I said
He said his sole purpose in go
ing to the spot was to look for the
dog and said he had also searched
other places, Including the Uni
versity campus. Durham and Chap-
rl Hill newspapers were intro
duced to show that he advertised
A plan for the reunification of Gcr
many was defeated by the Philan
thropic Literary Society in its meet-1
ing Tuesday night , 1
The bill proposed the reunification
cf East and West Germany under
a peace treaty between the occupy
ing powers similar to the one agreed
to for Austria in 1955. The main
feature of the 1955 treaty was the
guaranteed neutrality of Austria.
Rep. Bob Morley argued that a
united Germany would fill the pow
er vacuum in Central Europe and
at the same time provide a buffer
state between Russia and the West.
He said that a united Germany
Of 'Y' Group
"Never give up.'
That's the cry from the Y: After
cancelling one trip to New York
City due to transportation difficul
ties, they are now scheduling a trip
for the weekend of the semester
break Thursday through Saturday.
The cost for the big city fling is
estimated at $30. All interested per-
l , .1 A rr ,,n ma lotn ttian
1- . .v, v r ,frm,un would please the Russians in that
Jan. 13 at the Y. More information
..,,!. j it would be neutral, rather than
, , half heavily armed by the West
However, some of the present plans
arc to visit the United Nations, the
main purpose of the trip, and visit
delegations In their embassies or
rrxnns in the UN. Last year the
group heard a speech on the Uni
versal Declaration of Human Rights
und visited the Russian embassy.
plans are also on the agenda as
v ell as dinners with such well known
persons as Frank Porter Graham.
Meetings will be held later to give
more details of the trip.
There may be another New York
trip ln the spring. That one or the
upcoming trip may be made with
Russell Graves, visiting profes
sor of dramatic art, is directing
the production, which will include
several sketches in pantomimic ac
"Mime," says Graves, "is pos
sibly the oldest of the performing
arts. It has manifested itself in
primitive ritual, worship, the silent
film and stage performance. Most
recently it has experienced a ren
ascence throughout the world due
to the devotion of those demark
able Frenchmen, Marcel Marceau,
Etienne Decroux, and Jean-Louis
. The experimental production
grows out of an informal class in
pantomime, which Professor
Graves is conducting.
The cast includes Margaret
Starnes, Bob Merritt, George Man
asse, James Tyndall, Bobbi Hicks,
Darwin Solomon, Barbara Dixon,
William Dixon, J. W. Hannah, Har
old Smith, Carl Hinrichs, Craven
Mackie and Chenault Spence.
Admission to the production is
Summer Work At Camps
Open For Application
Anyone desiring work as camp
counselor next summer, has been
urged to contact the Placement
Service in 204 Gardner immedi
(Requests for camp counselors
are already being received by the
One camp director has already
scheduled his visit for the first
week after Christmas vacation. He
represents Camp Echo Hill in New
Jersey, which has had TJNC stu
dents pn its staff for over five
years. ... '
COLUMBIA, S.C. Carolina's) on
coming Tar Heels made it three
in a row here last night by rick
ing up South Carolina 70-57. The
Tar Heels led most- of the game
and were never, in serious trouble
ajfter , they . led at 16-0 midway
through the first half. i
Carolina's "Magic 5" (Shkfer,
Moe, Kepley, Larese, and Salz) did
most of the damage. Even outh
Carolina's hot-shot guard Cookie
Pericola was not enough to make
even a close game of it.
From here Carolina disembarks
for Louisville, Ky., where they
meet. Nottre Dame in the . irst
round of the Blue Grass tourna
Carolina hit only 40 per ecnl of
its shots from the floor, but," con
trolled the ball most of the game
on the rebounding of Dick Kep
Four Tar Heels hit the double
digits, with Larese (17) and Moe
(15) leading the-way. Harvey Saltz
and Kepley had 12 apiece.
Carolina led by nine at the ialf
at 34-25. Just at the beginning of
the second half the Heels poured
in five straight buckets without
a miss. Their longest lead of the
night came with 6 minutes to go
when South Carolina was fouling
desperately; at that point the Tar
Heels led by 17 at 63-46.
Cookie Fericola led the Game
cock attack with 21 points, most
of them scored from the outside
as he was unable to drive against
the Carolina defense.
Dick Kepley and Bob Frantz
were given the heave-ho by the
refs in the second half for mixing
it a little over a loose ball.
Removal Of, Lya!fr ?0.a
CHRISTMAS Christmas is coming and to help usher in the spirit of the season on campus, (and
to help kill time until the longud for vacation) tha YMCA is conducting its annual Carol Sing tonight
in Y Court. Shown practicing are, from left to right, Betty K. Johnson, Bill Sugg and Dr. Joel Carter.
Y Court In
By BEN TAYLOR
!Y Court will echo with the
strains of familiar Christmas car
ols tonight when the annual Carol
Carol Sing Gets
Aford May Be
VSC G F P T
Shaffer G 2-2 - l.m. ,3
Lotz 1 3 1 5
Kepley 3 6-9 3 12
Moe 5 5-8 2 15
Saulz 3 7-8 2 13
Larese 7 3-5 4 17
, Stanley 0 0-0 2 2
I Totals 22 26-35 16 70
USC G F P T
B Hudson 6 0-2 5 12
W.Hudson 10-0 1 2
Frantz 0 1-2 5 1
Pericola 8 5-6 4 21
Johnson 4 1-1 2 9
Callaan 3 3-5 4 9
Dial 0 0-0 10
Morgan 0 0-0 10
Luigs 11-2 1 3
Totals ! 23 11-18 24 57
North Carolina ; 34 3670
South Carolina 25 3257
G. M. SLATE
Activities for Graham Memorial
Record Concert, 7:30 p.m. Main
Lounge; Sludfnt Council, 7:30
10:30 p.m., Grail Room; Women's
Honor Council, 6: 43-11 p.m.. Wood
house Conference Room and Coun
cil Room, and School of Public
Health square dance, 8-12 .m.,
Cobb dormitory basement
and half by the Russians themselv
es reunification could hardly be un
popular among the German people
tlicmselves. after twelve years of
division and occupation, he said.
Speaking for the bill, Rep. Bill
Jackson said that ho felt that re
unification of Germany on a neutral
basis would not affect their fxiend-
sihp with the West, as there exist
strong anti-communist feelings in
He added that Russia would stand
to lose face, since she would natur-
ally disapprove of reunification with
free elections. !
Rep. Johnson attacked the idea of
German neutrality. The Germans
have been the strongest suporters of
NATO in Europe, and their with
drawal would noticeably weaken the
alliance. He felt that the Russians
stand to gain more than the West
by- the reunification of East and
West Germany! Rep. Johnson also
brought out possible French objec
tions to a strong, reunited Germany.
The bill was defeated by the mar
gin of one vote. Rep. Bill Jackson
waa declared Speaker of the Evcj
Don Furtado is one of two North
Carolina candidates for a coveted
The other candidate from this
state is Landon Rowland, a stu
dent at Dartmouth College.
From a field of 12 North Caro
lina college and university men
(four of whom were from UNC),
Furtado and Rowland were an
nounced as candidates to the re
gional finals by a Rhodes Scholar
ship Committee at Guilford Col
gional finals were: Al Goldsmith,
Curt Gans and Don Gray.
Furtado, student body president
here, is a senior English major
rom Garner. Among the various
nonors iurtaao nas received in
clude: membership in the Grail
and Old "Well. His fraternity is
hi Gamma Delta.
Last year Furtado served as vice
president of the student body and
before that was a member of Stu
Furtado and Rowland will com
pete with 10 other candidates from
five states for the four Rhodes
scholarships from this region. The
regional competition will be held
in Atlanta, Ga., this weekend.
Other UNC students competing
for state representation to the re-
WASIIINGTON 0T A House
committee recommended 3-2 yes
terday that Dr. Dale Alford, LitJe
Rock segregationist, be denied lus
House seat next year until an in
vestigation Is made of his election.
Alford, a write-in candidate, de
feated the veteran Rep. Brocks
Hays (D-Ark) by about 1,200 votes
after a campaign that had echoes
of the Little Rock school integration
problem. Hays took what he called
moderate stand on the integra
The committee, with its two south
ern members strongly dissenting,
recommended that when the new
house convenes next Jan. 7 Alford
be asked to stand aside and not
take the oath of office until an in
vestigation is made into charges of
irregularities and fraud in the elec
The House itself will decide wheth
er Alford shall be seated.
The majority committee report
said that evidence presented estab
lished a prima facie case of fraud
and irregularity in the conduct of
Signing the majority report were
three northerners Republican Reps
Kenneth Keating (NY) and Denni-
son (Ohio) and Democratic Rep
Thomas O'Neill (Mass).
Chairman Clifford Davis (D-Tenn
and Robert Jones (D-Ala) submitted
a minority report.
They said there was no percedent
for denying a seat to a certified
winner of an election. On the other
hand, they said, it is established
procedure, in such cases, to seat an
election winner pending an investl
Sing is held from 9 to 9:30.
Action will center around the
tall cedar now standing in the
center of the Y Court. Dr. Joel
Carter of the Music Dept. will be
on hand to direct the Men's Glee
Club in one special number, "The
Christmas Song," and alfo, the
expected hundreds of students in
most of the familiar carols.
YMCA President Bill Sugg yes
terday categorized the sing as an
opportunity for numerous campus
groups to attend and make the
event one of considerable campus
The sing will be stationary that
is, everything will take place in
Y-Court as opposed to past years
when large numbers of students
scattered throughout the campus
As an added attraction, Sugg
said hot chocolate and donuts will
be served to any and all to make
the occasion more attractive and
"And if the weatherman - goofs
and we get another coating o
white flakes, we'll probably ex
I tend the menu to include snow
i cream," Sugg said. :
Information Offices Yields
Many Services For Area
By LEFTY ROWLETTE They run a lost and found service
"When will classes resume after I where, according to one staff mem-
"Has anvone turned in my sun- almost anything can be found
I fM 1 w.i.nMKntll
glasses?" i.ii?y IctfttJ wucis iui uuuKvgiafu
"I'd like to check out a chess a embossograpn worn to De aone
set, please." IU1 --uupu! wb-uiwihw.
"Could I reserve the Rendezvous Organizations with offices in GM
Roam for next Fridav?" look to the Information Office as a
"Wonder if you could mimeograph post office and staff members some.
some letters for our club?" times feel like numan clocks after
"Could I have some change for ansering "What time is it?" several
the cigarette machine, lease?" times a day. (They point out that
These requests and hundreds more there is a clock on the wall, but
are asked by students, faculty and people still ask the question.)
even townspeople at the Graham Because of its numerous services
Memorial Information Office every many people (especially the staff)
day. They ar handled as more or feel that the name of the office
less routine by Mrs. Douglas Fam- should be changed from Information
brough, office manager, and her five to Nearly Anything
student staff members, Larry An
derson, Paul Belanga, Joe Creek-
more, Larry Graham and Brooks
Although supplying information
about nearly everything from stu
dents' addresses to the weather con
sumes, a largie part of the staff's
time, they also perform many other
They reserve rooms in GM for
parties and meetings; take requests
for music to te played in the lounge
and check out material for games
such as chess, checkers and cards.
RALEIGH, iS) University of
North Carolina officials have de.
cided to eliminate from job applica
tion form a question related to
Communist Party membership.
Approval of the Consolidated Uni
ersity's board of trustees will be .
necessary to delete the question
which has required job applicants
at UNC since 1949 to state whether
hey have ever had any connections
Consolidated University President
William Cj Friday, in reply to ques
tions, said Wednesday that discon
tinuance of the question on com
munism as part of the personnel
brm had been recommended by Uni
versity Chancellor William B. Ay-cock.
Acting under the authority grant
ed the administration by the board
of trustees in 1949," Friday said,
T shall report to the executive com
mittee at its next meeting my ap
proval oi Chancellor Aycock's recommendation."
Discovery of an avowed com
munist on the University faculty in
the late forties led to demands some
trustees that faculty members be
required to take a "loyalty oath."
Hwoever, the Trustees voted un
animously on May 24, 1949, to leave
the University's Communist problem
in the hands of administrative of
ficials. William D. Carmichael Jr..
acting president of the Consolidat
ed University at the time, and chan
cellors of the Univesrity at Chapel
Hill, State College and Woman's Col
lege urged such a course.
A loyalty oath was never re
quired. University officials at Chapel
Hill put 'this question in their job
"Are you now, or have you been
at any time in the past, a member
cf, or in anywise affiliated with
either the Communist Party or with
any organization or association con
trolled, to your knowledge, by Com
munists? If so, please explain ful
ly." This Is the qutstion which would
be dropped from the job application
Daily Tar Heel Ride Service
Last Concert Tonight
The last record concert before
the holidays will be held this
evening at 7:30 in the Main Lounge
of Graham Memorial and sponsor
ed by Graham Memorial Activities
Jazz is the order of the day,
and an album entitled "Jazz Main
stream" will be heard. Artists in
clude Oscii Pettiford, Red Mit
chell and Erroli Garner on the
Mike Shalett, 309 Stacy, to
Washington, D.C. Wants to leave
Gary L. Yingling, 111 Aycock,
to Washington, D.C.
Robert C. Rohifs, 303 Stacy, to
Mass. or Albany, N.Y. vicinity
James Brawn, 323 Conner, to
Greenville, S.C. Wants to leave
Bill Johnson, 204 Winston, to
Orlando, Fla. Can leave Thurs
day or later.
Herbert Drinnon, 214 Conner,
to Kingsport, Tenn. or Trl-City
Dick Davis, 8-7661, to Wash
ington, D.C. (Arlington, Va.)
Robert Quickenbush, 227 Joy
ner, New York vicinity Saturday.
Neil Murhy, 109 Manly, to
Blacksburg, Va., or vicinity.
Bill Harrington, 212 Manly, to
St. Petersburg, Fla, or vicinity.
Wants to leave Saturday.
Tim McKenzie, 213 Rulfin,
8-9139, to Chattanooga, Tenn.,
leaving Friday or Saturday aft
ernoon. Sterling McDevitt, 9-1481, to
New York City, leaving after 11
S. F. Lay, 401 Connor, to
Washington, D. C, either Sun
day or Monday.
Need riders to share expenses
and driving to Tampa Fla. Can
leave either Friday or Saturday.
Dave Jones, 105 Parker.
Riders wanted to Bergen Coun
ty, NJ. and NYC vicinity Satur
day. Jerry E'.ozman, 410 Winston.
Carl Stringfellow, 318 Cobb, to
Atlanta or Birmingham, leaving
Carl Steinhouser, 9-9442, from
Washington, D. C, to Chapel
Hill on Jan, 4.
Two or more riders are want
ed to go to Indianapolis, Chica
go, Des Moines, Iowa City and
the general area. Al Lowery
(146 Cobb, telephone 8-9092) is
leaving at noon Saturday.
The Woman's Residence Council
enacted a series of minor changes
in freshman coed rules at a meet
ing Tuesday night.
Laurie Gard, president of the
WRC, pointed out that the changes
were made after a discussion with
freshman coeds in Spencer Dormi
The activities fund, to which all
coeds pay $1, has been put under
WWRC so that excess money can
be used to establish basic reference
libraries in the women's dorm.
According to freshman rules,
coeds will be given four weekends
cf not more than eight overnights
in the future during the first semes
ter. The second semester will give
the girls unlimited weekends.
During the first semester the
freshmen coeds may not stay in
fraternity houses after 8 p -m. No
change has been established in clos
The WRC considered only fresh
man rules Tuesday, night.
The damage to contents in the
University Storeroom fire Dec. 5 '
was estimated yesterday at about
$40,000, according to Webb Evans,
director of the UNC Office of Pur
chase and Stores.
The estimate was made jointly
by UNC Office of Purchase and
Stores and by the UNC Account
J. S. Bennett, director of opera
tions said yesterday that the Of
fice of the N. C. State Insurance
Commissioner, Raleigh, had not
yet given an appraisal of the dam
age to the Storeroom building.
"The building roof has been dam
aged and (cannot be replaced,"
Bennett explained. "The question
is: Are the walls safe enough to
"We hope to get another build
ing off the campus to replace
the whole present building. This
is right in the center of the cam
ous, an area which should look
beautiful. The storeroom is much
used and will always have a factory-like
Students in the infirmary yes
AmJra Hedmeg Ivy, Cornelia
Catherine Carden, Roy Vernon
Land, Thomas Angus Howard. Dan
ial Edward Henson, William Wal
ler Ecton, Larry Thomas McCoy,
Ray Davis Sennell, William Kris
Kringle, William Chandler Prtfce,
Joe Paul Hurt, Robert Danial Sul
ghum, Charles Brent Dorrity, Di
anna Josephine Straehley, William
Parry Dlnsmoor White and Rob
ert Chester Eubanks.