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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 13, 1959, Page 1, Image 1

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V tj.C. Library Carlals Dept. Eox 670 Chapal Hill, II. C. RBI? i9rc I WEATHER Orasslona rain and warmer. FRANKNESS There sterrs to be a lack of it See Page 2. VOLUME LXVII, NO. 92 Complete If) Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1959 Offices in Graham Memorial FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE r V Y I i Extinguishers Planned For Men's Dorms Meeting Yields Plans For Dorm Improvements Fire extinguishers will be in stalled in men's dormitories possi bly sometime this semester. This information was released Wednesday at a meeting of two" Interdormitory Council members and administrative officials. Rudy Edwards, president of the IDC, said Wednesday the water-discharge type fire extinguishers will probably be placed on alternate floors in the dorms. This is being done because of the high cost of the extinguishers. Edwards sak but plans are to have them on every floor as soon as possible. Ejch extinguisher will cost approx imately $,V2. Bid for the extinguishers have already b-t n received, but no con tract has yet been awarded. 'HEAR-HERE' BOOTHS Six more 'hear-here telephone booths will be installed this semes ter, Edwards aid. The new booths will be on the second floors in I.euh. Everett and Ituffin and on the third floors of Manly, Graham and Stacy. If these six new hear-here booths and the fix previously installed work successfully, more booths will ho placed in doms later. Edwards said. With the installation of the six new booths planned, at least one hear-here booth will be in each lar Heels Whip Deacons 75-66 Riot Breaks Out On Court; Four Heels In Double Figures WINSTON-SALEM Carolina's Tar Heels survived a tenacious Wake Forest basketball team and a wholesale riot in the last 30 sec onds to emerge with a 75-66 ACC victory here last night. The fight started between Lec Shaffer and Dave Budd, but quick ly spread to the rest of the players and then the fans got into the act before police could break it up. Doth coaches then decided to re move their starting line-ups for good and put in substitutes. There were only 30 seconds left in the game during all the excitement. Although Carolina led 3X32 at the half, Wake Forest dominated play in much of the opening half. Carolina, rather listless in the first half, quickly jumped to a 5 point spread in the second half. I!ut the Deacs came right back with six straight points to go ahead 38-37. and a three-point play by Kepley pulled the Heels out of reach. The victory boosted Carolina's overall record to 15-1 and they own a perfect 10-0 ACC record. It was also the 9th straight Carolina victory. The big gun for the night was Wake's George Ritchie who poured in 22 points. The Carolina scoring was even ly divided, with Dick Kepley pac ing the attack with 17. He was fol lowed by Ie Shaffer and Doug Moe with 1G each, York Larese with 14, Harvey Sal with 7 and Danny Iotz with 5. The team exchanged baskets un til a tap by Dick Kepley put the Tar Heels ahead to stay at 44-43. Coley Notes Dance Rules To Students Seniors To Order Commencement Invites Students and guests planning to attend the German concert and dance this weekend are reminded that both these functions are under the jurisdiction of the Dance Com mittee and are subject to its rules and regulations. A free booklet containing these rules and regulations may be ob tained at the YMCA, at Graham Memorial Information Desk or at the Germans concert. Prepared by the Dance Commit tee, the stated purpose of the book let is to acquaint the student with Carolina dances in order to insure the proper atmosphere for all to enjoy these functions. "Doormen will not let anyone in to either the concert or the dance vho is intoxicated or is smoking," stated Charles Coley, president of See DANCE, Page 3 American Composition On Ensembles Program rient snpc afionCh isium Comm airm an Maimed i r i flee Picked A varied program consisting large ly of music composed by Americans Prnn th,r th-v u,Prn nvnr hrrt . vit u- S1V" u lllt ojiupnuuu; . . . . . . Wind Ensemble in their first con- V vi. i nu an aiiu junior aiiww uj shots first half, quickly jumped to a 5 dorm previously w.thout any type j point lead and from then on it of inckscd telephone booth, ex-1 was only a question of how much. J Wake got fairly close with j:du left on a Dick Odom ,iump wmcn crpt Grimes. Edwards also reported that new Set DORMS, Page 3 made it C5 62, but a Larese shot Planetarium Given Additional $25,000 John Motley Morehead, UNC alum- in 1949 at a cost of $3,000,000. He is mis and benefactor, has given an additional $23,000 to the Mcrchead j Planetarium here for purchase and installation of recently developed auxiliary instruments Chancellor William D. Aycock said Wednesday. The new Instrument to improve nd expand the demonstration facil ity of th: Zeiss Planetarium here will be manufactured by Carl Zeiss Ire, in Oberkochcn, West Germany. Only po.t-war planetaria in Sao Paulo. Tokyo, Hamburg and London now have the supplementary equip ment to be installed in the More head Planetarium. Morehead gave the University and state the Morehead Planetarium Pep Rally Is Cancelled The pep rally planned by the Uni versity Club for Tuesday evening has been cancelled. In taking this action, club Pres ident Dave Jones said: "After talk inf to Coach Frank McGuire about the plans wc had made and the cir cumstances under which the team would have to make its appearance, I decided to postpone everything l-ntil just belore the Atlantic Coast Conference series." Plans made at yesterday's Uni vcrs.ty Club meeting including par ticipation by the UNC Band, the majorettes and the cheering squad in the pep rally. The event would been held at 7:30 p.m. Tues day on the steps of Woollen Gym. The deceision to postpone the pep rally was also discussed by Dave Jones with C. P. Ericson, director of athletics and Carter Jones, head cheerleader. also the founder of the Morehead Scholarships which bear his name, the donor of the Sundial garden, and the co-donor of the Morchead-Pat-terson Bell Tower. Chancellor Aycock said More head's latest gift "represents a key step in the development program evolved by the Morehead Planetar ium to keep pace with accomplish ments of the space age and the heightened interest in astronomy and other sciences." Aycock further said that "almost one million visitors have enjoyed the facilities of the Morehead Plane tarium since its opening. From the very beginning a large proportion of these visitors have been young peo ple whose experience here has en couraged an active interest in the cosmos. loaay, me nane lanum o role in support of science is as suming even greater importance. We are therefore grateful for the foresight and continued help of Mr. Morehead in the fulfillment of our function." cert of the year in Hill Hall tonight r.t 8. Conductor Herbert Fred, instructor in the Music Department, will be assisted by cornet soloist, Gordon Finlay of the U. S. Navy Band and by guest conductor, Earl Slocum, director of the UNC Symphony Orchestra. Finlay will play "Hungarian Me lodies," a cornet solo by Vincent Bach. Professor Slocum will conduct his recently published arrangement ol Mozart's "Overture to the Mar riage of Figaro." PROGRAM In their second year as a wind en semble, the 44-member student group will perform major works by three well-known contemporary Americans: Vincent Persichetti's "Symphony for Band," "Commando March" by Samuel Barber; and "Tulsa (A Symphonic Portrait in Oil), by Don Gillis. Vincent Persichetti, a native of Philadelphia, is a member of the faculty of the Juilliard School of Music and head of the Composition Department of the Philadelphia Con servatory. "Symphony for Band," commissioned by Washington Uni versity of St. Louis, Js his fourth ori ginal work for band. Barber's" Commando March," al so written for band, was composed while Barber was serving in the U. S. Armed Forces in World War II. "Tulsa," a symphonic poem, is in four sections. The first is a pas teral movement describing the Oklahoma land before the settUng o; the white man. The second de picts the violent struggle for the land, its transformation from wil derness to homesteads, and finally to the modern city of Tulsa. Sec tion three describes the attempt to "bring in" the oil well, and is gra phic in its portrayal of the violence of the gusher. The last part concerns the celebration of the whole popula tion. . j . -. ... . . - Other works to be played by the ensemble are "American Overture" by J. W. Jenkins and the final movement from "Symphony No. 1 in G Minor" by V. S. Kallinikov. Finlay occupies first chair with the U. S. Navy Band and conducts the band's Ceremonial Detachment. He accepts many conducting assign ments each year and has composed numerous marches and cornet trios which the band features extensively in its tours. He studied music at Oregon State College and at the Universities of Oregon and Idaho. Parker Wins Orientation Position 1 Orientation Chairman for the 165th session of UNC will be David Parker, Student Body President Don Furtado announced on Thursday. Parker is a Junior in pre med and comes from Raleigh. He is a Morehead Scholar and was a past member of the Orientation Committee. Also he is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-med Fraternity. "David has worked actively in the varied phases of the orientation pro gram for the past two years. His past abilities and experience, to gether with his sincere desire to prepare the best possible program of Orientation for our campus should make him an admirable chairman," Furtado said of Parker. Selection was made on the evalua tion of experience", interest, time available, summer plans, plans for improvement of orientation and ada cemic standing. Appointment was made by Don Furtado after candidates were in terviewed by past Campus Orienta tion Chairman Herman Godwin, Women's Coordinator Katie Stewart, Student Body Vice President Ralph Cummings and Furtado. Robinson To Head 7 1 1 i " ' ' ., :' ''''"""'''' frsY-imr--TWiM ii'iTTirimniniti 1 iiif win iimiii' riWii n wwnii It wrmirrrir'rii'-TiMifMMii 'mmm liiiiHii mn-rinniM mhmm iirt SYMPOSIUM COMMITTEE Shown, left to right, are Dick Rob inson, new chairman of the Carolina Symposium, Al Goldsmith, out going chairman who served as Interim Chairman, and Gordon Street, newly appointed Symposium treasurer. Robinson and Street will work on the 1960 Carolina Symposium. Photo by Bill Brinkhous - -1 s. it 1 7 m t Separation Of Powers Voted By Legislature DAVID PARKER . orientation chairman By STAN BLACK Norman B. Smith's (Ind.) bill to provide for separation of powers in student government was passed unanimously by the Student Legis lature in its meeting last night. The bill, as amended by Jim Crownover (SP) to include judic iary officers, prohibits individuals from holding important elective offices in more than one branch of student government. The office of Attorney General is included in those executive offices designated. Judiciary bodies falling under the bill are the Student Council, Men's Honor Council, and Women's Hon or Council. The original intent of the bill G. M. SLATE Activities In Gruham Memorial today include the following: Elections Committee, 4-5:30 p.m., Grail Itoom; Forelfn Student Com mittee, 7:30-10:30 p.m., Grail Itoom; GMAIJ, 1:30-3 p.m., Grail Itoom; S. V. Interviews, 2-3 p.m, Itoland Parker I; Special Commit tre, 1-2 .m., Woodhouse Confer ence Itoom ; Sophomore class, 2 4 p.m., VVoodhouse Conference llucui. Five Internships Open In Political Program By EDWARD NEAL RINER I meeting the other qualifications The Political Studies Program may apply. has announced the establishment APPLICATIONS Mangum Leads Dorm Contest Mangum Dorm continues to lead in the Outstanding Dormitory Con test. Throughout the months of December and January the dorm addi 100 points to its total, as a result of various dormitory activi ties. Finishing second in the two-month period was Lewi3 Dorm with 95 points. 1 Dormitory presidents' failure to turn in monthly reports of activi ties has hindered some dorms from closer competitor, IDC Contest Committee Chairman Dave Alex ander said yesterday. However, gen eral response has greatly improved tliis year and the contest should end in an exciting fight for top pos ition, Alexander said. The standings through January are as follows: Mangum, 400; Lewis, 335; Joyner, 220; Cobb, 215; Win ston, 1C0; Grimes, 170; Manly, 160; Graham. 150; Ruffin. 145; Alex ander, Aycock, Parker and Stacy, 125; Everett, 105; B-V-P, 100; Avery, 80; Old East, 75; Teague, 50;Old West, 20 and Conner, 0. WE GOOFED DEPT. Clay Simpson is not a mem ber of . the Phi as reported in Thursday's Daily Tar Heel. Furthermore, he does not feel that Brigitte Bardot "is an immature child" as stated in the article concerning the Phi's discussion on Miss Brigitte Bardot. of five Politics Internships for the summer of 1959 to be awarded to qualifying UNC students. Each intern will be placed in the Washington office of a United States senator, congressman or on the staff of a congressional com mittee. The interns work as regu lar members of a congressman's or senator's staff for a period of eight weeks (approximately June 1- Aug. 1). FINANCES Each intern receives a stipend of $400 from the Political Studies Program. This amount is sufficient to cover the costs of travel from North Carolina to Washington, D.C., and eight weeks' living ex penses. All interns must live in a The Music Departments of both student rooming selected by the Duke University and UNC will be program. The living quarters are represented in the second Petite approved for coeds. Musicale of the year Sunday at 8 According to D. R. Matthews, as- . . I i r L. r nnlUinol p.m. in the Graham Alemorial potiaio y r u 1 e j j u 1 ui Lounge science, the purpose of the intern The Chamber Mucin verity ,m ships is to enable students to ob- feahirp vinlinist .Tnlia fiw 1. serve national pontics ai urii auu list William Klenz, and Allan Bone and thus enrich their underand; ing 01 congress anu me pumn-ai process. Juniors, exceptionally well qua! ified sophomores, and graduate Duke, UNC To Combine In Musicale iit the clarinet, all from Duke. Pianist Wilton Mason is on the Chapel Hill faculty. The group will perform the Bee thoven Clarinet Trio, Opus 11; the Dvorak Trio for Violin, Violoncello and Piano; Guiseppe Sammartini's students may apply for the intern ships. These students should have approximately a "B" average. Sonata, Opus 3, No. 9; and Johann . .nA ; . with . llltCl CDIVU 111 VtlJ All OlUUCUliS " v r Z v""1,raud lwo- "P"3 l sufficient and appropriate course ixu. o. 1 wo movemenLs ot rno ms7 1- : r?iu;o 1 uffirir in 1 1 ) 1 1 1 1 4 i 1 m u'im r' riiiiivd (Serenade), composed by Dr. Klenz, ch 42 and 75. while not form ..11 1 l 1 . . .. ... I wm disu De inciuoea in tne recital. Unv rpmiirprf. nr stmnelv recom The program will be presented to mended as reparation for the in me puDUc free of charge. 'ternships .However, any student Scholarship Drive Joined By Juniors Matthews will give additional in- ormation and application blanks to interested students in his office, 207 Caldwell Hall. Applications must be completed on or before March 1. Last year two students, Johnny Killian and Jim Scheiber, were rep resentatives from UNC. This was the first time the University par- icipated in the Politics Intern ships Program. Although many colleges and uni versities are represented in Wash- ngton by internes, Carolina is the only southern university which akes part in the program. Today Final Date For Editorship Applications Today is the final date that jun ior women may apply for editorship of the Woman's Handbook. Applications may be made through Doris Taylor at the Alpha Gamma Delta House. Interviewing sessions for those who have applied will be held Feb. 17. German Weekend Under Committee Authority Commencement invitations may be ordered from the Order of the Grail from Feb. 18-20 and 23-24 in the YMCA Lobby from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Orders are taken on a cash basis only. For more information seniors may call Charles Huntington or Denton Lotz. Junior class officers will join the j sophomores in the latter's scholar ship program which will be solicited here and throughout the state. The announcement came Thursday from Davis Young, president of the sophomore class, who also reported that the scholarship will be given next year. Young said that he is not willing to disclose the name of the person for whom the scholarship is being collected; however, he said that it will be named for a famous North Carolinaian who has been outstand ing in the service of the state. Thursday morning Young and Jun ior President Wade Smith met with Consolidated University President William Friday. Friday told them that he would support them in any possible way and indicated that he felt a considerable sum of money could be raised for the project. Young and Smith also met with J. Arthur Branch. University busi ness manager, Charlie Shaffer, di rector of development and other of ficials. "All expressed a keen in terest in the program and promised to help." Young stated. j Young said, "I am most happy to welcome the junior class into this program. It will take a great deal of our time during the , next few months, and all the help we can get will be needed. Raising a large sum of money on a statewide basis is a large task." Smith commented, "We enthusi astically join the sophomores in this program and we feel that with the cooperation of these two groups we , can better reach our objective." was to prevent executive officers from holding seats in the Legis lature. The extension of the bill to cover all three branches of gov ernment was made possible by Jim Crownover's amendment. As Crownover said, "We should have complete separation of powers if we are going to nave it at all. Rep. Smith, the author of the bill, entirely agreed with this idea. An additional appropriation of $100 was voted to the University Club after some criticism of that organization's financial policy. The Club had run out of its $725 ap propriation by what Charlie Gray (UP) called "gross misuse of the budget." But in order to allow the Club to continue with its admitted ly beneficial work, the legislature voted the appropriation. The sophomore class was voted $30 for administrative needs in or der that it may continue with its recent efforts to set up a scholar ship on campus. A letter from Davis Young on the gratifying prog ress of this project was read to the body by Dave Jones. Symposium The chairman of the i960 Carolina Symposium is Dick Robinson, a junior from Greensboro. Robinson was unanimously elected Thursday by the Gen eral Committee of the Sympos ium. The committee by acclamation also elected Gordon Street treasurer cf the Symposium. In accepting his new position, Rob inson said, "The Symposium in my opinion is one of the most significant student activities on the campus. I consider it a great honor to have been selected to work with the Gen eral Committee in attempting to produce a meaningful program for 1960." Some of his first duties as chair man will include appointment of two vice chairmen, a secretary and members of the Program Commit tee, which plans the 1960 Sympos ium. After his selection Thursday, Rob inson immediately stepped into the position now vacated by Al Gold smith, who has served as chairman of the Interim Committee during the year between Symposium programs. Goldsmith said this about the new Symposium chairman: "Dick Rob inson by far is the most outstand ing person for the job. I couldn't have been more happy over his election." .,. For the present time Robinson will continue his duties as attorney general of the student body. IDC Contest Deadline Wears For Entries Entries in the IDC's 'sweetheart contest must be submitted before midnight tonight, according to Dave Alexander, contest chairman. Judging for the selection of the '59, sweetheart will be held Friday afternoon, Feb. 20, at 3 in the Ren dezvous room. Candidates have been requested to wear party dress or suits for the judging. The IDC's Sweetheart Dance is scheduled for Feb. 20 in Cobb base ment. Highlight of the evening will be the crowning of the sweetheart. The dance is free to students. Campus Chest Aims For $3000 'Moon UNC's Campus Chest Board will goal is approached. launch its own "rocket to the moon' March 1. The "rocket" in this case is the annual Campus Chest drive and the "moon" is this year's $3,000 goal. Contributions from the drive will go to three participating agencies: World University Service, Goet tingen scholarships and the Class for Mentally Retarded Children of Orange County. During the week long drive (March 1-7), a special "rocket" and "moon" will be set up in Y Court. Each day the "rocket" will move nearer the "moon" as the $3,000 INFIRMARY Students in the infirmary yes terday included: Julia Sue Ayers, Sarah Louise Reese, Ellen Rae Smith, Sara Elizabeth Garvin, Berton Harris Kaplain, Antony Eden Rand, John Jenkins Schreoder, William Jos eph Ludlan, George Ralph Tim merman, Charles Allen Avera, Ann Linn Tolton, Wodie Foltes Mikhail, Eddie Phillips SMes and William Oscar Sermons. ...... Of the total amount received, 40 t t a i-vrv v Ml 4 4Va per ceni i?i,zuuj wiu gu to mc World University Service, an agen cy that aids students over the world in purchasing textbooks and in sup plying food and medical care. Another 40 per cent ($1,200) has been designated to the Goettingen Scholarships for Carolina students to spend one year at Goettingen Uni versity in Germany. Part of this money will also be used to help de fray transportation expenses ot German students coming to UNC. The remaining 20 per cent ($600) has been allocated for the mentally retarded children of this county. Already at work for the drive are three special committees set up by the Campus Chest Board. The Soli citations Committee has assigned students to various areas of the campus for collection purposes. The Special Projects Committee is currently busy with putting together the "rocket" and "moon." Pesters and news releases are being pre pared by the Publicity Committee. - The Campus Chest drive this year is being coordinated by Doug Kel lam, diive chairman, and Dave Davis, . assistant chairman.

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