North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Cor laic Dspt.
Ohaysl' Kill, 11. C.
FEB 2 6 1953
Somewhat warmer Thursday with
h!fh temperatures 54 to C2. Fri
day fenerally fair and a little
The Henderson violence is de
plorable. See page 2.
VOLUME IXVII. NO. 103
Complete" IB Wire Sertnce
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Fired -Up Virginia Upsets
Carolina 69-68; Heels Blow
Three Chances To Win
Clwrlottewillc. Va. Carolina's Tar Heels were knock
til of I for the second time in as many games here last night
as Virginia's liicd-up Cavaliers came from as much as is
points behind to upset the Heels 69-fi.S.
The Tar Heels blew three scoring chances in the final
minute of play when they trailed by only one point. The
Jots dumped Carolina to an 11-2
ACC record and made it a necessi
ty to beat Duke Saturday to gain
a tie for the ACC championship.
Carolina had forced from behind
cn two pairs of free throws by Ray
Stanley and Harvey Salz to lead
G3fi7 with 1:10 left. Then Paul Ad
Kins hit a drive shot to put the
Cavaliers ahead to stay at GOfkl
with 1 04 left.
Adkins then went to the line
snt niivved on a free throw at
tempt, but York Irese missed I i
h'.t with 37 second left. The!
Feb. Bridge Series
Won By Don Gray
By EDWARD NEAL RINER
J. O. Tally Jr., former mayor of
Fayetteville, will speak in Ger-
rard Hall Monday at 8 p.m.
The University Party Executive
Committee will select candidates to
the run in the spring for five Leg
islature seats at a meeting today
at 1:30 p.m. in the Grail Room.
UP Chairman John Minter said
yesterday any person interested in
being a candidate for seats in Town
Men's IV and Dorm Men's IV ap
pear before the Executive Commit
tee at 1:30 p.m. today.
Candidates for three one-year
seats will be named in Town Men's
IV, which includes students living
Don Gray won the February Sc
1 ries event to grab an early leadj His subject will be "Challenge in the area bounded by Columbia
J in the race for the Spring Cham-1 to Freedom." Street on the west. Franklin Street
Tally is a member of the law cn the north and the corporate lim
firm of Tally, Tally & Taylor in its of Chapel Hill on the east and
Fayetteville. At the present time south, in addition to students living
outside the city limits.
pionship in the Carolina Bridge
Club. Gray's average of 56.52 per
cent barely eased by Bill Caison,
whose average is MM 7 per cent.
Monday night bridge results are
as follows: Section A, North South:
Don Gray and Mrs. Mary McLaugh-
Cuvuliers rame back un court and ,in- 'irs place; Jim r.titler and Mrs.
I.are'-e stole the ball, but then
.ni;: Moe miv.ed a shot with 15
seconds left. Then Moe fouled Vir
f inij's Herb IJusch.
he is past president of the Cham
ber of Commerce of Fayetteville,
past vice president of the North
Carolina liar Association, past pres-
Also, candidates for two one-year
seats will be named to run in Dorm
Men's IV, which includes residents
of Mangum, Manly, Grimes and
Ruffin dormitories and students liv-
Buch also missed on the free
tos? opportunity with six seconds
b ft. but then I.ou Brown missed
the final desperation shot with one
second left in the game.
Virginia fought from behind to
lead 3034 at the half after trail
ing by as much as 12 points in the
opening half. Th? Tar Heels' bi'
pest lead was at 2G-14, but after
that the Cavaliers chopped away
at it and went ahead at intermis
sion. Two free throws by Harvey Salz
tied the score at 3frall in the open
In;! seconds of the second stanza,
but Virginia quickly regained th
lead and held it until Sail hit again
to make it 44-43 Carolina .
Carolina got their biggest lead
of the half, four points, when two
Jumps hy l,r? and two free
throws by Moe made It 50-52. But
Virginia quickly whittled it back
down and from there on in it was
The win ran Virg'nla's string to
three and imped their conference
record to 5 fl. The Cavaliers are
..... .... 7 2-5
ident of the Harvard Club of North
John ihmeiiik, second pylce; and Carolina, past president of the
Kick (.rauvm.in and Harry U-itimer, 'Duke Law School Alumni Associa-
third place. Fast West: Haines Hill tion, past governor of the Kiwanis ing in Emerson Stadium.
and Mike McClister. first place; 'Clubs of North and South Carolina
and Walt Rand and Tom Jordan l and past president of the N. C
Students presently living in dormi
tories now have the option of re
serving their rooms for the summer
and fall sessions. They may do so
by making a deposit with the Uni
versity Cashier in the basement of
South Building not later than April
Fall housing reservation fee is
$10 and the entire rent must be
paid by Sept. 1 of this year.
Summer school housing offers
three different plans to students
Double rooms will be available in
Joyner. Mangum. Grimes. Ruffin
and Winston (for graduate men).
The rent in the dorms, to be paid
when the reservations are made,
Single rooms will be available in
Manly, Stacy and Lewis dorms. The
rent here, also to be paid upon mak
ing reservations, is $30.
Married students will be housed
in Graham Dorm during the sum
mer. The rent is $40 and will be
paid when reservations are made.
Campus Chest Board Lists
Agencies To Receive Aid;
Considered 14, To Aid 3
tied with Rob Neal and G. R. Ham
mond for third place.
league of Municipalities.
Immediately after World War II
Section R, North South: Milhurn he served for a year as a law pro-!
Gibhs and Rob Schrieber, first
place; Mrs. Mildred Alexander and
Bruce Cathev, second place; and
(See BRIDGE, page 3)
fessor at Wake Forest. During the
war Tally was an officer in the
U. S. Navy serving overseas for
(See TALLY, page 3)
On Channel 4
Defines Fiction World
Itr . -
23 22-31 20
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The fictional world was explored
in the spring semester Humanities
Lecture delivered here Tuesday by
Dr. Harry K. Russell, professor in
the English Department.
Dr. Russell pointed out some of!
the ways of thinking about a novel
which consider the novelist's re
lationship to his story, the organi
zation of the story, the novelist's
ideas of people and their behavior
and the kind of fiction the author
"These approaches," he said,
"are all involved in a considera
tion of the fictional world as dif
ferentiated frcm the real world."
The novelist. Dr. Russell com
mented, makes and controls fiction,
presenting not a world remember
ed and documented as in history
and biography, but a world imagin
For the biographer or the his
torian, events within his book are
controlled by their allegiance to
the real world. For the novelist,
events within his book are con
trolled only by their approporiate
ness to the internal logic of the
"As we read a novel we find our
selves in a world that is autonom
ous. The objects, events arid per
sons in it exist by virtue of and
are controlled by their function in
he fictional world," stated Dr. Rus
plicate events in the real, the his
torical world and which are there
fore controlled by that world," he
Dr. Russell examined Scott's
"Quentin Durward," Swift's "Gulli
ver's Travels" and Bunyan's "The
Pilgrim's Progress" as novels illus
trating the boundary between the
worlds of fact and fiction.
These works, according to the
speaker, have the order of events
and characters affected by an ex
ternal scheme either historical
or religious yet still remain in
the realm of the fictional.
In examining the attributes of 3
novel which would be the norm
in this literary type, Dr. Russell
said the point of view is inclusive
or omniscient. "The novelist keeps
his place in the real world and re
cords as fully as he wishes the hap
penings in the fictional world," he
said. "The persons possess the
moral interest of people in the real
world whose development is not
controlled by any historical figures
or events. The action Is organized
around emphasized events which
make a pattern of cause and effec
by moving from a defining event
through a crisis or confirmation
to a culmination and denouement,
! "The characteristic point of view
'j;n novels that brings the real and
A new scries of half-hour televi
sion programs on cancer control
will begin Friday night at 9:30 on
WUNC-TV, Channel 4.
The program is being presented
in cooperation with the American
Cancer Society, NBC and the Na
tional Education Television and Ra
Titled "Tactic," the series will
feature Dr. Charles Cameron, dean
of the Hahnemann Medical College
of Philadelphia, as medical authori
ty. Prominent entertainers will jjin
him each week in an effort to tell
the complete cancer story.
In the first program, movie and
television director Alfred Hitchcock
and choreographer Hanya Holm will
be special guests. Some of the oth
er show business personalities sched
uled to appear in the series are
Celeste Holm, Ilka Chase Jim Back
us, Steve Allen, Mata and Hari,
and cartoonist Walt Kelly.
Some of the topics to be discussed
on "Tactic" include the nature and
behavior of cancer, the seven warn
ing symptoms, the chances for a
cure and what sound medical treat
ment involves. Cancer of various
kinds and the methods for detection
of each type will be described.
As a final goal, the series will at-
tempt to develop a realistic evalua
tion of the progress in cancer re
search and will discuss what con
stitutes the desirable environment
"Tactic" will be telecast on Chan
nel 4 every Friday night at 9:30.
For 2 TV Sets
Voted By IDC
The Interdormitory Council voted
last night to approve money for the
purchase of two new television sets
for Cobb and Winston dormitories.
The money is to be used to replace
sets that were stolen recently.
A bill to establish a committee to
administer the T-V Repair Fund
was passed by the council. The com
mittee will consist of 3 members
from the IDC and 2 members from
the Women's Residence Council.
The IDC also voted to approve a
resolution for the formation of a j
roommate preference questionaire. I
The form is to be optional and would
be sent to all new dorm men.
Study rooms will be set up on a
trial basis in Manley, Lewis and
Graham dormitories, in the near fu
ture. These rooms will be furnished
for studying and are to be available
for student use at all hours. .
Plans for dorm discussion groups
to be held to discuss pertinent cam
pus and world affairs were also
(See IDC, page 3)
"Students helping students" is the feccure of this year's
Campus Chest drive which will begin March i for a week.
The agencies which will receive aid from the drive are
the World University Service, Goettingen Exchange Scholar
ship Program and the School for Mentally Retarded Children
of Orange County. If the Campus Chest goal is reached, these
three will get portions of $3,000.
Alpha Delta Pi Works
For Charity Project
The ADPis will be working as
salesladies at Robbins Department
Store today from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to
raise money for Pan Hellenic Coun
A certain per cent of all sales
made during the day will be turned
over to Pan Hell. All UNC sorori
ties are participating in this pro
ject. The Alpha Delta Pis will fol
low two previous days of work by
the Kappa Kappa Gamma and Del
ta Delta Delta sororities.
Of Symposium Meets
The 19C0 Symposium Program
Committee w;U hold its organization
al meeting Today at 7:30 p.m. in
Di Hall, fourth floor New West. The
(committee includes 25 faculty mem
bers and 12 students. All members
hove been urged to attend...
Interviews for the Orientation
Committee are being held through
Friday in the Woodhouse Conference
Room in Graham Memorial. The in
terviews are from 2 to 4 p.m. every
day through Thursday and 2 to 5
Both coeds and men are being in-
erviewed as soon as possible after
hey come to Graham Memorial.
To Discuss Four Bills
He noted that there are some
novels in which the real world en
ters the fictional. 'The historical
novelist and the allegorist incorpo-
the fictional worlds close together
is that of a narrator, a person who
is in the reader's world and is a
participant in the action of the
rate sets of events which must du-1 novel," Dr. Russell observed.
Student Party CJom.
The organization committee of
the Student Party will hold their
first meeting in Roland Parker
today at 2:30 p.m. All persons who
are interested in serving on the
district, dormitory or hall level have
been urged to attend.
The vice chairman in charge of
men dorms is Rudy Edwards, and
the new vice chairman in charge o
women's dorms is Sandy Davidson.
Also, all Dersons interested in
serving in the fraternities or sorori
ties have been urged to attend the
meeting. The majority of appoint
ments will be made at that time
Named By Chairman
The Carolina Symposium has a
new secretary. She is Mardi Bard-
well, a junior from Tangerine, Fla.
Miss Bardwell was named to the
position this week by Symposium
Chairman Dick Robinson.
Robinson said, "Few positions are
more demanding than that of sec
retary of the Carolina Symposium,
and the present officers are very
pleased that Mardi Bardwell has ac
cented the job. Her outstanding
abilities will be a definite contribu
tion to their 1960 program."
At UNC, Miss Bardwell is major
ing in English. She is a Chi Omega
By DEE DANIELS
As the Student Legislature con
venes tonight, the solons will discuss
four bills, two involving changes in
the general election laws.
In a bill introduced last week,
Charlie Gray (UP) proposed that cated in each
the residents of Town Men's I be
allowed to vote at the Carolina Inn
and the Naval Armory and those in
Town Men's III to vote at Graham
Memorial and in front of the West
ern Union. Previously, there was
only one ballot box in each district.
In Article II of the bill, the voting
specifications would be outlined by
the chairman of the Elections
This article was amended yester
day by the Ways and Means Com
mittee to require that the elections
chairman submit such specifications
to .the Legislature for approval be
fore March 20.
Norman B. Smith, Ways and
Means chairman, said, "The com
mittee was convinced that this was
a desirable piece of legislation in
that it would provide for more con
venient voting procedures and tend
to equalize the opportunity to vota
for all students and that election
law violations could continue to be
kept at a minimum."
Concerning the bill, Ralph Cum-'
mings, speaker of Legislature, said
it would involve "the inconsistency
of allo wing persons to vote at , two
places in the same, district." .
In a bill presented by Dave Jones
(SP), oh behalf of the Elections
Board, at the last session, it was
proposed that polling places be lo-
Kenan, Connor and Teague, since
a smell percentage of the Teague
constituents voted in the fall 1958
The Ways and Means Committee
amended the bill, leaving polling
places in the above mentioned
dorms, except in such the poll
hours shall be from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.,
instead of the usual 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
It was felt that, since most of
the students living in these dorms
are either graduate, medical or
pharmaceutical students, it would
be more advantageous to have polls
open a shorter time, but later in the
Smith remarked, "We felt that ex
tension of poll closing time limits
plus the reduction of total number
of open hours would make voting
in dormitories, occupied principally
by graduate students, more conven
Also on the agenda will be a bill,
co-authored by Bill Miller (SP) and
Troy Blanton (SP), to create a
committee of three to study the
feasibility of a picnic and recrea
tional area in Victory Village.
The selection of the three agen
cies was made by the Campus
Chest Board earlier this year. John
Whitaker, a member of the Board,
said Wednesday that 14 organiza
tions were consdered before the
number was finally cut to three.
"The Board decided first of all
that it would be better to give
much to a few rather than to give
a little to many," Whitaker said
in commenting on the Board's ac
tion in the selection of the three
"Secondly, the members of the
Board tried to evaluate the needs
of each organization individually
and then in relative importance
to the ethers under consideration.
Only after much thought and delib
eration was the final decision
made," he said.
Among other organizations con
sidered for support by the Campus
Chest Board were: the Japanese
International Christian University
Foundation, Inc.; Scholarships for
Athens College, Greece; Save the
Children Federation, the National
Scholarship Service Fund for Ne
The Emergency Fund for Needy
Students, the Chapel Hill Commun
ity Chest, the Negro Orphans
Fund, Victory Village Child Ser
vice, Children's Foundation of
Richmond, Va., for adopting child-
1 ren abroad, and the Orange County
iHome for the A.ged.
To support students over the
IT'S A MAN'S WORLD
Li I Abner Designs Lose Out
WHAT? ME WORRY?
G. M. SLATE
Activities in Graham Memorial to
UP executive committee, 1:30-3:30
, m., Grail; Mori-head scholars.
JiIKM p.m., Grail; Reception and
tieeorations Committee, 4-5 p.m..
brail: SP organization committee,
J. 30-4 pm., Roland Parker I; SP
(;ucus, 6:30-7:30 p m, Poland Park
ir l; senior class executive commit
t o. 4:15 5 P.m.. Roland Parker II;
By NADEANE WALKER
PARIS, Ul) Paris dressmak-
!crs finally presented pictures of
their new styles to the public to
day with a hopeful, "Here it is,
and how do you like it?"
By it they mean the natural line
that you read about nearly a mon
th ago. Photographs were not per
mitted until now.
U1Hnm has Par is made such a
concerted attempt to please the
public with a flattering, wearable
silhouette. The designers must
have said to themselves, "Let's
give them what they want." Every
body, from Dior to Cardin, Balmain
and Heim, fell in line
rnr their nains. they may be
v - - - - - I
criticized for lack of orginality.
couple of inches that insure knee
cap coverage even when you sit
down. Since not many people went
in for last season's knee-high hems,
this probably means that your
skirts are just right as they are,
without letting down or taking up.
Neckline dccolletage is generous
enough, but it s wide-open rather
than low-down. This is what fash
Ion calls the boat neckline, and to
keep the nautical note there are
A trademark of the 1959 spring
styles is the wide Bertha collar, in
variations from a flat encircling
band all the way to a deep flounce.
The waist in-ils-plaec is the big-
prised everybody by their unusual
popularity and beige is probably
the basic winner.
Prints are not prevailing, as they
sometimes are for spring and sum
mer wear. They run to scribbly ab
stracts, small checks, blurry flow
ers and polka dots.
Since the new line is supple,
materials are, -too. The favorites
are tie silk, shantung, chiffon, tulle
or net, organdy, lace and woolens.
There were no new fashion
houses this season, but a new de
signer in an old house made his
mark with an unexpected success;
He is Jules Francois Crahay, who
designed the whole Nina Ricci col
EKE 7 J p.m. Roland Parker II
rsientation committee, 2-4 p m., ' jut tney are reported to have had
a succesful season with the buy-
yodhouse Conference Room; sen
lr class publications, 4-5 p.m.,
Wixxlhouse, and senior class gift
committee, 5:15-0 p.m., Woodhouse.
Hemlines, you will see, arc just
comfortably below the knee the
gest news of the season, with a few ' jj ction or the irst time. Crahay.
designers Keeping just a mm ui
the lifted empire waistline of last
There are so many colors in the
Paris collections that it's hard to
pick the favorites. But greens sur-
a 42-vear-old Beleian. has been on
of several Ricci designers for five j
" i " ' - V ' .v
A v j , v . . r i 4i , t
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world, the Campus Chest Board
selected the World University Ser
vice (WUS) to include in this
year's budget. Funds to the "WUS
support a program of material as
sistance and promote education for
Examples of services performed
by the WUS include aid offered re
fugees after World War IL This
aid consisted of scholarships, medi
cine and food and contributions to
the operation of an international
center offering rest cures. The
WUS also gave support to the Hun
garian refugees after the revolt of
Another agency being sponsored
by the Campus Chest drive is the
Goettingen Exchange Scholarship
Program, which sends students
from Carolina to the University at
Goettingen for a year of study.
Students from the German univer
sity also come here for a year.
The third agency to receive aid
from the Campus Chest is the Men
tally Retarded Children's Class of
Orange County. Students in this
class range from 9 to 16 years of
age (16 is the age limit for children
accepted) and their intelligence
quotients range from 50 to 70.
Funds for the teacher's (Mrs.
Thelma Brummett) salary come
from the federal and state govern
ments, but special attention, equip
ment and supplies get no special
years, but he really put the house
back in the news with his first solo
ddori PWKUn.ferred rush. Greek Week and fraternity problems in general are brought to the
Interfraternity Council for discussion and decisions. Heading the IFC for Ihe coming year are these of
ficers who were elected this week: (left to right) Pete Austin, secretary; Walker Blanton, treasurer;
Ashe Exum, president, and Ben Keyes, vice president. (Photo by Peter Ness)
Students in the infirmary yes
Edna Holloman, Sandra Hamel,
Cameron WTiittemore, Judy Boher
ty, Robert Hall, Frank Huntley,
Ron Shumate, George Rose, David
Pollack, Fred Alphin, Eugene
Thompson, Carmine Nicholas and
Continue Today, Friday
Commencement invitations may
be ordered. by seniors today and
Friday. These are the final days sen
iors may place orders for the only
invitations available for commence
ment. Members of the Order of the
Grail will accept orders from 9 a.m
to 1 p.m. in the Y Building lobby on
i 4.H.iii.4 ml i rn rrrr ntnmn -tf-ffi-