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VOLUME LXVII, NO. 105
Clinch Championship Tie
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A LITTLE HELP York Lerese takes a lay-up against Duke In
yesterday's basketball outing for the Tar Heels while Ray Stanlv
offers assistance at the expense of an unidentified Duke player.
Do the up-stretched Duke players denote surrender? Oh yes, Caro
lina won. . Photo by Peter Ness
Registration Going On
For Spring Conference
Ilristratinns are now bein held the United States prevalent in the
in the Y office for the .spring YM- j remainder of the world. The Rev
WVCA conference the weekend of j Mr. Jones will lead a group of .stu
M.inh iv R at P.rickv . dents considering the effect which
"Thi- World . . . Policy and Per-1 religion has on the world situation
Mctive is theme for the wet ken J ,
v.ith Michael Il.irrinton. free lance
v ritcr, as speaker.
The conference is planned to give t
mint rncd .studints an opportunity
loth lo inlcn.sivcly examine current
1 nited States foreign policy and its
effects upon I he world situation, and
lo consider their personal responi-
hility toward world understanding,
Several tallcs by the speaker, a
p.-nd with faculty personnel, and
f.Ktilty and student led discussions
,nre inihukl in the week end pro
gram. One of the hib points of the
v.ri'kcnd will be the panel discussion
.scheduled for Saturday niht be
tween Harrington and James Wal
lace of the Sfxial Science Depart
ment. Peter Young, graduate stu
dent in political science, and the
Rev. Charlie Jonci, pastor of the
Carlier on Saturday. Wallace' will
l;.d discus-sion on "Our Face
Abroad." discussing opinions about
ORIENTATION COORDINATORS Tom Overman and Belinda Foy
get together to plan next fall's orientation program. Overman will
coordinate men's orientation while Miss Foy will see that things
co smoothly for new women students. Photo by Peter Ness
At the seme time Dr. James In
;ram of the Economics Department
will discuss the effects of United
Slates economic policy on world af
fairs. Interested students have been
akcd to register in the Y office.
j ctnter at Bricks wi
11 be arranged.
This Ls one of two major yearly
conferences sponsored by the cam
Outstanding Dorm Girl
A senior coed will be honored
as the outstanding dormitory girl
in special ceremonies today at 4
p.m. in the Morchcad Building.
Mrs. William B. Aycock will pre
sent, an award the coed who has
b'cn selected by a committee of
thc Carolina Women's Council. The
' identity of this, coed will not be
revealed until this afternoon.
Complete UB Wire Service
Last Half Rally
By Blue Devils
Ky RUSTY HAMMOND
Carolina, led by sparkplug Har
vey Salz's 21 points, jumped into a
tic with State for the regular season
championship of the ACC here yes
terday by whipping arch-rival Duke
The Tar Heels led by as much as
12 points in the first half, but Duke
came charging back and tied the
count at one time until Salz took
personal charge and engineered the
Carolinians back into a commanding
The Carolina victory gave the
Heels a 12-2 ACC records for the
ycir, identical to that of N. C.
State. A drawing will be held in
Raleigh tomorrow morning to de
termine first place seeding in the
conference tournament. The Tar
Heels finished the season with an
18-3 overall record.
Duke's loss created another tie as
it dropped the Devils to a third
place standoff with Maryland. The
two have identical 7-7 league rec
ords. Carolina jumped right into the
lead and held it uncontested through
out the first half. They led at 11-5
and built their lead steadily until
it was 33-21 at the half.
Doug Moe electrified the crowd
in the first half when he hit a driv
ing lay-up and fell heavily to the
floor. It appeared that Moe was in
jured but it was only a bruise and
he played all the second half.
The trouble started at the begin
ning of the second stanza. After
Moe's two free throws made it 34
21 Carolina.- the Dukes scored 7
straight points to pull within four
points. The Carolina lead then shift
ed from 4-6 points until Jack Boyd's
push moved the Devils within 2 at
The team exchanged several bas
kets, than two straight lay-ups by
Duke's Carroll Youngkin tied the
count at 49-4'J.
But from that point Harvey Salz
took the law into his own hands
and guided his mates to a big
spread. The Heels hit eight straight
markers, -with Salz nailing in six
himself.. That gave the Tar Heels a
commanding 57-49 lead with a little
(See HEELS, page 3, col. 4)
Foy, Overman Organize
Campus Fall Orientation
Belinda Foy and Tom Overman
will coordinate women's and men's
orientation in the fall.
These two and 20 other members
of the Orientation Committee were
announced Saturday by Orientation
Chairman David Parker. Graduate
and foreign student coordinators
will be announced later, Parker
Two other key positions on the
Orientation Committee, secretary
nd treasurer, arc being filled by
andy Trotman and Angus Duff,
'arkcr announced. Judy Bock will
erve as orientation coordinator in
he Nurses Dormitory.
Other committee members in
clude the following: Jack Mitchell,
Mike Kizziah, Jim Crownover, It,
v. Fulk, Hezzy Miller, Don Hcarn,
J Jimmy Crawford, Rhodes Corbctt,
Boon Murray, John Frye, Tom Efird,
i Jenny Elder, Joanne Hudson, Me
I lissa Osborne, Sophie Martin, Mary
Gregory and Kay Boortz.
Parker said committee worx
will begin this week.
In selecting the committee, the
Bi-Partisan Selections Board nar
rowed the field from 4D applica
The new women's coordinator,
S Belinda Fov. is a lunior secondary
education major from Bradenton,
Fla. A member of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority, Miss Foy was voted the
"outstanding pledge" of the sorori
ty and received the (scholarship
trophy this year.
Tom Overman, the men's orien
tation coordinator, is a junior from
Salisbury. lie formmerly served as
an orientation counselor and is a
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, SUNNDAY, MARCH 1,
CAMPUS CHEST The annual UNC Campus Chest Drive starts, tomorrow for a one-week effort to
raise $3,000 for the World University Service, Goettingen Scholarship Exchange Program and the
Orange County Mentally Retarded Children's Class. Spearheading the drive is the Campus Chest Board.
Members of the Board are: seated left to right, Doug Kellam, chairman; Dave Davis, assistant chain
man, and Mary Gregory, secretary; standing left to right, Howard Holderness, John Whitaker, John Min
ter, Betty Covington, Pete Austin, Nancy Aubrey, Diana Harmon, Denton Lotz and Bob Grubb.
. . ' (Photo by Bill Brinkho'us)
UP To Select
The University Pary will nomin
ate a candidate to run for treasur
er of the student body in the
spring elections April at a party
Discussion of planks for the UP
platform will bo another major
item of business at the meeting
which will be held at 7 p.inin
Roland Parker I and II.
UP Chairman John Mintcr said
Saturday that any student who
wishes to secure the University
Party nomination for treasurer
should have two speakers prepared
to talk for him at the Tuesday
Mintcr also encouraged UP mem
bers to h'ave in mind ideas "for
party planks because the tangible
difference in the two campus par
ties "is seen in the party's plat
form." A party can win or lose an elec
tion on its platform, Mintcr said,
stressing the importance of includ
ing worthwhile planks.
former member of the Elections
Board and Traffic Council.
At Press Club
A career with United Press Inter
national wire service will be dis
cussed at the UNC Press Club meet
ing. Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the
home of Dean and Mrs. Norval Neil
The guest speaker at the meet
ing will be Fred Parker, business
representative for UPI in North Car
olina and Virginia. In his speech
"What UPI Has To Offer As a Ca
recr," Parker will compare UPi
opportunities for the young jour
nalist with jobs on a newspaper and
public relations work.
Although Parker has been work
ing this area only since January,
he has been . connected with the
wire service for six years. First
he joined the United Press in Chi
cago in 1952. After serving as a
Navy pilot in the Korean War,
Parker returned to Chicago and
worked on the relay desk for two
years before moving to the Mil
waukee bureau as bureau manager.
Later he became affiliated with
the wire service's Southern Divi
sion at Atlanta, and, as business
representative, traveled through
Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama and
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r a' s it i
'59 Campus Chest
The 1959 Campus Chest drive be-1
gins Monday for a week of solid '
tation among Carolina students to
reach a goal of $3,000.
This annual drive co-sponsored
by student government and the
YM-YWCA will aid these three or
ganizations this year: the World
University Service, the Goettingen
Exchange Scholarship Program and
the School for Mentally Retarded
Children of Orange County.
Forty per cent (or $1,200) of the
Campus Chest budget has been al
located to the World University
Service. Another 40 per cent has
been designated for the Goettingen
scholarships. And the final 20 per
cent (or $600) will go for the men-
ally retarded children's class.
As students contribute to the
Campus Chest this week, a special
Centner Here Monday Night
A noted European pianist, Louis Kcntner, will conclude
the Chapel Hlil Concert Seiies with a performance here Mon
day at 8 p.m. in Memorial Hall.
UNC students will be admitted free to the concert on
admission of ID cards. This conceit is co-sponsored by the
Student Entertainment Committee.
In his conceit, Kcntner
composers. lie will open the
in C Minor and Beethoven s
lades by Chopin (G Minor, Opus 23, and A-l'lat Major, Opus
47) uc presented.
Selections by Schumann to be performed aire Arabesque,
Opus 18, and Toccata, Opus 7, Several compositions by Liszt
will be included on the program: Petrarch Sonnet, No. 47,
Forest Murmurs and Dance of Gnomes. The first perform
ance of these thre selections by Liszt will also be played: La
Cloche Sonne, Valscttd and Chant de Bcrccriai.. ,
Kcntner will conclude the program with the performance
of Islamey by Balahtrew.
, . . concludes concert series
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"rocket'' in Y Court will rise to a
"moon" $3,000 away.
Heading the drive this year is
Doug Kellam, chairman, and Dave
Davis, assistant chairman. Assist
ing them are other members of
the Campus Chest Board and Rep
resentatives in dormitories, frater
nities and sororities.
Miss Kellam and her Board
earlier in the year selected the
wrt v . Av9iUdH . aaaaMe
three participating agencies from1?" and ? feet wide. was blasted
a possible: 14 organizations to aid,
keeping in mind the idea of "stu
dents Jielping students."
One of the three agencies to re
ceive aid from the Campus Chest
the World University Service
helps students over the world in
providing for their education, med
ical, housing and food needs. An
(See CAMPUS CHEST, page 3)
will present music by familial
program with Mozart's Fantasia
Sonata in L. Major. 1 wo bal
Two Candidates Now
Running For Editor
Dave Jones, junior from Fremont, announced his candi
dacy for editor of The Daily
the second person to enter the
"I intend to seek the endorsement of the Student Party
tomorrow night, and I will make a complete statement o
By JACK KING
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., "UrV
The crucial zero hour loomed close
yesterday for the army's second at
tempt to fire a gold plated satellite
past the moon into the unknown
realms of outer space.
The launching, expected some
time this weekend, will highlight a
spectacular four-day rocket show at
the Cape which already has seen
four powerful ballistic missiles take
Weather, which has hampered oper
ations most of the week, appeared
to be the primary problem as launch
time approached for the latest
Since last Wednesday, the Titan
intercontinental ballistic missile, Ju
piter and Polaris intermediate range
ballistic missile and a two-stage
ThorAble have shot through the
The first Discoverer satellite
thundered aloft yesterday, opening
a series of research shots designed
to show man how he can venture
safely into space.
The 1,300-pound cylinder, 19 feet
i y . .
range ballistic missile.
Discoverer I is the first satellite
launched from Vandcnberg Air
Force Base in California. The base
is 170 miles north of Los Angeles, j
The satellite is also the first aim- j
ed at a north-south orbit around '
fired from Cape Canaveral, Fla.,
have orbited close to the equator.
low hanging clouds. The first two
launchings were highly successful,
but the polaris blew up and instru
mentation contact was lost on the
Thor-Able flight today.
The Cape was socked in by a low
overcast throughout the day. It was
learned, however, that moon rock
el preparations were proceeding at
a satisfactory pace.
It appeared that the best chance
weather-wise would come tonight.
The relation between earth and
moon will be in best position for the
launching during a four -day period
At the time the moon is in closest
proximity, some 221,000 miles away
The launching hour was kept
secret by the sponsoring national
Aeronautics and Space Administra
tion, the President's civilian agency
that now directs U. S. scientific
The mission essentially the same
as the first army attempt Dec. 6
will be to blast a 13-pound satellite
loaded with radiation counting gear
past the moon on a 33-hour flight.
continuing on several hundred thou
sand miles into space until it swings
irto a wide orbit around the sun.
If completely successful, Pioneer
IV would become a man-made plan
et similar to the larger Lunik satdj
lite that the Russians claim went
all the way after a Jan. 4 launching.
Poised in its service tower is a
76-foot-four stage Juno II rocket us
ing the powerful Jupiter as a boos
ter topped by 15 solid fuel sergeant
rockets grouped in clusters.
On the Dec. 6 flight the probe
soared 64,000 miles before being
lured back by the earth's gravity
far short of the goal. The trouble
was caused by a premature cut off
of fuel feeding the first stage Ju
Previously, the air force probes
using the Thor-Able vehicle failed
to swing a camera satellite into a
brief orbit around the moon after
launchings last August, October and
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Tar Heel. Saturday.-Jones is
race. The other candidate is
policy and enumerate upon my
platform at that time," said Jones.
The candidate has been a mem
ber of The Daily Tar Heel staff
for the past two years and has
served as a reporter, a feature
writer and as a columnist.
He is currently president cf the
University Club, a reprcsepaUv2
in the Student Legislature, a mcm-
DAVE JONES , -
...second candidate for editorship
bcr of the Finance Committee, the
Student Dining Hall Committee,
the Elections. Board and the Char
lotte Press Club.
"During my two years cn the
staff of the" paper, I have worked
in one capacity or another with
i virtually every member of the, pre
sent staff, from the editor on down.
I feel that I have the confidence
and trust of the staff, and can
work-"-with them as harmoniously
in the future as in the past," Jones
"One of the most important parts
of campaigning lies in how effec
tive the platform that we adopt
is, stated Jim urownovcr oi me
Student Party yesterday.
The party will meet tomorrow
night at 7:30 in Roland Parker I
and II. All members are urged to
bring ideas for platform planks
concerning any campus problems
they deem important.
Besides discussion of the plat
form, the SP will consider candi
dates for endorsement for the edi
torships of The Daily Tar Heel and
the Yackety Yack.
They will also nominate the fol
lowing district seats for Student
Legislature: Dorm Men's in, a six
months scat; Dorm Men's IV, two
1 year scats; Dorm Men's rv, one
1 year scat; Dorm Women's II, on
1 year seat, and Town Women's,
two 1 year seats.
"Construction on the new Glen
Lennox Fire Station should begin
in a week or ten days," said
Thomas D. Rose, Chapel Hill town
manager Friday '
Low bids have been accepted by
the Town Board of Aldermen, des
pite the fact that the su'm$et for
construction was $10,627 oyer tho
amount the aldermen had aphoriz
ed for the project - 1
After deciding: at their reh. 1G
meeting that bids.1 would1 Ve re
opened because ones received were
in excess of the amount agreed to
be paid, the aldermen effected a
stern about-face Feb. 23 by ac
cepting low bids already received.
The action was necessary to meet
a construction deadline formerly
The total cost of the project will
be $50,627: $42,627 for the build
ing itself, $5,000 for a lot. and a
$3,000 architects fee. $40,000 of
the cost had been authorized in