North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
CROU- U0M WAR 3 1359
Fair and colder with diminishing
winds. Kifectrd temperature 48-
VOLUME LXVII, NO. 110
Complete Iff) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MARCH 7, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
M . . .-------i--------M-
(CD .tor ii Mfi Tin rr
a r . -m w- m mm i m 'i ri r ii i im hp i e jr a
Williams Uses Guitars,
Bass As Accompanists
i .armt Uocr Wjlhams will use accompanists for some selections
in hi concert hire Sunday at 8 p.m. in Memorial Hall.
A pair of guitars ami bass will back up Williams during parts of
the concert. Williams will also use his miniature piano, "Sebastian,"
i!i:rin; the program.
Carolina students will be admitted to the concert on admission of
ider.t Jicatinn carl. Student wives may purchase tickets for $1. Towns
people may buy tickets for $2. but only after 7:45 p.m. Sunday at the
Williams' concert here is a part of his busy 12 week coast-to-coast
tour Out spring. In addition, he has a schedule of recordings and tele
...on commitments. His records are no sideline for him. In a few
rar William has sold more recordings than any other pianist.
Hn well known "Autumn Leaves" is an example of his popularity
in the record field.
The Williams program Sunday will be a sampling of all types of
music, with accent on the popular and standards. He will also include
novelty selections during the eoncert.
Williams is being brought to Chapel Hill by the Student Enter
tainment Series. Chairman of this student group is Bob Borden.
Could Be Worse
By RON SHUMATE
The Petite Dramatique
W ill listen in two weeks
To poetry written
By students who are smitten
With the urge to pen verse,
Be it prolix orjerse.
What all thie ..nil a ?.i.t tn io ihn nnnlru r-.iH.rir in tn h.1l f-l 1
22 at 8 pm. in Cerrard Hall. I
Directors of the reading. Russell Link and Jack Jackson, have de-!
tided to include a section of poetry by Carolina students in the pro-1
Poetic students should bring their compositions to Gerrard Hall
at 7 p.m.
Petite Dramatique will also present poems by Eliot, Shakespeare,
MacLcish, Williams, Mallay and others.
The theme of the program will be "Carnival of Humanity."
Joel Carter, Baritone,
Sings In Concert Series
The third concert of the spring semester Tuesday Evening Series
will be presented by Joel Carter, baritone and Glenn Watkins, pianist,
in Hill Hall. March 10 it 8 p.m.
Tuesday's program will include Schumann's "Dichterliebe," a cycle
of Id songs set to poetry by Heine; a group of songs by the American
composer, Ernest Bacon; "Le Bestiairc, a group of six songs by Francis
Poulenc; and an aria, "Oh, 'tis on earth defiled,"' from Howard Han
.otYi opera, "Merry Mount."
The song recital, sponsored by
the Music Department, is open to
thf public with no admission
Dr. Carter, chairman of instruc
tiii in voice here, has been in
Chapel IL11 since 1943. He is di
rector of the UN'C Glee Club and
th l Chapel Hill Choral Club.
fie has made frequent appear
ance as Jeading baritone in both
musical comedies and operas. He
recently appeared as Escamillo in
the Music Department's production
cf "Carmen," and has sung the
riles of Figaro and Papageno in
1)r. Watkins, chairman of in
struction in organ and teacher of
th.ory in the Music Department,
was appointed to the UNC faculty
last fall. He was assistant profess
or and university organist of
Southern Illinois University before
A graduate of the University of
Michigan and the Eastman School
of Music, he has also studied with
Nadia Boulanger in Fontainebleau.
By DEE DANIELS
A bill, introduced by Norman
B. Smith (SP) to establish a commit
tee to study the pay, deployment,
responsibilities and working time
of several classes of University
employees was passed over consid
erable opposition at the Student
Legislature Thursday night.
Opposing the measure, Charlie
uray tun remarked, "I mink it is
up to the administration to check
up on these affairs." He suggested
that representatives sDeak with
the chancellor concerning the bi'l
and if he approved, the Legisla
ture should pass it.
Don Dotson (SP) said the bill
would be more accurately referred
to as a sttrdy committee. He didn't
believe the intention of the hil
was investigation, but that it mani
fested part of the interest the
legislature should show in finan
Gray suggested an amendmen
to allow the committee to go di
rcctly to the administration for dis
cussion of the matter instead o
Dcing a committee to snoop
around checking on salaries."
The amendment was defeated
but the bill was approved as it was
Four new bills were introduced
Dave Jones' (SP) proposal, re
vising the Election Laws on nomi
nating procedures, was passed un
der special orders.
Jim Crownover (SP) introduced
a measure making a holdover Leg
islature session mandatory to pro
vide for a one week indoctrination
period for all incoming legislator
Both old and new legislators
would be required to attend the
A resolution for improvement
of the Cobb Dormitroy parking lot
(Se LEGISLATURE, Page 3)
BEGINS LECTURE CAMPAIGN
Faculty Backs Budget
By NEIL MURPHY
Members of the UNC faculty will begin a traveling lecture cam
paign next week to inform the state of Carolina's budget needs. Dean
Alexander Heard of the Graduate School has received more than 100
responses from faculty members showing their willingness to assist
in making the University's needs known.
"A large number of faculty members have volunteered to do any
thing they can to assist in getting the budget requests restored," Heard
said Friday. "And a large number
of these offered to meet informal-
y or speak to faculty and alumni
groups throughout the state."
Dean Heard pointed out that the
Universiy gets many requests for
speakers through the alumni sec
retary, J. Maryon Saunders, and
that the kick-off of the speaking
program will be the first of next
Speaking of the publicity given
Interviews for positions on the
Carolina Handbook staff will be
held at the beginning of the week.
Interested students have been
asked to fill out an application
blank, leave it in the YMCA of
fice and sign the appointment
list for an interview. The dead
line for returning applications is
the budget by The Daily Tar Heel
Heard said, "The students have
the biggest stake of all in this. Any
interest they voice is a good sign.'
Another point of the University's
interest program is the writing of
letters to legislators and trustees
of the University.
To aid the speakers and corres
pondents, a group has been ap
pointed to do research and gather
important information which
furnished the faculty by Heard.
This group consists of Prof. Harold
A. Bierck, Dean Henry Brandis,
Dr. Henry T. Clark, Dean Fred
Weaver, Louis R. Wilson and Prof.
Arnold K. King.
One of the facts gathered by
this committee, cited as an exam
ple by Heard, was a report show
ing that requests for graduate as-
sistantships (financial assistance)
have risen 48 per cent in the past.
Editorial candidate Dave Jones
said Friday The Daily Tar Heel
needed a greater coverage of the
eampus and proposed an increase
in the newspaper's reportorial staff.
"Every effort must be made to
get as many students working on
the paper as possible, and when
the new group of journalism stu
dents come in the fall, the editor
should personally try to get them
to work for The Daily Tar Heel,"
He added that this would be bene
ficial to both the newspaper and the
student in that he would have a
training laboratory for his work.
In commenting on how he would
his campaign, Jones said, "I
Meets State Tonight;
Will Play In NCAA
By ELLIOTT COOPER
RALEIGH It's on to New York for Coach Frank Mc
Guire's Tar Hels. Carolina won the ACC right to advance to
NCAA play-offs by defeating Duke 74-71 after State had
whipped Virginia' G6-63 in the first game of last night's semi
final round at Reynolds Coliseum.
Since State is not eligible to participate in the NCAA
eliminations, the Tar Heels will go on no matter who wins
tonight's 8 o'clock championship
Campus Chest Lacks
$2000 Reaching Goal
Dr. Watkins spent a year in Lon-
o and Oxford as a Fulbright
scholar in musicology in addition
to his studies in France.
DR. CLARK PLEADS
G. M. SLATE
Today'! activities In Graham
Free dance with music by Nick
Krrnt' fombo, S-12 midnight, Iten
Lenoir Chambers, editor of the
Virginian-Pilot in Norfolk, Va., will
be the speaker at a meeting of the
order of Golden Fleece after the
tapping ceremonies here Monday,
Chambers, who was tapped in
1913, will address Inductees into the
honorary order at a banquet at the
Carolina Inn at 8:30 p.m..
Alumni of the Golden Fleece will
attend the tapping ceremonies at
7 pjn. in Memorial Hall, and also
the dinner at the Inn.
The Golden Fleece is considered
the highest honorary organization on
the UNC campus.
The order is now 56 years old,
having begun in 1903. Lenoir Cham
bers is a former North Carolina
journalist and former journalism
teacher and director of the Univer
sity News Bureau prior to joining
the editorial staff of the Norfolk
"Gunsmoke" promises to be ex
ceptionally good tonight on TV. And
f you don't wont to watch this
popular show, there's (hopefully Ha
basketball game on radio.
This suggested entertainment for
tonight has one notable advantage:
it's free. But the annoying problem
of the unused money can be easily
eliminated when solicitors make
their l'asf- of ficial rounds to collect
for the 1959 Campus Chest today.
The Campus Chest Board set a
goal of $3,000 for the annual drive.
but through Thursday a mere $1,000
has been contributed or pledged.
The drive began the first of the
week and continues through tonight.
Solicitors in dormitories will con
tinue to canvass residents for dona
tions throughout today and tonight.
Other student solicitors have made
the rounds among the faculty and
in Glen Lennox and Victory Vil
lage. If this year's Campus Chest drive
is successful, the money will be
divided among the following parti
cipating agencies; $1,200 for the
World University Service (to aid
foreign students), $1,200 for the
Goettingen Exchange Scholarship
Program (for Carolina and German
scholars) and $600 for the Orange
County Mentally Retarded Children's
Campus Chest drive this year is
Coordinating the activities of the
Doug Kellam, chairman. Assisting
her is Dave Davis, assistant chair
man. Other members of the Cam
pus Chest Board are: Mary Gre
gory, secretary; John Whitaker,
John Minter, Betty Covington, How
ard Holderness, Diana Harmon,
Pete Austin, Nancy Aubrey, Den
ton Lotz and Bob Grubb.
am not going to campaign against
the present editor, since he isn't
running in this election."
He said his grounds for campaign
would be present issues and news
Jones said, "I think the present
editor has done a fine job, but in
any case there is always room for
Jones pointed out that developing
a large qualified reportorial staff
was the key to a newspaper's suc
cess. In Jones' words, "If you don't
have the facts, you cannot editor
ialize, press for advances or any
He reemphasized the need for a
training program which would en
able reporters to take over for the
managing editor and news editor's
jobs during the year.
"Although these . people . will not
have had experience, they will learn
by their mistakes. Only through: do
ing can a person get a firm knowl-
Duke kept the pressure on Car
olina throughout the entire final
20 minutes of play after being be
hind 39-28 at halftime.
For the second straight day the
Heels got outstanding offensive
play from Lee Shaffer, as the big
blond dumped in 23 points. Four
points back of Shaffer was York
Larese who had to sit on the bench
much of the second half because
of having four personal fouls.
Duke was led in the scoring col
umn by Carroll Youngkin who had
21, but it was little John Frye
who kept the Blue Devils in the
ball game during the closing mo
ments as he hit for 14 in the final
Carolina played it man-for-man
all the way, and in the first half
it was quite effective in making
Duke shoot from outside. Hurt by
having both Larese and Kepley
with four fouls, Carolina was not
as sharp on defense in the second
half, and twice the Blue Devils
came within one point of tying the
As a team neither squad was im
pressive from the floor, as the Tar
Heel hit of 26 of 67 shots for 38.8
per cent, while limiting Duke to
31 per cent.
Duke came out for the start of
the game like a house afire, and
after five minutes of play they had
doubled the Carolina score at 10-5.
From this point on the Tar Heels
began the rally that carried them
on to victory.
Shaffer tied the score at the
12:35 mark with a jump shot that
made the count 11-all. After this
edge of what is necessary to put out j tying tally Saltz got a layup. Moe a
foul shot, Larese a jump, and Shaf
fer a three-point play, all before
A campus political leader already
out in red bermuda shorts the first
sure sign of spring.
a newspaper, Jones explained.
Jones indicated that he would
present his entire platform to the
Student Party meeting on March
23, and said even if he received the
endorsement, he would not make the
paper a one party paper.
WUNC-TV To Carry
Menotti's New Opera
WUNC-TV, Channel 4, will ' tele
vise Gian Carlo Menotti's newest
opera, "Maria Golovin," live from
New York at 5 p.m. Sunday.'
The two-hour production will be
nracanto in nrtAnnr f 1 nn ilitVl ' t'Vlf
NBC television network and fea
tures the NBC Opera Company.
Franca Duval will sing the lead role
Bock Health Affairs Division
A plea for the support of the
UNC Division of Health Affairs
has been made by Dr. Henry T.
Clark Jr., administrator of the
Dr. Clark, speaking at Thurs
day's meeting of the Chapel Hill
Rotary Club, pointed out that al
though the size of the student body
of the division was growing and
operating costs were increasing,
the N. C. Advisory Budget Com- '
mission had not recommended
needed increases in the division's
The Division of Health Affairs
ii made up of the UNC Schools
of Dentistry, Medicine, Nursing.
Pharmacy and Public Health and
N. C. Memorial Hospital.
The UNC health administrator
explained the ABC had not allowed
for a needed increase in person
nel by the division or for needed
salary increases for faculty mem
bers. He said this same situation
existed not only in regard to the
Division of Health Affairs, but
throughout the entire University.
On the matter of salary increases
for faculty members, Dr. Clark
explained the division's future ap
peared bleak under the present
"There is a scarcity of teach
ers in the health fields. We are
not in a position to compete with
other schools, because of our sal
ary range, to secure and hold pro
fessrs. Aside' from this, practical
ly any doctor, dentist or other
members of our faculty would
make more money in private prac
tice or private industry than we
are In a position to pay."
Dr. Clark urged the people of
North Carolina to lend their sup
port, through their representatives
in the General Assembly, to the
Division of Health Affairs.
"We need the support and the
interest of each person in the state
to maintain the high standards of
the Division of Health Affairs. With
this support we can continue to
give the people of North Caro
lina the dentists, doctors, nurses,
pharmacists and public health
workers that they need." "
In round figures, according to
Dr. Clark, the present budget for
the Division of Health Affairs is
10 million dollars.
"It should be pointed out, how
ever," he explained, "that only
about 35 per cent of this money
comes from state appropriations.
The remainder of it comes from
two sources that are about even
ly divided. Approximately half of
the remainder comes from hospital
fees and tuition charges while the
other half is accounted for by
grants and gifts to the division."
The Freshman Forum will pre
sent a program on poetry and jazz
March 12 at 7:30 p.m. featuring lo
cals writers reading their own ma
terial. This will be an experiment in the
new sound of poetry and jazz that
is currently gaining attention across
Trial readings will be held in Ger
rard Hall Monday, March 9, at (5:30
p.m. for persons interested in read
ing their material.
The poetry Forum is being held
to present the power of poetry as
oral messages, which became silent
mesages with the printing press.
All freshmen may participate m
The Freshman Forum has also
planned to present a one-act play
by Samuel Beckett, "The End
game," next month.
There will be an arts workshop at
Cherry Grove, S. C, in May.
of Maria. Other principals are Rich
ard Cross as Donato, Patricia Ne
way as Donato's mother, and Ruth
Kobart as Agata.
"Maria Golovin" was writtien by
Menotti especially for the Brussels
World Fair last year. It was pre
sented on Broadway recently, but
closed after five performances. It
is set in modern-day Europe and
tells the story of an unusual and
destructive love affair.
Other operas by Menotti are "The
Medium," "The Consul," "Amahi
and the Night Visitors," "The Saint
of Bleeker Street" and "The Telephone."
In order to carry this special
epera production on Channel 4,
"Meet the Press' usually seen at 6
o'clock will be moved up to 4:30,
and "Chet Huntley Reporting," us
ually seen at 6:30, will not be televised.
the Blue Devils could hit again.
Duke G F P T
Kast 0 (M) 2 0
Hurt 15-7 4 7
Youngkin 7 7-12 3 21
Kistler 4 0-0 2 8
Boyd 4 1-12 9
Frye 5 89 3 18
Morgan 0 0-0 10
Wratson " 0 0) 0 0
Robertson ' 2 4-5 .4.8
Totals 23 25-34 21 71
N. Carolina G F P T
Shaffer 9 5-7 4 23
Larese 6 7-9 4 19
Kepley O 1-14 1
Moe ' 3 55 4 11
Salz 4 1-4 3 9
IiOtz 0 0-0 0 0
Stanley 3 3-5 3 9
Brown 1 0-0 1 2
Totals 26 22-31 23 ' 74
Duke 28 43 71
j N. Carolina 39 35 74
ZBT Holds 32nd
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity held its
32nd anniversary banquet last
E. L. Pinney, of the UNC social
science deparment, was the speak
er at the banquet held at the Cas
tie Rastaurant in Durham.
New officers installed at the
time were: president, Michael
Fleisher; vice president, Peter Li
man; secretary, Thomas Blumen
field; and treasurer, Jerry Shapiro.
Alumni were present for the oc
casion and at other parties , held
during the weekend.
Davis Young, candidate for the
editorship of The Daily Tar Heel,
proposed more extensive coverage
of coed activities and the use of a
board to write editorials, in a state
ment issued Friday.
Young elaborated, "In the dim
distant past, The Daily Tar Heel
provided extensive space for the
coverage of social, athletic and in
tellectual activities among our
He said, as it is now, a visitor
from Mars would have trouble real
izing that UNC is a coeducational
"Perhaps the necessary space can
be found by eliminating editorials
which urge the students not to con
tribute to the Campus Chest," Young
He commented that more space
should be devoted to such coed acti
vities as sororities, women's dormi
tories, YWCA, Women's Residence
Council, Town Girl's Association,
Stray Greeks, Panhellenic Council
and Carolina Women's Council than
is presently allotted.
Young also said he would intro
duce to the paper an editorial board,
composed of four or five students,
each a specialist in some area. "Na
turally, though, the editor will con
tinue to bear responsibility for the
editorials and indeed for the entire
paper," he pointed out.
In the future. Young said he will
elaborate on a business management
The Carolina Playmakers have
announced that , tryouts for roles in
three new one-act plays will be held
at 4 p.m. Monday in the Playmak
The plays are "With Apologies,
Euripides," by Douglas McDermott,
of San Marino, Calif.; "An Age of
Reason," by Robert Meritt, of Yon
kers, N. Y.; and "We Might Be
come Examples," by Arthur Mc-
Donald, of Dalton, Ga.
These productions are completely
student produced. They will be pre
sented March 19 and March 20.
Tryouts are open to all students.
Copies of the plays are available in
the office of the Carolina Playmak
ers, 101 Saunders Hall, for those
who wish to read the scripts before
Elections held last Sunday at Can
terbury Club produced the follow
ing new officers: Bob Easley, Mc
Leod Griffiss, Sharon Sullivan and
Bob Easley, replacing Jack Mitch
ell as president, is a sophomore
from Murphey, who served as food
chairman this past year. Replacing
Angus Duff as vice president is Mc
Leod Griffiss, a freshman from
Chattanooga. Tenn.. and a More-
Sharon Sullivan, taking over Nan
Robinson's position as secretary, is
a Kappa Kappa Gamma from Chap
el Hill; and Dick Verrone, filling
Penny Boone's place as treasurer,
is a sophomore from New Bern.
Continuing in their positions are
Tony Dees as acolyte chairman and
Tommy Taylor as chairman of the
student lay readers.
Young men or women interested
in the Navy officer candidate pro
grams will have a chance to talk
with representatives of the Ra
leigh Recruiting office and Naval
Aviation Cadet Information office
here March 18 and 19.
Students in the infirmary yes
Sylvia Bonner, Ina Broadwell,
Sally Harbin, Joanne Zimmerman,
Mardi Bardwell. Jeff White, Fred
Alphin, Giles Floyd, Herbert Scott.
Jerry Phaup, Bruce Pearson, Rob
ert Burge, Rusty Hammond, Dav
id Goode, Claude Hardison, Tim
othy McCoy, Philip Spruill, George
Vogel, Michael Swain and John