Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, March 08, 1959, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

CAROLINA iiUOM MAR 9 1959 .TJ.TT.C. Library Csriala Dept. WEATHfcRapU 1 Fnlr and rather coolunday. -Temperature: 2C-32 In Piedmont. fir SITUATION No time for complacency. See page 2. VOLUME LXVII, NO. 110 Complete l) Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 1959 Offices in Graham Memorial FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE Student Party Readies For Big 4' Nominations fly STAN BLACK The Student I'arty meeting Mon .y night will have some elements 01 an old fashioned political conven tion. Candidates for SPs nomination of tl "big four" .student government ml ices have been lining up support during the past week for this meet- ii;. The SI' meeting has been set for 7 p m. Monday in Roland Parker I and II when the party will name cndidates for president, vice presi i nt. secretary ami treasurer of the student body in the April 7 elections. In the race for the presidential ni.min.ition are Kalph Cummings ..mI Nornun IV Smith. Cummings i- no vice president of the student l.dy. Smith is chairman both of Student Legislature's Ways and Mean Committee and of the Com ii ittee on State Affairs. I : in.illy interested in the SI "big b ur" nominations are two prospee- tive candidates for vice president. Jim Crownover and Ed Levy arc expected to .seek this nomination. The position of secretary of the student body will probably go to either Martha Morgan or Ann Lu cas. Thus far. Erwin Fuller appears to be the only active candidate for the SP nomination for treasurer of the student body. Another nomination to be made Monday night is the Student Party candidate for secretary of the .sen ior class. Two candidates for editor of the Vackety Yack, .Jerry Adams and Mike Smith, will appear before SP to seek the party endorsement. Both Adams and Smith were present a last week's SP meeting. At that meeting, they were asked if they .vould consider rumnni! as co-edi- ors for the piiliuii. The two wil hae made .sumo decision by tit SP meeting Monday night. . : : . 4'rv . H : I..'. I ....:,..? I -i! ' !- . ; t -' ,V i J- ' . ' I ' j : ' . J ; : ! i U i"L ' WW fr) 1 j , , 1 .-.,.. a .1. PHOSPHORUS for the tundial so people can tell the time at night . . . that' an Idea, but the senior class gift to the University pro bably will be something a little different. To decide on just whet the class gilt will be, members of the senior class Gift Committee are now getting suggestions from seniors. Members of this committee are seated, left to right, Mary Montgomery, Cami Pilcher, Betsy Sojourner, Lee Arbogast and Harley Shuford, chairman; and stand ing, left to right. Leu White, Rudy Edwards, Bob Carter and John Whitaker. Senor Class Looking For Gift Suggestions The su '"estion box in Y Court the Library, t ho loud speaker sys Monday through Friday this week item in Memorial Hall, a rostrum h for seniors wao have ideas fori for Memorial Hall, a punch bowl a senior tlass gift to the Univer- j for Graham Memorial, stone bench s.ty. jes by the Old Well, records for From these suggestions, the scn-(Graham Memorial and several por- ir class Gift Committee will mak? ! traits. ROBERT FROST . . . THE poet Poet Frost To Appear Here Fri. Words of wisdom from the dean of American poets will be offered UXC students Friday when Itobert Frot returns to Chapel Hill to give a public reading. Frost will speak at 8:30 p m. in Hi! H.i'l, reading some of his looms and commenting on lite m general. The Fnglish Department will sponsor his talk, and Prof, and Mrs. Clifford P. Lyons will act as hosts to Frost during his stay in Chapel Hill. Frost, who will be 85 years old on March 26, wil be returning to his farm in Tvipton, Vt., after a winter stay in Florida. He spends two months each year at Amherst, Mass.. lecturing and advising stu dents at Amherst College. The four-time ulitzer Prize win ner holds many honorary degrees including those from Oxford and Cambrid i in England. G. M. SLATE the finale decision of what giftj Members of the Gift Committee the clas of '59 will leave. iwho are responsible for the gift This year, the senior class has selection include the following: between $400 and $600 to spend ; Harley Shuford. chairman; Lee Ar on the gift. Ibogast, Betsy Sojourner, Cami Til- In nast years, .senior classes have eher, Mary Montgomery, Lou given such things as a trophy case White, Kudy Edwards. Bob Carter in Woollen Gymnaslnm, a globe for and John Whitaker. STUDENTS FREE Uses No Program Activities in Graham Memorial today include: Sunday .School, 9:13-12 noon, Roland Parker I and II, and Alpha Gamma Delta, 12 noon-3 p.m., Koland Parker I and II. Activities tomorrow include: Current Affairs Committee, 4-5 p.m., Grail; Dance Committee, 7:13-8:15 p.m., Grail; Grail, 9 p.m., Grail; Student Party, 7-9 p.m., Koland Parker I and II; SKK. 7-8:30 p.m., Roland Parker III; Symposium, 4-6 p.m., Wood house; Audit Board, 2-4 p.m., Woodhouse German Club, 7-9 p.m., Woodhouse; Special Committee, 9 11 p.m., Woodhouse, and Bridge, 7-11 p.m., Rendezvous Room. Khrushchev Demands Withdrawal BERLIN, UP) Soviet Premier Khrushchev came to Berlin Satur day and demanded the withdrawal of Allied troops from this former German capital. Th Kremlin leader spoke at a torch-light rally in East Berlin be fore a crowd of more than 100,000. He declared "Order 'must be brought to Berlin." Then he went on to define that order as acceptance of the Soviet proposal to transform West Berlin into a so called demilitarized free city. Khrushchev also renewed his de mand for the signing of a World War II peace treaty that would give recognition to East Germany as a state. "We are waiting for an answer (fiom the western powers) to our proposals," Khrushchev said. 'We hope the answ er will be sensible.'' Khrushchev came here from the fair city of Leipzig, where he spent four days. A cavalcade of more than 20 black limousines sped Khrushchev and his D.-.rtv to East Berlin alons a 140- mile stretch of heavily guarded au- obahn. Tommygunncrs were posted at the highway bridges. Accompanying Khrushchev to the giant rally on Stalinallee, East Ber lin's show street, were his East German hosts, Communist Party boss Walter Ulbricht and Premfer Otto Grotewohl. Khrushchev looked tired on his arrival for a three-day visit in East Berlin. Bareheaded and wearing a light gray topcoat, he was not his usual bouncing self on the flag decked speaker's platform. He spoke in a hoarse voice for only 10 minutes before the bored looking crowd. Before leaving Leipzig, Krushchev warned the West of the peril of a new war and declared the Soviet Union never would permit the liqui dation of communism in East Ger many. f LJ TTM Tar Heels Still Go To NCAA Tournament AA eliminations immediately aftei State College had beaten his Tar Heels 80-56 for the Conference championship. There was no doubt about the fact that the Wolfpack wanted the big one as they led the whole way in a game that had virtually every thing. For State mentor Everett Case, the smashing victory of his team in the finals more than made up for the two regular season de feats that Carolina had pinned oa his squad. The winners were led by a ter- The Publications Board Friday rific individual performance on the approved the Yackety-Yack budget! part of senior guard Lou Pucillo fnr ihP eomino venr after makin" I who threw in 23 points in his w - o j - RALEIGH "Our boys tried their hearts out, but they were just defeated by a better team to night." So spoke Carolina Coach Frank McGuire as he accepted the ACC invitation to play in the NC- Yack Budget Approved By Board SHAFFER SAILS the ball's there, but nobody seems to see it but Lee Shaffer, who definitely is in no position to catch it. Caro lina lost 80-56. Photo by Peter Ness Carter And Wat kins Give Recital Tuesday Joel Carter and Glenn Watkins, both of the UNC Music Depart ment, will present a recital of songs by Schumann, P'oulenc, Bacon and Hanson in Hill Hall Tuesday at 8 p.m. The concert is open to the public. Featured on Tuesday's program, the third in a series sponsored by the ITNC Music Department, is Robert Schumann's song cycle, ,kDichterliebe." The set of 16 songs was composed in 1840 to poems from Heine's "Buch der Lieder." Ernest Bacon, director of the mu sic school at the University of Syracuse, is the composer of dram atic, choral and orchestral works. Dr. Carter, a baritone, will sing four of his songs set to poetry by Robert Burns and Walter Whit man. Dr. Watkins, pianist, will ac- Francis Poulenc to six poems from "The Book of Beasts" by Apollon aire. Written in 1919, the work was originally scored for voice and chamber orchestra. Each song de scribes some creature from the an imal kingdom. Carter and Watkins have chosen an opera aria as the final selection on their program. "Oh, 'tis on earth defiled" is from Howard Hanson's cpera, "Merry Mount,'" based on a story by Nathaniel Hawthorne and produced at the Metropolitan in 1934. Dr. Carter, chairman of voice in struction in the UNC Music Depart ment, directs the Chapel Hill Chor al Club and the UNC glee Club. Dr. Watkins, assistant professor in organ and theory, joined the Uni- numerous amendments. The Board authorized Chairman Harold OTuel to present a bill to the Student Legislature asking that the Ram and Ewe, the campus humor magazine, which has yet to see publication this year, be drop ped from the list of campus pub lications, and that the money that was appropriated to it be reverted to the general surplus. Some of the money, OTuel pointed out, must be used to pay debts in curred last year, but this, he added, would not amount to more than $50. OTuel obtained the approval of the Publications Board on a bill. currently before the Student Leg islature to appropriate $500 to the new campus publication, Playbill, a program magazine for various cam pus events. He elaborated on this measure by explaining that moneys from the Ram and Ewe could be applied to Playbill. Many changes in the Yack bud get were made, so that the budget would square with expected enroll ment increase and would not have any luxury items. Editor Cameron Cooke declared himself satisfied with the final result eomDanv Carter during tne pro- He told 2,000 trade unionists from granL .... . . East and West Germany that a "Le Bestiaire" was composed by small incident in the explosive Ber lin crisis could trigger World War III University Party Will Get Platform The University Party members at a meeting Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Roland Parker I and n. The Plat form Committee will present the platform for final approval for the Party. Party Chairman John Minter has reminded all the candidates that the "UP headquarters" are open from 2-5 p.m. Monday through Fri day in the Yackety-Yack office of Graham Memorial. All U candidat rc- Vino hf.on aclrprJ tn rhprk bv versity faculty last September. itejhe office several times a veek to was formerly associated with j Qep the publicity committee in Southern Illinois University. (formed on their actions. last collegiate appearence. Other State double-figure men were Bob MacGillivray with 18 and John Richter who had 15. The fans in attendance at the Colliseum got a little something xtra for their money when the lights went out with less than six minutes left remaining in the sec ond half. A little over a minute ater when they came back on the clock showed 5:50 left in the game and the question of elapsed time had to be settled before action could continue. More electrical "atmosphere" ame less than 2 minutes later; this time the clock at the score- hoard went out of order. The trouble with Carolina last night can be summed up in a word: "State." The Tar Keels did not olay as well as they have on occa sions this year, but the Wolfpack was tremendous. The aggressive play of the win ders was the key to victory as they lot off 73 shots at the basket com pared to Carolina's 47 and hauled :n 22 more rebounds. In the early stages of the second lalf the Keels made their run for he lead and came within two of ying it up when Lee Shaffer hit m a technical foul try to make the core 4240 State at the 15:11 mark. For Carolina, the key play of the game came with iu:ii remaining and the Tar Heels 4 points down. At this juncture the two officials momentarily disagreed on a call is to whether the infraction was a charging or a blocking foul. Ref- , - . eree Charley t,cKman prevauea and MacGillivray converted a three point play to give State a margin if seven rather than have Harvey Salz on the foul line for Carolina. Leading scorers in the losing Tar Heel effort were Dick Kepley with 14 and Shaffer with 11. "No Program?" Many a ticket holder is heard to ak the usher at a Koger Williams concert. There's no economy drive in the printing department the reason U simply that even Williams does n't know what his program will be from show to show, day to day. He prefers to "feel out" the audience, savor its response and arrange his program as he goes, providing his listener with the style and kind of music to which they are most re sponsive, Williams' vcrsality and a reper tory that ranges through all cate gories of music make it possible for Williams to present a polished and balanced concert virtually "ad lib." Williams will appear here in Mcmomrial Hall tonight at 8 o'clock. Carolina students will be admitted to the concert on prescn tation of identification cards. Stu dent wives muy purchase tickets for $1. Townspeople may buy tick ets at the door for $2, but only after 7:45 p.m. The concert is part of Williams' 12-week eoast to-coast tour. In ad- he has a schedule of re cordings and television committ ments. His records are no sideline for him. In only a few years he has sold more recordings than any other pianist. His well-known "Autumn Leaves" of his popularity field. recording of is an example in the record X.' V J lOGU WILLIAMS "Till," "Almost Paradise," "Near You." "Songs of the Fabulous Fif ties" or the "Fabulous Century" are some of his other more wen- Iknow records nad albums. A pair of guitars and bass will back up Williams during parts of the concert. Williams will also use his miniature piano, "Sebastian," during the program. if - & Inter fraternity Council Calls Deferred Rush Impractical A WW. f J r c COOL sounds emit from the sax of Paul Desmond while leader Dave Brubeck looks on from behind the piano. The Dave Brubeck Quar tet was featured during the Lost Weekend. Their concert was follow ed by a dance In Woollen gym which starred the Gladiolas and the Shadows. Photo -by BUI urinKnous Deferred rush is impractical from a financial standpoint ami is detrimental both for freshmen and the Uiversity. In a statement of reasons for opposing the delay of rush from the fall to the spring semester, the Interfraternity Council listed sev en reasons for its view that "de ferred rush is impractical and undesirable." The IFC's statement said, "The possible benefits of deferred rush are greatly outweighed by the damage that would be done to fraternities." The IFC's views on deferred rush were incorporated in a state ment released Saturday, 4 since this matter affects fraternities more acutely than anyone else, we feel that fraternities should , make the decision for or against defer red rush, not an outside group." TiMrtinf thp lists of reasons against deferred rush was the be liof Viof fraternities COUld not bear the financial burden. In the statement, the IFC has estimated that expenses during the five-mon th wait under a deferred rush system would be shared by one third to one-fourth fewer persons. This would mean that the bill per member would be raised one-third to one-fourth. In addition, the financial burden would adversely affect fraternities with mortgages or those that might want to undertake new construction or additions to heir houses. ! The IFC statement further point ed out that dirty rush would be difficult, if not impossible, to con trol under a deferred rush sys tem. Not only will deferred rush have detrimental effect on fraterni ties, but the freshmen themselves will lose a number of benefits the IFC believes. The freshman would not have the special attention from such fraternity programs as the "Big Rmthprs" and studv halls. The Big" Brother" orients the fresh man to Carolina and helps him feel at ease in his "home away from home." The study halls are incentives for the freshman to make his C average for fraternity membership. The freshman would also lose other special benefits in a shorten ed, weakened pledge training dur ing the second semester. In addition, the freshman would be discriminated against if silence were imposed for a full semester. The University itself would be adversly affected, the IFC state ment charged, because the dormi tories would have no relief from crowded facilities until the second semester. Underlying much of reasoning of the IFC against deferred rush is the voluntary aspect of pledging. Since freshmen are free to join or not to join, the IFC believes the matter of rush should be left to fraternities which are affected by the system used. The IFC's statement was drawn up by a special committee, headed by Walker Blanon. State took command of the open ing half right from the horn and were never headed. Pachter and Pucillo both hit on layups to give he "Wolfpack a quick 4 0 lead. Carolina came within 1 point of tying the score twice but always fell behind before they could pull even. At the 13:25 mark Shaffer hit on a jump shot to cut the State margin to 11-10. Four minutes later Doug Moe made good on a r;air of free throws and again Car olina was witnin one, this time at 18-17. THE BOX INFIRMARY These unfortunate students are in the infirmary: Tom Rand, Minnie Brown, Nan cy Jean Aubrey, Joan Zimmer man, Margaret Bardwell, Jeff White, Fred Alphin, Herb Scott, G rover F. Cleveland, Mike C. Giv en, Bruce Pearson, Rusty Ham mond HI, Claude Hardison, John Eole, McKinley Bradley, Bill Cor Lett, Wayne Faircloth, Timothy C. McCoy (the ALL AMERICAN Boy), Aubrey B. Wyndham, John F. Dulles, Charlie Brown, Curt Cans and Frances Sparrow. North Carolina G F P T Shaffer 4 3-5 1 11 Moe 2 4-5 4 8 Kepley 3 8-9 3 14 Larese 4 0-0 0 8 Si Az 2 4-5 2 8 Lotz 11-3 0 3 Stanley 0 1-3 4 1 Brown 0 0-2 2 0 Donuhue 11-2 1 3 Crotty 0 0-0 2 0 Poole 0 0-0 0 0 Holland 0 0-0 0 0 Totals 17 22-34 19 56 N. C. State G F P T Stepanovich 3 3-5 5 9 MacGillivray 7 4-4 3 18 Richter 5 5-7 4 15 Pucillo 11 1-2 2 23 Englehardt 2 2-2 1 6 Niewierowski 0 0-0 1 0 Hoadley 10-13 2 Distefano 13-4 3 5 McCann 0 0-0 1 0 Gallagher 0 0-0 0 0 Atkins 10-0 0 2 Totals 31 18-25 23 80 Xorth Carolina 27 29 5S N. C State 35 45-SO

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina