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VOLUME LXVII. NO. Ill
Complete W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Seminar Program Outlined
For Y European Journey
By PAT BROWDER
Only H7 more cl.ijV
This phrj.vr humus a !t to t hi
13 student who have decided to
f!) to Paris. June 5. to partic ipatr
in tho Y MC.VYWCA "Seminars
Abroad"' program this summer.
In .orioral it moans a relatively
inexpensive chanee to visit and talk
with students and professors of
ciht European countries, as well
as visit tlicir famous sights and
c.ties For a few of the group,
those words anticipate a month's
st. in tho Soviet l.'nion.
Tho "Seminars Ahrcacl" program
have been held on
I iris and Germany.
ings are on Wednesday at 4 p.m.
in the Library Assembly Room. A
member of the faculty or student
body who is familiar with the
country and is an experienced trav
eller leads a discussion moderated
by Jim Carsc, tho Y's advisor to
the group who will travel with
them this summer. Tomorrow's pro
gram will be on the Berlin crisis,
featuring Dr. Richard Cromwell of
the Social Science Department.
' Then on June 5, the group with
;(jarsc flies by jet in seven hours
Switzerland, I group continues with visits to Ham-
Thesc meet- burn and Amsterdam, and ends
with a four day stay in England.
The group is then free to stay on
in Europe or return to America
by boat or air.
The Russian itinerary is still in
the planning stage. Those students
that have already decided to take
this part of the trip are at present
holding planning sessions with Jim
Carse at 3:30 on Wednesdays in
the Library Assembly Room. Tem
porary plans are to spend five
days in Moscow and then leave for
Kiev, Minsk, Warsaw, Prague, and
Vienna, returning to Munich to fly
t'Ogan tor Carolina students last! to Pans where a week is spent
j cr v;,cn a group oi .ju spent on visaing me cuy ana Versailles. anu;0 paris and London on Aug. 23
u.ijs on board ship, travelling in ' in talking with rrench students
eiht countries, taking part in Stu-jand rrofessors.
dent Seminars, and living in 'hot On June 12. the group leaves by
homes of European families. Atltrain to Lucerne and spends three
tho end. all v. ho had taken part (lays touring Switzerland. Italy is
evaluated it as the most signifi-; then visited, also by train, during
cant educational experience of . June 1G 20. touring Milan, Flor
tho.r lives so much so. that :t ente. Rome, Naples and Capri, and
was almost immediately decided Venice.
to repeat the program this summer The tour continues to Munich
and add tho trip to the Soviet , by train on June 30 and then
t i. inn switches to Vrlkswagcn transpor-
Tho S -mir.ar is composed of tation for a four day tour north
three part: weekly discussion ; ward, arriving on July 8 in Berlin
groups meeting on campus until by air from Ilaover. In Berlin, the
June 1 to study the countries to group will stay in the homes of
bo visiied. t he program aboard it-! Berlin families and meet in daily
s'.Mf between June 5 and Aug. 1; seminars with students and politi-
or Aug 23 for tliovc including the'eal authorities.
i'.it to Itu--ia. and a period of frev : Leaving Berlin by air on July
t mr Wtwccn Aug. 1 and the re- 17. the tour arrives in Copenhagen
turn to America f r each mem- for a three day stay. Those partici
bor to bo on his own to rot rn paling in the Russian seminar
to point of iotrrcst or to see parts leave the rest of the group here
of Europe not included in the and travel by boat to Stokholm.
planned program. Helsinki and from there by car to
Three of the weekly discussions . Leningrad. The remainder of the
All travelling in the Soviet Union
will be done by a car rented in
In addition to the 15 already
planning to go, the tour can accom
modate an additional 15 for either
the Russian or European Semin
ars or for both. The total cost for
the European trip has been set
at $1,160, and the Russian tour at
approximately $1,100. For both the
Seminars combined the charge will
be around $1,500. Since a great
part of the cost is involved in
transportation abroad and back,
the prices are subject to any
changes the transportation authori
ties wish to inflict.
The deadline for all applications
is April 15, with a $100 of the
total cost duo them. Further in
formation can be obtained from
Tim Carsc in the YMCA office at
67G1 where all applications for tha
trip and for passports and visas
j v s
Nine UNC faculty changes were
rpproved Monday by the Executive
Committee of the University Board
o'' Trustees on the recommendation
of Chancellor William B. Aycock.
The Executive Committee was pre
sented with the recommendations at
a meeting in Raleigh Monday.
The faculty changes include tho
Eugene Charles Lushei was ap
pointed assistant professor in the
Department of Philosophy. Lushei
was a laboratory assistant in physics
at the University of Nebraska and
a tutor in logic at Oxford University.
He is a member of the Mind Asso
ciation, Oxford Graduate Philosophi
cal Society and the American Asso
ciation of Rhodes Scholars.
Leaves of absence were granted
to George Mills Harper, July 1959 to
January I960; Samuel Huntington
Hobbs Jr., spring semester 19G0;
Guy B. Johnson, academic 1959-60;
Roy Lee Ingram, spring semester,
1900; Eugen Merzbacher, academic
1959-00; Robert B. Sharpe, spring se
mester I960; and Harold McCurdy,
September 1959 to September 1900.
The resignation of John Alexander
McMahon, professor in the Institute
of Government, was accepted.
Deadline Is Today
Students with poetry to submit for
the Petite Dramatique poetry read
ir.g later this month have been re
minded that the deadline to get in
their compositions is today.
The poetry may b$ submitted at
a meeting of the GMAB, drama com
mittee today at 7 p.m. in Gerrard
The poetry reading will be held
March 22 at 8 p.m. in Gerrard I fall.
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Oth er Posts GoToL ucas,
Fuller And Crownover
Norman li. Smith was nominated for President of the
Student Body last nijrht by the Student Party J tcr two hours
of debate. Smith defeated Ralph Cummings, vice president
of the Student Body for the nomination.
Jim Crownover was acclrimed the Student Party nom
inee for vice-president. He will oppose David Gripp, Univer
sity Party nominee, in the Spring elections April 7.
In a speech before the voting Smith pledged himself to
action. He listed several basic areas of concern, among them
fraternities, budgetary concern, academic affairs, reorganiza
tion of various facets of student government.
SP Presidential nominee
!. . for vice-president
Scabbard And Blade
Makes Plans For Ball
Preparations arc underway forfthe to 12 p.m., Ellis said.
A 'J .'
- . . . . ,
'. .. , i i . ; N.
fr . - : '1 fit i y. .
annual Scabbard and Blade Military
Ball, David Ellis, Jr., captain, an
The ball will be held in the Crys
tal Ballroom of the Washington Duke
Hotel in Durham March 21 from 9
The grocery store and filling
station which Seotty, the campus
policeman, will be managing after
March 15, is south of Chapel Hill
on the Pittsboro Iload instead of
north, as was stated in The Daily
Tur Heel Sunday.
Both the Naval ROTC battalion
and the Air Force Corps of Cadets
are invited to attend the ball, which
is the major social function for both
ROTC units at Carolina each year.
Traditionally, the Military Ball is
He came out in favor of deferred j
rush and for breeding better rela
tionships with the townspeople of
Chapel Hill. lie advocated push
ing for a student union, even if on
the last extremity it would mean
"If elected, my administration
will be one of action, of fulfillment
of responsibility, and progress,"
candidate Smith said. He added,
"I believe that net accomplish
ments are the only measure by
which an administration can be
The party declined to endorse
Yack editor candidates Mike Smith
and Jerry Adams, because, accord
ing to no endorsement spc?kcrs.
the election of editors can be hand
held at the Naval Armory. "This
year we wanted to do something dif-1 led by the Publications Board
Music Dept. Concert
Slated For Hill Hall
UNC FELLORSHIPS Thrtt graduate tudent$ at tht University of North Carolina have been awarded
Earhart Fellowihipi In economics, valued at more than $1,500 to $2,500 each. Shown here are (L-R)
Prof. G. T. Schwenning, local Earhart Fellowship contact; Charles D. Floyd, Hillsboro; Dean Maurice
W. Lee of the School of Business Administration; Richard L. Rowan of Birmingham, Ala.; and David
S. Ball of Winston-Salem. )
Three Grad Students Win
H. B. Earhart Fellowships
The third of a series of musical Dr. Carter will sing four of his
nrosrams snonored by the UNC , songs set to poetry by Robert Burns
Music Department will be held to
night in Hill Hall at 8 o'clock.
Joel Carter and Glenn Watkins of
the Music Department will present
a recital of songs by Schumann, Pou
lene. Bacon and Hanson.
Robert Schumann's song cycle,
"Dichterliebc," will be featured in
tonight's concert. The set of 16 songs
was composed in 1840 to poems from
Heine's "Buch dcr Liedcr."
Ernest Bacn, director of the music
school at Syracuse University, is the
composer of dramatic, choral and
and Walt Whitman. Dr. Watkins,
anist, will accompany Carter.
Carter and Watkins have chosen
an opera aria as the final selection
on their prgram. "Oh, 'This On
Earth Defiled" is from Howard Han
son's opera, "Merry Mount."
The concert is open to the public.
11 B. Earhart Fellowships totaling
more than $.").500 have been awarded
to three University of North Caro-
G. M. SLATE
activities In Graham
Debate Squad. 4-3:30 p.m., Grail;
Womrn'n Ursldrne Council. 7-9
p.m., Grail; National Student Asso
ciation, 4 6 p.m.. Roland Parker I;
I nlvrrslty Party, 7-9 p.m.. Iloland
Picker I: Orientation Committer.
l:;o-3:3i p.m., Roland Parkrr H;
I nlvrrvUy Party, 7 9 p.m., Roland
Parkrr II; llnanrc Committer, 4
j p.m., Roland Parker III; Senior
Day Committer, 7-8 p.m., Roland
Parkrr 111; Student Party Advisory
Committee. 1:13 3 p.m., Wood
!uiue Conference Room; Special
LvenU Committer. 4:30-5:43 p.m.,
Woodhomt Conference Room;
Irafrie Council, 7:30 10 p.m.,
U oodhouse Conference Room;
Dance Lesson, 7-9 p.m.. Rendez
vous Room; Publicity Committer,
7:30 9 p.m.. Alpha Phi Omega
Rowan, Floyd and Ball represent
the largest single group of Earhart
Fellowship recipients to study at the
Chapel Hill School of Business Administration.
Professor Schwcnning, Editor of
The Southern Economic Journal,
and Professor of Business Admini
stration, will serve as coordinator
of the study program. He has been
local Earhart sponsor for the past
Una School of Business Administra
tration graduate students for the
195'J-OO academic year it was an
nounced today by Maurice W. Lee,
Dean of the School of Business, and
Professor G. T. Schwcnning. local
sponsor for the Earhart Fellowship
Richard Lamar Rowan of Birming
ham, Alabama will receive a senior
Earhart Fellowship valued at $2,
500 in addition to the cost of his
tuition. Charles Frederick Floyd,
Hillsboro, and David Stafford Ball,
Winston-Salem, will each receive a
junior Earhart Fellowship with a
stipend of $l,f00 plus tuition. The
students will be enrolled in programs
cl graduate study in economics at
The non-service Fellowships arc money for Panhellcnic Council char-
awarded annually by the H. B. Ear
hart Foundation of Ann Arbor,
Michigan to outstanding kludtnts in
the fields of economics and business
Pi Phi Fifth Sorority
To Work In Robbins
Pi Phis, turned salesgirls, will
work in Robbins Department Store
today from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to raise
Members of Pi Beta Phi sorority
arc the fifth UNC sorority to work in
the Chapel Hill store. A percentage
administration. Special consideration j 0f all sales made during the day
U given to candidates evidencing an
ability and desire to teach. Junior
Earhart Fellowships are subject to
renewal until the candidate has com
pleted his Master's Degree requirements.
are turned over to Panhcllenic.
The sororities that have already
participated in this project include
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Delta
Delta, Alpha Delta Pi and Kappa
The first forum sponsored by the
Current Affairs Committee of GMAB
will have Dr. Bernard Fleischmann
of the English Department in an in
formal program on the Beat Genera
tion. Dr. Fleischmann has had personal
relationships with several of the
Beat Generation authors.
The program will consist of qucs
lions to Dr. Fleischmann on this new
and controversial subject.
Dr. Fleischmann is considered an
authority on this matter since he has
worked with several of the more
outstanding authors and has spent
some time in translating their poet
ry into German. He has also written
articles on the topic and has' been
iavited to speak on the subject
throughout the nation.
Other topics on tbe agenda for
other forums this year include a po
litical rally in Gerrard Hall, con
sisting of the big four student body
candidates from each party. Later
in the year the Current Affairs
Committee will sponsor a race re
Coed Honor Council
Interviews with coeds interested
in running for Women's Honor Coun
cil will begin Wednesday by the Bi
partisan Selections Board.
The interviewing will be held from
2 to 6 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday. Applicants have been
asked to sign an appointment sheet
on the door of the Woodhousc Confer
ence Room in Graham Memorial,
where the interviews will be held
The Bi-Partisan Board endorses
candidates it believes arc qualified
to hold a position on the council
Any coed may be an independent
fercnt and decided to hold the ball
ct the Washington Duke," Ellis said.
A queen and court will be chosen
for the ball. The queen and her at
tendants will be presented with fav
ors by the Carolina unit of Scabbard
md Blade, Company L of the 8th
Regiment. , . ... ;
The following' committees" are in
charge of preparations lor the ball:
Finance Cadet Phillip T. Williams
and Mid'n Charles D. Sheets, co-
Entertainment Mid'n Robert F.
Blakely, chairman; Mid'n J. II. Alex
ander; Mid'n B. E. G. Keys.
Queen Cadet Bogden Zlotnicki,
chairman; Mid'n Richard G. Cash-
well, ass't chairman; Mid'n Hugh C. 1
Decorations Cadet James A. Sing
leton, chairman; Mid'n Ted C.
Moore, ass't; Mid'n J. T. Alexander;
Mid'n Hugh L. Patterson.
Refreshments Mid'n Walter M.
Fitls, chairman; Cadet Albert M.
Salem, ass't; Mid'n Faustin E. Wir-
Publicity Mid'n Clifton B. Met-
uilf, chairman; Cadet John C. Ray,
Cleanup Midn't Howard P. Trout-
man, chairman; Cadet Joel E.
Vickers, ass't; Mid'n Robert M.
Ihodes; Mid'n Edward J. Kclley;
Mid'n Allie A. Hutchison.
Oh, good grief!
The Campus Chest drive is stil
short of its $3,00 goal.
In an effort to raise enough
money to reach this goal, the
Campus Chest Board has asked stu
dents in the Y and in student gov
ernmcnt to be responsible for
raising $5 each.
Any student may still make con
tributions even though dormitory
solicitors have finished their work.
The Campus Chest Board has set
up "money boxes" in Lenoir Hall,
the Scuttlebutt and Y Building for
Ann Lucas defeated Martha Mor
ftan f rr 1 Y,n nncl rf Qfiirlrmt T. nr! v
secretary by a one vote margin
Miss Morgan in turn was nominat
ed and acclaimed Senior Class Sec
retary candidate of the SP.
Erwin Fuller was acclaimed by
the SP as.its nominee for Student
Body treasurer. Fuller is a mem
ber of the Student Council and the
Student Audit Board.
In commenting on the prcsiden
tial nomination Vice-President
Ralph Cummings said that he in
tended to support the entire SP
ticket. lie added that although, he
did not agree with all the views o!
candidate Smith, he believed that
Smith would do a good job as
SP Chairman John Brooks issued
the following statement in support
of the SP slate:
'The Student Party again last
night showed the campus its sin
cerity of purpose by nomintaing
Norman Smith for President of the
Student Body, Jim Crownover for
Vice-President of the Student Body,
Ann Lucas for Secretary of the
Student Body, and Erwin fuller
for Treasurer of the Student Body.
"The purpose of the Student
Party is, to promote the welfare
and best interests of the students
at the University of North Carolina
by securing for the student govern
ment the services of the best quali
fied students and by promoting
within student government, poli
cies calculated to promote the in
terests of all students. It is the
responsibility of every member to
advance this purpose by active in
tcrcst and participation in Student
Party and Student Government
activities. This year the Sudcnt
Party is providing the campus with
a superior slate of candidates for
"For president Norman Smith is
unquestionably the most qualified
candidate. Norman has served com-
mendably as chairman of the Dorm
iory Rent Committee, Chairman of
the Committee on State Affairs
and Chairman of the Ways and
be one plank considered by the (Means Committee of the Student
UP, party Chairman John Minter , Tpislatiire
Tonight At 7
A series of controversial planks
will be brought up tonight when
the University Party meets to dr
up its platform for the April 7
The meeting will get underway
at 7 p.m. in Roland Parker I and
The manner of selecting the
editor of The Daily Tar Heel will
Mock U. N.
Carolina students may still become
members of a United Nations "dele
gation." When the U. N. Model Assembly
iz held here in April, the participat
ing universities and colleges will
form "delegations" of the member
nations in the United Nations.
UNC will have three delegations,
the United States, Nationalist China
and a Southeast Asia country.
Members of UNC's United States
and Nationalist China arc already
formulating ideas and arguments for
these countries' policies. Work by
the , other delegation jvill begin as
.soon as members arc selected.
The members of thLs third delega
tion 'a Southeast Asia country) will
be selected soon. UNC students still
have an opportunity to be on this
delegation and may apply for mem
bership by contacting Cynthia Grant
or by attending a meeting of the
Collegiate Council for the United Na
tion on Tuesday. The weekly Tues
day meetings are held at 4 p.m. on
the second floor of the Y Building.
UNC students on the United States
delegation include: Joe Oppcnhcim
cr, chairman; Vincc Mulieri. Kathy
Ross, Ann Ilolswade and Dave Matt
hews. On the Nationalist China dele
gation are: Sipra Bose, chairman;
Jose Lopez, Ann McCory, Roger Fou
shce and Nola Hatten.
The Model Assembly will be held
for three days, April 9, 10 and 11.
Mintcr listed other issues which
will be discussed at the meeting
for possible inclusion in the plat
form: Legislature seat redislrict
ing, the judicial system, deferred
rush, discriminatory clauses in
fraternity charters, the IFC Court,
women's dorm regulations and the
National Student Association on
the UNC campus.
MED SCHOOL FIRE
An electrical fire broke out in a
second story room of the Medical
School last night about 10 p.m. The
room was filled with smoke but dam
age "was very slight," according to
the Chapel Hill Fire Department.
"For Vice-President Jim Crown
over possesses extremely extraor
dinary capabilities, having served
the Student Party as its floorlcad
er, having served as Chairman of
the Campus Stores Committee, and
having served his dormitory as
"For Secretary Ann Lucas and
her ingenuity would truly be an
asset to the student government
executive team. Ann has served
woll on the GMAB Publicity Com
mittee. "For Treasurer Erwin Fuller
and his financial ability are unex
celled. Erwin has served the camp
us faithfuly during the past year
as Secretary of the Audit Board,
(Se CANPIPATE, Page 3)
Canada, U. S.
Topic Of Phi
Should Canada and the United
States join together as a single, uni
A debate on this topic will be dis
cussed at the Philanthropic Literary
Society's meeting tonight.
For many years there has been
talk of combination of these two
great English-speaking North Ameri
can countries. There are many
similarities between the two, rang
ing from dress and culture to capi
talism and industrialism.
A basic feeling : of firm friend
ship has made it easy for Canada
and the United States to cooperate
in numerous projects, including the
recently completed St. Lawrence
Seaway. The longest unguarded
stretch of border in the world runs
between the two from Maine to
The way is not completely open
for unification, however, since there
is much national sentiment in Cana
da deeply opposed to and actually
afraid of domination by the indust
rial giant to the south.
Anyone interested in participating
in or hearing the debate has been
invited to attend the meeting at 8
p.m. today in Phi Hall on the fourth
floor of New East,