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VOLUME LXVII. NO. 114
Complete Iff) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
The W;! Lectures on American lecture will begin nt 8 p.m. in Hill
i'.'i.'enhip will bo given here Hall and will be open to the public.
March IT. 18 and V.t by Prof. Denis j In the 191 4-13 .school year a lcc-
U Prolan, noted British political
m lent ist who teaches at Cambridge
I r.ui rs;ty,
PnfisMr Brogan will speak on
"Krsponsibilitics of Citizenship."
mphasizing in successive speeches
tie situations in Great Britain.
1-ranee ami the United States. Each
. ? '
ture series was originated at the
University, and later was endowed
by the families of Sol ami Henry
Weil of Goldsboro. The first lectures
were delivered by the late President
William Howard Taft.
Dr. Benjamin Fine, dean of the
education school of Yeshiva Univer
sity and former education editor of
' the New York Times, gave the 1958
j Weil Lectures as part of the Caro
lina Symposium on Public Affairs.
Lectures in recent years have
been given by political philosopher
! George Catlin of McGill Univer
i s-ty. Canada; Gen. Carlos P. Rom
u'o. Philippine delegate to the UN;
rmd Galo Plaza, former president
The 19."!) lecturer is a fellow of
Peterhoiie College at Cambridge,
.'. here he holds-a professorship in
pohlic.il science. Brogan has lec
t.ti i-l at Lom.Jmi School of Kom
on.ics. ()i.iil .s C(irpu.s Christi Col
lege and Unneisity College, Lon-Jon
BILLS MEET LITTLE OPPOSITION
Permanent Jurors Abolished
By DEE DANIELS dependency and are not required to
Permanent jurors on Men's and appear 'before the Bi-Partisan Board.
Women's Honor Councils were abol
ished by the Student Legislature last
right with no debate on the bill
which proposed this action.
According to Bill Porter SP), per
manent jurors were established to
familiarize other m?mbers of the
jury as to what their functions
should be and to answer anyques
tions they might have.
However, as the majority of the
jurors on the Attorney General's list
have served on at least one case
already, someone on each jury in
the future will be familiar with the
The solons also sanctioned under
special orders the establishment of
a Bi-Partisan Selections Board to
interview candidates for editor of
th Yackety Yack for 19.r9 spring
A hold-over session of Student
Legislature is now mandatory fol
lowing spring elections due to the
approval by the student governing
body of a bill, introduced by Jim
Crownover (SP), authorizing such.
Old and new legislators will be
required to attend the extra meet
ing, although only old legislators
will be able to vote. An amendment
proposed by the rules committee
stipulates the voting power.
Crownover, in speaking for his
bill, said the extra session would be
helpful for the old legislators in
clearing up matters concerning the
budget as well as helping indoc
trinate the incoming legislators.
A resolution, presented by Tom
Cordle (SP), for improvement of
the Cobb dorm parking lot was
A bill to appropriate $500 to the
Playbill was held in the Finance
committee for another week.
Order Of The Old Well
Taps Sixty-Three Students
In Pre-Dawn Ceremonies
Service Lacks Enough
Harold O Ttiel SP, author of I lie
1 ill to which thivre was no opposi
tion, explained that the Board is
In function for this spring only due
to another hill, introduced by him
last niuht. for revision of the Pub-
rnsUnes of ci'rcnship countries. European nations and the j lications Uoard bv.,.m,s which
, i intra Mates. A Fellow of the Bnt-
PROF. D. W. BROCAN
ii.ivtTu-r, Ik frequently
The State Board of Higher Edu
cation presented its cave for high
er budgetary considerations to thf
Joint Appropriation- Committer
President William C. Friday was
reported attending "only as a spec
Ur " He and Chancellor William
B Aycock will present the Uni
ersit' case- to the committee on
The State Board of Higher F.du
cihon included in its requests th"
faoital Improvements Budget a?
requested by the University. This
includes the request for Carolina's
;sh Academy, he holds the rank of
Chevalier of the Legion of Honor
from France and the Commander
of The Order of Orange-Nassau of
Long a student of American demo
cracy . Brogan has written a number
would provide for such a hoard per
manently. Members of the temporary board
will include the present editor, man
aging editor and bus:ness man
ager of the Yackety Yack, chairman
Steele Explains Move
In Lenoir Resolution
Cash payments to self-help stu
dents working in Lenoir Hall was
the resolution introduced into the
l egislature last night.
"I realize that Caere are several
arguments against this measure,"
said Ilobart T. Steele, chairman of
the dining hall committee. "With
holding and Social Security regula
tions among them, but 1 feel that
the Ways and Means Committee will
explore them fully, and hear the
student's side of the argument as
well as the administrations."
cl bocks on American politics and ' and treasurer of the Publications
politicians. They include "The Amcr- j Board and the Board's two faculty
ican Political System." "Abraham
Lincoln." "Politics and Law in thp
United States," and "The Era of OTuel pointed out that candidates
d" Franklin I). Roosevelt." ! for the Yack editorship may run in-
Ends Here Tonight
, A "Curbstone Clinic," featuring
a panel of prominent science lig-
N2 033 0X) Student Union to bolircs, climaxes the three day meet
ruilt before :ing of the second Junior. Science I the Research Triangle, and Dr. W.
Chancellor Aycock did rat at- 'Symposium tonight in Hill Hall at;.M. Whyburn. vice president for
tend Tuesday's regular meeting of! 7:30 P m- I graduate studies and research of
the Board of Higher Education! Tno Symposiu.n is sponored ! the Consolidated University,
nor did he attend today's meeting ' jml' by the North Carolina Acad-' Five other specialists will join
of the Joint Appropriations Com- icmi' of Science and the Arniy'a J these three in a panel to answer
miltrr. "Office of Ordnance Research at j the questions of the symposium
iDake University, in cooperation vouth following the introductory
;with the institutions of the Re- j remarks. Moderating the panel dis-
our legislative liaison, to introduce
this measure and allow it to go
through the regular legislative pro
cesses. We have heard the students
concerned; we will hear the admin
istration of Lenoir Hall, and it will
be- up to the Legislature to make a
decision next Thursday night."
The resolution will be discussed
by the Ways and Means Committee
Wednesday afternoon at 1:30. Steele
has invited George Prillman, di
rector of the Student Dining Halts
to give his administration's views
at that time.
Action in drawing the resolution
was based upon appearances by stu-
are George Herber, President of j oenLs employed at this time by Len
oir and the Pine Room, before the
jor industrial firm.
Other featured speakers tonight
John Minter, chairman of the Uni
versity Party, yesterday called for
"a new deal" in campus politics.
"The old deal," Minter said, "has
resulted in an ever-widening gap be
tween the students and the student
(so-called) 'leaders.' While the old
style 'leaders' persist with the same
old routines, the same old razzama
tazz, the average student on this
campus pays absolutely no atten
tion." The U. P. chairman pointed to
the failure of this year's Campus
Community Chest drive as an ex
ample of the breakdown in student
"This drive was of crucial im
portance but since it did not con
cern itself with some great cause
on the other side of the world it was
neglected by our present 'leaders.' "
Minter criticized the present edi
tor of The Daily Tarheel, Curtis
Gans, for the recent editorial in
which Gans urged students not to
contribute to the campus chest.
"This was an astounding spectacle,
even by the standards of Mr. Gans,
have attracted large numbers to his who is very good at astounding spec
readings in the past and immortal- , tacles."
lasl many of his poems. , Borrowing a phrase lrom Adlai
Dining Hall Committee's special
meeting Thursday afternoon.
By KEN WHEELER
Robert Frost, America's foremost
poet, will defy all superstitions by
making his 13th visit to the Uni-
Therefore I asked Dave Jones, J versity on Friday the 13th. The gen-
Sixty-three students were tapped into the Order of the
Old Well here last night.
Following the pre-dawn tapping and initiation ceremon
ies, President Albert L. Goldsmith Jr. made a short talk.
He emphasized that "too much service is being done in
the University and not enough recognition is forthcoming."
Goldsmith stated that the purpose of the Order of the Old
Well was to honor those who have rendered real service in
both the classroom and in extra-curricular activities, and
whose efforts but lor this order might otherwise go unrecog-
ial gentleman will appear at Me
morial Hall tonight at 8:30 in a
meeting open to the public.
Frost comes armed with the pi
quant wit and subtle philosophy that
To Be Shown
In Art Center
Eteht original paintings by the
sseasch Triangle, Duke, UNC, and
N. C. State.
Some 400 North Carolina high
school students and 80 teachers are
attending the Symposium,
j Tonight's session will attempt to
! cover the role of science in in-
cussion will be Dr. Marcus Hobbs,
dean of the Duke University Grad
This afternoon a third of the
delegates will observe demonstra
tions of research performed in the
science departments of the Uni-
"-cat masters of art will be on dis-:ullMr- euucuuon, ana researcn, ; versuy. me otner siunenis win oe
ani me cnoice oi stienunc careers. engaged in similar activities ai
Special guest speaker will be ' Duke and State.
Dr. George I. Seidel, educational! Last night the Symposium con
, manager for DuPont in Wilming- vened at Duke to hear Dr. Ralph
play in the north gallery of the Ack
l..nd Art Center beginning Saturday.
Prof. Joseph C. Sloane, director
of tho Ackland Center and chairman
of the department of art, said this
week that an anonymous collector
has loaned the paintings to the Uni-
Important works by Titian. Raph-
:.;. Rubens and Mantegna are in
It is a collection of 15th. If. and
17th Century work.s of Italian, Flem
ish and French pictures.
The group includes the following
works: "Christ's Descent into Lim
bo" by Andrea Mantegna. "The Vir-
n and Child" by Raphael Sanzio,
Portrait of a Young Woman" by
Rronzino, "Portrait of a Man" by
Pclma Vecchio. "The Mystic Mar
ri.nje of St. Catherine" by Correg
fcio. "Portrait of Picrto Arttino" by
T.tian. "Portrait of a Young Girl"
i-y Paolf) Veronese, a "Double Por
trait of an Emperor and Empress"
by Peter Paul Rubens, "Portrait of
:i Man" by Giovanni BattLsta Mo-;
roni. and a "Landscape" by Corot
Or particular Interest is the design
cf the 'Madonna and Child by the
joung Raphael, signed and dated
on the border of her cloak, "Raph
Urbina AD MD."
G. M. SLATE
The activities scheduled for Gra
I .:m Memorial today include:
P.udzct Committee, 3-5 pin.
f.rjil Room: Frosh Cabinet. 2-3:30
I'm Roland Parker I: G. M.
V' " Mo land Parker I; G. M.
'".trd. 4 r p m., Woodhouse Con-
r r.r Room: Dance (juke box).
5 l Pm. Rendezvous Room.
ton. Del., and a well known physi
cal chemist. Dr. Seidel will talk
on the role cf science in the ma-
E. Givson, Director of the Ap
plied Physics Laboratory of Johns
,' x (
I - . , - . .... - - .w , . .!7 - .t
ill v iV- .. - r H Ww
i! .... ' . ' J t
' . "I
DEAR SIR: A Carolina student scratches off a letter to his
,tate representative on Carolina's place in the budget. Norman B.
Smith, chairman of the State Affairs Committee, has urged resident
UNC students to write their representatives in behalf of more funds
Tor Carolina. Photo by Peter Ness
The YWCA will have an open
meeting for all members March 19
in Gerrard Hall to present the
YWCA executive slate and to hear
more nominations any members
Elections will be that night in
each of the women's residences.
The slate oi nominees is as fol
lows: President: Sophie Martin; vice
president: Nan Robinson and Maxine
Lee; executive secretary: Margaret
Ray: recording secretary: Leslie
Sevier and Harriet Dwelle; treas
urer: Nell Wiggins, Mary Sue Han
nah and Nancy Smathers; member
ship chairman: Linda Rehm and
Lou Johnson and program chair
man: Julie Redhead.
The trustees of the College En
trance Examination Board have in
troduced four changes in their pro
gram to simplify their testing pro
cedure for college-bound students.
One of the cnanges calls for re
placing the Scholastic Aptitude Test
and the Scholarship Qualifiying Test
with the new Preliminary Scholastic
Aptitude Test. Most college students
have taken the Scholastic Aptitude
Test in the past.
Since it will be available to high
school juniors as well as seniors,
most college-bound students will
take the examination twice: first
for experience and guidance, then
for college admission.
Other changes include limiting the
test to two dates, both in October;
requiring all interested students in
a given school to take the test at
the same time; and lowering the
individual fee from $7 to only $1.
The English Department is spon
soring his visit, with Prof, and Mrs.
Clifford P. Lyons his hosts for the
Among his honors are four Pulit
zer Prizes and numerous honorary
degrees, including ones from Ox
ford, Cambridge, and UNC.
In accordance with tradition. Frost
will read and discuss many of his
poems in his well-known Frost style
; that is anything but frosty.
In 13 days Frost will celebrate
his 85th birthday, on March 26. He
is returning to his farm in Ripton,
YL, following a winter stay in Florida.
Stevenson, Minter said it was time
ito "talk sense" to Carolina stu
dents. Students government can not
accomplish miracles. Its power,
even on campus, is limited. The
point, however, is that even this
limited power is negated by wild
eyed leaders out to save the world.
"All of this is beginning to be
realized by the candidates of the
Student Party. I note where their
leading candidate is going into the
dormitories with notebook and pen
cil, not to talk, but to listen.
"Well, we of the University Par
ty have been listenng for several
years now, and we are delghted that
(See NEW DEAL, Page 3)
Vice-Chairman of the Student
Party Dewey Sheffield yesterday
gave the following statement con
cerning SP candidates for the
campus' four highest office?..
"I believe that the candidates
nominated for the big four offices
by the Student Party are of the
highest calibre and quality.
"First, I would like to say that
Norman Smith has the most dis
tinguished record of any legisla
tor, in my opinion, now serving
in the Student Legislature. He is
currently serving as Speaker Pro-
Tempore of the Student Legisla
ture, as chairman ofthe Ways and
Means Committee, chairman of the
(See SP, Page 3)
Today is the last day for all
women interested in running for
Women's Honor Council, the Bi
Partisan Board stated.
All applicants should sign the
list on the door of Woodhouse
Room for interviews which will
be held from 2-6 p.m. in Wood
Three UNC Seniors Granted
Bowman - Gray Scholarships
j I . : : "t
y ) 1 (V'Vv -
l,. i kiif , ,.. I
ROBERT W. CARTER
HERMAN A. GODWIN JR.
WADE H. LEFLER JR.
win scholarships to Boavman-Gray Medical School
Three Carolina seniors have been
named recipient of scholarships
to the Bowman-Gray School of
Medicine in Winston-Salem, it was
Robert W. Carter, Herman Allen
Godwin Jr., and Wade H. Lefler Jr.
were among eight winners an
nounced by Dr. C. C. Carpenter,
The scholarships, provided by
the L. Smith Reynolds Foundation,
range in amount from $2,400 to
J4.800 a year. They cover the en
tire cost of a medical education,
including four years of medical
School and two years of postgrad
Carter, 22. is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson Car
ter of Route 1. Selma. He is a
Morehead Scholar, a member of
Phi Beta Kappa; Carter will re
ceive an A.B. degree in June.
Other activities and honors include
president of Graham Memorial Ac-
tivitie Board, treasurer of the
Student Body, .Order of the Old
Well, Order of the Grail, and Su
perior Student Class of 1955-56.
Godwin, 22, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Allen Godwin of
907 Orange Ave., Dunn. He is also
a Morehead Scholar and will re
ceive an A.B. degree in June. He
is a member of Phi Beta Kappa
and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternities,
and is in the Order of the Golden
Fleece and Order of the Grail.
Godwin has served as Campus
Orientation Chairman and was in
the Superior Student Class of 1955
56. Lefler, 22, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Wade II. Lefler, Sr. of 832
Ashe Ave., Newton. He will re
ceive an A.B. degree in June. Lef
ler is a member of Kappa Alpha
He has served as Senior Class
President, Junior Class President,
and on the Men's Honor Council.
He was a Junior Marshal, and
was in the Order of the Old Well
and the Superior Student Class
This is the second year the
Reynolds Scholarships have been
Dr. Carpenter stated that they
are the most generous scholar
ships ia medical education today,
and tike into consideration the
needs of the student not only dur
ing medical school but also during
"I am personally proud that we
have these scholarships at Bowman-Gray,"
he said. "The faculty,
too, is delighted. The scholarships
make this institution unique among
mediccl schools when it cpmes to
rewarding deserving students."
Formal presentation of the
awards will take place at a ban
quet to be held at 6:30 p.m. April
10 at the Old Town Club in Win
"The other honoraries, selecting
more on the basis of intangible
qualifications, were not prepared
to recognize all who contributed
their time and energy to campus
activities and classroom work,"
The Order of the Old Well is the
University's way of saying "thank
you for a job well done."
The order was founded in 1949.
This year's officers have been
Albert L. Goldsmith Jr. of Lincoln
ten, president; Catherine J. Stewart
of Washington, D. C, vice presi
dent; Herman A. Godwin Jr. of
Dunn, secretary - treasurer and
Ernest L Mackie, dean of awards,
recorder. Members of the executive
committee have been Paddy Sue
Wall, Winston-Salem; Robert W.
Carter, Selma; and Wayne S. Bis
Students from North Carolina
initiated included Miss Lula S. Bal
'antine, Hamlet; James D. Bayliff,
Graham; . Walker Blanton Jr.,
Marion; Robert H. Borden, Golds
boro; Richard G. Cashwell, Albe
marle; Miss Bennia Jo Carpenter,
Thcmasville; Charles R, Coley,
Newton; Thomas L. Cordle Jr.,
Charlotte! James E. Crownover
Jr., Asheville; Miss Mary L. Crumb
ley, Charlotte; David S. Evans,
Fayetteville; Miss Mary D. Dance,
Fayettville; Miss Diana A. DeVere,
Morganton; Walter E. Fuller Jr.,
Touisburg; Albert O. Funderbuck
Tr., Spray; Miss Annie L. Gard,
Elizabeth City; Charles D. Gray HI,
Alton E. James Jr., Roberson
ville; Miss Diana R. Johnson, Ashe
boro; Jerry L. Jones, Raleigh;
Thomas S. Kenan, Durham; Law--ence
L. Lohr Jr., Raleigh; James
M. Long, Blanch; Robert S. Mat
hews, Hertford; Miss Barbara F.
Miles, Burlington; Miss Mary S.
Mosteller, Hickory; Frentis H. O'
Tuel, Goldsboro; David N. Parker,
Raleigh; Hugh L. Patterson, Eden
ton; Harvey Peck, Durham; Ash
mede P. Pipkin. Reidsville; Miss
Lucy H. Posgate, Weaverville;
Julius R. Raper IH, Raleigh; Don
ald S. Redding, Asheboro; Richard
H. Robinson Jr. Greensboro; Jack
II. Spain Jr., Greenville; Norman
8. Smith, Franklin; Miss Jean M.
Sutherland, Greensboro; Miss Lu
jRuth Sutton, Lake Waceamaw;
Lawrence A. Taylor Jr., Reids
ville; Miss Nancy E. Turner, Cary;
Johnny C. WTiitaker Jr., Vrinston
Salem; Charles E. Wilson, Ashe
ville; Paul L. Woodard, Bayboro.
Out-of-state students initiated
were Miss Nancy A. Adams, Miami,
Fla.; Miss Charlene L. Bass, Elber
ton. Ga.; William G. Claytor, Sig
nal "Mountain, Tenn.; Ralph W.
Cummings Jr., New Delhi, India;
Dave M. Davis, Pittsburgh, Pa.;
Miss Lucy A. Forsyth, Birmingham,
Ala.; Robert M. Gray UL Arlington,
Va.; Jeffrey A. Hare, Ann Arbor,
Mich.; Charles R. Huntington, Spar
tanburg, S C; Miss Betty K. John
son, Hopkinsville, Ky.; Miss Dor
othy D. Kellam, Belle Haven, Va.;
Edward J. Kelly Jr., Flemingsburg,
Edwin Levy Jr., New Orleans,
La.; Denton Lotz, Northport, N. Y.;
Miss Ann E. Lucas, Louisville,
Ky ; Charles W. Fittman Jr., Co
lumbia, S. C; Robert A Turner Jr.,
Lanett, Ala.; Miss Carolyn Vaught,
Paducah, Ky.; Mark K. Wilson III,
irnrtl ii fV iWtiinfri