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APR 1 3 1959
A look back before the editor's
last issue. See page 2.
VOLUME LXVII, NO. 136
Complete LSI Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, APRIL 11, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Srattrrrd fchowrrs and warm. Z. SS
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YWCA OFFICERS Seven riling senior coeds will be in charge
of YWCA activities next year. The newly elected officers are as
follows: (left to right) Mary Sue Hannah, treasurer; Lou Johnson,
membership chairman; Julie Redhead, program chairman; Nan Rob
inson, vice president; Harriette Dwelle, recording secretary; Margaret
Ray executive secretary, and Sophie Martin, president.
Photo by Peter Ness
Kappa Alpha Fraternity Old South
Ball Held In Charlotte This Week
Eisenhower Names Morton
GOP National Chairman
Hoarded KA's and "Southern inq. and Jean Ksval, whose escort' ed member,
belle Are in Charlotte today for is Jasper Reynolds. The two girls' Other activities later this after-
the annual Kappa Alpha
Around r0 INC KA's and
thnr dates art among the f00 fra-
Old , will he presented during the figure
at the Old South Ball.
Another feature of Old South
Weekend is a Heard Contest, with
trrnity hoys and dates for the KA roses judging which chapter
traditional parade and secession
ceremony, reception, dinner and
Old South Hall.
Tor the parade and secession
reremony at noon today. KA's
will don Confederate uniforms or
other ante helium attire and the
girls will he clothed in Old South
dresses and hats.
At the secession ceremony in
front of Mecklenburg County
Court House, the document of se
cession will be read and then
The highlight of the Old South
Weekend will come tonight with
the Old South Ball and the crown
in the province has the hest beard-
noon include a reception and din
per at Park Center in Charlotte.
Music for the Old South Week
end is being furnished by the Bill
Knaiuf Orchestra and Combo, j
Several other bands will also be
In addition to the UNC chapter,
KA's in Charlotte today will be
representing chapters at Wake For
est, N. C. State College, East Car
olina College and Duke.
U NC String Quartet Will Present
The UNC String Quartet will be these groups and other orchestras.
as soloist and in various chamber
The second violinist, Mrs. Heard,
studied with Ottakar Cadek of the
University of Alabama and with
featured in the fifth concert of J Mrs. Alden. violist and teacher
the Tuesday Evening Series in Hill, of Strings in Chapel Hill, has held
Hall April 14 at 8 p.m. j first chair position in the N. C.
Quartet members Edgar and Symphony and the University
Dorothy Alden, Jean Heard a n d ! Symphony. With Dr .Alden she has Mischa Mischakoff at the Juilliard
Marv Grav Clarke will Derf orm i periormea inrougn iorin uaronna i scnooi oi music in iew xorK cuy
Haydn's Quartet in D Major, Op.
64, No. 5; Bartok's Quartet No. 6:
By BEN TAYLOR
The Men's Glee Club will join
the Woman's College Chorus of
WCUNC in presenting Villa Lobos'
Mass In Honor of Saint Sebastian
on two occasions Sunday, April 12,
in another of their annual joint
The combined chorus of some
120 voices will perform at Aycock
Auditorium on the campus of WC
UNC in Greensboro at 4:00 Sunday
afternoon. Following the evening
meal both clubs will return to
Chapel Hill and perform an identi
cal program in Hill Hall at 8:00
Each club will also present a
number of folk and semi-classical
selections as part of both pro
grams. At least one joint concert by
the two Consolidated University
?lee clubs is held each year and
the performances are usually of
well-known classical or oratio com
positions. This year's selection,
Mass In Honor of Saint Sebastian,
was set to music by Heitor Villa
Lobos and is sung a capella in
three-part harmony. It is written
;n Latin and is divided into six
parts: "Kyrie," "Gloria," "Credo,"
"Sanctus," and "Agnus Dei."
The singing of Mass In Honor of
Saint Sebastian by the Men's Glee
Club follows on the heels of their
weekend journey to Wilmington's
Azalea Festival where they pro
vided the basic choral background
for the two-day pageant shows held
on" Friday and Saturday nights,
April 3 and 4.
There will be no admission for
either of the two Sunday concerts.
Student Party Majority
In Legislature Is 30-20
ing of a regional KA Rose to rep- and Quartet in A Minor, Op. 51,
resent the five chapters of this No. 2 by Brahms
area in the national finals.
The local KA's Rose is coed Mary
Bntton, who was selected earlier
this year. Her escort in the pre
sentation of roses at the dance will
Dr. Alden, first violinist and as
sistant conductor of the UNC Sym
phony, teaches violin, theory and
graduate courses in musicology in
the UNC Music Department. Form
er concert master of the N. C.
be Urrv Carter of UNC.
The other two UNC Kappa Al-; Symphony and of the Mozart Festi
rha sponsors are Judy King, whojval Orchestra in Asheville, he has
will be escorted by Henry Mann-: appeared as soloist with both of hoard are John Kerr, Floyd Am-
YDC Elects Futrelle President
Bob Futrelle, law student, was mons, Bob Farmer, Carol Cope
elected president of the UNC
Young Democrat Club this week.
The two vice-presidents are
Henry Smith and Paul Pulley.
James Caldwell is secretary and
John Barnhardt is treasurer.
The members of the executive
land, Dewey Sheffield, Charlie Mc
Girt and Tim Smith.
Meetings of the Young Demo
cratic Club will be held every
first and third Monday night in
the month, starting April 20 in the
Courtroom on the second floor of
the Law School.
There will be a meeting of the
staff of The Daily Tar Heel at 4
p.m. Monday, according to newly
elected Editor Davis B. Young.
Young will take over as editor
The meeting will include column
ists, reporters, feature writers,
business, and sports. Young has en
couraged any students interested
in writing for the paper to be
present at this time.
The Student Legislature will
meet next Thursday night to be
gin its 27th session with 30 Stu
dent Party representatives and 20
from the University Party.
David Grigg, vice-president of
the student body, will assume his
new duties as the Speaker of the
In the campus elections held
last Tuesday, SP won 17 of the
Legislature seats open, while UP
copped 15. All six months seats
have become year seats due to the
referendum for a single annual
spring Legislature election approv
ed by the student body Tuesday.
In Dorm Men's I, Swag Grimsley
(SP) easily captured the one seat
open with 175 votes as compared
with David Rubenstein's (UP) 48.
Taylor McMillan (SP) is the
other new representative from DM
I. His UP opponent, Bill Craig, was
disqualified. McMillan received 154
votes, while Craig came through
Legislator from DM II is Bill
Norton, who won over Allen Simp
son (UP) with 244 votes. Simpson
Victors for the year seats in DM
HI were Dan Brown (SF) 155, and
Roy Goodman (SP) 175. They won
over Phil Edwards (Ind.) 153; Ron
Millican (UP) 99, and Vincent Mu-
lieri (UP) 140.
Pope Shuford (UP) and Bob
Smith (SP) copped the two six
months seats, which are now one
year, in that district with 202 and
283 votes, respectively. Gary Arzt
(SP) received 184.
Ed Cox (SP), 217, and Bill
Lamm (SF), 157, won the two-year
seats in DM IV. Also running were
Bill Bates (UP), 115, and Ward
Purrington (UP), 96.
In DM V, Charles Carroll (SP)
bested Carl Ragsdale (UP) with 112
votes to Ragsdale's 84.
Sherman Kennedy (SP), 262
votes, and Bob Thompson (SP), 242
votes, beat UP candidates Al Cron-
enburg, 100, and Darden Eure
114, for the two seats in DM VI.
UP dominated the Town Men's
districts by gaining 10 of the 1L
seats open in those districts.
Fred Lavery and Rick Over
street, both UP, ran uncontested in
TM I. Lavery had 155 votes and
In TM II, Peyton Hawes, 398, and
Jack Lawing, 406, also both UP.
won over Roy H. Park, Jr., (Ind.)
67, for the two scats open in that
Gordon Street, Frank Eagles and
Al Walters, all UP, are the three
representatives from TM III, receiv
ing 108, 107 and 93 votes, respect
ively. SP candidates were Barry
Zaslav, 73, Stan Black, 65, anc'
Frank Elkins, 53.
For the six months seat, now one
year, in this district Neal Boder
(UP) beat Bob Ney (SP) by 107 to
The eight seats in TM EV, for
which there were only eight candi
dates, went to Jim Blue (SP), 99:
Don Dotson (SP), 81; John Lyon
(UP), 73; Bill Mallory (SP), 86; Bob
Pierce (SP), 86; Billy Woodard
(SP), 90; Bill Young UP), 82, and
Hugh Ragsdale (UP), 87.
The University Party carried
three of the four seats open in the
Linda Biser (SP) copped the seat
in DW I over Anne Terry by 176
In DW II, Nancy Baker (UP), 16.',
votes, bested Betty Jean Baxter
(SP), 151 votes.
Maxine Greenfield and Dixie
Jackson, both UP, were uncontest
ed in Town Women with 113 and
119 votes, respectively.
Striker-Police Incident Clarified
lly RON SHI MATE
(The following U the firth in a
M-rlr on the Henderson strike
compiled by Ron Shumate, Mary
Allrr Kowlette. and Peter NcsO
"Officers said there was no dis
turbance ;it the 'police station "
This b an excerpt from a .state
r w.spaper. The statement concerns
,.n incident thit occurred Thursday
r Henderson after two "lady" strik
er were arrested following an al-
irM rock -thro lng incident.
The women, a 42-ycar old woman
rd her 20-year old daughter, were
i nested during an otherwise calm
,t tt rnofin of picketing.
The .strikers appeared at the Hen-
d-rson police station shortly after
tie arrests were made. Apparently
t'" won! spread quickly through the
Six women -and one little girl
wre the first to arrive at the sta
t " n , a red brick building that
1ii,i s. in addition to the police sta
t.'in. various municipal offices of
tl'e city and county.
M ile strikers arrived later, but
still Mt mast of the harrassment
r the officers to the "ladies." The
r n asked the women which troop-
r h.td arrested the two women.
They pointed the trooper out to
the men .strikers. One man corn
rented that he had "gotten the li
rrpse number of the patrol car."
Soon, someone accused the troop
er of "grabbing her by her breast."
(nhers soon took up the cry, and
the hall way was filled with vile,
The women were, to use an old
expression, "mad as wet hens."
They curs(d, harrassed law enforce
rr.rnt officers and just generally
created a disturbance.
A Henderson policeman, after sev
cral minutes of the noisy ihow, told
tri" women they could stay in the
station "as long as they were re
"We're respectable," one said.
"I ain't spoke," another said.
"We're ladies," another reported.
But they went outside.
The darkened hall-way of the po
lar .station was filled with raucous
voices uttering such statements as:
"Some gentlemen," (Speaking of
thr troopers who had made the ar
rets). The little girl, who was about
eight years old. shook her fist in the
f.ce of one of the policemen and
The policeman turned around and
said, "Isn't it a shame for a little
girl this young to be here in the
midst of all this."
The women asked each
Which one did it?"
"That one right there," another
said. "He's scared to death."
other, .crowd of about 75 created quite a
disturbance while there, though only
through verbal means.
A rather large-size woman was
walking around showing everyone
who would look, a large tear in the
side of her dress. She claimed a
trooper had grabbed her and torn
"He's going to buy me a new
dress," .she declared. "In fact, Gov.
I Hodges is going to buy me a new
She needed a new dress.
After the confusion and commo
tion died down, the strikers gathered
en masse in front of the station. The
They yelled at a photographer
from the Daily Tar Heel. He was
across the .street from the station,
when several strikers began to yell
at him: "Put that camera down,"
"You won't have it much longer if
you don't put it in your pocket,"
"Don't take any pictures around
here,' and "Go home!"
The photographer went home.
The scene on the picket line was
much the same as in the past.' The
strikers heckled the 289 workers who
came out of the South Henderson
(See HENDERSON page 3)
U. N. Model Assembly
Will Elect Officers
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The third plenary session, elec-
tion of CCUN officers and a United
Nations movie will be included to
day as the final day of the U. N.
The plenary session will be in
Gerrard Hall from 9 a.m. through
I p.m. There will be a 15-minute
coffee break at 10:45 a.m.
Lunch is scheduled at 1 p.m. and
it will be followed by election of
CCUN officers in Gerrard Hall. The
U. N. movie will be in Carroll Hall
after the elections.
Cynthia Grant, Model Assembly
chairman, released the names of
UNC students aiding with the as
sembly. They are as follows:
Bruce Beveridge, Belinda Foy,
L;.z Howell, Judy King, Joanne
Bcker, Jack Doeg, Kathryn Fox,
Salley Lewis, Thelma Howell, Nancy
Smathers and Joyce Farris.
Molly Wiley, Jayne Gardner, Mar
garet Ray, Kathy Ross, Ann Hols
wade, Ed Levy, Joe Oppenheimer.
Vince Mulieri, Jack Carter, Edith
Dalton, Melissa Osborne and Sipra
Ann McRorie, Nola Hatten, Roger
Foushee, Jose Lopez, Nell Wiggins,
Jo Ann Gibson, Ann Ballanger, Gin-
ny Aldige, Betsy May, Curtis Gans,
Kathleen Samsot and Pete Marks.
Bob Silliman, Rudy Paquette, John
Brooks, Gary Greer and Rosemary
The results of the election for
Men's Honor Council were incor
rectly reported in Friday's Daily
The three new members of the
Council are George Campbell,
who received 1,193 votes, Bill
Crutchfield, 1,418 votes, and Jim
Thompson, 1,100 votes.
The number of write-in votes
which Henry Snow received for
editor of The Daily Tar Heel was
540. Davis Young, the new edi-
AUGUSTA, Ga. tin Sen. Thurs
ton Morton of Kentucky was of
ficially tapped by President Eisen
hower today lo be the new Repub
lican national chairman. Tradition
assures Morton the job.
The President's choice no sur
prise was announced by the chief
of a 10-member delegation of GOP
leaders after they had met for
about two hours with the vacation
ing Eisenhower at the Augusta Na
tional Golf Club.
The delegation then flew back
to Washington to report to the
full Republican National Commit
tee. That unit will vote there to
morrow on a successor to retiring
Meade Alcorn, and there is no
doubt Morton will be installed.
After today's session at the golf
club, Ray C. Bliss, Ohio's GOP
chairman, told a sidewalk news
conference that Eisenhower had
"indicated he would be pleased
if the (Republican National) Com
mittee elected Sen. Thurston Mor
ton as our new national chairman.''
The fact that Morton, 51-year-old
first termer in the Senate, was
Eisenhower's preference has been
widely known since shortly after
Alcorn announced his resignation
to return to his Connecticut law
But custom is for the national
committee to go through the for
mality of sending a delegation to
get the President's views on rec
ord. Morton, who served in the House
for three terms starting in 1947,
has announced he would not give
up his Senate scat as chairman.
That declaration brought objec
'iens from some GOP quarters that
the chairmanship ought to go to
a man who could devote full time
to the job of rebuilding the party.
But Eisenhower stood fast and
'nsisted on Morton.
Asked whether there was any
talk at today's' conference on
strengthening the party in the
wake of defeat of many Republi
cans at the polls last November,
Bliss "I can't believe there would
pressed pleasure over the work of
rebuilding" already started by Alcorn.
And after the meeting newsmen
overheard the President telling
Bliss "I can't' believe there would
be anything better than rebuild
ing all around."
Alcorn several weeks ago named
a committee to reassess party ob
jectives and to draft a new state
ment of GOP principles. That hap
pened shortly after some Republi
cans in Congress had proposed that
tor, received 2.350 votes. The total Eisenhower take a more active role
number of write-in votes was ov-in GOP politics; and state the par
er 600. ty's objectives.
G. M. SLATE
VI it- ' V h
. . taunts, threats, and jeers
Activities scheduled In Graham
Memorial today include:
GMAB, 1:30-3 p.m., Grail Room;
Women's Handbook staff, 2-3 p.m.
Roland Parker I; I.F.C., 3-4 p.m.,
Grail Room; Campus Christian
Council, 4-5 p.m., Woodhouse Con
ference Room; Dance, 8-12 p.m..
Rendezvous Room; U. N. Tea, 9-11
p.m., Main Lounge; U. N. Com
mittee of YMCA, 9-11 p.m., Roland
Parker I & II.
Only one activity is scheduled to
day in Graham Memorial: Elec
tions Board, all day, Roland Park
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GERMAN'S CONCERT The Four Freshmen will be presented in concert this afternoon in Memorial
Hall from 3-5 p.m. They are sponsored by the Germans Club as part of the Spring Germans Week
end which started last night with a dance in Woollen Gym, Stan Kenton, who performed at the dance,
will appear with the Freshmen at the concert.