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VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 5
Complete W) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Fraternity Rush Announced;
Rules Laid Down By IFC
Hy rKINCLK PIPKIN
Fraternity ru.-li i.s scheduled to
b;;in at 'Z.'M Sunday a.terr.oon.
.Vound ; to l.Ooo men art" ex-
prcted to go through rush this ear. i
Rushers will hue a dunce to
pick up mutational bids at Gcrrard
ll.ill Irom ! a m to noon mi both
'Il.mrd.iy and Friday.
All pi ospecth e rushees are to
in.iti.tuin ".strict silence" with all
Ir;.!einity men except during the
iiivh periods which are scheduled
lolioAs: Sunday. 2..1()-5.j1) p.m.;
Monday. 7-10 p.m.; Tuesday, Wed
!( v:ay and Tiimsday, 7 it. 30 p.m.
Stri.t silence," which is defined
a Hie avoKluiuc (!l all social con-wnat fraternity they wish to pledge
tact an I communication between j there will be a shorter formal rush
t.;teiMly men and nliecs. except I period at the beginning of the sec
i'oiing rush puu.d.s, ,id come to (,p,i semester.
wu end at nu n October 2 when j The second semester rush period
lichees wdl pledge a fratenuty. will be conducted according the
I'.ids to ji.in a Iraterr.iiy will be a me procedure as fall rush. Also
di-lrilmted at (Jerraid Hall
y 12 30 p.m. o October 1.
Liiefly the rulis lor riMi an
1 During the first two days of
rii'h, a rudiev must usit all houses
i;om which he has received an in
vitation at least Mice; failure to do
so will icuit in ineligibility to
i i il,',e for six mouths.
Magdan Doss "Occ7 Jobs
Need a woman sawed in half? Or
wi i.'.d you l.ke a rabbit removed
Irom a hat? Or maybe you woul.l
l.ke lor someone to disappear. For
ny of these jobs, John Wells Clif
ford. "Wells, the Wizard." is now
av ; liable on campus.
Clilford i. a professional magici
or escape aitit and hypnotist who
r u fitly translered to F.N'C from
Charlotte Junior College.
Although this is his first experi
ircc at attending school here, he
f U he probably ht lped i.evt ral
student pet tnrough exams here
t-era1 years ag:, while he
still in hk'h school.
While visiting here, several Caro
lina students discovered he was a
hypnotist and cajoled him into per
suading them, under hypnosis, that
they would pass their exams.
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Special Musical Program
Sponsored By YMCA Tomorrow
Carolina's own Kingston Trio,
' The Carolina Gentlemen." w ill
headline a special musical pro
gram slated for Gerrard Hail to
morrow night at 8 o'clock.
Sponsored by the YMCA, the
how will tie "an introductory pro
yam for newcomers and anyone
interested in working with the Y
i.t its multiphascd programs for
this year." Jack Rjper. YMCA
president, said Mondjy.
"The Carolina Gentlemen." n
guitar-backed musical quartet, will
present several selections in the
K'i'gston Trio vein, including
"MTA," "Ain't it Hard," "Scotch
and Soda" and ethers. This is the
2. Rushees are not required to
t'J a fraternity they wish to join
vm il Thursday night, which is
"shake-up" night that is agreeing
3 Fraternities are not to tell a
rushee that he has passed the house
until Wednesday night.
4. A rushee involved in "dirty
rush" will not be permitted to
pledge a fraternity for six months.
5. All students who wish to pledge
at any time other than the end of
formal rush must have gone through
at least one formal rush period.
For those students who are not
si' re at the end of fall formal rush
alter the formal fall rush period
ii ; te; -nities may informally rush
ar.d ple.Ige men. who have gone
tin ough formal rush, throughout the
m h,ol year.
Assistant Dean of Student Affairs
I. ay Ji Herb s urges rushees to "go
through rush with the idea of en
joying themselves and meeting peo
lie says he first tried this on his
cousin who was getting a D in
al,"tbra He hypnotized her and, at
the end of the term, she received
Clifford shys away from doing
tl.a! sort of thing, however. "1 can
m;.ke others study more and their
grades go up." he says, "But mine
have a tendency to go down at the
He also explains that hypnosis can
be dangerous for inexperienced peo
ple to try. "I'll admit that I used
to fool around with it a little bit.
but I've learned to be careful now,"
He says that more intelligent peo
ple are easier to hypnotize, while
children and old people are ex
(See MAGICIAN, Page 3)
same musical group which sang
ti.d played at Freshman Camp, the
activity session in the Tin Can, and
the Nurses' Open House.
I eter B. Young, Daily Tar Heel
columnist, will emcee the show.
"YMCA members, new students,
and persons interested in becoming
j involved in the Y's programs for
j this year are invited. They will have
! an opportunity to meet with "Y"
cemmi'tee chairmen following the
.siow," Raper said.
Members of the quartet are Tony
Salinger, Scott Makepeace, Bill
Whittentan and Mike McClister.
No admission will be charged for
He advises rushees to be sure to
ask questions during rush and to be
sure they want to join the fraternity
All confused rushees should direct
their questions to the Assistant
Dean of Student Affairs Office at
207 South Building.
Inter-Fraternity Council Court
Chairman Grey Poole warned the
IFC Monday night that rushing
rules will be strictly enforced this
Poole said that members of the
IFC Court, executive committee
and rush committee will be check
ing the dormitories as well as fra
ternity houses for dirty rush.
"Ignorance of rush rules is no
excuse. I hope we don't see a soul
dirty rushing. If we see them, we
are surely going to burn them,"
Fraternities are to turn all invita
tional bids in to Ray Jefferies by
noon Wednesday. "Strict silence"
will be in effect for all fraternity
men until noon, October 2.
At the next IFC meeting Assistant
to the Dean of Student Affairs Ray
Jefferies and Assistant Dean of Stu
dents William B. Long will speak.
Holds First Meeting
The Carolina Quarterly, the in
dependent literary magazine, will
hold its first organizational meet
ing Thursday at 7 p.m. in the Quar
terly office in Graham Memorial.
The new staff has not yet been
selected. Positions are still open
in all departments of the magazine
including the poetry and fiction
editorial boards. The editor, Nancy
Combes, has stressed the need for
"those students who wish to gain
experience in all phases of literary
publication. A willingness to work
is the only qualification necessary."
The Quarterly is not primarily a
student publication. It publishes the
work of professional and semi-professional
writers from every region.
However, students are invited to
submit manuscripts for criticism as
well as publication.
Help is especially wanted from
those students who can solicit writ
ing material of the highest quality.
If you cannot attend this meeting,
please leave your name and address
at Graham Memorial desk.
Free Juke Box
The first free juke box dance of
the year will be held in the GM
Rendezvous Room Saturday night
from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m.
Plans are to have a free dance,
with either a combo or the juke
box, every week-end throughout the
school year. This is a Graham Me
,.-, . .. - ..... , --T
FULBRIGHT LECTURERS COME TO UNC Students of statistics and religion at the University
of North Carolina will have the opportunity this year to study under two visiting Fulbright lecturers
from Great Britain. The recently arrived visitors are Prof. Alexander J. Boyd (left) of Glasgow, Scot
land; and Dr. James Durbin of London, England. Professor Boyd is chairman of the Central Board of
Christian Higher Education in Glasgow, and will teach in the UNC Department of Religion. Dr. Durbin
is reader in statistics at the London School of Economics and Political Science, University of London.
He will teach courses in both the Department of Statistics and the School of Business Administration.
. UTIC Photo by Dave Windley
Khrushchev Visits Iowa
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Meeting to discuss future plans of the German's Club's concerts and dsnce.
Get mans Will Present
Three Concerts, Dance
By RON SHUMATE
The German Club will present
j three concerts and one dance this
i year. In previous years the club
has presented tnree dances ana
The reduction in the number of
dances was brought about in order
to reduce the price of bids and to
rid the club in obtaining more well
The club's new plan will reduce
the number of bids available to non-
Kenan Parking Lot
Open To Students
The parking lot behind Kenan
field house will be open to students
with Bell Tower Parking lot tickets,
Chairman John Randall of the Stu
dent Motor Vehicles Advisory
Board announced yesterday.
Other action taken by the group
at its Monday afternoon meeting
included the appointment of sub
committees for investigation of the
following problems; fraternity park
ing congestion, Jim Crawford,
chairman; sorority parking conges
tion, Betty Covington, chairman,
and the establishment of a gradu
ated fine scale, Mike Lanham,
Special requests to register cars
by students not normally eligible
to do so (freshman, sophomores
without C averages) will be heard
by the Student Traffic Court which
meets every Tuesday night at 7:30.
Randall also pointed out that en
forcement procedures against viola
tors of traffic regulations are now
in effect. "The Student Traffic
Court has the authority to suspend
any student's motor vehicle privil
eges," he stated.
club members to "no more than
50," according to Germans Club
president Jonathan Yardley.
"It will be increasingly harder
for non-members to obtain bids, due
to the great public appeal of the
performers," Yardley said.
The first German Club concert
scheduled for the year will feature
the Kingston Trio on Oct. 30 from
8:30 to 10:30 p.m.
The first dance is slated for
Among the other, well-known stars
under consideration by the club are
DTH Editor Speaks To SP
By SONDRA WHlSHANT
"Last spring's (election) results
may be a healthy situation for you,
as you now have a wonderful op
portunity to reappraise your posi
tion, redefine your purpose of ex
istence and to strike out in new
directions," Tar Heel editor Davis
Young told the Student Party last
The Student Party is at the
crossroads. Young said. "It can
peacefully stand by and let the
executive offices dictate campus
policy. Or, it can do as the Uni
versity Party has done when the
Student Party v-as in power . . .
stand up and fight."
Young admonished the party not
to think only in terms of votes,
but in terms of ideas. Outlining
the prospects for inspired leader
ship, Young listed (1) a chairman
who "has probably forgotten more
about politics than any of us will
ever know," (2) experienced per
sonnel, "veterans of tough legisla
tive infighting ..." (3) youth, and
Trips,, .'a- .
wm:- r - .mm
1 ' I;-!-
Count Basie, Duke Ellington, Harry
Belafonte, Ray Charles and Lam
bert, Hendricks and Ross.
Yardley said the chances that
some of these performers might
play here are "very good."
Non-members wishing to obtain
bids for the concerts andor dance
may contact either Charlie Graham
?t Phi Gamma Delta or Rusty
Sharp at St. Anthony Hall.
Other officers of the club are
Charlie Pittman Phi Delta Theta,
vice president; Frank Craighill,
SAE, secretary, and Russ Hollers,
(4) a "healthy legislative majority.
"'Dew-y plus experience plus
youth plus power . . . yields far
from a pessimistic outlook."
Discussing the future of the SP,
Young declared that he was not
concerned with whether the party
was victorious next election. "What
does concern me, however, is what
this organization does between now
and next election day, what it does
throughout the campaign and what
it does after, regardless of the out
come." Young suggested some of the
fields in which the party could
work for the betterment of the
University, such as the parking sit
uation, a new student union, the
feasability of deferred rush and
the budget committee.
"If you have the ideas to back
up what you say, and if you don't
oppose merely for the sake of pro
viding opposition, then win or lose,
your fight will be beneficial to all."
Dewey Sheffield, chairman of
SP, briefly outlined the history of
the party and introduced the cur
rent leaders. Otto Funderburk,
chairman of IDC, was named assis
tant to the party chairman.
Following Young's speech, the
SP held a reception in Roland
1st Meeting Set
Growth in the line of extra-curricular
activities has been aug
mented recently on the North Car
clina campus by the organization
of a modern dance group under the
instruction and sponsorship of Miss
Ruth Price, dance instructor for
tiie womens' physical education de
partment. The idea for the group
was originated by Miss Price and a
nucleus of ten girls last spring.
The club, yet to be named, will
meet for the first time Thursday
afternoon at five o'clock in the
Womens' Gym. Any girls interested
in modern dance, with or without
previous dance experience, are in
vited to attend. Present member
ship includes fifteen past and pres
ent pupils of Miss Price.
Those interested in joining must
present . their Physical education
i i l 1 -- -
DES MOINES, Sept., 22 lift Niki-
ta S. Khrushchev arrived in Iowa
today for a look at, its' tall corn.
The weather was . overcast and
threatening, but the Soviet Premier
was sunny of disposition, his tem
per vastly improved by the treat
ment he received during his whirl
wind tour of San Francisco.
Iowa's governor, Herschel Love
less, was on hand with an official
party to welcome the world Com
munist boss to a state where "the
tall corn grows, but where industry
grows taller with each passing
year." But there was little public
Only an hour before the big mili-
tary air Transport' Service jet was I
due to set Khrushchev's party down
at the Iowa Air National Guard
base outside Des Moines, just a
scattering of spectators, seated in
a few dozen automobiles parked in
a nearby cornfield, were on hand to
witness the arrival.
The crowd grew in numbers as
the time of arrival neared, but at
the air base it still was a rather
small turnout. In downtown Des
Moines, however, bigger crowds
were in position behind police bar
ricades near the Hotel Fort Des
Moines, which will be Khrushchev's
headquarters for his stay in Iowa.
Some in the crowd carried hostile
signs, such as "The only good Com
munist is a dead one." But the
crowd in general was a good hu
mored and orderly one.
Some sat on window ledges of
surrounding buildings for a better
view, many on a circular ramp
leading to an automobile parking
Greeted by Goveror Herschel
Loveless, Khrushchev replied that
hp was happy to be in Iowa, about
which the Soviet people had much
The sixth season cf the Chapel
Hill Concert series will begin Wed
nesday, Oct. 28.
Tickets may be reserved by call
ing Mrs. D. M. Fambrough at 5611
or by writing the Chapel Hill Con
cert Series, Box 30, Chapel Hill.
Students will be admitted free in
The program for Oct. 28 will fea
tuie the Andre Eglevsky Petit Bal
let with Melisa Haydc-n and a com
pany of five.
The Ralph Hunter Dramatic Cho
rus will appear Dec. 8.
Metropolitan opera contralto,
Clarence Turner, will perform Feb.
April 7, the program will be the
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra,
conducted by William Steinberg.
WUNC Radio Station
Holds Staff Meeting
WUNC, the University's student
operated FM radio station is hold
ing two meetings for prospective
staff members today.
These meetings will be held in
Studio A of Swain Hall at 4 p.m.
and 8 p.m. Students desiring to be
come staff members are urged to
attend either of these meetings.
According to station officials
there are positions open on the stu-
priviledge cards at the gym before
Sept. 24; this will entitle them to
use school leotards.
Saturday, Sept. 26, the group will
sponsor a "Dance Together Day"
including other groups from local
campuses. The get-together will be
on a clime basis, entailing instruc
tion from Miss Dot Silver, former
member of the Martha Graham
The year's program, not yet com
pleted, will include a dance recital
in December with original choreo
graphy and dancing. Monthly meet-
ings will feature dance demonstra-
tions open to all interested specta
tors. Belle Harkrader is the president
and the only elected officer, thus
far. The remaining officers will be
elected at the Thursday meeting.
"We know that so far as corn is
concerned you are first in the
United States," the Red premier
said. "We are competing fvith you
there and we hope it will be a use
Iowans have promised Khrush
chev a chance to see and talk to
typical, everyday Iowa farmers,
workers ad business people, while
the Soviet bos takes a look at a
prt of the nation's, bread-basket.
Here is what Governor Loveless
had to say to Khrushchev by way
of a formal greeting:
"On behalf of the people of Iowa,
I bid you welcome. In the air, you
have passed over the two great
rivers that form the borders of this
inland state. You are now in the
heart of America. Our God-given
blessings fertile lands, and an in
dustrious people have made us one
of the greatest food producing re
gions of the world."
Khrushchev appeared to be ex
pecting a rousing welcome in Iowa.
His mood wras bouncy, after his
pleasant San Francisco experi
ences. State department officials seemed
happier, too, now that Khrushchev
seemed to be willing to forgive and
fcrget about past quarrels with
Loveless told newsmen he has not
been asked specifically to be nice to
Khrushchev, but he said his re
marks tonight at a civic dinner
would be short and that he had no
intention of saying anything which
might irritate his guest.
There was little pomp and cere
mony at the airport, however. There
was no honor guard. No flowers
were brought 10 the Soviet leader,
as had been done at other stops.
A few spectators along the road
cheered as the Khrushchev motor
cade left the airport, but the ma
jority stood in complete silence as
a contingent cf 12 motorcycle po
licemen escorted the party into the
The following students are to
have their pictures taken for the
19G0 Yackety Yack any afternoon
today through Friday from 1 to 6
p.m. in the basement of Graham
Fourth year mej students
Fourth year dental students
Third year law students
Note: Senior nurses are included
in the senior section.
Men: dark coats, white shirts
Women: Black sweaters
dent staff in announcing, promo
tion and public relations, engineer
ins, continuity writin.?, news and
Jack Mayo, station manager,
stresses that the station is inter
ested in getting a staff of com
petent personnel for the broadcast
year ahead. While previous ex
perience in broadcasting is helpful,
the desire to work together and in
itiative on the part of the applicant
are prime factors in selecting staff
Last year WUNC expanded its
operations to four campus dormi
tories, Alexander, Connor, Joyner
and Winston, by "carrier current."
Plans for the ultimate expansion of
this service to all campus dorms
on the Ail radio frequency are now
After a summer vacation of four
months WUNC will return to the
air at 6 p m. this Sunday, Sept. 27.
The station can be picked up at
91 5 megacycles on any Fii radio
Those wishing to send flowers
to the memorial service for Mrs.
Sedalia Gold are requested in
stead to forward them to the
Air Force Aid Society, Wash
in gtoa 25, D. C.
Her son, Maj. Joseph Gold
asks that they be marked "In
Memory of Mrs. Sedalia Gold".