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VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 37
I .,, l - ft
I t. I t
. . 4ijJn'nr Iti Memorial Hall
Popular Kingston Trio
Performs Here Tonight
Ily DOUGLAS SMITH
The Kingston Trio, famed vocal
fcroup, is .still enjoying tremendous
populjnty as it performs for UNC
Violent s tonight at 8:30 in Memorial
Since their first album was re-let-Ned
in June. 1958, Bob Shane.
D-ive Guard, and Nick Reynolds
b:e become one of the hottest new
properties in the entertainment bus
iusv Their single recording of
"Tom Doolcy" has sold well over a
The threesome were discovered
a little over a year ago by San
Francisco publicist Frank Werber
while they were attending college
In northern California.
They made brief appearances at
the Hungry i. Katks 11 and several
o'her San Francisco bistros, then
they opened for a week's run at
In; t city's showcase for young tal
irit. the Purple Onion. This week
E-lM'tthed inti seven months.
After their West Coast engage
ment, the Trio .sang at Chicago's
Mr. Kelly's and New York's Vil
Ur'v Vanguard and Blue Angel, were
figured on Playhouse 90, then re
turned to the Hungry i for a long
Their Heeond album, released in
January, 19.19, Is a live recording
f their Hungry i appearance.
Dave, the acknowledged leader
of the group says, "We don't really
consider ourselves folk .singers in
the accepted sense of the word, but
was our basic interest in this
Framo For Homecoming
Missing: one 12 by 15' wooden
frame which Teague Dorm had
plannisl to use in a homecoming dis
play. The frame, an essential part of
Tongue's display, was "borrowed"
from the dorm sometime Wednesday
night, according to President Pat
A brown chashmere cardigan, size
40. was found two days ago on the
1 jnerson Field Stands. The sweater
can tie claimed at Room 2 Old
, . --i -vr
) r , ' ; - .
kind of singing that brought us to
gether. We put only one restriction
on the type of songs we will do
they must have a basic intelligent
thought and be founded in good
The trio picked their name bed-use
they felt it suggested both
the Calypso trend and the ivy
league campuses where they have
given many concerts.
Although the Kingston Trio is
primarily known as a vocal group,
each member is also a skilled mu
sician on a variety of instruments.
They integrate their songs with the
s'ring and rhythm accompaniment
of guitars, banjos, bongos and con
t - I
i 3k L J
Rules For Germans Concert
Released By Dance Committee
By MARY ALICE ROWLETTE
A meeting of the Dance Commit
tee was called la.st night by Chair
man Angus Duff to change the
Dance Committee constitution so
they might have jurisdiction over
the concert. The rules state that the
Dance Committee shall have juris
diction over dances and concerts
held in conjunction with dances.
Because the Germans Club is not
holding a dance in connection with
the concert tonight, it was though'
that the Dance Committee would
hr.ve no authority.
There were not enough members
attending the meeting last night
to pass the amendment.
However, according to Duff, Dick
Robinson and Jack Spain of the At
torney General's office both ruled
that the Grail Dance is being held
in conjunction with the Germans
Duff said that there would be no
f-moking or drinking in the audi
torium at any time during the per
formance and that there will be no
w?rnings given, but offenders will
be asked to leave the building.
Those people will be brought to
trial before the Dance Committee
Court or the Student Council, or
LB Wire Service
Professor Leslie A. Fiedler, cur
rently of the Department of English
at Montana State University, will
speak here Nov. 17 in Hill Hall, 8
p.m., it was announced by Frank
Crowther, chairman of the Carolina
"It was indeed with great pleasure
that we received Fiedler's accept
ance to visit under the auspices of
the forum," said Crowther.
"Fiedler may unfortunately be
unknown to a considerable number
undergraduates, but the forum
feels assured that the considerable
expense involved in bringing him to
the campus will be justified, espe
cially after you hear him speak,
"He is an author, critic, teach-
er-and public speaker extraordin
ary. Many of his essays 'have be
come definitive analyses on the
subjects with which they deal.'
"If those members of the stu
dent body who beard John Frank
enheimer last spring remember
the excellence of that speaker's
delivery, we can only urge you
to hear Fiedler on Nov. 17."
Among the many publications
credited to Fiedler are the follow
ing: co-editor (with Richard Wil
tur) of "Selected Poems of Walt
Whitman:" editor of "Master Of
The Ballantrae" by . Robert Louis
Stevenson; author of "An End To
Innocence," "The Art Of The Es
say", and hLs most recent publica
tion. "Love And Death In The
His essays have also appeared
in The Partisan Review, Commen
tary, Encounter, The Kenyon Re
view and elsewhere. One of his en
thusiastic admirers, Irving Kristol,
editor of Encounter, called Fiedler
"the most brilliant and imaginary
Vterarv and social critic of the
post-war generation in the United
A fellow critic, Robert Gorham
Davis, commented: "His wit. per
sonality, and Imagination have
blown like a fresh breeze, through
the guarded solemnities of the aca
demic quarterlies. Ills perldical
essays continue to be discussed
years after this appearance. . . ."
Professor Fiedler will arrive on
Monday, Nov. 16, remaining on
campus until Nov. 18. During that
time, he will speak to various class
es and announced assemblys in ad
d;tion to his formal address Tues
day evening in Hill Hall.
DTH MEET CALLED
Members of the Dally Tar Heel
Feature Staff will meet In the
Daily Tar Heel office Friday at
2 p.m. Anyone Interested In writ
ing features for the student news
paper Is invited to attend.
both, "depending on the serious
ness of the act."
ITa ertiA Vot fiorcrmc Viavincr hsit.
tics, cups, glasses or any container
will not be allowed to enter the
building. Neither will anyone who is
. . . ... .
"These rules will still be in effect
during, and after the intermission,"
said Duff. "And no one will be al
lowed back in the building if they
leave at any time.'
Jaycees Slate Halloween
Party; Children Invited
The Chapel Hill Jaycees have in
vited married students' children,
3 to 12 years old, to their annual
The party will be In Fowler's
parking lot Oct. S, 7-9 p.m. There
will be free merry-go-round rides
and soft drinks.
Bobbing for apples, fishing
games and costume judging will
be part of the, activities. A house
of horrors will also be featured.
Girdon Fisher and Jim Russell
are the co-chairmen for the event
for the Junior Chamber of Commerce.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
Homecoming Queen Hopefuls
,v pr r- j t f-Tfy-rrr fr 1
l 1 S. 'J v'i ' Vrf
Ten of the 49 hopefuls for the
Barbara Rowe, Carolyn Mitchell,
Dottie May, Joan Mitchell and Martha Hodson.
Ten more of the 49 hopefuls
Sue Summerson, Paula Quick, Susan Greulach, Tyler Schaefer, (standing) Gertie Barnes, Jo Hardin,
Ann Lucas, Sophie Martin and Jane Park.
For Homecoming Queen Finalists
Chancellor William B. Aycock
will host a Tea, today 3-5 p.m. at
his house for the 49 homecoming
The court comprising of seven
finalists, one of which will be
named queen later, will be chosen
during the tea. The judges for this
contest are Mrs. C. P. Erickson,
Miss Katherine Carmichael, Mrs.
E. L. Foster, Bob Cox and Char
lie Gray. Also at the tea will be
Bill Porter, Jim Magner and Mike
Deutsch of the University Club
end Ray Jefferies.
The homecoming court will be
presented at the intermission of
the Germans concert tonight.
Saturday afternoon at halitime
the court will be presented to the
rnysicai inerapy ivieei
ni I Tl . Il-i
Gets Underway Todav
"Physical Therapy Education
through Clinical Experience" is the
theme of the Second Supervisors'
Conference that will be given by
the Section of Physical Therapy of
the School of Medicine Friday and
Approximately 40 physical thera
pists from throughout North Caro
lina and a number of out-of-state
participants will be present for the
The purpose of the meeting is to
discuss the actual clinical experi
ences of students who are trained
here in physical therapy and re
ceive part of their clinical training
at other institutions.
There are four main objectives of
the meeting: 1. To Discuss 1959 pro
gram of clinical experience and
clinical affiliation. 2. To present as
consultants, guests who have had
considerable experience with pro
grams of clinical affiliations. 3. To
present correlative discussion from
the field of education, Department
of Psychology, and 4. To consider
the program of clinical affiliation
FRiDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1959
rit LeaisSature Haaales
Homecoming Queen crown are (seated I. to r.) Mary Thorn White.
Anita Freeze, Marianne Diab, (standing) Polly Lankford, Jayne Brown,
' A" Ml vf I vf I
for the Homecoming Queen crown
students. Charlie Gray will
crown the queen at this time.
Last year's queen was Judith
Alter the game the queen and
her court will serve at the Mono
gram Club open house. They also
will be present at the Grail Dance
a Woollen Gym.
-Sponsors will be responsible for
transporting their entries to and
from the tea.
Entries this year are as follows:
Harlniru Faulkner, Sue Wood.
Betty Hobson, Libby Laydon,
Linda Moose. Mariel O'Dell.
Carroll Cunningham, Joyace
I'ariis, Anne Towers, Anne Lu
cas, Frances Hyatt, Sally Zeig
ler, Tyler Schaefer. Billy Ruth,
'Bookmarks Library's List
Of Donors, Now Off Presses
George M. Stephens of Asheville,
chairman of the Friends of the Li
brary of the University, has issued
the fall edition of "Bookmarks" the
official organ of more than 500
people w'ho help to give extra reve
nues and books to Hie UNC library
A year-long report of library ac
tivities revealed by Mr. Stephens
shows that, of the 513 Friends G6
are life members, indicating indi
vidual gilts of $1,000 in cash or
the equivalent in books or jour
nals. The others are patrons, or su
staining or contributing members
who give from $100 to $5 annually in
support of library needs.
Stephens made special mention of
selected acquisitions, from Friends
of the Library, as follows:
"A faithful facsimile edition of
the great Bamberger Apokalypse .
presented in memory of Charles
E. Rush by a number of bis
Offices in Graham
are (seated I. to r.) Sally Bruce.
Photos bv Brinkhous
Joan Beth Mitchell, Barbara
Carolyn Mitchell. Lynn Walk
er, Susan Greulach, Martha Hod
son, Janice Gabriel. Claire Ban
ner, Cynthia Susan Parkins, Vel
ta Spunde, Marianne Diab, Geor
gia Hancoth, Jo Ann Hardin,
Kay Kirkpatrick, Sophie Martin,
Sue Summerson, Jonie Grecio.
Carolyn Kelly, Paula Quick,
Anita Freeze, Carol Moser, Mary
Tom White, Polly Lankford, Dot
tie May, Sylvia Gaines, Jane
Park, Sally Bruce, Florence Mc
Gowan, Sandy Trotman, Jane
Tull, Jayne Brown, Isabelle Col
lier, Dody Prevost, Francis Scott
and Gerty Barnes.
friends and our friends; a superb
collection of books and manu
scripts from the Library of Henry
Harrisse presented by his grand-
niece and grandnephew, Mrs. Bar
tus Trew and Mr. Albert U. Wal
ter; "The. establishment of a collec
tion of Hebraica and Judaica spon
sored and supported by the North
Carolina Association of Jewish Men.
v-hich includes a goodly number of
the members of the Friends of the
Library; a gift of $1,000 from your
Vice-Chairman, Dannie N. Heine
man of Greenwich, Connecticut;
"150 rare and valuable manu
scripts dating between 1560 and 1780
relating to Colonial and Revolution
ary history of the Carolinas from
Preston Davie; 1,227 items for addi
tion to the collection relating to
George Bernard Shaw from Dr. Ar
chibald Henderson; 173 maps of
North Carolina from James N. B.
Hill of 'Boston, to mention only a
Crownover s Motion
For Two Boxes Passes
In a late hour vote last even
ing, the Student legislature pass
ed the Student Party proposals
calling for the election of mem
bers of the Student. Men's and
Women's Councils by district.
Parliamentary action on the mo
tion, introduced by Representative
Bob Nobes Nobles (SP), included
a defeat of a ruling by Speaker
Undergraduates may lose open
stack privileges, according to
Charlie Gray, student body presi
dent. "The present plan is designed
for mature, responsible students,"
said Gray, "but this has not been
the case as many incidents have
Noise, disorder anj abuse of
elevators in the stacks have been
the complaint of graduate stu
dents and faculty members since
undergraduates began to study
Such incidents as setting paper
afire and undergraduate use of
the graduate study room on the
fifth floor stacks were cited by
"I strongly urge students to
maintain a quiet, orderly atmos
phere in the stacks at a'l times,"
said Gray, "believing that open
stacks for the whole campus is a
central point for complete educa
7th Law 'Day'
This weekend will mark the sev
enth annual Law Day to be observ
ed by students and alumni of the
Law School. Roy Holdford, social
committee chairman has announced
the schedule for the Law Day activ
ities. Festivities begin today with the
annual meeting of the alumni of the
North Carolina Law Review and the
current Law Review staff featuring
an informal party at 6:30 at the
Tower Restaurant to be followed by
a speaker's banquet.
The traditional Banister's Ball
will follow 9 p.m.-l a.m. at the
Chapel Hill American Legion Hut
with music provided by the Nick
Kearns combo. The ball is sponsor
ed by the Law Student's Association.
Saturday afternoon the law stu
dent's, complete with black top hats
and canes, will sit together at the
Following the game a reception
for returning alumni will be held
in the main reading room of the
Law School library. Refreshments
will be provided by the Law Wives
To Edit 2 Journals
Two University psychologists. Pro
fessors John W. Thibaut and W.
Grant DahLstrom, have been select
id as special editors for two issues
of the "Journal of Personality" to
be published during the current aca
Thibaut is co-author of "The So
cial Psychology of Groups," a book
published recently by John Wiley
& Sons; Professor Dahlstrom is in
process of completing as co-author
the second of two volumes on the
Minnesota Multiphasic Personality
Inventory to be published by the
University of Minnesota Press.
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial today include:
Academic Affairs Committee, 2-4
p.m., VVoodhouse; Bi - Partisan
Board, 2:30-5 p.m., Grail; Petite
Dramatique Rehearsal, 7:30-8:30
p.m., Main Lounge; School of Li
brary Science, 8-11:30 p m, Roland
Parker I, II, III.
FOUR FAotS I Hi5 ISSUE
David Grigg that it was a bill and
required a week's consideration.
According to the body's ruling,
the measure was tailored by its
authors to conform to the pro
visions of Article VIII of the Stu
The student body will vote on
the measure November 17th.
The twenty-seventh session of
UNC's Student Legislature proved
an extremely long and deliberative
one as the Patterson-Jones election
law was brought up fur considera
tion. The bill was coasidered article by
article with the first two articles
being approved with a minimum of
debate. The third article gave rise
to considerable activity from dele
gates as serverai amendments were
The' article concerns the place
ment of ballot boxes on campus dur
ing elections. Hank Patterson sought
to overrule an amendment proposed
by the Rules Committee that ballot
boxes be placed in each dormitory.
His effort was defeated by a stand
ing vote of the delegates after some
Bob Thompson then countered
.vi'li a motion to limit Town Men's
II, which included big and little
fraternity courts, to only one poll
The argument was finally resolv
ed by Jim Crownover's proposal
that two bdllot boxes in Town Men's
! II, one to be located at SAE and
K.A fraternity houses.
To Speak At
Max R. Grossman of the United
State Information Agency will be
the guest speaker at the second
meeting of the Press Club, Novem
ber 2, 7:30 p.m., at the home of
Dean and Mrs. Norval Neil Luxon.
Born in Russia, Grossman is at
present assistant director for Eu
rope of the USIA. While in Chapel
Hill he will interview applicants
for USIA positions through the
The newspapers of Austria and
Germany are his speciality and his
talk may be on thern or the USIA.
Max R. Grossman is a qualified
man and all should avail this op
portunity. Those that need rides to the meet
ing should 'meet at Bynum at 7:15
To Specie Here Saturday
Dr. H. Eldon Sutton of the Uni
versity of Michigan Medical School
will speak at the School of Medi
cine Saturday, 11 a.m.
Dr. Sutton is an assistant profes
sor of human genetics at Michigan.
He will be speaking here in connec
tion with the current Medical Sci
ence Lecture Series sponsored by
the UNC Medical Schoil. His subject
will be "Genes, Enzymes and Met
Dr. Sutton's specialty is biochemi
cal genetics and he is the author
Oi a number of articles in this field
that have been published in scien
tific journals. i
Students in the Infirmary Thurs
Henry Mclnnis, Cynthia Norman,
Claire Hanner, Margo Dodge, Ma
lion Roesel, Marge Clendenin, Wil
L'am Milstead, Thomas Blume,
Houston Everett, Herbert Andrews,,
Larry Martin, Jacob Lewis, Robert
Nash, Henry Thomas, Terry Pickett,
William Burwell, Peter Young, Lem
uel Marks, James Coker, Thomas
Gauger, Gorden Thelin, Cowles Liip
fert. Thomas Williams, John Ora,
William Holcomb, Kenneth Boyle,
and John Corvett.