Cloudy and warmer today with
n expected high of 60.
VOL. LVII NO. 113
MODERN JAZZMAN DAVE BRUBECK
. - . here today from 4 to 6
To Honor Roll
A total of 128 students, 106 of
whom are North Carolina resi
dents, have qualified for the Gen
eral College honor roll here on
the basis of grades achieved dur
ing the past semester, according
to Dean C. P. Spruill of the Gen
The students, all freshmen and
sophomores, made all As and Bs
to qualify for the honor.
Nine students who made all As
include John Gray Blount, Wash
ington; Robert M. Boerner, Winston-Salem;
James G. Exum, Snow
Hill; Graham D. Holding Jr.,
Charlotte; John C. Parker, Cha
pel Hill, and Samuel F. Wells Jr.
- Three out-of -staters were in
the all-A group: James G. Harri
son Jr., Charleston, S. -C; Harry
Earl Whitelock, Baltimore, Md.,
and Paul Ed Willingham, Ridgely, j
North Carolinians on the gen- j meet today at 4 p m in the Roland
eral list included: j Parker Lounge of Graham Mem-
Chapel Hill Ellen E. Brauer, ' orial
Thomas S. Brickhouse, Winfred G. j According to Charles Hyatt.
Dodson Jr., Dorothy G. Greulach, j chairman of the committee, the
Harmon C. McAllister Jr., Rich- meeting will be held to discuss
ard W. Molten and Luby T. Sher- j possibie student legislation per-Jr-
- i.taining to veterans. He requested
Durham Eli N. Evans and j that veterans who hav anv su?-
Norman A. Germino.
Greensboro Joseph M. Clapp,
Gardner P. H. Foley Jr., Robert
M. Kriegsman, Laddie Landau,
Archibald K. Maness Jr., William
F. Ramsey and Henry C. Turner.
Raleigh James F. Doar, James
B. Graves Jr., Donald Steine, Tho
mas H. Upton Jr., Donald W.
Wade and Robert K. Yowell.
Winston-Salem Ernest K.
ames, Elbert R. Jones Jr., Da
vid L. Kelly Jr., John D. Nichols,
Edward D. Pardington Jr. and
Richard W. Shermer.
Other North Carolinians were
James Y. Preston, Charlotte; Ro
er C. Jones, High Point; Robert
JI. Fuller, Harry Giles, Jerry M.
petty and Howard E. Whisnant,
all of Gastonia; Carl G. Pickard,
Asheville; Joel Fleishman and
John E. Raper Jr., Fayetteville;
Fred LeGray Ginn, Caleb J. Mad
dox and William S. Pate, all of
Goldsboro; Edward G. Britt and
Jasper Louis Phillips, Kinston;
Otis M. Drake and David R. Orr,
Hendersonville; Andrew Milnor,
Wilmington; Quincy A. Ayscue
and Robert L. Baucom, Monroe;
William H. Johnson, Reidsville,
and Shelley B. Beck, Asheboro.
Robert J. Allison, Roy W. Kirch
berg Jr., and J. Derel Monteith,
Sylva; Wilbert W. Blackman and
William L. Godwin, Smithfield;
Arthur R. Price and Roy W. Wil
son, Marion; Jesse G. Spencer and
i;ert B. Warren, Farmville; Tho
mas C. Taylor and John H. Zolli
eoffer, Henderson; Charles H.
Ashforfl Jr., New Bern; Richard
von Biberstein, Burgaw; Charles
O Buyelte, Chadbourn; Claude C.
Brooks Jr., Millers 'Creek; Eu
gene W. Brown Jr., Rich Square;
(See HONOR ROLL, page 4)
TJ TT C Library
Jazz artist Dave Brubreck will
appear in Memorial Hall today
from 4 until 6 p.m.
Information about bids may be
obtained from Frank Roddy at the
Sigma Chi house or from Bob
Mason at the DKE house.
Brubeck's appearance is being
sponsored by the Germans Club.
Brubeck was featured in the
Jan. 17 issue of Life in the ar
ticle entitled "New Life For U.
S. Jazz." In the article he was
noted as the "most popular of
all the new jazzmen."
According to Life, the pianist
. . developed his style with the
West Coast school."
Affairs Group Meets
The Veterans' Affairs Commit
tee of the student Legislature will
gestions or problems to be brought
before the student Legislature be
present at the meeting.
"Only by finding out problems
of veterans can the committee possibly creates, serious personal
recommend legislation to the Leg- j ity disturbances in its patrons,
islature," said Hyatt. - ' i (See MINISTERS, page 4)
Horner Not Guilty
Of Misusing Job
"The facts regarding the con
struction of the residence of M
D. M. Horner . . . (show) that there
were no violations of the laws of
North Carolina" nor of University
regulations," said Business Man
ager C. E. Teague in a report to
Chancellor House released yester
day. J. A. Williams, personnel offi
cer, and' H. L. Ferguson Jr., direc
tor of accounting, investigated
Horner to "ascertain if there was
any misuse of University person
nel, equipment of materials, or of
any authority attached to his po
sitions." (Controversy over Horner's
house was raised Feb. 25 when the
Durham Morning Herald wrote
that one of its reporters had gone
to Teague, saying he had received
a letter suggesting misuse of
funds in the UNC operations de
partment. (An official, said the newspaper,
said Horner had been charged
with using University personnel
to build a $25,000 homeand tht
he had used University workers.
(Business Manager Teague said
the office of operations would j he had permission to employ Uni
"look into it and . . . find out i (Se HORNER, page 4)
undv Tries For
By ED MYERS
The University Party last night endorsed Louis Kraar and ;
Ed Voder for co-editors ot the Daily Tar Heel by a margin;
of 2 to 17
Dave Mwnday was the sole
"We believe that this proposal
is detrimental to the larger inter
ests of our community," said a
statement adopted last week by
he Chapel Hill-Carrboro Minis
ters' Association concerning the
possible opening of ABC stores
The statement said the group
which is interested in the open
ing of ABC stores here "reaches
the conclusion that we open the
way for ABC stores on the basis
of its concern for one commun
ity problem (more revenue for
the schools) rather than on basis
of a consideration of the total
community situation. We are con
cerned also about, the problem of
insufficient funds for our schools.
Dut we cio not tninu mat tms is to student writing, but some na
the best answer." said the Min-1 tl0nal columns would be elimi
isters' statement. j nated with the wishes of the stu-
In considering the opening of j dents "
ABC stores in a University com
munity such as Chapel Hill, the 1
statement said. "Drinking is a
problem in student life, just as
it is with other groups. It might
be argued as to whether or not
the presence of ABC stores would
aggravate the problem; however,
both logic and experience seem
to suggest that 'easy availability'
brings an increase in the sales of
The ministers' statement said,
"We are . . . considering a parti
cular community problem and the
moral issue concerned in it."
"The moral issue, as we see it,
whether or not we as a commun
ity want to become in effect 'sil
ent partners in the distribution
of a product which aggravates,
what the facts are.")
In their study Williams and
Ferguson interviewed 16 of the 29
University personnel who had
worked on Horner's house. The
workers said, according to the re
port, "Mr. Horner paid r them for
all of the time during which they
performed services for him . .
they had not been paid by th
University for ' working on Mr
These 16 men also stated that
they worked for Horner when they
were on vacation, taking annual
leave, on Saturdays, or after regu
lar working hours. Then felt "un
der no compulsion" to work on
Horner's house, said the report.
The report goes on to say," All
of the men stated that they had
no knowledge of any University
equipment being used in the con
struction of Mr. Horner's house."
According to Ferguson's and
William's report there was a dif
ference of opinion between Horner
and his supervisors, J. S. Bennett
director of operations, and G. F
Horney, supervisor of physical j
plant, concerning whether or not
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9,
opposition to Kraar and Voder
J for the , UP nomination. j
j Mundy said he was "alienated
to the thoughts of running until
this incorporation struck a dis-
j cordent note within me."
i Mundy said that he would not
j go on "wild crusades" as he said
j The Daily Tar Heel has done in
j the past. , .
I "I shall leave out editorials
which accomplish nothing but
simply serve to stir up ill-feeling,"
Stanley Shaw, who nominated
Mundy, said in speaking of the
present editorials. "Most of the
views are opposite to the rest of
1 he state and are not the views
Ed Yoder was the first of the
UP-sponsored co-eultors nominees
to speak. "The first requirement
of a newspaper should be cover
ing interests which touch as many
segments of the student body as
possible. We also promise you
more student writing; this is not
to say, however, that the editorial
page should be devoted entirely
Kraar promised "there will be
a close liaison between the edi
torial and news staffs." He also
disclosed that he and Yoder plan
ned to visit 500 students to find
out what they want and listen to
irl ? ""' '4Vf'v"i.'"'.".i ",?'--';c " ci' 4
'Car not III' On Display Here
"Carnot 111," above, a lithograph print by Toulouse-Lautrec, is part of the collection of medical art
on display at the School of Medicine until Friday through the courtesy of Smith, Kline and French
Laboratories, under whose grant the collection was assembled. (Philadelphia Museum of Art)
Coeds Meet Tonight
To Elect Y Officers
The YWCA will hold its an-
1 nual election of officers tonight
; in house meetings of all women's
dormitories and sorority houses,
j According to Miss Carol Du-
j'pier, elections chairman, a pref-
j erential ballot will be used to do
away with the need for a runoff
j Miss Sally Folger, Milledgeville,
j Ga., is the only candidate for Y
j presidency. Miss Folger was a del-
j egate to the National YWCA As-
' sembly held in Kansas last De-
cember. She has been co-chairman
of the Bible Study group, a
Y cabinet member and a mem
ber of the Regional Council of
the YM-YW Human Relations
Miss Jane Cocke from Asheville
and Miss Sallie Cowles are the
vice-presidential candidates. Miss
Cocke is a member of the Wo
men's Residence Council and the
the Human Relations Committee
and the Hospital Service Com
mittee of the Y. She is a member
of Tri. Delta.
Miss Cowles, a Pi Phi from
Statesville, is a member of the
Hospital Service Committee and
the Coffee Klatsch 0 the Y.
The candidates for secretary of
the Y are Misses Marcia Smith
and Joan Purser. Miss Smith is
a member of KD and is from
Swansboro. She is secretary of
the Panhellenic Council and a
member of the Hospital Service
Committee and the Office Force ings are being held to hear stu
of the Y. dents' opinions on the newspaper.
Offices In Graham
Miss Purser, a Tri Delta from
Charlotte, is a member of the
Graham Memorial Reception Com
mittee and is on the Human Re
lations and Program Committees
of the YWCA.
Miss Alice Bost and Miss Dot
Greulach are the candidates for
the office of treasurer. Miss Bost,
a Chi Omega from Hickory, is a
member of the Y Office Force
and the Centennial Committee.
Miss Greulach works on the
Hospital Service Committee and
the Coed Echo. She is from Cha
pel Hill. The candidates for Mem-
'ershin Chairman of the YWCA
are Miss Anna Windley, KD from
Wshineton. Miss Helen Wood
hum Miami, Fla. and Miss Shir-
ley Hollis, an Alpha Gam from
Miss Sara Alice Jackson, Chi
Omega from Lumberton, and Miss
Susie Roberts from Asheville are
the ennHidate fnr Program Chair-
Hudson Urges Students
To Attend DTH Confabs
Tnfk ITnrlcnn fhairman nf thf-
committee set 'up to investigate
the problems of The Daily Tar
Heel, has urged all students to
: attend open meetings of the com
n.ittee today aud tomorrow from
2 until 4 p.m. in the Roland Par
According to Hudson, the meet-
. . . VP nomination
By NEIL BASS
The University Party in five minutes ushered Ed NfcC.iiny
in as its nominee for student body president last nidit 1 ac
clamation. "Well, this is it," said Rollie Tillman at S:;;. He then
placed McCurry's name in thcT"
boiling presidential candidacy pot.
Tillman enumerated his candi
date's qualifications by saying "No
one else can fit the need" that the
executive task imposes
At 9:01 Rueben Leonard, acting
chairman of the party, said "Ed
McCurry is nominated." No dis
sent voice was raised against Mc
Curry. In accenting the nomination,
j McCurry said, "This is the greatest
honor and privilege of my life.
He proposed a campaign that
would not be based on his efforts
alone, "but the determination of
the entire party."
At 9:03 Jim Martin was nom
inated for treasurer of the stu
dent body. Two minutes later he
I was a,so '"stalled as the UP candi-
Other selections of the night
were again by unanimous consent.
Jerry .Martin, Hugh Uptown and
1 Tnm rtoric iva rV rr rn 4
.... lu ,uu ui
!atsT ,in dormitory men's district
j F Llo;d Lohr d Pete Slager
m dormitory men's IV, and Ned
MeeKins in aorm men s I .
Leonard announced the selection
i of Jim Exum as campaign coordi
nator in earlier action of the ses
sion. A campaign committee was
In a legislative report given by
, faclc Stevens, floor leader, he
brought out the fact that the UP
was behind the Student Party in
number of bills passed. Stevens
explained this by saying that
"While the SP has passed 26 hills
to our eight, most of the stuff that
they have passed has been like
He went on to sty that the "SP
measures sounded good but were
impossible to carry through."
McCurry, in accepting the un-
j opposed victory, said. "I pledge
myself to a positive, clean, vigor
"I promise to the student body
an active, representative and effi
cient administration if elected."
The Film Critics, newly-formed
student organization, will meet
for the second time tomorrow.
The club, according to its foun
ders, was organized for discussion
and criticism of current moving
pictures. The organization is open
to all students, faculty members
and townspeople. John Sipp and
John Talbutt are organizers.
The second meeting will be held
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in Wood
house Room of Graham Memor
ial, Business will consist of- elec
tion of officers, discussion of mo
vie awards given Uy national mag
azines and preparation for next
E. Carrington Smith, manager
of the Carolina Theater, will speak
next week, according to spokes
men for the club.
GMAB Taking Forms
For Executive Jobs
Graham Memorial Activities '
Board is accepting applications for '
positions as officers, committee
chairmen, or committee members.
Interviews are being held this
week and next week. Application
forms may be picked up in the
GM information office or the sec
ond floor Activities office.
Only requirement is interest,
according t0 Chairman Gordon
The University' ircn-b.-sk r
is leaving, tays the frditcr. 5
editorial on p. 2.
FOUR PAGES TODAY
.' . . first Fnlbricht v inner
A UNC Law School senior is
the first winner of a prized Ful
bright Scholarship to be notified
here this year.
Dr. Sturgis E. Leavill, Kenan
Professor of Spanish and, chair
man of the local Fulbright Com
mittee, announced yesterday that
uter George Kalogridis, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George Kalogridis
of Winter Haven, Fla., who will
graduate in June with a J.I), de
gree, has won a scholarship. Kal
ogridis will use his scholarship
at the University of London at
King's College. He has applied
for study in English common law,
legal theory and napoleonie code.
Kalogridis has been advised to
go directly to London, England,
in September where he will un
dergo a short program of orien
tation prior to beginning his year
The Florida student has dis
tinguished himself both here and
at Davidson College, from which
he graduated in 1952 with a B.S.
in English constitutional history.
While at Carolina he has been
a Morehead Scholar, has twice
served as vice-president of his
class and as a member of the Law
School Legislature, and is pres
ently editor-in-chief of the North
Carolina Law Review, a quarterly
publication of the School of Law.
At Davidson he was initiated
into Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta
Pi social fraternity and Omieroa
Delta Kappa, honorary leadership
He is also listed in Who's Who
in American Colleges and I'ni
ersities. State Of Campus Talk
Shaping Up, Says Webb
; Plans for the second State of
) the University Conference are now
j in the shaping, reported Beverly
; Webb, co-chairman along with
i Susan Fink, yesterday.
The conference wan set up by
he student Legislature last year
.o comoine lacuuy anci sumem
representatives for an informal
discussion about the problems
confronting faculty-student rela
tionship. According to Webb, the confer
ence will be held toward the lat
ter part of April. Topics fur the
discussion and participants will be
announced later, he said.
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