, ..ill j m.tt&--lv,
Cloudy and cooler, with
pected high of 60.
Let's arrange one
VOL. LVIi, NO. 105
ComptZie (JF) Wtre Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1957
Offices in Graham Uemcri&l
SIX PACES THIS ISSUE
, , Oj :.;1
Has Been Stopped
Number Of Signature Totals
'At Least 1 500 Says Leader
Circulation of the lecal petition
for msrried students' housing has
hecn stopped, Mrs. John Critten
den said Wednesday.
- Mis. Chittenden, l:adcr of the
petitioning group, said she felt
syro '-at lc:;st 1500 names were cn
She said the group was prspar
in? tj type up the names and
h:mct:wns of those who signed
the pct'ti:n. It will be circulated
among memb:is of tlw General
As nbly very shortly, she said.
The petition, as it will be pre
sented to the" state legislature,
will cr.ll for the General Assem
bly to approve legislation enabl
, ing the Unive-sity tc obtain funds
for s lf liquidst'ng housing units.
It is hoped by the petitioning
grjup John Umstcad of
Chanel Kill will present the re-
The State Insurance Dept. in
Rilcigh recently recommended to
th University all two story hous
irg units in Victory Village but
d"scontinucd immediat3ly due to
the units' "hazardous nature."
UNC Chanccl'or Rcbcrt B.
House announced shortly after
this th? t'elvc t"o-story units
would be discontinued starting
The two-story units would be
- f"v hiv 1:rn r.ii.i? Tho North
Carolina' weather forecast for the
rest of th? week is just about as
v; ual; rain. This time its scatter
ed showers ending today about
Friday will be no better. In
creasing cloudiness and little
change in the temperature is
fnremst for Friday.
Today, the high will be between
55 and 65.
By H-JOOST POLAK
"The creative mind has tremen
dous opportunity to give service
in cur time," said Dr. Carlyle Sit
terson. Dean of Arts and Sciences,
sneaking on "Creative Spirit in
Chapel Hill before the inaugural i
meeting of the Fhilantnropic As
sembly Tuesday night.
"Creative Spirit is part of the
air we breathe in Chapel Hill",
continued Dr. Sitterson, recalling
the past accomplishmets of Thomas
Wolfe, Paul Green and Friday Wil
son as creative men inspired by
the atmosphere of the University.
Warning the assembly that
"truth ij often displeasing to all
knowing, the unthinking and the
(See SITTERSON. page' 5)
Activities in Graham Memo
rial today include:
Student Government, 2-4, Grail
Room; Board of Directors, 4-6,
Grail Room; IDC-IWC, 4 6, Ro
land Parker Lounge No. 1; UP
Caucus, 6-7:30, Roland Parker
Lounge No. 1; Debate Squad,
4:30-6, Roland Parker Lounge
No. 2; A.P.O., 7-8:30, Roland
Parker Lounge No. 2; Rules
Commitee, 4-5:30, Roland Par
ker Lounge No. 3; SP Caucus,
6:30-7:15, Roland Parker Lounge
No. 3; Orientation Committee,
2-4, Woodhouse Conference
Room; Finance Committee, 4-6,
Woodhou. CW.r.n. Room; I
Dance Court Committee, 7-8, !
Woodhouse, Conference Room; I
Women's Honor Council, 7-8:30,
Council Room; Dept of D. A.,
2-4. Rendezvous Room; Sound
nd Fury set construction group,
' a m.-n p.m., A.P.O. Room.
safe for occupancy during' the
summer. House said, because of
the lack of necessity for heat.
CAIRO uP The kings and
presidents of the Arab summit con
ference demanded last night that
Israeli force withdraw at once
from Egypt and Gaza.
Egypt's President Nasser, Ara
Jr. s King Saud, Jordan's King
Aiusscin and Syria's President
Shukri Kuwatly also declared
Egypt must be. paid for damage in
flicted in the Israeli and British
French invasions of last October
November. At the close of their two-day
meeting here, the four chiei of
itatc signed a communique issued
Simultaneously in their capitals
and listing six resolutions they ap
proved. 1. A declaration that defense
"should emanate from the Arab
nation (the combined Arab coun
ties) in tne light of iis real securi
ty and outside the sphere of for
2. A pledge that the four gov
ernments will work for immediate
and unconditional withdrawal of
the Israelis behind the 1949 Arm
3. A pledge that the fuel rights
cl Palestinian Arabs and the
wreignty cf Arabs over their lands f
. . .
ana territorial waters will be up
held. ' .
4. Statements that Egypt has a
right to compensation from 'ag- j
gressor states" for all damage and i
Mi. -.3 suffered as a result of ag- !
j grcssion, nad "all attempt to de- I
vogate Egyptian sovereignty and
Rights to the Suez Canal" will be
I rejected since the canal is an in
' tcgral part of Egypt.
o. ucnunciaucn oi tsrinsn ag
gression" against Yemen.
6. A declaration of support for
Algeria Arabs fighting against
French rule in' their struggle
against- "the forces of imperial
In W. Virginia
, The debate team will leave to-
rllJV at 1 n m f rr f ho ITniirortifi; rt
nia the annual
Dr. R. P. Douthit will accom
pany the team to Morganton
where 26 colleges and universities
from 10 states will debate.
The" subject of the tournament
is: Resolved, that the United
States should discontinue direct
economic aid to foreign countries.
The tournament will cover two
days, Activity will begin Friday
i anernoon at i p.m. ana continue
i through 3 p.m .Saturday.
Representing the negative team
will be Harold Stessel and Clay
Simpson. The affirmative duo are
David Evans and Phillip Guerdis.
Stessel is also entering the after-dinner
The Dialectic Senate deadlocked
over a bill calling for Israel's
right to peaceful existence in the
troubled mid-east, and her right
to protect her sovereignty in the
face of continued aggression by
her Arab neighbors Tuesday night.
The meeting, at which four
Egyptian students and Rabbi E M.
Ronzweig of, Chapel Hill were
the society's guests, was highlight-
ed by spirited debate in which al-
most all the members present par-
....., : -jt' "e-i
When Daily Tar Heel Photographer Woody Sears came up on a
Sov-j9rou? of 5 to 40 -student, calling
""M,rir' w"w",w "w "w
... , - - r '
The panty raid attempt that took
i place shortly after the UNC-Wake
Forest basketball game Tuesday
night was followed by a second
; smaller attempt at approximately
The second demonstration was
'. staged by 25-30 male students.
1 Some if them wore handkerchiefs
! over their face to keep from being
One panty raider unsuccessfully
banged on the rear door of Carr
Two local policemen arrived on
the scene shortly afterwards. After
several minutes more, the group
The first one started up at about
9:45 p.m. and broke up a half
hour later. Both were reported to
have been prompted by the bas
ketball game and the unusually
Legislature To Debate
Elections Law Changes
The one item on the legislative
docket for tongiht is the newly
proposed Elections Law.
But the 12-page law should
evoke much deliberation and ora
tion. Student lawmakers meet at 7:30
on the fourth floor of New East
viMiuis die luiuiau; uivuiu iu
attend the session, according to
Speaker Sonny Evans.
Major changes in the Elections
Law, as proposed by the 15-mem-
ber Elections Board, Ralph Cum
mings, chairman, are:
(1) A provision which would
eliminate run-off elections except
in case of absolute ties for all
elected student government posts
except the four major campus
A successful candidate for
either of the four major campus
wide offices must secure1 a ma
This, in effect, institutes the
plurality ballot system instead
of the majority (over half the bal
lots cast) system which is . now in
As Director Of Graham
Camera-Shy Panty-Raiders On The Run
for panties outside Carr Women's
ft i i vi i' , - - - wi..-.'-.- .., ...
HOUSING OFFICE SAYS:
Three-Men Rooms To
Apply Again Next Fall
Three-men rooms will predomin
ate again in several men's dormi
tories this fall, according to the
UNC Housing Office.
It will be necessary to house
three persons per room in Lewis,
Aycock, Graham, Everett, Stacy,
Alexander, Steele, Battle-Vance-Pettigrew,
Whitehead: the first
three floors of Grimes, Mangum,
Manly and Ruffin; and the south
and middle sections of Old East
Room rent for the fall semester j
must be paid by Sept 1. The fall
reservation fee is $10., according
to the Housing Office.
Students now assigned to dormi
tory rooms have the option of re
trying space for the summer and
fait sessions. A room reserved for
Since there -are only two candi -
dates who usually run for each of
the four major campus-wide of
fices, the plurality (merely one
vote more than opponent) system
should virtually eliminate run
offs. Other changes proposed by the
Elections Board which must be
proved by two-thrids of the legis
lators assembled are:
, (1) A provision which provider
that all class officers be elected
( in the fall general election.
(2) A provision which would
strike established opening and
closing hours for polls and leave
determination of poll hours to the,
discretion of the Elections Board.
(3) A provision which would es
tablish an index system for town
district voters. "
(4) A provision which would
leave dormitory ballot boxes in
the possession of dormitory pres
idents throughout the year.
Elections Board members would
empty the ballots into envelopes I
which would be carried to a tabu-j
lation point. But the necessity of
Mao Reiects Position
i : . ' v
, 1 5
Tuesday night party was over
fire escape on the west end of
camera-shy raiders on the run.
the summer only does not entitle
to that space in the fall.
Room reservation deposits must
be made with the University Cash
ier in South Building not later
than April 25.
Summer housing for men will
include double and single rooms.
Double rooms will be available
in Winston (fnvt session only).
Old West, Graham. Aycock, and
Connor (for graduate men). Rent
i and reservation-in these dorms is
j $20 for each summer session.
All rooms in Steele, Lewis,!
I Evereite, and Stacy dorms will be
assigned as single rooms for the
! summer. Rent and reservation fees
Married couples will be housed
(See 3-MAN, page 5)
moving dormitory ballot boxes be-
1 fore and after every election
would be eliminated
If new provisions in the Elec-'
tions Law are not ratified at to-;
night's sossion, then they will not
affect spring elections. Elections
Law changes must be ratified 30- j
days before any general election
to govern that specific election
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
Misses Dorothy Pitman, Mar
garet Smith, Nancy Suitt, Erma
Dance: and Ralph Johnson, Rob
ert Brannan, Robert Lewis, Wil
liam Wilson, Jackie Cooper, Jer
ry White, Robert Jones, Richard
Alexander, John Fneen, John
Christian, John Smith, Freder
ick Hutton, Knox Jenkins, John
Andrews. Robert Babb, Willard
Bagwell, Donald Corbin, Paul
Willingham, James Magness,
James Moss, Andrew Johnson
Donald Kenropt, Benjamin Levy,
Stephen Honeycutt, Paul Elam,
Vincent Mulieri, Kennis Grogan.
then. This picture, shot from the
Caldwell Hall, shows some 'of the
Hold .Try outs
For New Play
Tryouts for parts in a new play
will be held by the Carolina Play
makers, at the Playmakers The
atre, Monday at 4 and 7:30 p.m.
The play, "Stranger in the Land",
by a former UNC student. Chris
tian Moe. will have itsf first produc
tion anywhere when the Playmak
ers present it March 27 throught
Directing the production will be
Tommy Rezzuto, technical director
of the Carolina Playmakers and
instructor in Dramatic Art. Ac
, cording to Rezzutd, the play calls
for about n'jneteen actors, mostly
n cn ThP.storv is set in Jaoan and
j rev0;ves about American service-
men and the Japanese people
shortly after the war.
Copies of the play will be ou
reserve this weekend in "the Li
brary and in the Dramatic Art of
fice, 101 Saunders Hall, for those
who wish to be familiar with the
script before auditions, although
this is not necessary. Tryouts are
open to everyone.
Be Made For
The bi-partisan selections board in Beaufort County, was ;.graduat
for Men's Honor Council and Stu- j ed from the University at Chapel
dent Council candidates will meet Hill in 1932, and attended Law
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday School here the following year,
from 2-4 p.m. in the Men's Coun- j While at UNC he was active in
eil Roam on the second floor of , the Phi Assembly,' in campus poli
Graham Memorial. tics and on the staffs of the Daily
All students interested in being ' Tar Heel and the Carolina Maga
elected to either the honir council zine.
i or the student council must be in
! terviewed by this board, according
; to Honor Council Chairman Jim
In order to save time waiting
j f or an interview, students may
; make appointments by calling Jim
j Exum at the Sigma Nu House,
I phone 89077, around meal time.
I Openings on the Honor Council
'include 4 senior, 1 junior, 1 soph
omore, 1 graduate student, and
; pharmacy student seat,
j There are seats for three scn-
iors open- on Student Council..
U y U
Howard Henry s 'No
Not Definite GM
Howard Henry of tlie University of Wisconsin has re
jected UXC's ofier for. the position of permanent director
of Graham. Memorial. .
Dr. -William Poteat received a teleiiain from Henry
Tuesday night rejecting the GM post and stating that he
plans to remain in Madison in his present position as as
sistant director. of Wisconsin Union at ihe University of Wis
consin. ' '
Dr. Poteat said that Henry offered no explanation for
; -his refusal in the telegram but
All candidates for any elected
campus offices must . have . his or
her grades approved by the dean
of student affair's office by March
22, Elections Board Chairman
Ralph Cummings said Wednesday.
All nominations must ' also be ;.n
on or before this date, he said.
The spring election is April 2.
Offices up for election this
pring include: .' -
President, vice president; secre
tary and treasurer of the. student
body; seats on the student" coun
cil, men's council . and women's
council; chairman of the. Women's
Officers of; the Carolina Ath
letic Assn., and the Women's Ath
letic Assn; head cheerleader; the
.editors-in-chief ..of -The , Dail3' .Tar
Heel and the Tackety Vack and
the National Student Assn. coor
dinator. - .
Legislature seats, are:
Dorm Men's I two seats; Dorm
Men's Ik twx seats; Dorm Men's
in two seats plus one six months
seat; Dorm Men's IV four seats;
Dorm MenV.V two; seats; Dorm
Women three' seats,
Town Men J one seat; Town
Men's II two seats; Town Men's
III three seats; Town Men's IV
one seat and Tdwn Women two
seats. . . . '
At . the last Elections Board
meeting, Chairman Cummings ap
pointed Arthur . Sobel, a junior j
from New York, to serve as vice- J
chairman of the board for the
Attorney iTd I Its
To Law School
John A. Wilkinson, practicing
attorney in Washington, N C, will
address the Law School student
body tonight at 8 in the Court
Room of Manning Hall.
"Practicing Law in n Eastern
North Carolina County Seat" will
be the subject of Wilkinson's ad
dress, which is open to the public.
The program is sponsored by the
Law Student Assn. a.nd . was ar
ranged by Jerry -A. Campbell,
chairman of its speakers commit
; Wlikinson ,a native of Pantego
Since passing the. Bar in 1933
he has practiced law in Washing
ton, except for three year's s-erv-ice
in the U. S. Array from 1942
thruogh 1945. He has held office
in district bar associations, and
represented the State Bar Assn.
on the radio series, "This is the
A past president of the State
Young' Republicans, .Wilkinson
Was his party'c nominee for Con
gress from the First Congression
al District, 1936-40, ,and
nominee in 194S.
.' PS " .
W u u Li W U u
low. Henry's letter has not been
received at the present time.
Henry was nominated for the
position by the Graham Memorial
Board of Directors. He was offer
ed that job at a salary of SC.000 a
The Wisconsin director was in
terviewed in the spring of 193G
and was offered the GM position
beginning Sept.. 1956. This offer
was rejected by Henry for reasons
of salary and other differences.
The hiring of Henry was given
approval by the University ad
ministration on Feb. 12. Dr. Po-
Student members of GM Board
of Directors said last night the
were not . certain Henry's reply
was a definite "no."
The students said they were
investigating further Henry's re
ply. teat sent him the offer with tho
endorsement of Chancellor Hi V
ert House, Director of Student
Sam Magill and William D. Pez
zy. chairman of the Divi.sioii of.
Poteat's offer stated. '"I do not
believe there is a more exciting
place in America for someone to
come in and build a new union
A Graham Memorial Board of
Director's meeting will be held
today. At this meeting plans will
be made for future activity con
cerning the securing of a perman
ent direetor, according to Dr.
By BILL KING
"Odd Ball", an oddly'colored cat
with an "odd personality", was
made the victim of a cruel practi
cal joke Sunday night.
Mrs. Merle Fisher, Odd Ball's
mistress, said "that this was not the
first time that someone had mis
treated Odd Ball. On an earlier
date, some person or persons un
known had bathed the cat in kero
sene. Odd Ball had just recovered
from this incodent. when he was
again subjected to another incident
that was almost as bad.
Mrs. Fisher said that late Sun
day evening, she heard Odd Bali'c!
cries of pain, and went to see what
had happened to him. Three stu
dents were grouped around the
cat and it appeared they were
hurting him. Mrs. Fisher had pre
viously lost one cat in this man
ner, so she tried to get close
enough to identify the students.
The culprits saw her coming, and
after throwing Odd Ball into a mud
puddle, started to run. Sonny, the
t'g -of the household and Odd
Ball, protector, joined the chase.
lurs. Fisher followed the stu
dents across Columbia St. where
they split up. Two of the "jokers"
went down the alley beside the
Beta House, and the other in the
direction of Big Fraternity Court.
Mrs. Fisher a,.-ked several students
if they had seen anyone jiut come
in. As is usually the case, no one
had; so the three students got
away with out any punishment.
reprimand, or censure.