The editor doesn't like the new
rules. See page 2.
Mild today, with some chance of
VOL. LXV NO. 139
Complete iff) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1958
oT w 1) Sin
Comment On Rules
Five coed lenders expressed vary- ,
ii.i: views on the Women's Hesi !
dt nee Council rules for freshmen
Miss Connie Bernstein, past stu
dent legislature member; Miss Su- '
sanne Monsteller, editor of the Coed
Handbook; Miss Dot Pressly, sec
retary of the student body; Miss
Martha Wilkinson. CP candidate for,
student body secretary, and Miss
I.ibby McCord. Women's Residence
Council Representative, were amonu
the croup commontinn on the new
Mi-s Pressly saw need for rules
l.ke tin -. but thought they were out
if place at Carolina. "I think the
rules that hac been suesled
should be modilied so that t!ey arc
in keeping w.th the over-all philoso
phy at Carolina,' she stated.
' II I wcic under such rtih's as
h.,e been passed by the ro;n, ii
1 in sine that it would build up a
r! .tm ri'M'iilnii n: in me toward
upper classmen." stated Miss Bern
She added that it the freshmen
entering the diversity a: o suppost d
t he of a huher caliber, based on
lather standards' for cniorint,'. then
?he are mature enough to uo by
the same rules as others.
Nurses lake Kulcs
Forty nut of I'ilt.v-tite freshman
nutsi'H t'xpressetl their desire to
see the rules put into ellect. The
results tame alter an informal
(nil was taken Tuesday afternoon.
In common: in on putting tiesh-
By Play makers
The Carolina Playmakers have is
sued an open inviUd u.n to all pet
sons who hr:ve worked with the
yjoup to at.vrd their fortieth an
niversary reunion dinner, to be held
at the Chapel Hill Country Club on
May 3. at f:(0 p. m.
Interest in the dinner has been
l-i'Ji annum the former members
of the organization and more than
7") persons are expected to attend.
Arnold the Playmakers to return to
the campus for the eent are Joan
than Daniels and Bernice Kelly Har
ris, nioted novelist; Hichard Adler.
famou-i for "Pajama (lame"; and
Kenmt Hunter. whose outdoor
dramas are soon each summer in
Carolina and Tennessee.
Reservations for the dinner may
t o made by calling the Department
o' Dramatic Art. R-7t:il. Kcserva
t.oiis are $1 o.
IN THE INFIRMARY
men into one dorm Miss Bernstein
said "This is discrimination against
Miss Mosteller pointed out that
there was a need for some fresh
men rules in order to adjust to col
lege life. "Bring turned loose could
be confusing and also hurt the enter
ing freshmen individually," she
Her main objection to the new
tides closed study in particular,
was that it would limit freshmen
women's activities in campus activi
ties. (See Rl'LKS, Page 3)
To Ba Chosen
T. e -innual J;mo Craige Gray Me
nu rial Award presentation will be
I eld Sand y. April 21) at A M) p.m.
in the Main Lanugo of Graham Me
morial. Tins award is presented annually
by Beta Chi chapter of Kappa Delta
Sorority m memory of Jane Craige i
(ray. who was initiated as an alum
ni in 1 !.) The award recognizes
that member of the .Junior Class
who has pi oven herself most out
standing in character, leadership
F.ach year this junior woman's'
name engraved on the award plague
to be kept in the Kappa Delta house
and the official announcement will
be in the commencement program. 1
There will be a selection commit
tee composed of Dr. Katherinc Car
michael. Dean of Women and Chair- ,
man of the Selections Committee;
Assistant to the Dean of Students, j
Bay .Jefferies; retiring president of
;l,e student body. Sonny Evans; re- '
tiring chaiiman of the Women's
Honor Council. Kit Whitehurst; re
tiring chairman of Women's Orien
tation. Mary Jane Fischer substitut
ing for Susan Mayhue; Dean of
Awards. Dr. F.rnest Mackie; Per
sonnel Advisor to Women, Miss
The former Miss Jane Boydeii
Craige of Winston-Salem. Mr. Gray
attended the National Cathedral
Academy in Washington and gra
duated from Vassar with honors.
In Chapel Hill, she was active in
the organization of the school Art
Guild. Newcomers Club, Colonial
Dames and was organizing presi
dent of the North Carolina Memorial
The chapter will hold a reception
in honor of the award winner im
mediatelv after her selection. At
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M SWDiH WWW Ir.lnSTO
By BILL KINCAID j Goldsmith 98;
Don Furtado, Student . Party Furtado 245,
candidate, won the student body j Town Women: Furtado 29, Gold
presidency by a narrow margin cf I smith 70; Town Men I: Furtado
94 votes in Tuesday's runoff elec
iic ucitnicu -vi viuiu3iiiii.ii, uni
versity Party candidate, by receiv
ing 1268 votes to Goldsmith's 1174.
Voting by districts was:
Dorm Men's I: Furtado 132,
Goldsmith 98; Dorm Men's IP
Furtado 218, Goldsmith 138;
Dorm Men's III: Furtado 133,
Goldsmith 82; Dorm Men's IV:
10, Goldsmith 94; Town Men' II:
Furtado 66, Goldsmith 210;
Town Men III: Furtado 58, Gold
smith 68; Town Men Fv: Furtado
7, Goldsmith 11; Infirmary: Fur
tado 12, Goldsmith 7.
Furtado, in a post election state
ment to The Daily Tar Heel, said:
"Nothing that I can say .could ever
express my appreciation to the stu
dents of Carolina. I can only prom-
their confidence. person to lead them for the com-
"My sincere thanks go to all of j ing year. I have always thought
those people who have so unself
ishly devoted long hours of their
time to helping me.
"This has been a long and hard
fought campaign. The great re
spect that the campus has for A!
Goldsmith is evidenced by the
support which he gained. This next
year is going to be a difficult one
most highly of Don, and although
we differ on many political views
I count him as one of my closest
"I think the campus is now
aware of the many problems which
must be faced. I sincerely hope
that Don will adapt some of the
plans and ideas I pushed in my
campaign as I feel they have much
Furtado 234, Goldsmith 144: ise that in the coming year I will
Dorm Men's V: Furtado 133, attempt to prove myself worthy of
for student government, and I
know that I can depend on his merit.
able assistance." "I thank all the students who
Goldsmith, in a final statement voted for me both on the first of
said: "The students of Carolina i April and today. I hope they will
have today chosen an outstanding all rally around our new president .
and help him as he faces this most
SP Candidate Wins
Men Term Coed Rules
'Unjust' DTH Poll Shows
Bv Kl'SSKI.L KICK
Take a beginning piano student,
tlindfold him, put him before a
piano keyboard. and tell him to
learn the instrument well enough
to perform with the New York Phil
harmonic Orchestra. When the
piano student accomplished this
feat, he can say that he has equaled
Templeton was blind at birth and
has never seen a piano key or any
The Student Entertainment Com
mittee will present Alee Temple
ton tomorrow night ft 8 in Me
morial Hall. Admission is free on
presentation of ID Cards. Student
wives will be charged one dollar
and others two dollars.
listens to him perform, it is
difficult to comprehend that this
man has never seen a single sheet
of music. '
Templeton's supreme musicianship
is a triumph of genius over incredi
ble handicaps. Alec Templeton is '.
not only a classical pianist, but
also one of the most tasteful im
provisors in the American jazz field.
Ik is one of the very few who are
associated with both the classics
His inspired "jamming" in in
formal all-night sessions have really
been out of this world. Born in
England, he is one of the first of
his nation to get into American
Nearly 90rf of the undergraduate j lc wed to us-e his or her own discretoin
male population seems to feel that . as to how to study at night."
the new coed rules are unjust. This j Another commented: "Why must
was revealed by a Daily Tar Heel there be changes when freshman
poll taken yesterday in seven dormi- girls have behaved, as well as any
tories and four fraternities. j others? Also the rules tend to in-
94r; of the male population felt i hibit "reality testing-' and social
that the rules needed changing, 4r; j development. They tend to imply
did not know whether the rules were i
just or unjust.
432 people returned polls out of
6G3 that were sent out for a 71 r;
Most criticized were rules concern
1 ing closed study halls, lights out
j tegulations, and earlier closing
hours; however there was a good
i deal of opposition to weekend rules
j and segregation of dormitories,
j Among the men. there seemed to
be tittle sentiment for the new rules
and some expressed the desire that
the present rules be abolished.
Commentaries ranged from the pro
fane to a statement like the follow
ing: "Such rules are typical of
One Act Plays
Three new one act plays by stu-
A more full, breakdown of the poll dents in the Department of Dra
will be released this Weekend, after matic Art will be seen Friday and
that the girls have to be looked af- j
ter, constantly watched and that
they are inherently evil." 1
which the poll will be turned over
to the Women's Residence Council
Local AED Chapter
Alec Templeton by way of radio
and television. These two entertain
ment mediums have brought out
his wonderful charm and wit. If
He plays the piano with an ease ' Templeton should give up tne piano,
and skill which equals the great- he could surely become a success
est artists in the profession. As as a comedian.
other object. Today he is one of
the foremost concert pianists, hav
ing played with the principal
symphonies of the world.
Millions of people have listened to j those instituted in Victorian days.
If a person cannot live with his or
her elders, how can one ever hope
to become a more rounded person.
Forcing one to study has never
worked out.' that I know of."
"I went to a strict prep school. A
person of college age should be al-
The local chapter of Alpha Ep
silon Delta, national jprs-medical
and pre-dental honorary society, is
sponsoring a state-wide pre-med
and pre-dental convention in con
junction with the annual state Al
pha Epsilon Delta convention this
The sessions have been planned
so as to be most beneficial to all
pre-professional students in the
The program will consist of a
Saturday at 7:30 p.m. in The Play
"The Dangers of Great Litera
ture," by Gabrielle Boepke, heads
the bill. The play, directed by
Page Williams, is a comedy on the
: Paris-Helen-Meneleus theme. Fea
tured in the cast are John Sneden
j as Melvin, Lore Schuller as Helen,
and Chuck Tomlinscn as Perry.
Special music for the show will bs
played by Taylor Williams. The
setting is designed by Millard Mc
Donald. The second play is a folk fan-
entitled "Mossell and the
SPOTLIGHTS AND FOOTLIGHTS
Featured in a Saturday morning j
panel discussion on "Pre-profes-j
sional Education as Training f or
Life" will be four educators: Dr. i
Robert Cordell, department of sur-
pprv at the Bowman School of i tasv
Medicine; Dr. Nathan Womack. i Laurel Bush," by George H. Hill,
professor of surgery at the UNC directed by Lew Goldstein. In the
Medical School; Dr. William De-: cast are Barbara Dixon as Mossell.
meritt, assistant dean of the UNC Dorothy Walters as Lenore, John
Dental School, and Dr. Kenneth Whitty as Mr. Sileno and Ronald
Penrod. assistant dean of the Duke Belk as Curly. Settings are by
Medical School. chuck Tomlinson.
The afternoon session will be The final play is "The Freudian
morning session in the auditorium j ne(I in lhe clinical Auditorium of Years," by Ken Callendar, the
of Hill Hall, and an afternoon ses- j the hospital, and will feature short I stor' of zn ultra-modern family,
sion in the clinical auditorium of taks by a mecjicai ancj a dental directed by Lucy Ann Dunlap. The
student describing life in medical i Players are Harvey Knox as waiao,
and dental schools. ! Pat Simmons as Sophia, Betty
Pranb w Farrpll .Tr nresideet , Rhodes as Margaret, David Feter-
of the local chapter, stresses that
this convention is open to all in-
the North Carolina Memorial Hos
Fleece, Valkyries Have Big Night
By DAVIS YOUNG
seats at precisely the moment the , tension mount as the hooded fig-
Cvmbals clang, the crowd stiis cymbals clanged and escorted from j ures wound their way through the
tories, sororities and fraternities.
Acting as Mistress of Ceremonies
sen as Henry, Kay Rogers as Han
nah, and Jim Potter as Gus. The
terested students on this campus set is designed by David Small.
as well as any
wish to attend.
others who might
Admission to the plays is free
and the public is cordially invited.
this time she will be presented with and"tvvo hooded figures start down Memorial to the sound of tremen-1 audience looking for some one else ! was Dot Pressley a member ot tne
a silver card trav with her name
engraved on it
Students in the infirmitry yester
Misses Tin bn i Vaiigh;in, Ciinn
Ivn Tr.il. Allrne Alston, Siimlra
Kruetue. Jt-rri I.assiter and Sus.ui
Sander and Jamri Sinclair. Mie
h.H'l ;iens, A!-x Decker, Clwirlcs
Patmhtridnc, John Coleseott. John
ny Iteece. Cl.uide llardison. Char
les Sheets. William Lewis. Doug
las Mc( "all. Joe Craig. Clifton
PaderUk. John Dalton. Herbert
Itentley. Robert Schrrlvrr. Donald
Gottschalk and William I'.rowning.
. . v-i- - r i r i :
the aisles cf Memorial Hall to the : dous ovations. who filled the qualifications ior ; values.
1)1 UXIlvl - ollll icvt ii win , iiivj pwi'vu a v - -
for membership ' Biggest Laughs
Elects New Officers
The Professional Interfraterntiy
Council has elected officers for tho
Dave Vcasey, Delta Sigma Pi,
will serve as president. Others
elected were: vice president, Don
Deaton, Theta Delta Chi; secretary,
Whitaker Moose. Kappa Psi; and
: treasurer, Don Pugh, Alpha Kappa
ti,n j.rw.r-i '-Thi t!ino' n thoir soats their names and hometowns i Those tapped
wav to tappin- thirteen new mem-! were read. It was then explained ' on Monday night included Charles j The Sigma Nu fraternity gave
bers into the Order of the Golden to the audience just what field i Ashford. Wayne Bishop, Jean j the crowd many of its biggest
each one had excelled in, which j Pierre Boissavit, John brooKs ana j laugos oi me eveuu.s ..
i Herman Godwin. i n roll skit. luangum uorm am a
Also: Robin Hinson, Jesse Wei- j takeoff on Lee's surrendering to
i mar Jones, Rolaad (Buddy) Payne, j Grant. They ended their act by
Located in Monday night's audi-j made him eligible
ence were the tappees all totally i ship.
unaware of their extreme fortune.
They were scattered through the
audience and many were hard for
the two hooded Fleeccmen t")
However, true to Fleece tradi
tion, the new initiates were all
grabbed and pulled from their
The packed house seemed to
love the "cloak and dagger" in
volved with the initiation and sig
naled their approval without hesi
tation as each new Fleece mem
ber was selected. And then they
would settle back and watch the
Harvey Peck, Clifton Hunter Till- j having the crowd join them in a
man John Whitaker. John Whitty I rousing chorus of 'Dixie."
and Jan Philip Schinhan.
Following the annual public ap
pearance of the Golden Fleece
was the annual Valkyrie Sing. It
featured musical acts from dormi-
The.Tri Delts, all dressed in
black with white gloves, gave two
beautiful renditions of old Negro
spirituals which enabled them to
(See SING, Page 3)
Jap Memory teamed with Dr.
George Doak of Chapel Hill to
win second place in Monday night's '
bridge game at Graham Memorial.
The only other students to place
in east-west competition were Al
Alexander and Bill Greene, who
placed third. Mrs. C. P. Richmond ,
and Roy L. Smith took first place. .
The April master point game is
scheduled for next week.
The director announced that re
newals of memberships were due :
and urged student bridge players j
to renew their expired member- j
ships. He invited those who are i
not members to join.
The following activities are
scheduled for today at Graham
GMAB, 4-6 p.m., Grail Room;
Women's Orientation Council, 4-6
p. m., Roland Parker Lounge I;
Kappa, 7-9 p.m., Roland Parker
Lounge II; Orientation Council
Interviews, 7-10 p. m., W'oodhouse
Conference Room; Polls Commit
tee, 4:30-5:30 p. m., Roland Par
ker Lounge II; Carolina Forum,
4-5 p. m., W'oodhouse Conference
Room; Pan Hellenic Council, 5-6
p. m., W'oodhouse Conference
u.i " W mm
f : $ r-
i - If i i
I -'J-A i a
) . J : ,-r. . , i'i"-.- a
ST. ANTHONY HALL
. . . and they sang and they danced and they wore funny clothes
ALPHA DELTA PI
Photos by Norman Kantor