rl,,.,,,i Ulli. N.c
- ... Sf
The editor doesn't like the new
rules. See page 2.
Mostly sunny today, somewhat
windy and mild.
VOL. LXV NO.. 140
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY APRIL 17, 1958
Complete UP) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Sen. W. Kerr Scott
Dies In Burlington
BURLINGTON, Nr. C. nP U. S. Expressions of sympathy began
Sen. Kerr Scott, former govcr- to pour in from throughout the
nor, champion of the farmer and ,
a coioruil politi
cal figure in
North Carolin i f
for the past dec- f
tide, died here
vestcrday. from a
heart attack. He
would have been
IMOlU 4;.) p.m.
in Alamance General Hospital,
where the tobacco chewing Junior
Senator has been a patient since
lat Wednesday when he suffered
a heart attack.
Scott, noted for his wisecracking
ability, apparently had been mak
ing good progress in his recovery
Ir. G. W. lil a ir. his physician, said
the attack came without warning.
Scott, in good spirits yesterday,
had looked forward to a birthday
celebration tomorrow in his hospi
The only persons in the room
when death occurred were Scott's
private duty nurse. Mrs. Kthcl J.
Shoe, and the hospital supervisor
of nurses, Mrs. Esther It. Painter.
They said the senator was lying
quietly in bed and the only indica
tion that death had occurred was
they noticed he had stopped
Dr. George Smcdburg. the physi
cian on duty in the hospital at the
time, was summoned. Dr. J. R. Lee.
I)r. Blair's associate, said oxygen,
artificial respiration and stimu
lants were administered in an ef
fort to revive him.
Tlie small daily newspaper wm
the theme of Howard White, manag
ing editor of t lie Burlington Daily
Times-News, when he spoke to tlie
Press Club Monday night. !
White, graduate of Catawba Col- f
l ge and veteran newspaperman.
nuintrvl itiit tli:tt si tmull rl:iilv mnvt 1
please the people as well as print
"A newspaper must have a per
sonality like a neighbor or close
f iend. or it won't In? welcomed into
the homes of friends." he stated.
He added that the small city pa
per must be interested enough to
cover the smallest story as well
(is t ho sensational one if it is to
In commenting on
a...;.. .. -
crs. lie said
porters on small pepc
that the biggest Job was knowing
thr city, its people
constantly at keeping
"Newspapers are printed records.,
Their chief business is other peo- ,
I !e's business, and successful cov-t-age
depends upon faithful coer- 1
iige of everything that interests i
man." concluded White. i
Business of the Press Club in- .
eluded plans for a Junior-Senior
M'ltball game, reports on formula- ;
lion of a Journalism professional ;
fraternity and voting on new of- ,
The meeting. held at Dean
boson's home, was the final meet- i
ing before annual Press Club ban-
o, iet which will be held next month
At that time results in the election ,
of new officers wil he wnnouncod. !
Ihr following urtlvitirs have
hrrn scheduled for today at (ira
Mudrnt Council, 7-11 p. m ('trail
Boom; Inivendty Party, 6:30-7:.'M
p. m., Woodhousc Conference
KHm; It u ten Committee, 4-3 p.
im.. Roland Parker Lounge I; Wo
men's Honor Council. 6:4S-10 p.
m.. Council Kooin; Jury Inter
views, W p. m., Council Boom
ani 7 :3-9 :.") p. m Holanil Par
ker Lounge I; Student Party Cau
cus. 7-7:"0 p. in.. Itoland Parker
Lounge I; Dance Lessons, 7-8 p.
m., Itendezvous Boom; Chess
Club, :.10-7:30 p. m.. Roland
Parker Lounge II; Sund and
Fury. M-10 p, in., Rendezvous
state and nation. In Raleigh, Gov.
! Hodges said "North Carolina has
lost a great and distinguished citi
zen and public servant."
Hodges said Scott's "vital lead
ership has been a part of the life
of North Carolina for many years.
He was a man of strong convic
tions, a staunch friend of the peo
ple of North Carolina and served
Mrs. Scott was in another part
of the hospital visiting a sick
grandchild at the time of death.
lr. Iec said Scott's death was!
"unexpected because of the good !
progress he had been making." tie I
added the Senator had no pain, no j
shortness of breath or other in-'
dication of a heart seizure.
On Wednesday last week. Sco.t I
left his Haw River dairy farm to
g to r.urlington to get his driv
er's Iicene renewed. He was ac
companied by Mrs. Sett and their
Ihiring the license examination.
Mrs. Scott noticed that her hsu
band was perspiring profusely and i
breathing with difficulty. She sug- j
gested that they stop by a doctor's!
office, where the heart attack was I
diagnosed and the Senator sent to! Alec Tcmplcton. pianist, compos
the hospital. cr and improviser w.Il appear at
The backwoods branch - heads Memorial Hall tonight,
and the country crossroads of j Templeton's appearance here is
North Carolina were a political sponsored by the Student Kntertain
fortre.ss for William Kerr Scott. i ment Committee. Admission is free
Surprise, controversy and accom-1 on presentation of II) cards. Stu
plishmcnt were his trademarks m , dent w ives will be charged one
the public offices he won with the!
help of loyal farm voters.
lic repaid the debt as a free-
spoken champion of rural people :
over a 20-year span as state agri
culture commissioner, governor
and U. S. Senator.
The big. black-haired dairyman:
from Alamance County gave the!
' state a network of rural paved j
roads, a new awareness of its farm
population, and some memorable ;
Sortt. was one of the command
ing ficures of recent Tar ITeel pub-;
lie life. He attracted a legion of
steadfast followers, and a host of j
His character was marked by,
the strong grain of hi Scotch'
Some called it stubbornness:
others said it was loyalty.
His speech was native and salt v.
as apt to sting as to delight. His
(See SCOTT, page 3)
Seven Men Initiated
By Tau Epsilon Phi
'r.,,. ik; lw.
. , ' . .!
night initiated seven pledges into
the brotherhood. They are: Joseph
Mendelsohn, Charleston, S. C;
Barry Zaslav, Lawrence, N. Y.;
Billy Ashendorf, Charlotte, N. C;
Konald Birke, Charlotte, N. C;
Stanley Wright, Charleston, S. C;
Michael Doutsch, Yonkers, N. Y.;
and Richard Weincr, Washington,
I). C. The initation was fololwed by
a beer party.
A makeup test for men applying
j for Orientation counselorship will
! be given tonight at 7 o'clock in
j room 208 Venable. This test will
i mark the deadline for counselor
Over 150 applicants took the
test Tuesday night but Chairman
Herman Godwin says there arc still
a large number of men who have
not taken it. "Due to the fact that
w? have already begun individual
interviews, tonight will have to be
the last t'mc that we can give tne
test." said Godwin. I want to urge
cveryoncv who has not taken it to
be present tonight." The test lasts
approximately 35 minutes.
Interviews began last night and
will last until April 23rd. Appli
cants will be notified by campus
mail as to the time and date of
their interview. Every applicant
must take the test before he can
be scheduled for an interview.
I'll u i ' ; 1 f - j'--
!i p. j xi:W I
if 1 1 ' A;
liii! f 5h
. . . plays tonight
Templeton To Perform
In Memorial Tonight
dollar and others two dollars.
Included in Templcton's program 1
will be nuisic by Bach, Mozart. 1
Schubert, Debussy and other well 1
known composers, and several im-
provisations and pieces of music by
Jury Interviews Today
Jury interviews will be held to
day in the Council Room on the
second floor of Graham Memorial
from 4 : 1.V5 : 30 p. m. and in the
evening from 7:13-9. All interested
students should fill out a jury ap
plication blank in the Student
Government Office and sign the
appointment list, l'.oth male and
female applicants will be inter
iewed at these times.
j Committee appointments and an
i address by Orientation Committee
j member, Kuth Hoffman headed
i thf u"fnrl:i nf T mrl -I v'w nui.ilinil ('
o .v.v nw0 ui
the University Club.
,, ,, ....
MLss Hoffman presented the club
with the Onentation Committee's
plans for a carnival during fresh
man orientation. She presented a
diagram of the floor of the Tin
Can as it will look during the Car
nival. She explained the system of
prizes and told how this could be
integrated with the club's program
of acquainting the new students
with its work. The club was invited
to take part.
A committee composed of Walter
Keck and Paul Woodard was ap
pointed to work with Miss Hoff
man and the Orientation Commit
tee to formulate plans.
Further committee appointments
made by President Dave Jones
were: Sportsmanship Committee
Chairman, Bob Adams; Publicity
Committee chairman, Frank El
kins; Beat Dook Co-ordinating Com-
; mittec co-chairman, Frank Martin
i and Carter Jones; and 1958 Hand
j book editor Al Smithson.
I Items brought under discussion in
I addition to the above include, the
possibility of having a Caravan
weekend, the care of the Victory
Bell at the football games next
year, and working out a schedule
of pep rallies and dances.
IDC Court Rulings
The IDC Court, at a meeting
Tuesday night, found eight de
fendants guilty. The following de
cisions were rendered: two stu
dents were given official reprim
ands; four were placed on indefi
nite probation for at least one
semester; one was placed on pro
bation for one year; and one was
restricted from residing in a par-
1 ticular dorm for one semester.
The first part of his program is
usually devoted to serious perform
ance of the classics; the later por
tion of improvisations, impersona
tions and a veriety of original mus
As a composer, Templeton is
known for both serious and lighter
works. He has written two astring
quartets, songs, and other works
for various instrumnts. He is also
vvcll known for humorous modern-
izations of the masters as "Bach
Goes to Town,'' and "Mozart Matri
culates." Templeton is not only a classical
pianist, but also one of the most
tasteful improvisors in the Amer
ican jazz field. He is one of the
few who are associated with both
the classics and jazz.
He was blind at birth and has
never seen a piano key or any other
object, yet today he is one of the
foremost concert pianists, having
played with the principal sym
phonies of the world.
The first round of the five-round
chess tournament sponsored by
GMAB will start at 7 o'clock to
night in Roland Parker II in Gra
One round wil be held each Thu
rsday night and prizes will be a
warded to the first and second
Yack Staff Meeting
All vfnrlnnfc inf rnctfwJ in wnvlr-
ing on the Yacketv-Yack for 1959
have been asked to meet in the
Rendezvous Room of Graham Mem
orial at 2 p.m. today.
This meeting is for organization
al purposes and wil not last long
according to authorities.
It is important that those in
terested be present if possible.
At Least Three Carolina Lovelies
Trying For Miss Chapel Hill Title
Carolina ladies are renewing the
struggle against the rumor pass
ed around by Carolina gentlemen
that there is more than a little
wanting in coed pulchritude.
And the coeds are entering the
battle with weapons that stand a
good chance of making liars out
of the men students. So far three
women students are seeking the
titl? of Miss Chapel Hid in the
local eliminations for the Miss
America Pageant. (
According to Roland Giduz of the
Junior Chamber of . Commerce,
there wil probably be meor in
the race before the contest closes.
The ninth annual Jaycee-sponsor-ed
Miss Chapel Hill Pageant will be
held here a week from Thursday
on April 24 at 8 p.m. in the Chap
el Hill High School auditorium.
Pageant Co-Chairmen Lyman Wil
kins and Ted Barnes said about a
dozen entrants are expected. The
The first Daily Tar Heel poll re
vealed that over 56 per cent of
women who did not go to Carolina
during their freshman and sopho
more years do not approve of the
new coed rules.
As revealed Tuesday 84 per cent
of those women tapped in the poll
felt that the new rules needed re
vision. The prime points of contention
were the rules which dealt with
study hall.s and lights out regula
tions, although a majority were
opposed to limiting weekend per
missions. Some of the comments that the
about these rules
"I think that these rules under
(See POLL, page 3)
I l fc .-! Vx
11 k- --rmr
FENDER BENDING Joseph Parker was driving north on Raleigh
Street about 6:30 last night about the same time James Langstaff, a
resident of Everett Dorm, was pulling out of the driveway behind
Lewis. No one was injured and Parolman Herman Stone said no
charges were made.
(Norman Kantor Photo)
By AL RESCH
It has been reported that a live
muskrat is trapped in the outdoor
swimming pool at Woollen Gym.
In view of the fact that we do
not like the idea of this little crea-
ture being trapped, The Daily Tar
Heel is offering a $1 reward to the
1 bravc student who wiU bring the
! muskrat to this office.
The muskrat may be wet but
must be alive when he reaches the
Tar Heel office.
The Tar Heel plans to turn this
wet animal over to Swimming
Coach Pat Earey, and enter him as
the newest addition to the swim-
first four are Ann Riggsbee. local
secretary, and UNC coeds ' Louise
Crumbley, Ruth Hoffman, and Diana
Radio announcer Ty Boyd will be
master of ceremonies for the pc ) -ant
and judges will be State Jay
cees President Jack Sharpe of Kan
napolis, Miss North Carolina Dur
ham's Elaine Herndon, Mrs. J. B.
Lrame of Durham, and two other
judges to be named later.
Mr. Wilkins said the entrants
I will be judged on four appear-
ances one at an informal private
dinner with the judges before the
pageant and on evenin" gown, tab!
ent, and bathing suit appearances
during the pageant
Winner will receive a $200 college
scholarship check, a wardrobe from
J. B. Robbins, and will represent
the community at the Miss North
Carolina Pageant in Charlotte next
July. A cup will also be given "Miss
Congeniality," to be selected on the
' President elect Don Furtado re- mbers; the membership of the
leased Wednesday, a list of offices
open for appointment. These in
clude summer school and regular
student government positions.
The list includes: the Attorney
General, and two assistants plus
a staff of eight; three members of
the Consolidated University Stu
dent Council; a seventeen member
elections board; Campus Chest co
chairmen; a six member NSA
committee, a seven member li
brary committee; a three member
campus stores committee; a com
mittee to pick the editor of the
campus humor magazine and a traf-
in-jfic advisory commission and com
Other appointments to be made
by Furtado include ten abinet me-
Frances Gray Patton
To Teach Writing Course
Mrs. Frances Gray Patton, well
known novelist and short story wri-
! ter, will be in charge of the Crea
the Writing class for the English
Department for the fall semester
while Miss Jessie Rehder is away.
Miss Rehder iias requested that
! students who wish to register for
i Creative Writing bring sample
mansuseripts of not more than 2.000
words to her at 109 Bingham.
Students may submit poetry,
: elass paper on a short story. Mrs.
i Patton will choose members of the
' fall semester from among those
' students who submit manuscripts.
Miss Rehder has urged that all
i manuscripts be in her office before
; basis of friendliness by her fellow
j entrants. The reigning Mis Chapel
Hill is' Joanne Aldridge, a UN'J
The former Miss - Asheboro, Di
ana Johnson, is also an entrant in
the local pageant. She is the reign
ing Yackety-Yack beauty queen on
the campus, and a third-year coed.
Sponsored by Sigma Chi fraterni
ty, she is a brown-eyed dimpled
Miss Crumbley is a third-year
coed from Charlotte, whose entry
is sponsored by Kappa Delta sor-
1 ority. She was last month named
the football Blue-White Queen, and
is a radio-TV major at UNC.
Another entrant is the former i
runner-up for the title of Miss Ft.
Wayne, Indiana, Ruth Hoffman, juu- The Mangum Medal was estabhsh
ior coed at Carolina and a member j ed in 1873 by Misses Martin Per
of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority which son and Mary Mangum of Orange
is sponsoring her entry. The green- j County in memory of their father,
eyed brunette is also in the Yackety
i Yack beauty court.
dance committee; the audit board;
three seats, one year, two year
and three year, on the Graham Me
morial board of directors; a student
council member; a campus traffic
board;; a Victory Village Veterans
Affairs Commission; and the Hon
or System Commission.
The Carolina Forum, the high
school honor system, the summer
school student government, Jthe
NSA delegation to the national
convention in August and ;th?
clerks of the Men's and Women's
council, are also on the list oiy ap
pointments to be made.
Furtado announced that he will
conduct interviews beginning Mon
day April '21. Interested students
may sign up in the student govern
ment office for an appointment.
The new President's hours wil be:
Monday 3:30 to 6:00, Tuesday 2:00
to 6:00, Wednesday 3:30 to 6:00.
Thursday 2:00 to 6:00, and Friday
2.00 to 6:00.
"These positions offer a wide
variety of positions for students
who wish to contribute to the stu
dent community. Experience, tho
ugh desired, is not an absolute ne
cesity. I urge all those students in
terested to apply" said Furtado.
Blanks are available in the GM
Information Office and the Stu
dent Government Office.
Of Honor Board
Hugh L. Patterson, rising junior
at UNC, was unanimously elected
to the chairmanship of the Men's
Honor Council for the 1958-1959
school year Tuesday night.
In making the announcement.
George Ragsdale. former chairman,
stated that Patterson was the first
man in many years to be elected
chairman as a rising junior.
"Patterson has been a member
of the Council for two years, having
been elected a few week after he
entered Carolina as a freshman,"
In praising Patterson he went on
to say that he felt confident that
the Honor Council and Honor System
would profit greatly under Patter-
"I would like to thank the mem-
. .. , , .
hers of the Men s Council for their
dedication to the tasks which have
faced us all this year," Ragsdale
Opens April 30
The annual Willie P. Mangum
Medal. the University's oldest
award .will be open to competition
April 30 at 8 p. m., according to
John Brooks, Forensic Council
The Mangum Medal is an oratori
cal award given under the auspices
ol the Dialectic Senate and Philan
thropic Literary Society.
AH graduating seniors, including
seniors graduating at the end of
summer school, are eligible to com
pete. Brooks said that oration subjects
are to be chosen by the participants
and submitted to Dean Mackie's of
fice by 4:30 p. m., April 29. Each
oration should be about ten minu-
j tes long.
- 1 Willie P. Mangum. He was a mem-
i her of the University class of Uu.
Will Not Hear
In its meeting Tuesday night the
Women's Residence Council recon
sidered at length its previous ac
tion on rules changes for fresh
men women entering the Univer
sity. It was specifically the contro
versy aroused by the proposed
changes that led the Council to
hold another meeting on them.
The major part of the meeting
was spent in "re-evaluation" of the
changes, but no concrete action
wasjtaken. The Council plans to
continue sampling campus opinion
among the residents of the wom
en's dorms in an attempt to find
out how the women feel about the
The reason given for this ap
proach was that the rules were
originally formulated by the out
going members of the Council,
and that therefore the new mem
bers, who just took office, arc not
well acquainted with the back
ground of the changes.
At one time during the meeting
there was a motion on the floor
to allow a group of opposition
women to speak before the WRC
on their objections to the changes.
The motion was defeated by the
members of the Council, and the
opposition women were not al
lowed to speak. It is expected that
some final action will be taken on
the rules changes
meeting next week.
at the WRC
To Be Installed
The' first session of the 25th as
sembly of the Student Legislature
will meet tonight at 7:50 in Phi
Hall, fourth floor New East.
New Student Body officers and
newly elected and reelected legisla
tors will be sworn in. The student
body officers are: Don Furtado,
j President; Ralph Cummings, Vice
! President; Paddy Wall, Secretary;
j and Charlie Gray, treasurer. The.
oath will be administered by Jim
Long, chairman of the Student Coun
cil. ; Follow ing the seating of the new
' legislators, the new student body
President, Don Furtado. will de
liver his inaugural adress on plans
for the coming year
j The legislature will get down to
j business for the coming year im-
i mediately following Furtado's ad
dress by choosing its new officers.
The speaker, under the provisions
of the Student Government Consti
ttution will be Vice President Ralph
Cummings. Other legislature of
ficers, all of which will be chosen
tonight, include Parliamentarian,
Speaker Pro tempore and clerk.
The meeting is open to the public.
Winner of the special group
sing division in the Valykyri
Sing Monday night was Delta
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
Misses Thelma Vaugbun. Betty
Brown, Carolyn Teal, AHene Als
ton, Francis Saunders, Sandra
Regcnie, Jeri Lasitter and Susan
Saunders and James Sinclair,
Michael Givens. Alexander Decker,
Charles Daughtridge, Edward Mil
ler, John Colseott, Clavde Hardi
son, Herbert Bentley, William
Lewis, Douglas McCall. Joe Craig,
Clifton Paderick, Edward Jen
nings Joseph White and Laurence