TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1959
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Covering The Campus
1 1 ni'.NT wivks ( i.i n
;i munhrrs ol the- Student Wives
li .nrl their hu.shands have boon
,.n!-.J ol the informal social at
f;.)Mi of I'li.incoilor and Mrs.
."mi I' Aycock jit curt Country
i Driw tonight heUeen fl and 10
I CiinII ( I. ASS IlKI ICI'ltS
t irvhm.in (I.i.ns ofiicers and the
: ; n.i.i C.i,ini-t will moot today
7 j :n in "Jii.l Aliimni Building.
i : ' I). ikons h.i.s boon elected
i-i'fnl ot the C.irnlin.i Women's
( - . .i
"Il,o other following of I it-era have
i recently elected: Molly Short.
, c i rovs.il nt: Kmily Hill, secre
,:. I'n y Wjrick. corresponding
in!.r. and Beverly Andrews,
".i'l'i .n President Sue llallantine
nvol this week that the next
i r .utiMty ot the Council this
w.,r will lu- th pro.sontation of a
h.'larship cup in the sprin.t to the
.tl" dormitory or Chapel Hill Club
.. i h the t,;ht st schobistie average
' ' ''if (.ill .som'stor
'Ih.s .ap a ill bo awarded each
- '.-; i. i,! s; T.n a ith the l;it ami
.. : o! the winner iiiM rihed on it.
i.cTf ol tho winner inxrihcd on it.
CM DR. ILEY TO SPEAK
Cmdr. Charles Iley, of the Chaplain
Corps of the U. S. Navy, will speak
to UNC midshipment in Carroll Ilall
today at nodn. The lecture is open
to the public.
Cmdr. Hey is senior chaplain at
the Naval Receiving Station, Charles
toll, S. C. A graduate of American
University, he got his master's de
cree at Boston University and com
pleted studies at Boston University
School of Theology.
FOREIGN STUDENT CLASSES
The Foreign Student English
classes will meet today in the reg
ular classrooms at the Y Building.
Ians will be made after class for
i weekend tour of Washington, D. C.
at the end of this month.
Class today begins at 6 p.m. and
continues through 8 p.m. All foreign
stiutents have been invited to at-
v'nd. Students have been reminded
o bring notebooks and textbooks.
C MORAL CONCERT
A choral concert by the Woman's
College Choir from Greensboro and
he University Glee Club will be
; -. en Sunday at 8 p.m. in Hill Hall.
S1UDENT ART SHOW
Gregory Ivy, head of the Woman's
College Art Department, will speak
t(day on "Must Art Communicate?"
arter the Greenwich Village buffet in
the Presbyterian Student Center.
The buffet will be held at 6 p.m.
Ivy will also announce winners in
the Student Art Show which is now
being held at the Center (off Rose
mary Street) through Wednesday.
t , i i - J . f !f ' t U ; . in
y - y x I h A
A : - - iisiiidk. v-- I
Dorms Elsct President
IPC ln Today s Ballot
(Continued from page 1)
Billy S. Lee, William P. Shipp and
Evan H. Wood (fourth floor). :
EVERETTE president, Bob
Bontempo and Jerry Jones; IDC
representative, Tom Mehl and Mil
ton Home.' 1
GRAHAM president, (election
later); IDC representative, Harvey
K. Hamilton and Thomas D. Nicho
las. GRIMES president, Mike
Chilcls; IDC representative, Alan
MOCK ASSEMBLY When the mock U.N. Assembly opens Thursday, these will be in charge: Sipra
Bose, Edith Dalton, Bob Silliman," Betsy May, chairman of the U.N. Education Committee, Margaret Ray,
Melissa Osborne, and Cynthia Grant. The assembly will feature George Allen, head of the United States
Information Agency. Several Southern schools will be participants.
Eighty-Five Coeds Chosen
Eighty-five coeds have been select
ed from 200 applications to serve as
orientation counselors in the fall.
The names of the new counselors
were released recently by Belinda
Toy, women's orientation coordina
te!. Training session's for the new
counselors are being held by Mary
Gregory, counselor trainer.
The new counselors are as fol-
! lows: Kitty Allen, Gigi Ay res, Tina
Baesch, Beverly Bailey, Ann Bal
lenger, Betty Jean Baxter, Scott
Blackwell, Jean Blankenship, Sylvia
Bonner, Toni Brady, Mary Christian
Bridgers, Judy Brott, Harris Butter
worth, Jackie Culler; .. ......
Peppy Currie, Dee Daniels, Bobbie
Dono, Betty Duke, Harriette Dwelle,
Rosemary Eagles, Gwen Earle, Beth
Fleming, Joanne Gibson, Kathy Gla-
in., Sally Green, Betty Greene, Ann
I Kissinger, Susie Hatcher, Ann Hols-
ord Kr bosom companions
JACK If MMoN
ttnow how to cgQ
f-rt iHi g H ittl
Delta Sigma Pi, Business
Fraternity, Honors Ervin
, 3 r-
(Paid Political Advertisement)
Charles C. F.rvin of Charlotte was
named "Outstanding Young Busi
nessman of North Carolina for 1938"
hy Delta Sigma Pi business fraterni
ty here Monday.
Ervin started several years ago
as a brick mason and now is owner
r.nd president of seven different cor
porations. The businessman was honored at
a dinner Monday at the Carolina Inn
by the UNC fraternity.
President of Ervin Construction
Company of Charlotte and of six oth
er affiliated companies, Ervin was
cited for his "contributions to busi
ness ethics and practices in North
"The fraternity selected Ervin for
the award on the basis ol his ac
complishments made on his own
initiative. The Charlotte business
man's annual sales of new homes in
Charlotte is over seven million dol-ars.
wade, Loretta Honey, Liz Howell,
Lou Johnson, Judy King, Carolyn
Kingsley, Betsy Klein, Maxine Lee,
Claudia Lipscomb, Joy Little, Jody
Litton, Susan McCotter, Ann Mc-
Korie, Florence McGowan, Ann Mill
er, Peggy More, Martha Morgan,
Ann Nichols, Barbara Pietsch, Paula
Quick, Margaret Ray;
Julie Redhead, Linda Rehm, Kathy
Ross, Kate Russell, Kathy Sellers,
Lesley Sevier, Carolyn Sikes, Judy
Singlet ary, Helen Solenberger, Molly
Patsy Stanton, Lynn Steele, Julia
Stutts, Ann Summer,
Nancy Turner, Sarah Upchurch,
Mary Lee Wetsel, Molly Wiley and
Freshman nurses' counselors are
the following: Eugenia Allen, Cissie
Arena, Ann Bennett, Sistie Boat
wright, Judy Buxton, Anne Daniels,
Mary Harrison, Ann Long, Sarah
Salmon, Cynthia Stokeley, Lynn
Trembath, Nancy Jo Traylor, Mary
Ann Willwert and Boots Uzzell.
The deadline on Thursday for sub
mitting entries in Alpha Phi Omega's
"Ugliest Man on Campus" contest
has been called to the attention of
campus groups who wish to sponsor
"Time is getting short and this is
a chance for some group to win a
rare recognition," said APO presi
dent Randel Etheridge.
Applications should be turned in
or mailed to the APO office, base
ment of Smith Dorm.
Three 5-by-7 inch photographs of
the contestant must be included.
They can - be obtained from the
Pholo Lab for "about $2.50."
"Any form of lighting. photograph-
Ann Terry, j ic effect or make up may be used,"
Hanes and Bill WiRiams.
JOYNER president, Walt
Hinshaw and Ben Taylor; IDC rep
resentative, Charles Carver.
LEWIS president,- Thomas
Neely, Peter 'Williams and Robert
Bowman; I'D C ' representative,
James Poulas, John Stultz, Larry
Stacy and Ben Lenhardt Jr.
MANCUM president, John Mc
Quiston; IDC representative Thom
as L. White Jr. ,
' MANLY president, John
Blackburn and Bill Hart; IDC re
presentative, Oscar Tyson and Bill
Lahgdon; vic'4 president (to fill out
the rest of this year), Jim Reynolds,
Bill ' Harrington and Rush Brad
OLD EAST president, Bruce
H. Berryhilli IDC representative,
Vaughn D. Bryson and Randall R.
OLD WEST president, Larry
D. Johnson and Charles R. Mack:
IDC representative, Harry A. Us
her. PARKER president Gaither
Sanford, Robert Nobles and Ronald
Britt; IDC representative, Lee Kit
tredge. A write-in candidate for
president is Bob- Covington, who
announced his candidacy Sunday.
RUFFIN president, John Ste
wart Monroe; IDC representative,
Samuel S. Woodley.
STACY president, John Run
co and Ken Wheel; IDC representa
tive, Mike Albright, Rusty Ham
mond and Tom Cartwright.
WINSTON president, William
Rowell Burlson and Lewis P. Hicks;
n)C representative, John R. Boles
and Larry B. Good.
Wash 'n Wear Slacks
with a Worsted Look
CHI PSI FIRE
A small fire caused by a short cir
cuit in a ceiling light fixture brought
two Chapel Hill fire trucks to Chi
Psi Lodge at 321 Cameron Ave. Mon
day afternoon at 12:30 .
According to the Chapel Hill Fire
Department, sparks caused by faul
ty wiring set a wooden joist afire.
Damage was slight, the department
Henderson Strike Scene In Focus
(Continued from page 1)
The Henderson radio station has
a mobile unit at both the north and
This mobile unit makes periodic
broadcasts on the happening:; on
the picket lines.
The station also broadcasts
I south Henderson plants each day. i speeches by Boyd Faylon and
A MAN PAST FAITH... A WOMAN PAST INNOCENCE.!
DEBORAH KERR-YUL BRYHIIER
CN ? tup iniiruiru
U-r X 1 M ills F iIIVAKN "Qzinm Kt JU tt tl
ir v . niinivw w www...-..
ROBERT MORLEY- LG.MARSHALL -JASON ROBARU
IN METROCOLOR AN ALBY PICTURE
other union leaders. These an
nouncements are paid for by the
union and do not "necessarily re
flect the views of the station."
Radio station workers said they
constantly receive telephone calls
from people complaining about
The station also has received
calls from both union and company
officials when ever some act of
'"For instance, when a rock
throwing incident occurs." said one
radio state employe, "we generally
get two calls. One will be from
company officials saying, 'Report
that two rocks were thrown.' The
other will be from union officials
saying. 'Report that only one rock
I Jll'- i-i I ' rill ill
Mill " , I j L , ! ill i
, " m , iff ; ttv
;i 1 I ll,' ,'f ili 1i 1 - f:iJmliiJi
1 1 I Hi i ' ' i h Mm ill ( i rb H
was thrown So no matter what
we report we'll get still more call,
from one side or the other com
plaining about what was reported
whether it was right or wrong."
He further stated that the sta
tion also receives calls when Pay
ton is speaking, asking the station
to "take him off the air."
Several townspeople, who refus
ed to be named, voiced the opinioi
that the local redio station "is i
mouthpiece of the union."
Henry Dennis, editor of the Hen
derson Daily Dispatch, said hi
tried to keep his paper in "the
middle of the road." He said he
tnes to get around to various
places in the mill areas each day.
but the matter has "become so
routine" that he doesn t always
manage to do so.
More people want America's real ciga
rette than any other brand today. For
10 straight years, Camel has been the
top-selling cigarette of all. The reason
is clear: the Camel blend of costly
tobaccos has never been equalled for
rich flavor and easygoing mildness.
Today as always, the best tobacco
makes the best smoke.
Cbsf off the fads and fancy stuff,,,
iKlave a real
Slave a teEflliL
"I'd walk a mile for a Camel!
Inew , I
III by Sea and Ski :
TANS " I
I Ii if I 5S3 KB H1
rjEM icMwrw 1 HSU
I I PHARMACY ! OrTr
ii . . ii i ri m
l GLEN LENNOX I: I
; SHOPPING CENTER . J J
u - ty
I I fx
ii . Ai
L' t Is-a--
A fabric blend of 677c dacron
33 cotton, makes these slacks
truly wash 'n wear, including
trim. And subtle charcoal tones
of gray, brown or green give a
formal "drees" look ordinary
wash 'n wear slacks never have
Very specially priced at 8.95
Bermuda shorts, same fabric
Student Charge Accounts
Bills Mailed Home
(Continued from page 1)
Gayle Melton, Peggy McNeil, Jane
Park, Julie Redhead, Linda Rhm,
Arm Shepard, LuRuth Sutton and
The three students running for
tlu.ee senior seats on the Student
Council are Neal Boden, endorsed
hy the Bi-Partlsan Selections Board;
John Ray, Bi-Partisan Select. Bd.,
and Wayne Venters, independent
00 . I. -.1 L -J 'W
h r nau, uau
Alpha Gams At Robbins
Member sororities of the Panhel
ieritc Couhcil will complete their pro
ject of working at Robbins Depart
ment Store today with Alpha Gam
ma Deltas acting as sales ladies.
All other sororities have already
worked at Robbins. A certain per
centage of thfe sales made today will
26-to l?anhellenic charities,.
' 1 CLASSIFIEDS
FOR SALE: LIKE NEW SMITH
Corona portable typewriter with
iase. Excellent buy for $50. Call 7
1333 after 6 p,.m.
E. J. Bej soldi Tobacco Co.. Wlmton-Sslun. N. Q.
LOST: 'BROWN WALLET BE
tween Lenoir and the Old Vets
Club. Reward offered. Finder call
5651 or 8-i9Gf or return to Martha
Jordan, t)epdrtment of Statistics,
Old Vets Club.
"INFLATION IS A THEORETICAL
question, "fiut death, and income
after death, are cold facts." Plan
your families security now. Phone
9-3691, Matt Thompson, Arthur De-
on American Express
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Wherever, whenever, however yoti travel, your best
assurance of the finest service is American Express!
On American Express Student Tours of Europe you'll
be escorted on exciting itineraries covering such fascin
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. . . Austria . . . Switzerland . . . Italy . . . The Rivieras
. . . and France. And you'll have ample free time and
lots of individual leisure to really live life abroad!
7 Student Tour af Europa . . . featuring distinguished leaders
from prominent colleges as tour conductors . . .
40 to 62 days . , . by sea and by air . . . $1,337 and up.
4 Educational Student Tours of Europe . . . with experienced escort
... by sea ... 44 to 57 days . . : $S72 and up. '
Other European Tours Available . . . from 14 days'. . . $672 and up.
Also, Tours to Florida, Bermuda, Mexico, West ladies and KawaiL
You can always Travel Now Pay Later when you
go American Express! l '
Member: Institute of International Education and
Council on Student Travel. " - ,
For complete information, see your Campus Repre
sentative, local Travel Agent or American Express
Travel Service ... or simply mail the handy coupon.,
AMERICA!! EXPRESS TRAVEL SERVICE
65 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. Tta-i Sal Duwa
Yes! Please send me complete informatioa
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