FEB 1 6 1950
17 yean of dedicated aerriee U
a better University, a better itate
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Continued clear and cool, tem
peraturtt in th low 'OV
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1960
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 95
Complete Itf) Wire Service
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
I. J :
Dean Weaver, Students
Discuss Honor System
Dean of Student Affairs Fred called to lay ground work for a
Weaver met with student govern- j follow-up session with the Faculty
ment leaders Friday over pro- I Council on the Honor System. The
blems concerning UNC's honor J meeting will be held sometime this
system. ! week.
j Students at the conference were j Dean Weaver called the meeting
the past and present chairmen of ; in an attempt to help clear -up
the Men's Honor Council, Hugh
: Patterson and Howard Holderness.
some questions brought about by
a basic tacK ot communication be
tween faculty and students, Gray
Area Gets First Snow Of The Winter;
Many Snowball Fights Keep Campus
And Town Police Departments Busy
"VOLPONE" Ben Jwnoon'i crafty a,.d lerherous "Volpor.e"
or "Th Fox" (Kai Jurgenscn! is ngo5d in z !itle fun with his
courtesan (Drbbie Ives) in the Csto. Ina Playrnakers Feb-uary 24-23
production of the ccr.uJy ' Vol.jo-e''. Rereived seals are available
to season tubet hcldr: op : mhiy, vid to the general public Wed
nesday, Ftb. 17, it t!v- PLty s 3u,i. -',s Office, 214 bernethy
Hall and at LdotMr. Pid.i-t!. R'-osvfd
presidential assistant Jim Crown
over, vice-president David Grigg
and student body president Char-
lie Gary. f- isc
i Gray said that the meeting was j PARTY MEETINGS
Monday afternoon is the last
chance students will have to pay
University Party dues before Tues
day night's convention in Carroll
Hall at 7 p.m.
1 Candidates for senior class of
: ficers, Carolina Athletic Associa-
If the public wants to be ef-ion and Women's Athletic Asso
fective in the formation of foreign ! ciation will be nominated at that
policy, it should act before policy j time.
is lormulalcil instead ol waiun
3re $1 53 each.
.! I. .l.iit.t-.s O'Neil
Playrnakers I o Present
Ben Johnson's Vol pone
An F.liah t ;i..n 1'i.iy w:l!i
Italian setting, which fea'ures a
native of Denmark in the title
role, will be the next pmdu; ti.:i
of the Carolina riaymaki'rs. Hi n
Jonson's "Vtil)'Uu'" will be sta:.'cd
February Hi thruiii ", at V ll1!
p.m. in the Playmakcis T!k vtre.
The presentation of the t'ne.
hundred and fifty yrj-.s olrl s;.t;n
cal comedy by .I,-,ncn. a
friend of William Slvikespeare.
carries on the long Playrnakers
tradition of producing classic
drama along with its bills of con
lomporary and original plays.
Fitz Simons To Direct
Directing ' Volpone" w , 1 1 !
Foster Fitz-Simons. pru.':'SMr in
the Department ot Drama ic Art
who is well kii uti to Chapel II.l!
audiences for h:s work in acting
directing ;.n t dance.
"Critics throi'gh t!e n nti,ii s,'
((mments l'it S:m .n- e :.
orally agreed fiat 'Vu'pen ' rat"s
high on the li-st of g-e:,t : a 'i i a!
comedy. The broad farce mo-, s
swiftly th'-cigh each hilar i !
complicated il uat Its Mlirr,.:
comments on human nature . re
just a fresh t'rlav as wiie
to the Miabet hail a:i'lir,(("
Kai Jurgensen Plays Title Role
Kai .hirgeiien appears in the
title role as Volp-mo, tin craftv
and lecherous old fox. Jurgci-.s-.m
is a native of Denmark who fir.--?
came to the I'rmesrity of North
Carolir.a as an undergraduate to
study drama, lie remained he
to l.iinni' an American citizen
and a member of the staff of the
Department of Dramatic Art. Dur
ing the last academic year he was
a Fullbright professor at the I'ni
crMiy of Corii-nhagen.
until either Congress or the Exe
cutive liranch has decided, Mrs.
Oscar nuebhausen. a veteran Unit
ed Nations observer, told the N. C.
Conference on World affairs here
Special opportunities exist for
citizens in the area of policy for
mation, she said, because they do i
not hJve to compete With profes
sional vested interests. This is not '
true, she added, in other areas,!
such as agriculture, labor or bus-!
AJso, she continued, studies
show that people's interest in
world affairs increases in propor
tion to the amount of their educa
tion and their social and economic
D o win Solomon will play Mos- position. And participation, she
(a. Volpom s faithful and sly ser- j emphasized, is the cornerstone of
vai:t whose cunning does not save j democracy.
the day for his master. Solomon. For those who desire to operate
a senior at the Cnivesrity, has had in the formation of public opinion
m...iy roles during his career with toward foreign affairs, personal
the Playrnakers and has worked i discussion is best, she suggested,
w iih the Outdoor Drama. He was j People attending lectures or lis
the dance lead in last year's pro- ' toning to radio or TV, have a ten
, (iiu-tiiin ol -Carousel." j dency to hear only opinions that
i coincide with theirs.
Supporting Roles j Mrs Rll0bhausen is chairman of
.V'pearirg i,, supporting roles ;'lhe Women's Africa Committee,
will he Dude Hatteii as Celia. Hob ' whifh is affiliated with the Af
Merrilt a: Corhaccio, Jerrv Walk-1 rican-Amorican Institute. She now
er as Corvino. Chuck llowerton as ' sm'rs as UN observer for this
p.-.n-irm ior.. .n u,i lt ;ir p-ii. committee, a role which she filled
tic Wotil'lbe. Isabella Davis as
! adv Politic Wouldhe. David Rich-
;.r-!so as Peregrin and Cordon a mt'mher of League's board
Clark as Volpone. ; of directors. Representing the pro-
; gram, foregin economic aid and
Al-') in the cast wil be Debbie j UN appropriations.
Im-v Susie Cordon. Pam P"tterson. I in 1957, Mrs. Ilucbhauscn was
'hena-di Sperice. David Smith. the only woman appointed to a
iV File, Allen F.tywanl, Sam j f;o member World Trade Advisory
C;ay. I. h.yrl Inlinger, 1 nil Hill and j Committee established to advise
I'.nu e Motilit y. ( the Department of Commerce on
questions of trade U'lating to
United States oevrseas policy. She
"Volpone" is being stage man-! also , participated in a trip to
aged l y D lublas McDermott. The South America by representatives
(YsUimcs are designed by Marjorie of United States organizations. In
Ilill and the ligliting is by Charles ternational Seminars, Inc., spon
N:shet The set has been designed sored the trip to consult on a
by Tommy Kezutto, techincal di- personal basis with leaders from
recttr from the Playrnakers. seven South American countries.
Discussion and adoption of a
platform for the spring elections
and the filling of two vacant seats
in Dorm Men's II and DM III will
he the object of Monday night's
Student Party meeting in the TV
room of Graham Memorial.
Party vice-chairman Bill Whic
hard said that nomination of can
didates for legislature from the
Town Men's and Town Women's
districts would also be on the a
genda. Nominations will also be made
for seats in the dormitory districts
if time permits.
S -v; ..." ' . ' I I .JUIUtVIl IJHIUMI II.. . m,m
i - . I - - I '
jWuiifn'riifiirfw - ' ' v
SPRING PRACTICE? Football cosch Jim Hickey wears a question mark expression as he
surveys Kenan Stadium after Saturday's two-inch snow fall. Footballers are scheduled to begin spring
workouts here Monday. (See related story on p. 4). Staff Photo by Charlie Blumcnthal
Long Cites Dorm Vandalism
During Fall Final Exams
A.cDcrmcft Stage Manager
By ROBERT SHERER
A wave of vandalism totaling
more than .$200 during the past
exam period was the main feature
of the talk by William Long as
sistant dean of the student affairs
before the Interdormitory Coun
cil last Wednesday evening.
This vandalism resulted in holes
blown in toilet bowls and damage
t .. . . r .t f ii 1 4i J r
for the League of Women Voters 1'un- 1111 u,dl inc uu,,u
;from 1946 until last year. She is j Presidents and IDC representativ
es were not cioing ineir joos. ine
need for a positive dorm social
program to build spirit was point
Leadership Problem Acute
The problem of leadership iri
dorms is also acute. The main
question is: Is the president a
disciplinarian or social leader?
Many felt that the IDC is trying
to do an impossible job in having
to call down and report their
In several dorms there is a lot
of confusion because the IDC
members do not know the dorm
Dean Long pointed out that his
Plans Are Snowballing For Democrat
Mock Convention Here April 29-30
i office is open to anyone on the
IDC who needs help or advice on
Grayson Explains Symposium
George Grayson, treasurer of the
Carolina Symposium, explained
the symposium and its program
briefly and asked that someone
in each dorm help solicit funds
for the symposium. Mike Childs
and Randy Mack are dorm coor
dinators for the symposium.
After Long left, Phil Edwards
proposed that a committee be
formed to.discuss dorm problems
and iron them out. President Otto
Funderburk appointed about a
do:en to this committee.
Jim Scott, rules committee chair
man, introduced a by-law provi
sion for the election of an intra
mural manager in the .next elec
tion of dorm officers. This post
was not on the last ballot because
the Intramural Department plan
ned to appoint and pay these of
ficers. This plan was not success
ful, and the IDC now will provide
for the election of Intramural
This measure passed by a voice
President Funderburk appoint
ed Bill Williams of Grimes to the
Jr. High Work Meeting
Will Be Held In April
The third annual N. C. Junior Prof. Guy B. Phillips of the School
By JINNY von SCHILLING unit on campus will represent a ! SEY (Nurses Dorm), Kendrie
Politics predominate the news ' state at this first mock political I Moore; MISSOURI (Winston),
cani.m-;1 convention ever scheduled at Car- i Phil Edwards.
both on the national an
Student Deeocra's here a'o bu y
organizing their piatlorm for the
1') PNC Mock Democratic Na
olina. All conventional meetings
will be in Woollen Gym and will
be (;;cn to the public.
Tie second address of the pro
convention series will be present-
IligMighting the c mv -r.tion. od by Woodrow Jones, North Car
April 20 :!(), will be four speakers olina In morralic Party Chairman,
prominent in the Democratic part v. in P.iom 111 of the new Pharmacy
Sen. Hubert Humphry i) Minn ), , Building Monday,. 8 p.m. as an
candidate for presidcntal no'iiini- nounced by Barbara Page, politi
tion. will greet dv legates an 1 cal education chairman of the
guests April 2D at the afternoon mock convention.
sessii n. The evening session will
feature Sen. Humphrey's kenote
Mrs. Charles Tillett of Charlotte,
former vice-chairman of the Dem-
Norman Smith has urged all
NORTH CAROLINA (Phi Delta
Theta), Charlie Pitman; INLIANA
Theta), Charlie Pitman; INDIANA
GEORGIA (Kappa Alpha), Henry
Manning, VIRGINIA (ATO), Fred
Parker; TENNESSEE (Mclver)
Nelda Jane Smith; KENTUCKY
(Parker), Walker Stevens Jr.;
MINNESOTA (AKPsi & TEP), Ed
Manning; WISCONSIN (Tri Delt),
Marilyn Hussman; ALABAMA
(Connor & Tcague) Jim Collins &
Jim Caldwell, FLORIDA (Pi Lamb-
High School Work Conference
will be held here April 5 and 6,
with national education leaders as
Personnel improvement in jun
ior high schools will be the over
all topic for discussion by the
principals and other school offi
cials attending. Conference ses
sions will be held at the Knapp
Building, home of the, Institute of
Dr. Wil lard Goslin of Peabody
College has been anounced as
speaker for an April 5 banquet.
Also scheduled to talk is Mrs.
Grace Wright of the Office of
Education in Washington, D. C.
James D. Gault of the Charlotte
City Schools is chairman of the
conference steering committee.
Handling arrangements for the
University of North Carolina is
At last year's work conference,
emphasis was given to physical
expansion of the junior high
schools, upgrading of curriculum
and qualifications for accredita
tion. The 1960 theme of "Patterns of
Personnel Improvement" will ccn-
Sy HARVE HARRIS
Carolina students seemed to , be
able to pick up yesterday's snow
about as fast as nature could lay it
Fraternities and sororities turned
out en masse to pitch the white
SLuif at each ether and dormitories
By lale morning campus and town
police had been called to help keep
the snow fuh.s confined to the par
ticipants, hii Campus police chief
Arthur J. Beaumont reported sev
eral uutanubile wnidows broken.
At least one fraternity reported
broken windows. Charges will be
brought against a former UNC stu
dent who bombarded a police offi
cial as he drove by.
On the highways driving was haz
ardous and police cautioned motor
ists to stay off the highways as
much as possible. Associated Press
wire report quoted a sate highway
department spokesmen saying that
the only highway closed was a sec
tion between Sylva and Waynesville
which normally ge.s blocked out in
bad weather. 3
35-40 High Today
Locally, the Raleigh-Durham
Bureau predicted today's high tem
perature to run between 35-40 with
The snow that greeted Carolina
risers Saturday morning was part
j of a storm which hit Texas Friday
1 and swung through northern parts of
.he Gulf Stales Friday night.
A local cold front and low pres
sure center which didn't move fast
enough to get out of the way of the
storm was responsible for the two
h.chej of snow Ralegih-Durham re
ported by 1 p.m. yesterday.
High winJs accompanying the
storm brought out gale warnings on
the Carolina coast, Rivers in the
eas.ern part of the state were ex
pec ed to maintain a high water
level because of the meliing snow.
Traffic made heavier by basketball
ter the program on such issues as ! fans traveling to the campus was
block scheduling versus depart- reported snarled along several
mentalization in the junior high st: etches momentarily due to the
school. j icey conditions of the highways.
According to Chairman Gault. j Ihe Chapel Hill bus station said
"it is hoped that by focusing the j no buses were running west of
attention of the junior high school j Grcensaoro and busses east of the
principals of the state on the pro-! ci:v were arriving about lh hours
blems of personnel some signifi
cant contributions can be made to
the long-range solutions of some
of the most vexing issues which
face the junior high school move
ment in North Carolina."
state delegation chairmen to at-1 da Phi), (not selected)
lend the meeting.
These lemporary chairmen are
as follows, listed in this order:
ocratic National Committee, will states and territories, resident
.peak at the Saturday afternoon , units and names of the temporary
meeting of the convention prece.l- chairman.
ing Sen. Albert Gore's address at NEW YORK (Cobb), Buddy
the evening session on party un-; Brome; CALIFORNIA (PiKA),
ity. 1 Fete Longenecker; PENNSYLVA-
Ballots nominating President ; NIA (Spencer), Adelaide Cromar
and Vice-President will be casted tie; ILLINOIS (Avery), Warren
According to Norman B. Smith,
chairman of the UNC Mock Dem
ocratic National Convention Com
mittee, almost every residence
Williams; OHIO (Sigma Nu), Allen
Avtra; TEXAS (Phi Beta Phi),
Paula Quick; MICHIGAN (Joyner),
Paul Koenig; MASSACHUSETTS
(DKE), Stark Sutton; NEW JER-
OKLAHOMA (Whitehead), Bar
bara Wallace; ARKANSAS (Alex
ander), Richard Spivey; WASH
INGTON (Phi Gamma Delta and
Kappa Sig), Hank Patterson;
IOWA (ADPi), Judy King; LOUIS
ANA (Grimes), Tony Rogers;
WEST VIRGINIA (Alderman), (not
selected); MARYLAND (Carr
Judy Albcrgotti; MISSISSIPPI
(Mangum), John Killian; COLO
RADO (Chi Psi), Bill Norton; CON
NECTICUT (St. Anthony & Delta
Sig), Sam Hummel.
KANSAS (Manly), Tony Ponder;
SOUTH CAROLINA (Chi Phi), Joe
Bell; ARIZONA (Kappa Gamma),
Ann Lucas; MONTANA (Ruffin),
Lane Brown; NEW MEXICO (Sig
ma Chi), Jim Adams; OREGON
(Phi Kappa Sig & Zeta Psi), Nor
man Crutchfield; RHODE ISLAND j
(Aycock), Jim Crownover; NE
BRASKA (SAE), Chip Woodrum;
MAINE (KD), Sally Green.
Davis Young; WYOMING
(ZBT), Steve Gerhenson; IDAHO
(Alpha Gam), Kathy Glavin; UTAH
(Sig EP), Ed Riner; DELAWARE
(Lambda Chi & DU), Gil Stallings;
NEW HAMPSHIRE (Everett),
Wailes Thomas; NORTH DAKOTA
(Beta Theta Pi), (not selected).
SOUTH DAKOTA (Graham),
Dennis Hennessey; ALASKA (Phi
Delta Chi & Kappa Psi), L. J.
Stanley Jr.; HAWAII (Lewis), Jim
Scott; VERMONT (Stacy), Howard
Homesley; , WASHINGTON, D. C.
(Theta Chi & Pi Kappa Phi), Nor
man E. Smith; PUERTO RICO
(Old West), Tom White; CANAL
ZONE (Old East), Loyle Hightow-
er; VIRGIN ISLANDS (Kenan &
Smith), Mary Ann Mahoney.
These preceding states and ter
ritories were listed in descending
order of voting power.
Mike Childs, contest committee
chairman, gave the standings of
the dorms through December.
Cobb is in first place with Lewis
and Grimes tied for second place.
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial today include:
Petile Musicale, 8 p.m.. Main
Lounge; Society of Friends, 11 a.m.,
Grail; Students for State Govern
ment, 4-6 p.m., Grail: Chess Tour
nament, 2-6:30 p.m., Roland Park
er I, II, & III; Student Legislature,
2-5 p.m., Woodhouse;
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial Monday include:
SP, 7:30-10 p.m., TV Room; Elec
tions Board, 3:30-5 p.m., Grail:
Dance Committee, 7-8 p.m., Grail;
Experience in International Living,
8-9 p.m., Grail; Grail, 9-11 p.m.,
UP Executive Committee, 3-4
p.m., Roland Parker I; Bridge,
7:30-11 p.m., Roland Parker I, II
& III; Budget Committee, 2-4 p.m.,
Woodhouse; UP Caucus, 7-8 p.m.,
Woodhouse; Campus. Committee, 9
11 p.m., Woodhouse and Freshman
class officers, 8-9 p.m., Woodhouse.
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Basketball fans who did make It to
Woollen Gym were greeted by a
hail of snowballs which required
police interference to stop.
Town police n.ted a scattering of
minor accidents but no deaths have
been reported locally. The Univer
sity infirmary said student admit
tances have been lighter than usual
Taxi services told doing a land
of.ice business all day. One said
; that their cabs made about 300 calls,
some three times the usual amount.
A wrecker service said that their
: trucks had been constantly busy
; since 7 o'clock Saturday morning,
making from 150-200 calls as com
i pared with 15-20 on a normal day.
: : vs.--:,
Fraternity Picks 8
Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Psi
pharmaceutical fraternity ha& in
stalled eight new officers.
Charlie Farris Himes is president.
Other executive officers are Rob
ert Layton Barbour, vice president;
Charles Lawrence Lazarus, secre
tary; Samuel Stephen Goodwin,
:resurer; Richard Saunders Mc
'ILiley, chaplain; Jessie Van Put
nam, historian; Arthur Long Brad
sher, pledgemaster, and George Col
lins McLarty Jr., social chairman.
. Petite Musicale singer
Marilyn Zschau To Perform
Today's Petite Musicale features j Saens, a group of Lieder by Rich-
Marilyn Zschau, a mezzo-contralto
cf Raleigh and Chapel Hill, in the
Main Lounge of Graham Memori
al. No admission will be charged
for the 8 p.m. recital.
, Accompanied by Walter Golde,
ard Strauss, Songs in French by
Chausson, Poulenc and Rhene- Ba
ton and songs by Russian composers.
Invitations On Sale
Invitations for June graduation
will go on sale Tuesday in the Y
by the Order of the Grail.
Sales will be in the cabinet room
on the first floor of Y, Feb. 16-19
and 22-23. Hours will be 9 a.m.-l
p.m. each day.
George Grayson and Harold
O'Tuel, Grail co-chairmen, said
this is the only time graduating
students can purchase the invitations.
Proceeds from the sales will go
The recital will conclude with
- f 1 ' . . 1 .. - . . ..
a group oi liriiisn anu .American ' to nt ran tor scholarships, a-
her teacher, Miss Zschau will sing j songs by Henschel, Flanagan, Bar- wards and Grail sponsored dances
operatic arias by Verdi and Saint-ber and -Carpenter. in tLe XalL