FEBl 6 181
7 yearj of defeated serrlce to
a better University, a better state
and a better' nation by one of
America's great college papers.
boe motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Rain, continued roTJ. Tempera
ture in low 40 .
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 97
Complete UPl Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17,
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
German Club Sponsors Announced
A SPONSORS f .-
'i960, xi '
or; V "11 )L
I f "" " ' ""l v""""i
r '7 v W i 4 4 1
k v f v
By DAVE JONES
The nomination of a candidate
for student body president, vice
president, secretary and treasurer
and the editor of the Daily Tar
Heel will top the agenda of next
week's Student Party meeting.
The party membership decided
By DOUG SMITH
Nominations for senior class
officers, Carolina Athletic Asso
ciation, and Women's Athletic As
sociation presidents were made at
the University Party's conversion
last night in Carroll Hall.
Moyer Smith won the nomina
tion for president of the senior
to move these nominations up tO!Class- John Riner and Ann Tow"
ci& weie cnosen vice presiueni
and secretary nominees, respec-
Nixon Will Enter Wisconsin
Primary; Hopes To Keep
Republicans From Straying
next week after the legislature
set March 22 as the date of the
BIG EVENTS COMING UP An outstanding dance-concert weekend is approaching rapidly for
the members of the German Club and their dates. With the emphasis on jazz, the 1960 Winter Ger
mans will open Friday evening, Feb. 19, at 9 p.m. when a formal dance will begin in Woollen Gym
nasium, featuring the Dokt Ellington band. German Club officers, other fraternity representatives
and their sponsors will present the figure at 11 p.m. and a concert will be given at midnight. The
Winter Germans Concert Saturday afternoon will be given . by the Count Basie band with featured
vocalist Joe Williams, and the Lambert, Hendricks and Ross group. Special guests of the German
Club for the big events will be a group of Cuban students who are spending the month of February
in study at UNC.
Sponsors for German Club officers arc shown, I. to r., top row: Dody Prevost of Hazelwood for
Frank H. Craighill III of Hendersonville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Rosemary Roberts of Albertville, Ala.,
for President Jonathan Yardley of Chatham, Va., St. Anthony Hall; Rhett Weston of Columbia, S. C,
for Vice President Charles W. Pittman, Jr., Phi Delta Theta, also of Columbia; and Bennie Carfan of
Candor for Treasurer Russell J. Hollers of Durham, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Other sponsors are, middle row: Caroline Tate of Charlotte for M. Rust Sharp of Bryn Mawr, Pa.,
St. Anthony Hall; Louise Hardie Chapman of Raleigh, for Julian T. Baker Jr., Raleigh, Zeta Psi; Mary
Hunter Kennedy of Charlotte for Charles P. Graham Jr., Wilmington, Phi Gamma Delta; Susan
Dwelle, Flag Pond, Tenn., for Thomas W. H. Alexander of Raleigh, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Nancy Wil
liams, Lexington, for Robert B. Smith, Jr., Lexington, Sigma Chi; and Gertie McNair Barnes of Lum
berton, for George W. Cox, Charlotte, Phi Delta Theta.
Bottom row: Suzanne Gronemeyer, Pensacola, Fla., for Charles Gonzalez III of Pensacola, Kappa
Alpha; Baifcara Rowe of West Palm Beach, Fla., for S. Dillon Wooten Jr. of Goldsboro, Kappa Sigma;
Em Howell of Tarboro, for Allen Hornthal, Tarboro, Pi Kappa Alpha; Andrea Formel of Greenwich,
Conn, for Chandler L. Van Orman of San Francisco, Calif., Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Betty Reed of
Charleston, W. Va., for John B. K. Kenrick, Philadelphia, Pa., Alpha Tau Omega; and Nan Owen of
Chase City, Va., for Charles E. Wilson of Asheville. Beta Theta Pi. One sponsor not pictured is Shir
ley Woodlcy of Ahoskie for J. Bernard CrecMe of Ahoskie, Sigma Nu.
Mardi Bar dwell Keeps NBC And Pcar
c r i! Friends Now
Ptrhaps seen most often behind
one of the typewriters in the
Symposium office is Hardi Hard
well, secretary of the 19G0 Caro
lina Symposium and chairman of
the Office Committee.
Miss Banlwell hails from Tan
gerine, Fla. and transferred to
I'NC from Stephens College in
Columbia. Mo. last year. She is
a Senior Knglish major.
She is directly responsible to
the executive officers, Ed Levy
election. This action will give the
candidates one month in which to
mobilize a campaign and present
themselves to the electorate.
Drinking rules. Hygiene II and
a dining room for the new dorm
areas were the topics mentioned
in the Student Party 1960 Tlat
form which drew fire from the
membership at Monday night's
The large membership which
attended the first meeting of the
SP under Jim Scott sat quietly
and echoed a solid "aye" to ap
proval of the first seven articles
m the party platform.
Any" fears that there would be
no controversy or discussion were
alleviated when the platform con
cerning relaxation of the existing
drinking regulations was read.
History was given of the ef
forts of student government to
persuade the trustees visiting
committee to take a less dim view
ot drinking. I ne question or
drinking as a matter of individual
conscience came up, and problems
arising from the rela j.tion of
drinking rule enforcement were I
suggested. The plank was elimi-1
nated from the platform. !
An undercurrent of pleas to in- J
elude Social Science in the plank!
on hygiene coupled with a reali
zation of the fact that the Aca
demic Affairs Committee was do
ing important work in this area.
caused the plank to be reworded
to include a study of all (leneral
A plank concerning the expan
sion of the hours and facilities
of the Avery Canteen and the
possibility of having a dining
I room in the new dorm area drew
! fire because it concerned only one
I area of the campus and was not
I a problem that affected everyone.
J When proponents of the mea
I sure argued that the party has
I concerned itself with specific
areas and problems in tne past
tively, by acclamation.
The candidate for treasurer is
Rip Hawkins, and Kay Kirkpat
rick won over Jo Ann Sorry in a
runoff for the social chairman
Also nominated were Angus
Duff by acclamation for president
of CAA, and Mimi Smith, presi
dent of the WAA.
Student body officers, The
Daily Tar Heel editor, head cheer
leader, Yackety Yaek editor, IIP
chairman and student legislators
will be nominated next Tuesday,
1 7 p.m., in Gerrard Hall.
Chairman of the UP, Pope Shu
ford, anounced that anyone who
lias not joined the party and
wishes to do so, has until 7 p.m.
A candidate for legislature must
receive endorsement by submit
ting his name to a member of the
UP Executive Board. Primary bal
lots with all applicants' names
will be distributed to party mem
bers by the board.
Candidates for endorsement for
the legislature may apply in the j
UP office, second floor, Graham I
Memorial, 4-5:30 p.m. until Fri
day, or to one of the following:
Rick Overstreet, Chi Phi lodge:
Bob Sevier, 108 Mangtim; Dixie
Jackson. Chi Omega house; Anne
Terry, 107 Spencer; Ginger Vann,
Pi Phi house; Pope Shuford, DKE
"Hise: Nancy Baker, 210 Carr;
Edgar Garrabrant, 107 Joyner and
Sharon Sullivan. Kappa Kappa
MILWAHKl-K, - Vice President Rich:..d M. Nixon
has decided to enter the Wisconsin Presidential Preference
Primary to dissuade Democratic Sens. John Kennedy and
The decision was announced today by Harvey Hiiley of
Marinette, chairman ol the Wisconsin Committee tor Nixon
For President, and one of the state
leaders who has been urging the "I assume the reason Mr. Nixon
Vice President to have his name on j is running in the primary is to give
' ' -twin m, in ; .
I '. ' U, ,
and George Grayson and handles
office duties as requested by
them. Her main duty, however,
is io Keep complete recorus oi i
all Symposium meetings and to
note the progress of the other
dozen committees. Each Sympo-
isium committee has a secretary
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
Pete Austin. Phi Delta Theta.
was nominated for Interfraternity i who turns minutes
Council president at the meeting meetings in to her.
Monday night. j she also handles the main cor-
Other nomination were Jim J respondence of the office, while
Copeland,, PiKA. and George jau non-executive correspondence
Campbell. DKE. for vice presi-1 js carried on within the other
dent, Jim Noyrs. Sig Ep, for sec- j committees.
retary and Jim Galloway SAE. for j .i,ss Bard well reported that
treasurer. I most of the speakers have been
Member nominated for the IFC i secured and that all committees
Court were Bill Lancaster, Bill i are 'set up and functioning
Farrell. Robin Fawcett. Jimmy ; smoothly. "This is a big step a
House. Bill Strpp. Joe Mendelson j head of Symposium's organiza
and Jim Barnum. tion at this time last year," she
The IFC discussed the coming said. "Many major outlines were
charity concert. Charles I 'ittman. j not even settled until January las.
spe cial projects committee chair-j year. We feel quite confident and
man, said it would probably he pleased with our plans at this
necessary to have the concei t j point."
some time in May. j
A representative of the Cam-1
NEW YORK, Jack Paar,
who stalked off his TV show like
a wounded lion last Thursday,
agreed like a lamb today to return
! to it on March 7.
He quickly made up with the i
National Broadcasting Co. in a '
i meeting in Florida with Robert 1
Sarnoll. NBC Board Chairman, and
; Robert E. Kintner, the network
Paar expressed sorrow at having i
caused any embarrassment. He
readily accepted the executives' sug
gestion that he heed the "come
back. Jack" pleas of his "large and
loyal audience." The officials ex-
The format will be the same new
shows during the late hours from
Mondays through Thursdays and
taped re-runs of previous shows on
Paar quit the air in a huff before
a startled audience because NBC
had edited out of his program an
involved joke about the initials "W.
PRIORITY PERIOD ENDS
The Athletic Ticket Office an
nounces that today is the final
day of the priority period for
students to pick up their tickets
for the Maryland and Virginia
games. Those with last names be
ginning A-M have priority on 1
Maryland game while those with
last names beginning N-Z have
the priority on the Virginia
the tide of opinion changed and I game. Tomorrow the tickets go on
the plank was adopted. sale to the public.
The young American pianist Stew
art Gordon will be the artist -of the
next Tuesday Evening Series recital
sponsored by the Music Department,
Feb. 23, 8 p.m. in Hill Hall.
The program wil include works
by Mozart, Brahms, Scriabine,
Bloch and Debussy.
Gordon has studied with Walter
Gieseking, Olga Samaroff-Stokowski
and decile Genhart. He has con
certized extensively in this country
and in Europe. . At present he is
chairman of the Music Department
oi Wilmington (Ohio) College.
He will open his program with the
Mozart Sonata in B Flat, K.570.
Three works by Brahms will follow
' the Capriccio, Op. 116, No. 3, In
I termezzo, Op. 118, No. 2, and Rhap
' sodie. Op. 79, No. 2. The first half
of the program will conclude with
the Sonata No. 4, Op. 30 by Scria
bine. The second part of the program
will be made up entirely of works
by Blcch and Debussy. Visions and
Prophecies of Bloch will be follow
ed by six of the popular Preludes
The program is open to the public.
the April 5th ballots.
Nixon, with no opposition in sight
for the Republican presidential nom
ination, appears virtually certain to
win the 30 Wisconsin voles at the
Sens. Humphrey, of Minnesota,
and Kennedy, of Massachusetts, al
ready are competing for the state's
31 convention votes in the Democra
A big turnout of Republican vott s
would help restore the prestige cf
the Wisconsin Republican Party,
which was swept out of most top
state offices by Democratic victor
ies two years ago.
Highley, who said he was informed
of Nixon's decision by letter, de
clined to predict what percentage of
the total vote in the primary wculd
be cast in the Republican column.
Patrick Lucey, Democratic State
Chairman, has said that at least
60 per cent of the vote would be for
"I would hope that would not be
true," Highley said, "I think that's
mostly guesswork, although I ad
mit that the fact that there is no
opposition on the Republican side
presents some difficulty in getang
out the vote."
When Nixon was in MiLvaukeL'
last week, Republican leaders appar
ently convinced him that his name
on the ballot wouia help restore
GOP fortunes in the stale. The Vice
President was given a rousing de-
Republican voters a place to go,
he said without elaborating.
Humphrey, aLo in the state for
an address before a Farmers Union
meeLing, said he welcomed the Vice ,
President's entry. He added that
the prima. -y cculd well be the test
ing ground of the battle between
vtepuolicans and Democrats for the
victory in November. Kennedy and
Humphrey both have said that to
lose in the Wisconsin Primary would
seriously damage their presiden
Highley also emphasized the longer-range
aspects of the contest.
"We're going out on a campaign
to get friends lined up for Nixon,
having in mind not only April but
November," he commented. "It
would be foolish for us to center
uur thoughts on April. We are go
ing to try to plan and lay out our
work so that the lasting benefit
will carry through to the Novem
ber election, which is the payoff."
Highley, fo.mer head of the Vet
erans Administration, said a slate
jf Nixon delegates had been pre
pared, representing a wide cross
section of Republican leadership in
:hc state. The names, he said,
vou'.J be made public after certain
necessary formalities were com
pleted. He labeled as gossip a report that
i here was a dispute over who should
appear on the slate between for-
monstration by some 3,603 persons j mer supporters of the late Sen.
"ho nai to dine wi.h him at a
Lincoln Day dinner.
Kennedy was just beginning a
three-day tour of Southern Wi con
sin communities when informed of
' R-bert Taft of Ohio and President
! Ei:-enhower. The state's Republi
cans have been split since 1952 s
! .he result of a nomination hassle
between Eisenhower and Taft back-
Tar Heel Beauty No. 11
pus Chest said there will
auction of unusual items
APO Book Exchange
Students who turned books into
1. The money from the auction i the Alpha Phi Omega trading post
will be given to the Campus may pick up their money or books
this week at the fraternity's of
fice in the basement of Smith
At the next meeting a new
slate of officers will be elected
to serve the coming year. Until
the voting begins at the meeting
IVb. 22, nominations will remain
The office will be open 1-4
p.m. today through Friday. In
case of conflict, students may
contact Don Garriss, 8-9156.
C." in which a water closet, or
toilet, became confused with a way
NBC said it was in poor taste.
Paar said it was innocent.
The entertainer said he was quit
ting for good that there must be
other ways to make a living.
But in his session with NBC of-
i'iciaJs at an undisclosed location in
Florida he handed them a letter,
wiitten Monday, saying in part:
"If I have acted hastily on an
impulse which I thought to be right
at the time, and caused embarrass
ment to both the network and my
self, 1 am sorry ...
"I am fully aware of my con
iractural obligations to NBC and
expect to fulfill them as best I can."
Paar virtually had predicted the
outcome of the widely-publicized
tiff in a comment to the press on
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Old House For
The KD sisters no. longer recog
nize their former house being torn
down for complete renovation
Wood row Jones Explains
To Student Chairmen
By HARVE HARRIS
Organizing a national politi
cal party convention from the
state precinct upward was the
subject of a talk by Woodrow
Striped to the essential four walls,' ! Jones' North Carolina's state De-
mocrauc cnairman, uonaay nigni.
the practically "new" house will be ,
expanded to include a new kitchen, !
additional bedrooms and recreation
al rooms in the basement.
Scheduled for completion this i
summer in time for fall rush, the 1
building's special face lifting pro- j
gram will feature a porch of Drick
and wrought iron stretching the full
Hutchins Construction Co. has
been chosen contractor for the pro
ject which will be financed by the
During the semester break the
KD's moved into temporary quar
ters at 501 E. Rosemary next to
the ADPi house.
This pert and petite miss is Anne Terry, number 11 in the
line of Tar Heel beauties. Anne hails from Rockingham and is a
senoir majoring in elementary education. She is active in student
Students in the Infirmary yester
day are as follows:
Atfeyne Boyette, Dorothy Lindil
le, Mary Ma.thes, Jane Copeland,
Lyndia Fish, Joseph Tosli, Subir
Roy, Michael Dure, Ralph Scott,
Richard Clark, Fred Neal, Hezzie
Hubert Stoneman, Lewis Hicks,
Philiip Adams, Howard Cof:ey,
Charles Mason, Harry Gurganus,
Robert Carter, Sylwa Graham,
Jones spoke to Mock Democra
tic National Convention delega
tion chairmen in the third of a
series which will continue until
the convention itself. April 29
30. Each week a speaker will be
featured who will talk on the or
ganization oi some phase of a na
tional convention, its physical set
up or possible planks delegations
may want to investigate.
Ernest Hillbrook, UNC econo
mics professor, will speak Mon
day, 8 p.m. in Gerrard Hall on
an economic platform policy.
Jones, a former Congressman
from North Carolina's 11th dis
trict and a
i w hen the Democrats meet in July.
"I think that Senator John Ken
nedy possibly has more support
right now.' Jones said, but he
pointed out that no state has yet
selected its national delegation.
He pointed up Senator Lyn
don Johnson of Texas as the sec
ond runner, but said that he was
unable to visualize a Southerner
in the White House "in the fore
Jones noted that Senator John
son's recent civil rights activities
may affect his Southern support
and that "there is no doubt that
Johnson is interested in attract
ing Northern votes."
"The majority of North Caro
lina delegates, in my opinion, will
probably vote for Johnson," the
state chairman said.
Jones noted in response to
questioning that "Governor
Hodges has attracted some out of
delegate to the 1956 j state support." Hodges' name has
National Convention j been mentioned as a possible vice
in Los Angeles, gave a thorough j presidential nominee.
description of North Carolina's j
selection of delegales to the con- i Ctiiriont Thoatro Pla
Speaking about the convention j
itself, he said he believed that I
the "so-called smoke-filled cau-
cus" had less to do with the final i
selection of candidates "than j
some people would have you be- i
He emphasized that North Car- '
olina holds an cpen state con- j
vention which any one may attend
The fourth act of John Webster's
"The Duchess of MaHi" will be pre
sented this afternoon at 4 in the
Playmaker's Theatre under the
sponsorship of the Student Theatre
Bruce Mooney has directed the
second program to be presented by
the workshop, an organization of
students interested in dramatic art.
I t r n , - i .
and ohserve thp rhnoina of the tcenery or iignang IS
George Haddad. Thomas Horner. deiegates. "The Convention itself I in the productions.
rt ' -w ' Tr 1 T 11T-J.I . , . .... . .
is a democratic as possible under Appearing in the title role is Shir
the circumstances," he said. ley Dixon. Sam Baker will portray
Delegation heads then began j Bosola. Gordon Clark will appear
questioning the chairman about j as Ferdenand and Bobby Hicks as
which man would come out on top ' Cariola.
Faris Jones, Roy Spach, Donald Dot-
son, Jasper Morris, William Cox,
Howard Mayo, Roy Rabb, Dennis
Kursewiez, Leo Simpson and Mark