BOX oW , .1 C.
WAR '7 1980
7 year o dedicated service u
a better University, a better ftate
and a better nation by one ot
America's great college papers
hoe motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of aa
Sunny and continued cold. High
Umprturtt in 30'$.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 112
Complete CP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Sends Courts Bill Back
By EDSEL ODOM
Thursfiay night's meeting if thr
legislature, while it saw fit to ap
propriate Sl.'JtM) to the Senior
Class of IfMiO. $25 for academic
certificates awl $42 for publicity t
lor the Last Lecture Series, refer-
le i the obviously most important
lu'.l back to committee.
Although this bill to ostabli.-di
standard procedures in all court'
under the authority of the Student
Government of UNC is slated to
come up as the first order of husi-'
ni' next week, the fact remains
that consideration last niuht would
not have been premature.
Student Gocrnmcnt President
Charlie Gray attacked the present
judicial svstem in which there
nave wen numerous inconsistent
decisions recently. The bill uhuh
the legislators did not conid"r
"in designed to alleviate such
gross mis-management of our ju
lull to establish standard proce-l-a.st
week the legislators argu- , Curvs in the courts hv incessant
d to the point of almost rolling ; .-mending. The bill as it is now
up shirt sleeves about what would js an excellent piece of legislation.
seem io most observers as a tnv;
id point. That point was whether
on not Men's Judicial District IV
should be represented by four or
five members on the Men's Coun-;
cil. For those who do not know
what makes up that district, it in-:
eludes all the fraternities and'
nearly all appartment dwellers '
They amended the original pro
vision to five instead of four
When a call for reconsideration'
was made, it became evident that
such an amendment would not be
Thursday night the amendment j
was reconsidered and defeated,
iiirnioK io me original provision ; 16. at 8 p.m. in Memorial Hall.
oI tour- ! One of Shakespeare's rarely pro-
Rep. Crownover offered thcUUieed works, "The Comedy of Er
niost constructive amendment j rors" contains a comically con
made to date. His amendment to i fused assortment of clowns and
elect members of the Women's j lovers, mistaken identities and
Council, Men's Council, and Stu- countless mix-ups.
Yardley Says Paper
Needs More Features
Jonathan Yardley, candidate for
the editorship of the Daily' Tar,
Heel .said yesterday that the!
area of the paper needing most'
improvement is feature coverage
of campus personages and events.
"While the Jar Heel staff does
an excellent job of reporting the!
news as it happens," Yardley said.
"I think we can do much more '
extensive coverage on campus is
Mies, activities, and inhabitants
through features both on the edi
torial page and in the news sec
tion." The candidate cited such fea
tures as the series on the Graham
Memorial Activities Board offici
als and the one on Carolina Sym
posium leaders a examples of
what he hopes to do more of next
ear. He added that while gener
:!!y pood coverage has been giv
en student leaders, faculty mem
bers and townspeople have been
"By helping the student acquaint
himself with the faculty and t!i
town we are helping make Chapel
Hill a better, closer community,'
Yardley said. "All of us want to
know more about the people with
whom we come into contact, and
The Daily Tar Heel should work
to achieve this end."
THE SNOW CAME
' . . .
! ' V - Y !
I - Vv -
i . ...
U v - . ' :
J dent Council each year in the fall
iand spring elections with no fewer
I than two-fifths of the members on
any council elected in one of the
j two elections and the remaining
three-fifths or fewer members
I elected in the other of the two
elections will go a long way in
standardizing procedures for the
.courts although in a separate bill.
This amendment to the bill to
geographically apportion t h e
campus judiciary will allow a stag
goring of members of the councils
so that a completely new council
will not sit after each election. It
is hoped that those members who j
are earned over from one elec
tion to the next will be able to
guide and teach new members the
Crownover's amendment and the
bill in its entirety was passed.
When the legislature mee's
again next week, it is hoped that
they will not render impotent tho
and without a doubt will greatly j
'clarify procedures. With such clar-
ification of procedures, most of
The Graham Memorial Activities I
Hoard will present the Plavers In-1
corporated in Shakespeare's "Com-'
re-iedy of Krrors" Wednesday, March
Yardley said that he also intends
to run features regularly on such
areas of campus life as the Art
Museum, Planetarium shows, ad
ministration programs and plans,
and interesting programs being
undertaken by various depart
ments on the University.
The former Managing Editor of
The Daily Tar Heel said that on
the editorial page he would devote
extensive space to explorations of
pertinent and pressing campus
problems such as the advisor sys
tem, overcrowded classes, and
Yardley said that the matter of
most pressing importance in the
forthcoming editor's terms will be
the procuring of the new student
union, and stated that he will "do
all I can to use the Daily Tar
Heel as a force for gaining this
objective as well as the long
The candidate added that he
intends to run long, highly re
searched essays monthly on these
and similar problems and that, in
the event of matters as important
as the student union, he would
send the Tar Heel across the state
in the hopes of influencing voters
and telling the state how the stu
- Snow Scene- Freezin9
ON LITTLE PIG FEET .
the inconsistencies and injustices
that have been noted recently will
A measure sponsored by Rep.
Bob Nobles (SP) to designate No
vember 3 of each year as "John
Motley Morehead Day" was left
high and dry by a walkout.
Nobles introduced the measure,
I asked for immediate consideration
and gave his reasons for passing
the bill right away. There was op
position to hasty action on the
bill, but Rep. Don Dotscn was the
enly member who felt strongly
enough to speak out at length.
When Rep. Troy Blanton saw
that the walkout had been effec
tive he called for a quorum and
the session was adjourned before
any vote could be taken. The mea
sure will be considered again next
Davis To Talk
l'rof. Harry E. Davis, the direc
tor of the Carolina Playmakers,
will speak on "The University
Theatre," Monday night at 8 p.m.
in Carroll Hall.
Open to the public, these lec
j tures have been presented by the
j University's Humanity Division
i since 1944.
1 rof. Davis is chairman of the
Department of Dramaw.- Art and
nas directed the Cherokee outdoor
historical drama, "Unto These
Hills,' since 1950. Earlier ho
worked with "The Lost Colony"
production at Manteo.
Long associated with the the
atre as director, producer and
drama educator, Davis serves on
the board of directors of the
American Educational Theatre
Assn. He is a member of the AETA
committee on auditions, and is
executive vice president of the
Southeastern Theatre Conference.
Orientation Head Mitchell
Names Staff To Committee
R. V. Fulk was named Assistant
to Orientation Chairman Jack Mit
chell yesterday. Mitchell and Bar
bara Faulkner, Women's Coordina
tor, also announced nineteen ap
pointees to the Orientation Com
mittee. Betty Anne Whitehurst was
named secretary of the committee,
and Rhodes Corbett will serve as
treasurer. Tina Baensch will be
Foreign Students Coordinator.
Committee members include
Joan Jordan, Mary Stewart Baker.
Tootsie Shepard, Betty Hobson,
Graham Walker, Mariel O'Dell,
Barbara Getchell, Anne Way, Bob
Bilbro, J. R. Brown, Fred Lavery,
John Renger, Pat Browder, Al Pol
lard, Davis Young, Eddie Pleas
ants, Bob Gibson, John Frye and
Mitchell said, "It was extremely
difficult for the selections com
mittee to make its final decision.
I would like to congratulate those
who were selected to serve on the
committee. It will be a real plea
sure to work with these well-qual
ified people, their help and in
Mitchell further stated that he
IN CLEAR VIEW OF ALL .
Symposium Group Head
By MARY STEWART BAKER
Technical work in this spring's
Carolina Symposium is currently
t being organized by Norton Ten
nille, chairman of the Physical Ar
rangements Committee. Hailing
from Winston-Salem, Tennille is a
sophomore Latin major.
( He and his committee of 15 are
: not only making arrangements for
; stage and p.a. systems, but they
j are also preparing for all radio
and television coverage of the
j Symposium on a state, regional
land national level.
) Tennille reports that coverage
has already been secured with the
following stations: WUNC FM
radio in Durham and Raleigh,
WRAL FM radio in Raleigh and
WDNC in Durham.
He accredits the progress si
far to the aid of Jack Mayo, a ma
jor in Radio and Television, and
John Young: Young is the faculty
advisor of the committee with
whom Tennille and his group
have been working quite closely.
A National Merit Scholar and
a Morehead Scholar, Tennille also
holds the Latin Prize, a scholar
ship in the Classics Department.
He is vice president of the Wesley
Foundation, president of Phi Eta
Sigma and president of Beta The
ta Pi, social - fraternity.
hoped those people not selected
for the committee would serve as
orientation counsellors. They also
contribute actively to next fall's
The first meeting of the newly
appointed committee will be Mon
day afternoon at 4:30 p.m. in Ro
land Parker IH.
UP Endorsements Still
Open For Legislature
University Party Chairman Don
Black anounced there are still 12
openings for UP legislative en
dorsement. Districts and seats available are
Town Men IV (5), Dorm Wo
men I (1), Dorm Women II (2),
Dorm Men II (1), Dorm Men III (1),
Dorm Men IV (2) and Dorm Men
Anyone interested in seeking
these seats should call or see Don
Black in the UP Office, second
Hoor Graham Memorial or at the
Sig Ep house (8-9114).
Carol Tieslau, not Linda Ghol
son as announced yesterday, re
ceived UP endorsement for Town
Feet Frolicking In Cold
IN FUR TOPS
1 r 0
To Address Press Club
William W. Sanders' the Her
block of the Greensboro Daily News,
will speak to the Press Club Mon
day, 7:30 p.m.
Sanders, whese editorial cartoons
appear daily except Saturday, joined
ihe Greensboro paper January,
His work has been republished in
The New York Times, Time Maga
zine, The Louisville Courier-Journal,
The Washington Star, The Wash
ington Post, The Denver Post. The
Democratic Digest, The Miami
Herald, The Atlanta Journal, The
Nashville Tennessean, Newsday,
The San Francisco News. Nation's
Schools and Broadcasting Maga
zine. j Dean N. N. Luxon will give a
j short explanatory talk on plans for
i dedicatory ceremonies of Howell
i Hall 'new School of Journalism
! building) next fall.
Press Club- President Neil Murphy
stated that "If the Press Club is to
continue its function in the School
of Journalism, students must avail
themselves of the opportunity to at
tend." "Many students," he continued,
"especially coeds and pre-journalism
students, have shown an insuffici
ency of interest in this facet of their
Riner Cites Small Staff
For Sports Page Ills
Ed Riner, candidate for The
Daily Tar Heel editorship, yester
day cited the lack of reporters as
the basic problem of sports cov
erage in the student newspaper.
"After conferring with this
year's and last year's sports edi
tors, I realize that most of the
complaints of the sports page
could be answered with an ade
quate sports staff," As editor I
would work with the sports editor
and through personal contacts to
get more students interested in
working in this vital department
of the DTH," he said.
The present sports department
is composed of a paid editor, his
unpaid assistant and one or two
reporters. Intramurals are report
ed by a paid member of the In
tramural Department, which ac
counts for the wide coverage of
this year, in comparison to last
year's almost complete absence of
"Because the assistant sports
editor has a big job in subbing
for the editor and in gathering
the news, I would make this a
paid staff position," Riner said.
"This would be one step closer to
organizing a big sports staff."
With an adequate staff the
sports department could continue
its coverage of varsity sports and
begin to cover the minor sports
and write features on athletes,
coaches and other phases of the
athletic program at Carolina, the
candidate said. '
"The coverage of intramurals,
which are an important part ofj
University life, would be expand
LEATHER AND BLACK HOSE
. . .
j- Jt K
onor Roll Status
Rides will be furnished from By
num Hall, 7:15 p.m.
Interviews On Tap
For WRC, Y Offices
Interviews for candidates seek
ing WRC endorsement for the
chairmanship of the Women's Resi
dence Council will be held Monday
from 3-6 p.m. in the Grail Room.
Applicants may sign up for in
terviews in the Dean of Women's
Office in South Building.
Interviews for Y Cabinet and Ex-1
ecu'ive Offices will be held Monday
through Wednesday from 2-4 p.m.
Interested persons may sign up in
.he Y office.
The Bi-Partisan Selections Board
will interview candidates for Wom
en's Honor Council positions Mon
day afternoon from 2-5 p.m. in the
Council Room on the 2nd fbor GM.
G. M. SLATE
A free juke box dance, 9-12
p.m., in the Rendezvous Room is
the only scheduled activity today
in Graham Memorial.
ed by the staff in addition to the
Intramural Department's own cov
erage," Riner noted.
Riner listed three other im
provements he would make in the
sports department: 1. Travel ex
penses for reporters and photo
graphers covering out-of-town
games; 2. More news of women's
sports; 3. Use of some sports sto
ries, especially badly needed fea
tures, on page three in addition
to the regular use of page four
and occasional use of page one.
Riner explained his latter point
by saying space limitations on
page four prevent an adequate
staff from completely covering
the sports scene. By using page
three sometimes, more of the im
portant athletic news would get
into the paper.
In keeping with his policy of
campus news first, the rising sen
ior from Rocky Mount said nation
al and other collegiate sports news
should be used only when Caro
lina's athletics have been fully
covered each "day. Then other
sports news would be treated in i
"Just as sports are a big part
of the life of the University stu
dent, sports coverage is a big
part of The Daily Tar Heel's life.
Remembering that the DTH start
ed as a weekly sheet to inform
students of Carolina's games, the
paper must never forget this ob
ligation to the students."
"With an adequate staff and
with adequate space, I shall up
hold this obligation as editor if
The Daily Tar Heel," the 21-year-old
Campus Climatic Conditions
CoS eoe Puosls
More than 150 students in the
General College at the University
of North Carolina have qualified j
lor the honor roll on the basis of j
their fall semester grades. j
Dean Cecil Johnson announced j
that 158 students in the General !
College qualified for this honor, in-;
eluding 109 North Carolina residents.
The General College, which covers :
the freshman and sophomore years J
of study, had a fall enrollment of j
The in-state honor roll students,
listed by cities, are:
RALEIGH: Charles L. Bennett,
Richard A. Borth, David C. Hitch,
William M. Richardson Jr., and
Burton W. Stuart Jr.
GREENSBORO: Robert E. Cun
ningham, Robert D. Greesc-n Jr.,
Frederick C. Wedler Jr., and Wal
lace A. C. Williams.
CHAPEL HILL: Susie H. Gor
don, Benjamin F. Crutch-field Jr.,
Douglas M. Fambrough, Paul G.
Houston, Patricia Ann Hunter, Rob
ert W. Madry Jr., and Barry A.
Portnoy. Also Peter R. Range of
Athens, Ga., formerly of Chapel
DURHAM: Patricia E. Hawley,
Nancy Sue Himelick and Sheldon
CHARLOTTE: Robert W. Hill.
Randolph L. Lambe and David P.
Underwood. Also Michael G. Shul
man, formerly of Charlotte, now of
Pateison, N. J.
WINSTON-SALEM: Johnson B.
Clinard, David J. Goode, John T.
Kelkher, Archibald H. Scales III,
James G. McMichael Jr.. Norton
F. Tennille Jr. and Robert A., Ver- J
ASHCVJLLE: C. Robin Britt, !
Richard L; Garner and Robert E.
HIGH POINT: Henry A. Foscue
Jr., Nelson N. Howell, Richard A.
Keever, James M. Powell, and John
GREENVILLE: Robert H. Bilbro,
William H. Brown Jr., Howard G.
Garner, and Joseph S. Moye Jr.
GOLDSBORO: Charles R. Brown
Jr. F. Raine Remsburg, and John
LENOIR: J. David Fraley Jt.,
Ian M. Happer, and Miltcn W. Nel
son. WILMINGTON: Maurice V. Barn
hill III, Edgar C. Garrabrant, and
Robert W. Madry Jr. also of Chap
BURLINGTON: James R. Cop
land III, Alvis M. Rich Jr. and Ben
L. Rushin. SHELBY: Joe M. Cravcr
and Joseph D. Peeler. WARSAW:
Ormond D. Grice and E. Walker
Stevens Jr. SALISBURY: Samuel
W. Loflin and Philip E. Sower.
CARY: Sara Elizabeth Bragassa
and Clarence N. Dillard Jr. RUTH
ERFORDTON: Frederick R. Ander
son Jr. and David P. Bland.
Other North Carolinians are By
ron T. Ballou, Lumberton; William
Lecture Series Set
By Baptist Church
A series of lectures, sponsored
by the Olin T. Binkley Memorial
Baptist .Church, will be held in
Gerrard Hall March 8, 9, 10th at ;
8 p.m. j
Dr. Guy Ranson. Prof, of Chris-
tian Ethics at Duke Divinity School j
will speak on "The Redeemer! i
Man," for the first of the three- j
part series, on March 8. This !
will be followed by "The Redeem-i
ed Church" on March 9 and "The!
Redeemed Society" on March 10.
v r v
t I 1 r
K. Bcasley, Monroe; Garry P.
Bergeron Jr., Farmville; Barry B.
Bridger, Bladenboro; Thomas E.
Brinkley. Mt. A:ry; Richard L.
Brown III, Albemarle; Sam D. Bry
an, Scotland Neck; Sherrill M.
Capp.s, Clayton: Carl P. Cole, Bry
son City; T. Joseph Collier Jr.,
Bayboro. Freaerick II. Croom. Max
ton; Richard L. Dunn. Fountain;
Paul F. Edmond Jr., Gatesville.
Thomas K. Fitzgerald, Lexington;
Ernest G. Fulghum, Fayetteville;
E. Norman Graham, Elkin; Ca-roll
L. Gray, Bynum; Roderic B. Grif
fin Jr., Roxboro; George T. Grigs
by Jr.. HoUy Springs; L. Wardlaw
Hamilton, Brevard; Lawrence D.
Henry. Horse Shoe; Howard D.
Homesley, Cherryville; Hubert S.
Iluggins III, Rockingham; PhiLip
M. Kannan, Varina; William F.
Lamm, Bailey; John E. Leim ne.
Burgaw; Maylon E. Little. Wir.ter
viile; Billy Malpass, Kinston.
Edwin G. Mendenhall, Sanford;
James R. Norris Jr. and Larry M.
S acey, Gastonia; Jesse R. Peel,
Everetts; Robert D. Powell, Wilson;
Carl D. Rhodes Jr., Leaksville:
Robert A. Rhodes, Mebane; Joseph
B. Roberts III, Mt. Holly; H. Gib
bon Ruark Jr., Laurinburg; Char
les K. Scott, Haw River; Beltye'G.
Smith, Elizabethtown; Philip C.
Smi h, Asheboro; Charles E. Taylor,
Hookerton; Scott D. Ward, Zircon
ia; John H. Wiggs Jr., Selma;
Thomas B. Williams. Warrentcn;
Willis II. Williams, Robbins; Alli
son E. Wcod. Jamestown; and
James A. Yount, Claremont.
South Carolina students on the
honor roll are Charles A. Andrus
and George F. Geils, Charleston:
David L. Cohen, Walterboro; Joe
E. Greene, North Augusta; Walter
K. Hood, Anderson; Robert L. Mc
Tennessee students: Daniel M.
Armstrong III, Rogersville; E. War
ner Bass, Nashville; James P.
Browder, Richard H. King, Delmar
L. Reynolds and William fi. Riley
Jr., all of Chattanooga; J. Nelson
Irvine, Lookout Mountain; Jon M.
McClister, Bristol; William R. Sul
livan and James R. Wagner, Knox
vilte. Georgia students: Michael S.
Blass, Robert B. Malone and Arthur
J, Merrill Jr., all of Atlanta; Thom
as J. Floyd, Griffin; Aaron M.
Levy, Savannah; Peter R. Range,
Athens; William A. Sawyer, Caiues
ville. Other out-of-state students are
Stephen C. lewder, Bristol, Va.;
Thomas E. Ehrlich, Arlington, Va.;
Floyd H. Kuvhner, Danville, Va.;
James G. O'Neil, R'chmond. Va.:
Barnes K. Baker. Elkins'Park, Pa.;
Edwin J. Blythe Jr., Bloomfield. N.
J.; Michael M. Cileman, Allentown,
Pa.; George A. Evans. New
Orleans, La.; Forrest B. Green,
Rehoboth, Mass.; Harvey L. Har
ris Jr., Bethel, Ohio: Kent W.
Healey. Burnt Hiil, N. Y.; Donald
F. Hc'enan and Jeffrey Lawrence,
Washington, D. C; David J. Impas
tato, Peiham Manor, N. Y.
Jerome D. Kasriel, Tampa, Fla.;
Benjamin F. Ler.hardt Jr., Le.s
ville. La.; Merri t K. Mitchell. Rye.
N. Y.: S ephen W. Oshinsky, Rego
Park, N. Y.; Paul W. Otto Jr..
Springfield, Mass.: Micholas D. R?p
pucci and Jerome J. Tognoli, Holly
wood, Fla.; Frank R. Rosiny, Mcn
sey, N. Y.; Robert G. Sherer Jr.,
Dotham, Ala.. Michael Shulman,
Paterson, N. J.; David S. Van Pelt,
Tonally, N. J.; and John B. Wagon
er, Jacksonville, Fla.
I i S 1
AND THE SACK . . .
Photo by Charlie Blumenthal