Included in ihe Annual Winter Valkyrie tapping were
the following nine women: Scott Blackwell, Kay Boom, Toni
Brady, Nancy Faison, Alice Forester, Cynthia Grant, Bunkie
Jester, Maxine Lee and Linda Rehm. The pictures and cita
tions will appear in the Friday edition of The Da'ily Tar
n n n n o u. '-c-u t
17 yean of dedicated errle t
a better University, a better itate
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom cf
expression is the backbone of an
Chance of row. Temperature
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 117
Complete UFi Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA. FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1560
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
New I DC President
Swag Grimsley was elected pres- ' members : to use UC meetings as j
.dent o. the Interdormitory Coun
( .1 List ednesd.iy night. Ho sue-m-.l.s
O.to Kun Irrlxirke.
O h.-r officers elected were: Mike
Chi Js. i(o president; Tat Morgan,
.mv i n:y; Hill Savers, treasurer;
l.nry S ac. v. IDC CvHiit Chairman,
and .Km G.uildin. caurt clerk.
T):c dm president said he hoped
I i ni'ae "a more wholesome so-!
i; il l:!e. a he ter s'.n ly atmosphere,
in the i!.)iiitit.n ie. He a!o .said'
hat he windd '.urk fr a bct'er re-!
l.ii'n.sliip htarcn dormitoii.s and
Ira'.eniiiie-i and also tr help tin'
(l.u-iiiit.i-is oxer! a greater influ-.
t-iiee .n the campus and in the Stu
liritn-'ley's program is t: .-ei up
a f ubl k-i ' y commit ec to project ;
n:i imago (f :lu IDC on Camrus. to '
1. ct aa on jtanumg IDC member
e ili m n!h. and t.) attempt to have
rv large ljr.ee wceked each se-
O.her p'jin'. the new president
lvipes to carry out r.re: to hold re
gular office hours and regular con
lererices vi h the Committee chair
men and other IDC officers and
an open forum to discuss various
issues and to use the IDC as a
lobbying group within the Student
. Swag Grimsley
'! The following statement was is-
I ! sued yesterday by Student Body
C-OGU COLnSGlOriIr0!iidfnt Charlie Gray concerning
the recent disturbances provoked
Inter lews for women s orientation!. sn(w.
counselor pactions will be held next ..During thc ,ast tw0 snowfalls,
wick. Mary Stewart Baiter, head of many studt.nts have taken thought
:he select.cn and training commit- jess immature actions, which has
tee, annmrvceJ ye.!ra.
Woir.e students may obtain appli
ea ion blanks in their dorms and
cast an unfavorable light upon our
entire student body. Such inci
dences as throwing snowballs at
M,;ority houses. Schedules for the 1 moving cars, small children, and
fie minute intei vie-As will be fthe adult citizens of Chapel Hill
pi;sked in the dorms and sorority
lawn girls may pick up applica
tion blanks to till out in the Gra
ham Memorial information office
atid sign up lor their interview time
tnere. Applicatioas are to be re
turned to the ofiice.
The schedule for interviews is as
Monday, March 11: Spencer, Rol
and Parker II. 1:30-4:30 p.m.; Al
derman, K. P. Ill, 1:304:30 p.m.;
nurses at the Nurses dorm, 7-8:30
luseday, March 15: Mclver, R. P.
II. 2-3:30 p.m.; Whitehead, R. P.
HI, 2-4 p.m.; SmLh. R. P. Ill, 4
have been prevalent. Numerous
complaints have been reported and
the situation became serious to
day when thc windshield of a
moving car was shattered by a
group of students in front of Joy-
ner dormitory. This incident could
easily have resulted in serious in
jury to several people.
"It is time for thc students of
this campus to realize the serious
ness of thc careless and immature
throwing of snowballs. Snowball
fights in restricted areas and
among thc students are fine; how
ever, Student Government will
start taking disciplinary action a
gainst those students who insist
on making public nuisances in re-
The following statement is issued
by David Grigg, candidate for Pres
ident of the UNC Student Body:
It is important that students con
cern themselves with academic af
fairs and the intellectual atmos
phere in our university community.
We all realize the atomic age and
the shock, of Soviet superiority in
certain scientific areas. Moreover,
this emphasis in recent years has
been evident here at Carolina.
We have seen this in the rising
admission and academic standards.
We have also seen it in the increas
ing emphasis on grades, intentioal
I or uintentional as the case may be.
Thus, since out academic environ
ment is so important to the stu
dents of the university, student
government must take an active in
terest in this area.
This year the Academic Affairs
Committee under the Norman B.
Smith has done an outstanding job
in taking initiative in this area.
They have taken interest in a way
that students and student govern
ment have never done before. Many
of these projects which have been
started must be continued lest they
fall short of being completed. It
is my hope to continue and expand
this program next year.
I would like to mention briefly
.some of the specific areas we should
be interested in:
First of all, student government
.must do all that it can toward bet
tering the over-all intellectual at
mosphere on campus. This year
student government started the
"Last Lecture Series" which has
been quite successful. This series
will give Carolina students and
townspeople a chance to take ad
vantage of the intellectual talent
and achievement we have among
In addiion, I would like to work
with and encourage the administra
tion to continue their program of
advanced and seminar courses. It
is essential that we expand this
(See GRIGG, page 3)
Phil Edwards, Student Party-endorsed
independent candidate for
the presidency of the student body
said yesterday that, "The Honor
System has been the most impor
tant issue of the past year and
promises to continue as an issue. I
would like to be very specific about
the honor system and recall cme
of its recent history.
"A high standard of individual in
tegrity and responsibility coupled
with mature handling of discipline
problems has been a tradition at
the University of North Carolina.
"During recent years, however, in
creased size of the University com
bined with other factors to create
a situation in which the Honor
Council was controlled almost ex
clusively by fraternities, frequently
by one or two houses. As a result
of the dogmatic 'and inconsistent
handling of cases ad absolute resis
tance to criticism by the Council, ;
the confidence of most students in
the Honor System reached a low
"Efforts by the Student Party to
remedy these ills, such as the bill
providing open trials for those who
requested them, were stifled by the
entrenched fraternity interests and
the veto of the Student Body Presi
dent Charlie Gray. When the Leg
islature was finally successful in get
ting the amendments before the
student body, they were all ap
proved. Since that time the opposi
tion has resorted to all means to
prevent the wishes of the student
body from .taking effect. This in
cludes the speech of President las4
week. The opposition has talked
about everything except the plain
and simple facts of the situation.
"First, we are no longer con
cerned with the question of whether
we will have certain reforms; the
student body decided that in the re
ferendum. Those who are blocking
measures designed to put the re
forms into practice are denying the
validity ofthe democratic process.
(See EDWARDS, Page 3)
yL rcv im mt. t - i
Appealing Of Trials
Gets Close Attention
By BERNIE GHJSELIN
A host of solons nursed through
the .Student Legislature last night
a bill to set standard procedures in
all courts under the authority of
the Student Government.
Chairman David Grigg opened
lengthy debate saying that this bill
was "one of the most important j
pieces of legislation this year." j
Th seven page bill moved along
in spurts. Closely concerned legis
lators stopped section after section
on questions of phrasing and ter
miology. This on bill donunated the
An article outlining reasons that
a trial may be ended received great
est attention. This article is aimed
at protecting a reported offender
from mistrial. If such a miscar
riage occured, then the trial would
Also getting close attention was
one sentence pertaining to the ap
propriateness of opening a trial with
a prayer. Parliamentarian Gary
Greer questioned the use of the
prayer, Norman B. Smith defended
it, and finally the body adopted an
Wednesday, March 1G: sororities
in It. P II, 2-4 p.m.; town girls,
It. P. II. 4 5 p m
2 4 p.m.
Treasurer Candidate Smalley
Discusses Carolina Budget
The following statement is is
sued by Jimmy Smalley, candidate
for the office of Student Govern
The Student Government Bud-
tarH to the snow and causing
harsh criticism to be leveled at cl SCIVC; a v"' ccBjr xu.,t
(h !tnivortitv i hr.no tho stu- tion- 11 consists of separate bud-
Carr, R. P. III. dents will cooperate in alleviat
ing this problem."
Senior Class Will Present
Four Freshmen In Gymnasium
Strains of "Charmaine" and
"Please Remember" will ring out
through Woollen Gym as the Sen
ior Class presents the Four Fresh
nun March 24, 8 p.m.
Admission is $1 per person and
tickets are available at Y Court,
G.aham Memorial and from the
Senior Class officers.
All money will go toward the
S nior Class gift.
Du.-.s will be informal and stu
dents are asked to bring a blanket
lor purposes of floor sitting.
The . Four Freshmen, who first
leaped to fame with the aid of Stan
Kenton, have been singing together
inte 1JW. They first conceived
tht ir dis.ictive j-tyle at the Arthur
lordan Conservatory of Music in
Composed of Rotsa ana Don Bar
bour, Ken Albers and Bob Flanigan,
the quartet initially called themsel
ves The Toppers, but changed the
name to The Four Freshmen just
befc e their professional debut.
A ter Kenton heard them and
sdd Capitol Records, the group be
gan a .-ries of night club and TV
appearances around the country,
amassing a large following audience.
A performance by the quartet is
decidely not limited to vocalizing.
Among them, the boys can blow,
strum or thump seven instruments.
Bob Flanigan sings the top voice,
plays trombone and doubles on
string bass. Ross Barbour is mas
ter of cercmoies, sings third voice
and plays drums and trumpet.
gets for each organization coming
under the financial jurisdiction of
the Student Legislature.
These individual budgets are de
termined by the business man
agers and business staff of each
organization. After completion, the
two proposed budgets are then
submitted to the Budget commit
tee for final approval.
f W 1
This week's Free Flicks have two
things in common: they have west
em settings and are cinema mas
"T h e Magificent Ambersons,"
starring Joseph Cotton and Agnes
Moorehead, is Orson Welles's pro
duction of Booth Tarkington's Pul
itzer Prize novel dealing with the
"disintegration of a midwestern
'first family' "
"High Noon" . . . Gary Cooper
won an Oscar for it; Fred Zinne-
mann, it's director, is a Oscar nom
inee for "Nun's Story" and Stanley
Kramer, its producer, just released
"On the Beach."
THE FOUR FRESHMEN
For the second straight year,
the North Carolina. State Student
Legislature has been called off
due to weather conditions. It
was to have met yesterday, to
day and tomorrow. No new date
has been set for the meeting.
WHO, ME? This handsome young man has just learned that
he is a prime contender for the esteemed title of Ugliest Man on
Campus. Do you know somebody uglier? If so, cast your vote next
UMOC Entry Deadline
Put Up Until Monday
These individual budgets are de
termined on the basis of the year's
expenses and income. In many in
stances, the determined amount
or an account is an educated
The principal purpose of the
budget is to give the organization
a gujde for their income and ex
penditures. If the budget cannot
provide this function to an ade
quate degree, then it is virtually
I mention this for the following
reasons: In the past, business man
agers and treasurers trying to stay
within their rigid budget would
shift funds from an account which
didn't need them to an account
which would be over spent. An
other method was to code the ex
penses to wrong accounts.
In other words, instead of cod
ing the expense to the right ac
count and exceed their approved
budget, they would code the ex
pense to an account which could
handle it and stay within the bud
The fallacy in these actions is
that when the time comes to de
termine the budgets, it is more
difficult for the business managers
and treasurers to make an accur
ate estimate, and thereby set up
a proposed budget which is ade
quate for the coming year.
This problem has been dealt
Lwith by legislature, and at present
i i i j i
eacn Dusiness manager ana treas
urer of an organization whose ap
propriations are governed by the
student legislature must submit a
monthly financial statement to the
Budget Committee. This in effect
provides some means of regula
tion and control over the condi
tion of the budget of the organisation.
By SUSAN LEWIS
There are so many ugly people
on this campus that the Ugly Man
on Campus contest deadline has
been extended to Monday.
This means that all you ugly peo
ple can still enter the UMOC race
and become famous in your own
After all, being THAT ugly is a
distinction of sorts.
Maybe you don't realize you're
ugly. Try this simple test:
Look in a mirror, ask a coed if
you resemble Rock Hudson or Bo
ris Karloff, check your calendar to
see if you've had a date lately; or,
if all else fails, compare your coun
tenance with that of the cartoon
UMOC or last year's winner, Dirt
amendment changing the word
"will" to "may."
The bill's 18 articles provide for
standard procdeure during all
phases of reporting an offender,
bringing him to trial, provided de
fense and witnesses, and motions for
a new trial. Conduct of the trial and
cf the jury covers over a page.
As this edition went to press de
bate on the bill continued and its
passage was expected. There was
some discussion in private groups
that the bill might be tabled.
After a brief intermission Bill
Miller, SP representative, called,
for a quorum saying that he be
lieved the bill was of great enough
significance to merit closer atten
tion than he felt was being given.
As debate drew out, one legis
lator in the rear of the hall could
be seen bent over a table studying
for a chemistry quiz.
Many ether bills await presenta
tion, among them one to designate
November 3 as John Motley More
head day. This bill is expected to
enliven the next session. Also await
ing discussion is a measure giving
iegskture support to the student
sit-down strikes being held through
cut the country. A preliminary
count predicts that this bill will be
Bill Miller also raised the point
;hat a list of specific offenses or a
"criminal code" should be estab
lished before any trial could be
conducted or an appeal made.
So, you see, you are ugly after all.
Since you have to live with your
ugliness, you might as well capi
talize on it.
Just send three 5x7 pictures of
yourself in all your gruesome glory
to Allan Spader, 109 Lewis, or Don
Marshburn, 212 Mangum.
Enclose $1 to show that you're
really interested and sit back and
relax until your picture appears in
Y Court, the Scuttlebutt and Len
Then the fun begins. Every pen
ny is a vote, and with a large
amount of friends who agree that
you are the best choice for UMOC
(enough so to add enough pennies
to the cause) you just might find
yourself the winner.
This year the Carolina Symposi
um expanded the scope of its pro
giam beyond the campus through
Quads Turn Out To Welcome
Passersby With Snow Attack
By HENRY HANK
The Upper and Lower Quads,
traditional centers of insurrection
and unrest, once again exploded
into violence Thursday afternoon,
as militant Carolina Gentlemen
bomlbarded passing cars with
Although the crowd had been
enjoying some good-natured frol
icking, trouble quickly developed
when a stray missile cracked the
windshield of a woman's car. The
woman ouicklv summoned the
campus police, who promptly ar
rived on the scene only to be
greeted by jeers, catcalls and a
few stray cheers.
However, the disturbed driver
was determined to avenge the act.
without police assistance, so she
jumped out of her car and pur
sued her attacker, whom she could
only identify as wearing a tan
The strains of "Peter Gunn's"
theme blared forth from a second
story window, as the triumphant
lady cornered the gent in the tan
coat and led him to the waiting
The chase itself was an excit
ing one with the woman charging
through several large snow drifts
into a group of boys wearing tan
coats, picking out her victim, and
chasing" him around Mangum dorm
before grabbing him by his tan
Mr. Tan Coat was duly charged
with assault (throwing snowballs
at people or vehicles is a criminal
offense), as the crowd alternately
hissed and cheered.
To Be Granted
Absentee ballots for the campus-wide
elections to be held
Tuesday, March 22, will be grant
ed to voters submitting a written
request for such to Ben Lenhardt,
Elections Board chairman, prior to
Friday, March 18, 5 p.m. ,
. No ballots will be granted after
this timt nless the student re
questing c has to leave the cam
pus on short notice and if the ex
cuse is considered valid by the
Elections Board chairman.
Any student who is unable to
vote at the proper polling place
for one of the following reasons
will be granted an absentee bal- i :he addi-icn of a special Intercol
legiate Seminar, an educatonal ven
ture promote the development
and exchange of ideas between rep
resentatives of different colleges.
The Intercollegiate Seminar will
bring approximately 25 academi
cally superior students from a wide
diversity of institutions to the Uni
versity for the first three days of
the Symposium program in order
to discuss the Symposium topic of
the position of man in the modern
world wth the Symposium speakers.
Seminar participants will spend
the mornings examining the previ
ous night's program in a thoroughly
planned, closed temnar moderated
by Dr. Warren Ashby, professor of
ethics at Woman's College.
Daring the afternoons, seminar
delegates will attend the regularly
scheduled Symposium student semi
nars, where they will have a chance
to hear and contribute to the com-
again merits of a more heterogenous
In the evening, the Intercollegi
ate Seminar will attend the regular
The students who will attend this
seminar will be chosen by the Sym
posium Committee. So far, appli
cations have been received from
Mount Holycke College, Brandeis
University, Randolph-Macon Col
lege, the University of Virginia,
Mary Washington, Brooklyn College,
Davidson, University of Texas.
Any UNC student interested in
applying to participate in the In
tercollegiate Semnar may obtain
application blanks from the Sym
pesium office or the Graham Me
morial information desk.
Application should be made im
mediately, for seminar members
will be chosen within a few days.
lot: (1) patient in the infirmary.
(2) absence from Chapel Hill, or
(3) any other reason approved by
Requests may be made to Len
hardt at 211 Lewis or to Elaine
I Livas at the Alpha Gamma Delta
The Board has decided that all
votes cast in the spring elections
will not be counted until March
23, due to the impossibility of
completing the counting in one
night. They will start the process
on Wednesday at 1 p.m. and hope
to have the final tally by midnight.
At UNC Again
Robert 'Frost will come ag,
to Chapel Hill. For the fourteenth
consecutive time, Frost will pro
vide a relaxed evening of enter
tainment through a wide selection
of his renowned poetry.
During his visit to Chapel Hill,
he will be the guest of Prof, and
Mrs. Clifford F. Lyons at thejr
Greenwood Road residence. Frost
and the Lyons have been close
friends since they were first
neighbors in Gainesville, Fla.
The 85-year-old poet has been
professor of English at Amherst,
Poet in Residence and Fellow in
Letters at Michigan, Norton Pro
fessor of Poetry at Harvard, Ralph
Waldo Emerson Fellow at Har
vard, Fellow in American Civiliza
tion at Harvard, member of the
Board of Overseers at Harvard and
Ticknor Fellow in Humanities at
(See Frost, page 3)