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Group In Concert
The Yale Glee Club, under the direction of Fenno Heath, will
present a concert tonight at 8 in Memorial Hall. Students, dates
spouses, and faculty members bearing. ID cards will be admitted
free for this performance.
Beginning its second century with the 1961-62 season, the club
has traveled extensively throughout the U. S. and abroad. The club
gave its first concert in 1861 in Guilford, N. H., and the following
summer inaugurated a lasting tradition of glee club tours through
the White Mountains of New Hampshire.
Under Fenno Heath's direction since 1953, the club, has had two
tours of Europe. In 1954 the Yale singers won a highly respectable
second place in competition with eighteen of the best European male
choruses at Llangollen, Wales. In 1958 the group toured extensively
behind the Iron Curtain for the first time since -World War II.
Last summer the group spent six weeks touring throughout
Central and South America for the first time since 1941. The club
was the first North American student chorus to sing South of the
Although only 35 years old, Director Fenno Heath is established
as one of the most talented choral conductors in America. His choral
compositions and arrangements have made him respected also as a
In 1960 Mr. Heath wrote the musical score for the Yale Drama
School's production of John Brown's Body. After a successful off
broadway run, the play, now published, has been used by many
amateur group across the country.
An an additional attraction the Whiffenpoofs of 1962 will also
appear. This group of thirteen Yale seniors today perpetuates the
tradition established more than 50 years ago in Mory's Temple Street
Bar where the group originated: "then legacy of raising human
spirits by toasting both themselves and their audience in song".
They too have toured extensively in the U. S. and abroad.
In response to a request by
Chancellor Aycock, the Victory
Village Board of Aldermen have
drawn up a resolution asking for
24-hour police protection, free in
stallation of night latches, and bet
ter street lighting.
At the time of the latest incident
in the Village, when an unknown
man frightened a Victory Village
woman, police protection of the
area was stepped up.
Residents have been warned
Dr. Huston Smith, author of "The
Religions of Man" which was pub
lished by Mentor and Harpers in
1953, will speak at the Carolina
symposium at 3 p.m. Wednesday,
April 4, on social and economic
revolutions in our society.
Dr. Smith was the son of mis
sionaries in Soochow, China, and
lived there until he was 17. He has
since lived in Israel "Kibbutzim."
Indian "Ashrime," Burmese medi
tation centers and Zen monastarics
In 1956 Dr. Smith was appointed
first professor of philosophy at
M.I.T. He accepted the offc-r be
cause as he said, "It offers an
unparalleled chance to tackle head
on the problems of closing the gap
in understanding which has devel
oped between scientific and human
istic components of our culture."
Besides the "Religions of Man,"
Dr. Smith wrote "The Revolution
in Western Thought" for the Sat
urday Evening Post's. "Adventures
of the' Mind". series, "The Purposes
of Higher Education" (Harper,
1955), and was editor and co-author
of "The Search for America"
(Premtic&Hallr 1333): -
Yale Glee Club
about the indiscriminate or hasty
use of firearms recently acquired
for protection against burglars,
peeping toms, and the like.
The board also discussed a re
quest from Gravely Sanatorium that
Village children be kept away from
the animal pens and cages since
some of the animals are vicious.
and some of the cages possibly
contaminated by' tuberculosis.
" ' - '
DR. HUSTON SMITH
For VP On
Mike Lawler was elected vice
presidential candidate for the Stu
dent Party Wednesday night at a
party meeting. The SP also filled
legislative seats and went over the
preliminaries of its platform.
National Student Association can
didates picked by the SP included:
Rill Hrriss, Hank Patterson, Bill
Straughn and Dick Akcrs.
Jimmy Weeks, chairman of the
SP, said that nominees for Chair
man of Women's Athletic Associa
tion and Carolina Athletic Associa
tion will be selected at the party's
meeting Monday night.
Also to be picked is the candidate
for treasurer. Scott Summers was
originally chosen, but withdrew.
Weeks said that the remainder
of the legislature seats will be
filled Monday night, and interested
persons should contact him.
The party platform will be pre
sented for adoption at that time.
The meeting Monday is at 7:30
p.m. in Howell Hall.
The SP "big four" candidates al
ready selected are Dwight Whe
lcss for president and Lindsay Rai
ford for secretary.
For Editor of the Daily Tar Heel,
SP chose Jim Clotfelter and Chuck
The United Lutheran Church
Women of the Holy Trinity Luth
eran Church will hold two Week
of Prayer seryices next week, at
7:30 p.m. Monday and at 7:30 p.
m. Friday, in the parish hall of
the church. The program leaders
will be Miss Katharine Jocher, for
Monday, and Mrs. Clarence Sock
well, for Friday.
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FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1962
Concepts Of Poetry
By JEAN IE BROWNE
Stephen Spender, a tall, dynam
ic, whitehaired Englishman, spoke
of "organic poetry," "modern po
ets," and "intellcctualization," j
Wednesday in Carroll Hall.
Spender, a leading poet, essay
ist, novelist and present editor of
the English magazine "Encounter,"
defined "organic poetry" as the
"perfect fusion of experience and
language. The poet feels at one
with poem. No mental shadow
(aUs,betwecn ,the words expressed
and the feeling for these words."
In many of Shakespeare's Son
nets, "feeling is- immediately
clothed in the language."
Spender contrasted this organic
poetry with poetry which is the
"straining of memory" of a poet's
past. For example, Tennyson's "In
Memorium" is a "word painting,"
in which "intellectually chosen"
words are used to suggest a pic
ture. This "intellectual, cerebral
poetry," a result of "intellectualiz
ation" is the "conscious aware
ness" of the poet to his writing.
"Modern poets are doomed to
be intellectuals. Intellectualiza
tion ... is inescapable in the
present situation. Modern poets
have had to deal with the pre
occupations of people living in a
world of industry and science.
At the beginning of the Indus
trial Revolution, poets turned from
"oreanic concrete . thinking 'to
"scientific, abstract thinking," and
reevaluated "the once primary
place of imagination, in life, as well
as poetry." If imagination is re
garded as secondary, there is a
"tendency for poetry to become
"The real achievement of mod-
By LOUIS BOURNE
The appearance of live music, it
particular progressive jazz, has
been an-all-too-seldom occurence in
Chapel Hill, but with the audition
and apparent success of the Caro
lina Jazz Quartet at the Tempo,
Tuesday evening, the advent of a
permanent jazz group at the Uni
versity seems likely.
Starting about 9:30, in an hour
the CJQ had drawn a full crowd of
listeners, many having heard the
music on the street while passing.
Phil Forger, the manager of the
Tempo, happily remarked that he
was drawing a Saturday crowd cn
a Tuesday. The evening was high
lighted by Kenny Malone, a Navy
band drummer, who sat in with
group and gave a long, furious
drum solo. -
The group is composed of four
UNC students; Jack Warren lead
er and drummer, Richard Vitek,
vibes; d EHord, flute; John King,
Progressive jazz is perhaps a
misnomer for the music that the
group plays which, although it is
similar to the soft, delicate tones
of the Modern Jazz Quartet, has a
kind of cocktail lounge effect
through the use of jazz arrange
ments of popular songs.
This produces the commercial
jazz sound not unlike the Ahmad
(Continued on Pae -Three) .
Chuck Wrye and Jim Clotfelter
received Publications Board en
dorsement Wednesday for co-editorship
of the Daily Tar Heel. The
Pub Board gives endorsement on
the basis of technical capability.
Wrye and Clotfelter were nomi
nated for DTH editors Tuesday
night by the Student Party.
ern poets," Spender acknowledged,
is their dual ability to use "critical
awareness but still respect the un
Read Two Poems
Spender concluded by reading
two of his poems: "Beethoven's
Death Mask;" and "The Generous
Days," which are "days when pe
ople are young, equally divided be
tween life and death."
Currently a poet-in-residence at
the University of Virginia, Stephen
Spender is the author of "Poems".
published in 1933: the much herald
ed "Collected Poems," published
in 1951; "Backward Sun," a novel;
"Trial of a Judge," a poetical
drama; "World Within World," an
autobiography; and many other
works. In the 1940's, Spender co
edited with Cyril Connelley the
famous "Horizon's Magazine."
BSU Work Service
The Baptist Student Union has
announced a work service for the
community that will continue for
the rest of the semester. Students
will do any sort of work and their
pay will go to LISTEN, a student
missionary appeal. For babysit
ters, call Dot Denton at 963-9142.
For house or yard work, call BSU
i Elections for five seats on the
Victory Village Board of Aldermen
will be held the latter part of
March. All residents are eligible.
To have names placed on the of
ficial ballot residents may call
Richard Dunn, Jim Newton or Al
The Carolina Intervarsity Chris
tian Fellowship will meet tonight
for supper upstairs in Lenoir Hall
at 6. Rev. Bob Henderson will
speak at 6:30.
The new officers, of Tau Epsilon
Phi for 1962-63 elected Wednesday
night are David Cbhen, Chancel
lor; Shelley Bcrman, vice-Chan-
The Bi-partisan Selections Board
is now interviewing candidates for
the Women's Council (formerly the
Women's Honor Council) and has
stated that very few candidates
have applied for approval to date.
The Women's Council districts
have been reapportioned into the
following districts for the spring
elections: I Spencer, Alderman,
Kenan, and Mclver a one year
seat and a six month seat.
HWhitehead, Smith and Carr
a one year seat and a six month
Ill Nurses one six month seat.
IV Town a one year seat and
two six month seats.
Interviews will be held in Rol
and Parker III in Graham Mem
orial today from 3-5 p.m. and Mon
day frOEX -6:30-7:30.
A t Party
Visit 'Adlai Night
By GARRY BLANCIIARD
RALEIGH It was just like old
times for UN Ambassador Adlai
Stevenson at State College's Dia
mond Jubilee Convocation here
Wednesday night. He called it an
It was just iike those hectic days
of "'52 and '56, when he was hit
ting the campaign trail in his bids
for the presidency, with people
everywhere and barely time to
It began moments after Steven
son finished his speech to some
2,500 persons in Reynolds Colise
um, and left the stage accompanied
by the other dignitaries: UN Me
diator Dr. Frank P. Graham, form
er President of the Consolidated
University; State College Chancel
lor Dr. John Caldwell; Consolidat
ed University President William
C. Friday; and Dean of the State
College Faculty Dr. John Shirley.
Former UNC President Dr.
Frank P. Graham, who accom
panied Ambassador Stevenson to
Raleigh, was asked if he had any
comments. "No," he said, "this
is Mr. Stevenson's night. You
just tell those people in Chapel
Hill that I'm looking forward to
seeing. them again soon."
Stevenson agreed to stop a min
ute and answer reporter's questions
in the wings.
As he talked, the small crowd of
reporters swelled into a flock of
admirers, all smiling, all waving
pen and paper.
cellor; Mai Lesavoy, Secretary;
Steve Nauheim, Treasurer; Eddie
Weiss, Chaplain; and Ken Toppell,
member-at-large to. the Executive
The Junior Class Combo Party
will be held this Friday night at
the American Legion Hut from 9
until 12:30. The Hot Nuts will sup
ply the music, and admission will
be 50c per person. B.Y.O.L.
The Women's Residence Council
will interview candidates for Chair
man on March 13-15. Senior girls
can obtain application forms from
the Dean of Women's Office this
week. After the forms have been
returned to the Dean's office, ap
plicants may sign up for inter
views at the Information Desk in
Graham Memorial. Interviews wiil
be held in Roland Parker from 4-6
p.m. eacn atternoon.
JANICE HALEY, president of Pahhellenic Council, presents a
silver bowl to Emily. Novotny, Tri Delt pledge president, for the
pledge class having, the highest average, and the scholarship trophy
to Betty Hayes, president of Tri Delt, for the highest overall scholas
tic average. ' ' ' Photo by Ralph Mangum
But Stevenson was equal to the
task. While he talked, he signed.
Here are some of the things he said
before the press got trampled un
der. How are things at the UN?
"Well, we're always busy. There's
a crisis every day." .
What's it like to hold such an
important post? - "Well, I feel
Have you any future political
plans? "I think my plans are all
in the past."
'What's your opinion of the com
ing Disarmament conference? "I'm
hopeful that the foreign ministers,
when they meet a day before the
disarmament Conference opens,
may find some common grounds to
lay the basis for an agreement at
(Continued on Page Three)
Chairman Dave Buxtom of the
Student Government Elections
board has announced that the fol
lowing offices will be decided by
the coming elections: President,
Vice - president, Secretary, and
Treasurer of the Student Body;
Senior Class officers; President of
the Carolina Athletic Association;
President of the Women's Athletic
Association; Editor of the Daily
Tar Heel; Legislature and Men's
and Women's Honor Council; and
four delegates to the National Stu
Anyone wishing to run as an in
dependent candidate must submit
a petition signed by himself and 25
other students prior to or at the
Compulsory Candidates Meeting in
Howell Hall at 9 p.m. Wednesday.
Judicial Districts have been re-
portioned. The first Judicial Dis
trict will be Men's Dorm District
I, and will have one seat open
on the Council. The second Dis
trict will include Men's Dorm II,
IV, and V and will have one seat.
The third District having one scat
will include Men's Dorm III and
VI. The fourth District will have
two seats and will include Town
Men's I, II, and III. The fifth Dis
trict will be Men's IV and will
have one seat.
The first three Judicial Districts
for women will correspond to the
first three Women's Dorm Dis
tricts. I and II will elect one half
year honor seat and one full year
one. Women's Judicial III will on
ly elect one half-year seat. Wom
en's Judicial IV will have one
full year seat and two for a half
Complete UPI Wire Service
Plans to: establish a Social Sci
ence library in each dormitory,
containing all the texts needed for
Modern Civilization I and II,
appoint presidential advisors to
work in special areas,
expand the number of faculty
provide a transportation sys
tem for the dormitories now being
built to prevent the Carolina cam
pus from being "split," were all
announced as parts of the Uni
versity Party's platform at its
meeting last night.
Before expanding the system of
faculty advisors, the party suggests
that a detailed tudy of the system
at Carolina and other schools be
made. When the study is complete,
the party feels that an increase in
the number of advisors (especially
in the General College) should be
The UP also wants special presi
dential advisors to be appointed
that would work in dormitories to
speed action on student government
problems in the dormitories and to
coordinate IDC and student gov
ernment activities. The advisors
would work with fraternities to pro
vide a liason with the IFC.
The party also suggests that ad
visors for social activities, all cam
pus weekends, cultural activities,
national and international affairs,
married and graduate students and
faculty and administration be ap
pointed. Tar Heel Column
The platform calls for a Student
Government column in the DTH
that would make announcements
and pertain to all phases of gov
The party also favors the ex
pansion of the Intermural Manager
The establishment of a Student
Committee for Physical Research
and Development is advocated tnat
would work with the administration
in the improvement of dorm social
facilities, parking problems, tele
phone inadaquacies, laundrymats.
sidewalks, police protection, and
the procurement of an Intcr-Dor-mitory
Subject Of New
Book Due Soon
The relation of white and Ne
gro leadership in an urban center
in the Middle South is the subject
of a book by M. Elaine Burgess of
the Woman's College faculty to be
published Saturday by UNC Press.
"'Negro Leadership in a South
ern City" examines the nature and
function of Negro leadership in a
Piedmont town of 80,000 population,
and presents Negro achievements
in dealing with white leaders over
issues of standard Southern dis
unity. Largely concerned with Negro
policy and action in the movement
toward desegregation of the schools
and other public facilities, the Bur
gess book illuminates the high de
gree of success of Negro efforts.
Change In Leaders
The book introduces the thought
that although strongly opposed on
some issues, the city is character
ized by a willingness to negotiate.
As a result of this the character of
Negro leadership is itself chang
ing. "Minority leaders," Dr. Bur
gess writes, "are now mobilizing
the resources of their community
for the attainment of goals to which
a general commitment has already
been made within our society.
"What has occurred in" Cresent
City (a fictionalized name of the
town) can be expected to occur in
other communities as Negroes
make additional gains in their bid
for a strategic place in the com
munity power structure."