Chaps X Hill, H .
1 UH liv
The reason for the bulky DTH
this morning is the fashion sup
plement inside. Don't miss it!
Continued fair and mild today
and tonight. Chance of showers
The South's Largest College Newspaper
?2H5fedFeb. 23. 18S3
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY. APRIL fi IQT
Volume 72, Number 132
Upper classmen To Sound Off
emioF EDavs Start Tomer re w
THE FIVE MEMBERS of the Esquire Literary.
Symposium enjoy a little Carolina sunshine be
fore speaking yesterday in Memorial Hall.
Members (left to right) are: Isaac Singer,
Esquire Literary Symposium
ses Fine Arts Festival
By KERRY SIPE
DTH Staff Writer
A panel of four contemporary
journalists .and creative writers
brought toh a close the 1935 Fine
Arts Festival yesterday with a
discussion entitled "The Novel
ist as Journalist."
Esquire magazine and its edi
tor - publisher Arnold Gingrich
sponsored the Esquire Literary
Symposium featuring playwright
jacK iiichardson; Novelist Bruce
Friedman, Journalist Issacr Sin
ger, and . editor . Norman! Pod
"Writer s c an provide a deep
profound look at common things
that the journalist is likely to
ignore," Friedman said in open
ing the meeting. "One limitation
of journalism is that you can't
lie someone else may have
already been there and knows
the truth. In a novel you can
do anything," ha said.
He said that an accurate de
livery of the fact's was not all
the American reader expected
from American writers. "The
most important thing," he said.
"Is to be ; there, to smell it,
feel it, taste it."
Friedman said the creative
writer was more equipped to
give this kind of report than
was the ordinary reporter.
, "Look for the American nov
elist," he said, 1 "and you find
him in the universities teach
ing or hustling to get the Rev-
Ion account : on Madison' Ave
Follow The Action
"If anyone asked me to give
advice to a young writer, it
would simply be to follow the
action, to go where things are
He said it is important for a
novelist to 'have something to
write about,-just as it is impor
tant for the journalist to present
the facts. . : :
"Generally magazines are in
a state of ferment, trying to
show that they can be deeper
and more profound than tele
vision," he said. He gave Life,
Post, and Esquire as examples
of ngazines that were trying
to "revitalize their image" and
to have a new impact on the
reading public. .
Broadway playwright Jack
Richardson disagreed with
Friedman by saying that it is
"not the observation, but what
the writer brines to the obser
vation, tbat makes a piece
non - fiction -worth reading."
"All I see in the common
world around me, I see in the
writer's world as well," he said.
Expository writing ; could be
creative and that journalism
and novel - writing were not
considerablv different in that
sense, he asserted.
"There is no such thing as
objective reporting," he said. "I
2m not ashamed at all to say
that I'm a reporter and that I'm
Richardson said that an ex
pert reporter can go to the
scene of a minor event and by
his own art turn it into a major
piece of writing.
"Let Me Write" .
"I know all I want to know,"
he said. "I have enough experi
ences. Let me write."
"Even if what I write is not
. remembered, perhaps at least
' y , , , ,
s , - , '
j , ,S J
It i vn'
v. Ill d
f f if
people who read these' things
100 years from now will at least
know that I was interesting,
even' if what I wrote about
The panel was moderated by
Arnold. Gingrich, publisher of
Esquire. Panel members were
introduced by Dr. Carroll C.
Hollis of the Department of
English. , . r , : r ' ' . - -
: . The Esquire Literary Sympos-:
Former UNC student Leon Rooke has been chosen
as the University's fourth :writer-in-residence., He will
assume his duties in September as the writer program
begins its third year here.
He will serve in the post
: " I
Singer Leon Bibb
In Memorial Hall
, Leon Bibb, singer of TV, con
cert, night club and recording
fame, will perform at 8 tonight
in Memorial Hall.
The concert is free to UNC
students and dates with . ID
cards. ' '
Bibb, a Louisville, Ky., na
tive, started singing in a col
lege glee club, later took voice
lessons and then went to New
York where he won recognition
for his performance in numer
ous Broadway hits,
"Cherries and Plums" is his
most recent addition to a re
cording repertoire which ranges
from folk . songs to ballads to
Broadway show tunes.
During the past five years he
. has appeared on several major
TV shows and at colleges and
concert halls throughout the
Last summer he made a con
cert tour through England.
BERLIN (AP) Soviet jets roared across
allied air corridors to Berlin Monday and the
Communist East Germans blocked the Berlin
Autobahn for 3 hours in defiance of Western
access rights on the 110 - mile highway through
Communist announcements said the meas
ures were taken in connection with Soviet
East German military maneuvers. Westerners
expressed belief, however, that the Russians
and East Germans were acting in retaliation
for West Germany's plans to assemble its par
liament and cabinet in West Berlin today to
emphasize its contention the Red - encircled
city is part of West Germany.
Communist Mig jets maneuvered for more
than seven hours high over Berlin and sonic
booms thundered down on the city.
One Soviet jet fighter screamed over the
French sector's Tegel Airport used bycom
mercial aircraft at an. altitude of about 300
Norman Podhoretz, Jack C. Richardson, Jay
Friedman and Arnold Gingrich. Gingrich mod
erated the afternoon panel. " Topic was ' "The
Novelist as Journalist." Photo by Jock Lauterer
ium, founded by novelist Saul
Bellow, .was first presented at
Columbia in 1958. Yesterday's
discussion, was the seventh such
symposium and the first pre
sented in the South.
The symposium was divided
into an afternoon and an eve
ning session with Friedman and
Richardson speaking at 4- p.m.
and Singer and Podhoretz at 7
p.m. in Memorial Hall. :;
for the entire academic year.
Rooke will conduct three short
story classes weekly and will
lecture an honors class once a
week. The program is designed
to allow the writer - in - resi
dence to devote most of his time
to his own work.
The present writer - in - resi
dence is Reynolds Price of Duke.
In the fall semester of this
school year, the post was filled
by Robert Thorn. The first writ
er to be hired for the program
was John Knowles.
One of Rooke's short stories
appears in the 1965 O'Henry col
lection which will be published
soon. His stories have appeared
in numerous other publications,
including the Carolina Quarter
ly, Reflections from Chapel Hill,
and the Red Clay Reader.
The Noble savage, a maga
zine - book, published a short
novel by Rooke. He is now at
work on a full ,- length novel
which he hopes to complete dur
ing his year as writer - in - res
idence. Henry Aldridge, chairman of
the student selection committee,
said, "We are pleased to an
nounce that plans have been
completed for the third year of
the writer - in - residence pro
gram, and we are especi?ly
pleased with the selection of
Jets Roar Over Autobahn
Defy . Western Access
By ERNIE McCRARY
DTH Managing Editor
There will be no boozin! and
sippin' of brews at Jubilee this
, year. , . ; . :
Graham . Memorial " sponsors
the event, and Asst. GM Direc
tor Archie Copeland announced
yesterday that the Graham Me
morial Activities Board has de
cided to: move the two - day. af
fair to the field in Kenan Stadi
um and "the consumption of al
coholic beverages (beer includ
ed) is prohibited."
Copeland said the decision was
made after , "months" of discus
sion and the GMAB feels this is
the-only, way to avoid a repeat
of the. activities which marred
last year's Jubilee. - -
The GMAB. statement says, in
part, "The number of non-UNC
students , attending Jubilee last
year was noticeably - larger - than
in 1963. The problem of exces
sive littering of the grounds with
paper,, cans, bottles and broken
glass was also much greater. .
"The open consumption of al
coholic beverages increased . and
so did the number of persons
who interfered with :the pro
grams by boisterous conduct,
heckling, etc. More , cases .r of
'over - amorousness', were ob
served." . , - . , .
Copeland said Kenan Stadium
was chosen as - the . site , for - the
entertainment because it - has
dressing room facilities , for the
performers, rest rooms for the
spectators and the . stadium is
near the Ramshead parking, lot,
where combo parties will . be
'held on : Friday and- Saturday"
nights after the. programs. , ...
. Only. .UNC- students, . , -their
guests . and : members of the
UNC, faculty -will be admitted
to the performances.
' Each ,UNC student will be al
lowed, a guest . ticket which : will
admit another couple. The guest
card will bear the name of the
student extending the invitation
and -he will be held responsible
for the conduct of his guests.
Each UNC student and his date
will be admitted on presentation
of one ID card.
Faculty members may get
free tickets at the GM informa
tion desk. .
Student Body President Paul
Dickson said,, "I haven't had a
chance to thoroughly investigate
this, but I.. will meet with the
GM Board of Directors Wednes
day afternoon and will go into
it with them.- '
"1 understand thej circum
stances surrounding the deci
sion, but I am concerned about
the ruling made with regard to
the consumption of alcohol."
Dean of Student Affairs C. 0.
Cathey and Dean of Men Wil
liam G. Long are out of town,
but Asst. to the Dean of Men
Larry McDevitt said, "It's un
fortunate that the decision was
necessary, however, in view of
the things that happened last
year I think they are showing
Chancellor Paul F. Sharp said
he is "aware of the problems
last year" and the proposals
"sound pretty good."
He said, "I assume the board
acted in light of the experiences
last year. I'm sure the students
will enjoy their Jubilee this
feet. Western officials claimed the buzzing was
a clear violation of air safety rules agreed
upon by the Russians.
Hundreds of Soviet and East German tanks,
heavy artillery pieces and motorized rockets
units rumbled over the countryside west of
Berlin as Communist police blocked autobahn
travel for the first time since the Berlin
Blockade of 1948. V
Travel on secondary roads from Frankfurt
and Southern Germany was permitted. Rail
roads ran normal schedules. However, the West
Berlin barge association said a number of
river and canal routes were blocked.
In Washington, a State Department spokes
man said the United States rejected a Soviet
attempt to restrict flights in the three 20-mile-,
wide air corridors. "We made it clear that
access rights on the three Western powers are
unrestricted," the spokesman said.
pi I yr i Ui & '
1 lit 1. A a"J5
"UII, I WANT to protest shoes and the small size of beer cans,"
jokes senior Pete Wales as he reclines under a shade tree.
There'll be plenty -of protests, gripes and maybe a few compli
ments when seniors take Wednesday and Thursday to release
some of the frustrations they -built up "during their four-year
stay at UNC. Photo by Jock Lauterer. . " - :
Bathing beauties will parade, the winner of 'the 1965
Buick, Special 'will be announced and some, lucky bidder
will get a two-and-a-half -hour counseling session' with
the assistant dean "of women
tion - fashion show at 7:30
Hall. . ::, , . .;.
The show will be sponsored
by the Villager and Lady . Bug
and Thalheimer's of Durham as
a part" of " the' Campus . Chest
fund - raising drive which will
end Friday. ; -
Admission will be granted to
those students holding tickets for
the free car drawing.
Winner, of the car will be an
nounced at the show; however,
ticket holders do not have . to
be present to win. '
Tickets are on sale at Y-Court
. Ninty - six outfits have been
selected from New York to , be
modeled by 25 "Carolina coeds.
Among the clothes to be
shown are bermudas, slacks,
bathing suits and other beach
clothes, shifts, dresses, skirts,
and lng denim dresses.
As a special feature, Thal
heimer's and Villager are giv
ing several outfits as door
prizes and Tussy Cosmetics
Company will be giving free
samples of perfume, face lotion
and lipstick before the fashion
After the parade of fashions
an auction will be held.
Norman Black of Thalheimer's
and Roger Ray and M.G. Bobbitt
ol WSSB, Durham, will seek
bids on items such as a pocket
book from the Fireside Shop, a
puppy from the Pi Phi's, a sta
tion - to - station call to any
where in the U. S. paid for by
Teague Dorm and an evening
of entertainment, including all
beverages, from Balan Lounge,
Donna Hartman and John R
Pope were named queen and
king of the Campus Chest Car
nival last Friday after a total
of 9,232 penny votes were cast
miss Hartman. a student m
the School of Pharmacy, is from
Mt. Airy. She represented White-
Pope, a sophomore from At
lanta, represented Sigma Alpha
hi the midwav judging,
awards went to Phi Gamma
Delta in the fraternity division
and ADPi in the sorority divi
sion. Joyner. took honors in the
men?s residence hall judging
and Spencer won in the Wom
en's residence hall class.
Campus Chest - profits on the
carnival came to $766.49.
-at the Campus Chest auc
p.m.- tomorrow: in Memorial
On Fire Charges
RALEIGH ( AP) An 18-year-old
Salisbury youth charged
with setting one of a series of
fires at N. C. State waived pre
liminary hearing in Raleigh City
Judge Pretlow Winborne or
dered Vernon Lemuel Dodd held
for trial in Wake Superior Court
on a charge of unlawful. burn
ing of personal property. The
judge increased the youth's bond
from $1,000 to $3,000.
: Meanwhile. City Court Solici
tor William W. Merriman said
he was preparing warrants
charging young Dodd in con
nection with seven other fires
on the State campus.
About 30 residents of B-Wing,
second floor Nurses Dorm staged
peaceful "lie - in" in their hall
Sunday night to protest against
what they called "restrictive,
women's rules imposed by this
According to a spokesman for
the wing, a rumor that "there
is going to be a protest in the
hall after hours tonight" ma
terialized at midnight when
mattresses were tossed on the
floor and the protestors settled
down for a night's sleep.
However, the protest was
moved to two of the women's
rooms about 1 a.m., when the
president of the dormitory in
formed them that they could not
sleep in the hall due to fire reg
ulations. A statement submitted to the
DTH yesterday said:
"We feel as young adults of
this fast changing world that op
portunities to assert ourselves
and mature into the kind of citi
zens that the world today is de
manding are limited by the re
strictive women's rules imposed
by this University.
"Our list of grievances in
cludes: "(1) Closing hours; (2) rules
prohibiting wearing slacks or
shorts on campus; (3) the Apart
ment Rule; (4) phones being
turned off at closing hour; (5)
signing out; (6) living in apart
ments being prohibited."
Wh it .1 m
- J3ure reet9, gzeer,
Senior Days, when prospective June graduates will
be allowed to do legally what tliey have been doing for
four years anyway, are set for Wednesday and Thurs
- day. Free class cuts, combo parties, beer, barefoot day,
more beer, late permission for senior coeds, "Parting
'Shots" by five prominent seniors, still more beer, and
the election of permanent class officers will all be part
of the 4 - hour frolic.
Roxanne Kalb, .class social
chairman, announced yesterday
that free class cuts for Wednes
day have been sanctioned by
the administration, provided the
student's individual professor ap
proves. Seniors should obtain permis
. sion. to be . absent if they are in
doubt concerning a particular
. Other Fun Set
The rest of the fun, however,
requires nobody's permission
just attendance by all seniors.
"Just to get things started,"
according to Miss Kalb, the
"Fabulous Five" will play and
free beer will flow from 1 until
4:15 Wednesday at the Ameri
can Legion Hut on the Raleigh
The general class convocation,
including the election of officers
and the annual "Parting Shots"
addresses, will be held in Ger
rard Hall at 7:30.
The. four seniors who will be
given "one last word" include
Bob Spearman of Chapel Hill,
former president of the student
gody; Jean Dillin of St. Peters
burg, Fla., past president of the
Panhellenic Council: Heathcote
("Pete") Wales of Loudenville
N. Y., . past chairman of the
Men's Council; and Hugh Stev
ens of Burlington, co - editor of
The Daily Tar Heel.
Permanent officers of the class
will also be elected at the con
vocation, and ""Mr. and Miss
Alumni" will be designated. ,
Seniors who don't wear socks
can throw away the shoes, too,
on Thursday to celebrate "Bare
At night, those who haven't
stubbed a toe walking around
campus will be able to dance to
the music' of "The Embers,"
from 8 until as late as they can
persuade the coeds to stay out.
The Dean of Women's office
will be' an accomplice to all the
fun' by extending the "pumpkin
hour" 'til midnight (after that
coeds . will need a fairy god
mother to get back in the
Miss Kalb urged all seniors
A PILEUP? Nope. It's just part of the 30 Nurses Dorm coeds
who tried to camp on the B-Wing second floor hall Sunday
night -in protest to administration restrictions on women.
Matresses cover the floor as coeds struggle for a comfortable
Psition- . ' ... . . ... ,.r ;l' ' 1
to join in the festivities, saying
"this is the last opportunity u
will have to get together before
"I want to especially ask
everyone to come to the class
meeting Wednesday night," she
said. "The Parting Shots should
be excellent, and the election of
permanent officers is very im
portant." Instructions for the graduation
ceremonies will also be given
at the Wednesday night meeting.
Winner For '65
Sara Anne Trott, senior from
Kannapolis, was presented the
Irene F. Lee Cup Award last
week at the annual Valkyrie
The award is given annually
to the senior woman judged by
a faculty - student committee to
be the most outstanding as to.
initiative, cooperation leader"
ship, character, industry, perse-'
verance, ideals, judgment, de
pendability and scholarship.
Miss Trott, a dean's list his
tory major, has served as chair
man of the Women's Council and
president of Valkyries.
She is a member of the Chan
cellor's Advisory Committee on
the Honor System, the Honor
System Study Commission, Con
stitutional Council and Canter
She has also participated in
the Residence College Confer
ence, on the House Council and
in Angel Flight.
Miss Trott attended UNC-G
for two years, and served on
Student Legislature and the
Sophomore Cabinet and was the
recipient of four scholarships.
At UNC she is the holder of
a Blanchard Scholarship.
During the summer of 193,
she was a member of the Stata
Government Intern program.