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Offices in Graham Memorial 



3 General Meetings 
Get Week Underway; 
Progranf) Is Varied 

Four Head 



Four students are elected each 
. pnng ia campus-wide electioru. to 
head the executive branch of stu- 
dent government. 

Serving as student body presi- 
dent this vfar is Don Furtado. 
^tenjor from Garner 

Others officers are: 

Ralph Cummings. vice president. 
Raleigh: Miss Paddy Sue Wall, sec- 
retary. Winston-Salem: and Charle.s 
D. Cray III, treasurer. Gastonia 

One of the president's most im- 
portant duties is to represent the 
.student body in all dealings with 
students of other schools, and with 
t'ne faculty and trustees. 

The president also is authorized 
to appoint committees and his 
cabinet, carry out laws passed by 
th-> student legislature, and veto 
legislature acts. Legislation can be 
pasjed over his veto, however. 

A highlight of the presidential 
year is the State of the Campus 
address, given annually to the 

T1»e vice president serves as 
speaker of the legislature and as 
its presideing oficer .He becomes 
president in the event that office 
is \acated. 

Mtiintaining the records and files 
of he student body is the secre- 
tar>- She also records thew minutes 
of ail student body meetings and 
handles correspondence for the 
executivf branch 

Tlie treaAurer disburses the 
money appropriated by the legis- 
lature. I 

No Freshmen 
Allowed Cars 
On Campus 

With the parkini{ metvr fis;ht 
ended with at least a partial vic- 
tory for the .Htudents in thaft there 
will t>e no meters in fraternity 
areas, there is still the sotiering 
note uf old and new cur regulations 
for students. 

In order to relieve congestion on 
campus, two years ago Bob Young. 
then president of the student body. 
agreed to the following limitations 
on car privileges so tnaK most stu- 
dents would be alinwe<i cars: 

1» No freshmen may have cars 
on the campus. 

2> Only sophomores who have at- 
tained a "C" average may have 
cars on campus 

3> AU cars must be registered 
with the assistant to the dean of 
student affairs, i Registration co-st.s 
|1 and will tie conducted during 
acadentic registration, the proce- 
dures to be .t.noounced att that time, i 

4> No car iiay park between the 
hours of 7 a^m. and 3 p.^m. in areas 
of the campus designated for staff 

3) Student cars should «how their 
registration stiekers at all times. 

Violation of the parking rules may 
mean that a student loses car 
priveleges at Chapel Hill. 

[Hiring the pant year the Uni- 
versity built a parking lot near the 
Bt-U Tower to the growing car 
problaoi. due to growing enrollment. 

However, students did not use the 
lot. and consequently through agree- 
m«>nt betwees student government 
and administration a plan was set 
up to make use of this lot. 

The new regulations state that 
^li General College ears with the 
txr-eption of those who have a place 
t" park off the street in fraternity 
"10 as must park their cars during 
tJv' hours of 7 a.m.'S p.«n. in the 
B*U Tower Lot or away from both 
i-iiinpus and the downto'.vn section 
"f Chapel HiU. 

rhcse cars will be given a special 
li' U Tower Lot sticker which will 
•'"Sure then* finding ■ space in the 

Pausing for a moment's rest in front of Graham Memorial are 
the leaders of UNC's student government executive branch. From 
left to right are Don Furtado, president; Ralph Cummings, vice 

president; Miss Paddy Sue Wall, secretary; and Charlie Gray, 

Worm Greeting 
To Be Staged 
For Foreigr^ers I 

Plans are underway to insure a 
warm welcome for the estimated 
75 new foreign students who will 

I be enrolled for the fall semester 
in the University. 

F. Carlyle Shepard, associate 
dean of the General College and 
assistant adviser for foreign stu- 
dents, estimates that between 75 
and 80 new foreign students will 
join the 30 returning foreign stu- 
dents on the UNC campus thus 

A committee headed by Miss Sip- 
ra Bose. a University student, has 
mapped out a program to orient 
the students from the various 
points of the globe to the "Caro- 
lina way of life " 

Upon their arrival in Chapel 
Hill, the foreign students will be 
met by members of the orienta- 
tion committee. Undergraduates 
will arrive Wednesday and will 
follow the regular orientation 
schedule .set up by the University 
for all new entering students. 

The special orientation program 
for foreign students, except those 
in the School of Public Flealth. will 
begin Saturday with a picnic to 
be held in cooperation with the 
Community Church in Chapel Hill. 

! A separate orientation program has 
been set up for students in public 

< On Sunday. Sept. 14. the for- 
eign students will gather at the 

! United Congregational Church for 

I a groVip breakfast. At that time 

I they will meet the adviser to for- 

! eign students. Dr. A. C Howell of 
the University campus faculty; the 

j president of the Cosmopolitan 
Club. Nola Hatten; along with 

j counselors and student advisers. 
Sunday afternoon the group will 

j meet in the Library Assembly 

I Room where they will be briefed 

' on banking, post office regulations, 
eating and shopping facilities, and 
the academic life at UNC. 

At 2:30. the foreign students 
will join UNC freshmen and oth- 
ers for a reception being given by 
UNC Chancellor William B. Aycock 

! and his wife. 

I A Dutch dinner at Lenoir Hall 
with a discussion on extra-curric- 

] ular activities will conclude Sun- 

I day's plans. 

! Monday morning will begin with 
a coffee hour followed by a special 
session of orientation for gradu- 
ate students with tours and lec- 
tures. The final event in the for- 
egn students' orientation will- be 

, (See GREETINGS, Page 7) 

UNC Housing Situation? 
It's Thirty Beiow Zero 

Orientation begins Thursday for , 
approximately 2100 ii«?\v students at 

The real beginning will be at 7 
p.m. Thursday when meetings for ' 
all new students will be held. 

Freshmen men wil. meet in Me- 
morial Hall, freshman women in 
Hill, and transfer men in Hill Hall. 
IMath and English placement tests ' 
will be held earlier in the day, at 
10 and 2 p m.. respectively, 
in Carroll Hall. 

Emering UNC for the first time 
will be approximately 1200 General 
College .students including trans- 
f<rs», 400 coeds. 25'3->3O0 graduate 
•students. 150 transh-rs. 65 Phar- 
macy. 65 Nursing, and 18 Dental 
H.vgiene students. 

All figure.s are approximate. 

DiixH.-ting the orientation program 
tl'.is year are Herman Godwin of 
I'unn. and LVIiss Katie Stewart of 
Xorfolk. Va., respettive chairmen 
toi men and women. 

New students will take physical.*, 
placement tests, and .several cam- 
pus tours. 

Friday night Chancellor Aycock 
will speak and a film entitled. "In 
the Name of Fix^edom" will be 
shown. The chance lors reception 
will be held Sunday afternoon from 
I 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. 

A dj.scussion of academic li^ will 

lake place Monday night at 7:30 
p.m. in Mem >rial Hall. Speakin^: 
will Dr. .lames Godfrey, dean of 
the faculty, and Dr. George Taylor, 
as.sociate history professor and 
head of the superior freshman pro- 

For the complete orientation 
schedule see page 6. 

Free movies, a picnic, and a spe- 
cial welcome by local merchants 
are other highlights of the week- 
long program. 

Men's Orientation Chairman God- 
win said the program will be '"a 
most interesting and enjoyable ex- 
perience" for all the new students. 

"In addition to becoming ac- 

ciuaiiued with the many aspects «»f 
life here at Carolma . . the new 
center will als(» have opportunities 
In meet such important campus per- 
sonalities as President Friday. 
Chancellor Aycock. and Student 
Body President Don Furtado. " God- 
\' in said. 

The Orientation Committee has 
tried, he said, •to keep the welfare 
ot the student in mind. It is the 
committee's hope that all the acti- 
vities will be fully participated in 
by all" 

160 Freshmen 

We/come Given Get Early Start 
New Students 
By Furtado 

At New Hope 


What's the housing situation here".' 
Serious, says University Housing 
Officer James Wadswortli. "It's 
thirty below zero." 

Wadsworth said there are thirty 
men here who do not have rooms 
at the present time. These men will 
be put in Cobb dormitory's 
ment until roon»s can be found for 


Wadsworth listed .several prob- 
lems he's facing in his job to get 
students placed. 

"Some of the third year medical 
.students are here and are temporar- 

' ily living in Connor dorm. They , to shift around in Connor as 
the regular occupants arrive.'' 

I The football players are living in 

' Winston, he said. They will have 
to move around as the regular 
.students come back. ' 

! "But the problems make it rou- 
tine." he said. 

Three new dormitories behind 
Woollen Gym will open this fall 
and will house 652 students. But 

, even these three— A\'ery, Parker. 

} and Teague.— are not enough to get 
everyone settled at first. 


I ! 

j Three-man rooms will be the sitii- 
: ation again in four men's dormsr- 
I Mangum, Manley, Ruffin, and Alex- 

I "Thirty don't have rooms so 
we're putting them in Cobb base- 
ment as we have done the past 
several years," he said. 

Can'* students find enough pri- 
vate rooms in town? 

"Private rooms are getting very 
low." Wadsworth said. 

Available At Registration 

Student Wives' Tickets 


The athletic department has an- 
nounced that tickets for student 
I wives are available during regis- 

I These tickets will enable a stu- 


dent's wife to sit with the student 
in the student section. 

The tickets cost $10 and will be 
available to any student who has 
registered at Woollen Gym. 

Season tickets are still on sale at 
$20 for five games, a reduction of 
$2.50 from the individual ticket 

"I am oncouraijing U ndladies to the ordinary couple.'' 

rent rooms to women. We can put In fact, he .said, there are "al- 

tlie men in Cobb ba.sement but th£? none of any kind." 

girls have no similar acconimoda- He said almost nothing is fur- 

tions. And more peope in town nished." 

have started renting rooms to worn- A total of 350 married students 

en." are living in Victory Village, lo- 

While Wadsworth talked a third cated in the Memorial Hospital and 
year medical student called, want- aMedical School area, 
ing to know when the undergrad- But there are tiiat many if not 
uate students in Connor were com- more married .students on the wait- 
ing back. ing list. Those on the list usually 

"I don't know 'vhen they're com- have to wait about a year before 

ing back," he had to say. "School finding anything, 

starts Sept. 18 but they may come p^^^. g,, ^^.^ problems Wadsworth 

back anytime. Some of them ai'e 
here now." 

Married student hous ng is still 
a big headache for the Housing 

"Married students an' scrambl- 
ing around and finding trailers and 
rooms. But there practically aren't 
any imore two-b?droom places in 

is not unhappy or angry that he 
can't find enough housing He is, 
on the contrary, very grateful. 

"I am very happy that people are 
so understanding about prob- 
lems, which are nobody's fault, 

He was particularly pleased with 
the way the local radio station was 

Chapel Hill in tlie price range ot | htlping the Housing Office. 

"I am very grateful to the radio 

station for their announcements 
about referring to us for rooms. 
The station has been very helpful." 


Merchants Plan 
Large V/elcome 

For Newcomers 


On September 15. the Universi- } 

ty's new students will be- welcomed I 

to Chapel Hill by the Chayel Hill- \ 

Carrboro Merchants Assn. and ; 

Chamber of Commerce. Directors : 

of the event, the Chamber of Com- ; 

merce committee, plan to feature a | 

"misplaced items" contest spon- ' 

sored by participating merchants. 
According to the contest rules. [ 

objects irrelevant to their business '. 

will be placed in the show win- j concentrating on a game of chess. 

dows. New students will write on ; In short. Graham Memorial is 

contest blanks listing the partici- ■ the centei: of extracurricular ac- 
j pating stores tho names of the ir- j tivity here. It has often been 
I relevant items they find in the called "a home away from home." 

Staffers Needed 
For Newspaper 

I The regular issue of The 
I Daily Tar Heel will be published 
: Thursday. Sept. 18. 
I During the time in between Ed- 
I itor Curtis Cans and Managing Ed- 
I itor Clarke .Jones will be in The 
I Daily Tar Heel Office to show 
, any potential staff members and 
' visitors the newspaper "s facilitie.-. 
There arc many openings on the 
•staff for writers, feature writers, 
columnists, sports writers, and ad- 
{ vertising people. 

i No expeiience in necessan and 
one can learn a great deal by 
• working on the paper. 

The advertising positions give a 

person with initiative a chance to 

earn up to $150 a mon'ih and there 

ai'i cash prizes for reportial and 

I editorial excellence. 

I Opportunities lor advancement 

are many, and a trip to the office 

' on second floor ol Graham Mcmor- 

lial will not be worthless. 

Student Body ['resident Don 
Furtado Tuesday welcomed all new- 
students to the campus. 

"On behalf oi' your fellow stu- 
dents here at UNC, 1 welcome you 
to our campus. 

"You will find that Chapel Hill 
is a wonderful place o! live and 
, study," he said 

Furtado said "Here at your dis- 
ipo.sal is everything the student can 
ask for to mak his stay worth- 
while and enjoyable — friendly and 
outstanding prolessors. an inform- 
al college atmosphere, a beautiful 
campus, and activities of every 

He added there are various non 
academic interests "which you will 
soon discover for yourself." 

Furtado said "Your opportunity 
to funlion in a .self-governing socie 
ty is perhaps the most of all of 
these elements of Carolina life." 

Debate Squad To Discuss 
Nuclear Testing Question 

The UNC Debate Squad, under 
the leadership of Clay Simpson, 
will travel the conference circuit 
this year debating this question: 

"Resolved: That nuclear teslinu 
shall be banned by international 

Students interested in partici- 
pating have been asked to visit the 
orientation activity session booth 
of the debate squad or send « 
postal card to P. O. Box 115*2. Chap- 
el Hill. 

VI Home Away From Home 

Graham Memorial, the student 
union building, is the place to go 
if you want to: 

1. work on a major publication, 

2. join one of Carolina's two 
political parties, 

3. play pool in the basement. 

4. listen to good music while 

store windows. 

Ten-dollar gilt certificates will 
be awarded to the first twenty cor- 


The chief attraction on the first 
floor is the large main lounge 

rect answers drawn at the Merch- w:here you can go to read. talk, or 
ants Assn. Office. just relax and watch other students 

An estimated 1.500 new students relax, 
are expected to visit the stores and , Adjoining the main lounge on 
take part in the contest. Welcome j the north end is the TV room. A 
streamers and favors are being: color set was installed here last 
prepared by miiny merchants for i year. During commercials you can 
the new arrival);. ] trot back to the coffee room for 

Members of :he Welcome Stu- ; a quick break, 
dents Committee are: Milton Jul-| At the other end of the hall is 
ian. chairman; Carlton Byrd, Ty j the information office. Around the 
Boyd, and Jo» Augustine. The } corner is the dierctor's office. The 
event is being financed by the [building is directed by Howard 
Trade Promotion Fund of the Henry, who arrived on campus last 
Chamber of Commerce. summer from the University ot 


The two mezzanine landings on 
the stairways include the Carolina 
Quarterly office (north end) and 
the assistant directors office 
(south end). At present there is 
no assistant director. 

The econd floor includes offices 

The Student Activities Fund. 
This office handles the accounting 
for all campus activities. 

The Daily Tar Heel, student 

Student government where the 
student body officers work. 

The Publications Board and the 
Carolina Forum. 

The Graham -Memorial Activities 
Board — sponsors of activities such 
as bridge and dancing instructions, 
free movies, and band concerts. 

.ALso on this floor are: 
, Roland ParKer lounges 1, 2, and 
3. Meetings of the Student Parly 
and the University Parly are held 
here. The rooms may be used 
.separately or as one big room. 

The Woodhouse Conference 

Room, where meetings and con 
ferences of different sorts are held. 

The Council Room, where vio- 
lators ol the campus and honor 
codes are tried by the men's and 
women's councils. The Women's 
Residence Council meets here also. 

The Grail Room where the Or- 
der of the Holy Grail meets. This 
room is used for small con- 
ferences. ^ 

The word basement usually 
brings to mind a damp, dusty place 
used mainly for .storage. Graham 
Memorial's basement is quite dif- 

Here you can play pi)ol. get a 
haircut cheaper than town rates, 
or try your hi..Kl at developing pic- 
tures in the darkroom. Offices of 
the Yackety Yack. student annual, 
are located here. 

Carolina's service fraternity, 
.\PO. has its offices here. 

The Rend^^zvous Room is a pop- 
ular place on this floor. It is used 
for quiet recreation and includes 
a jukebox, piano and numerous 
tables. Campus election votes are 
counted here. 

A total of ItiO freshmen Monda> 
got the jump on the remaining 950 
(approximate) lirs year men en- 
r.)lling here. 

The group came early for the 
annual Freshman Camp — sponsor- 
ed by the YMCA and YWCA— at 
Camp New Hope. 

The program was drawn up b> 
Jim and Claude Shotis of the 
YMCA staff and iini Jordan. UNC 
.senior from Greensboro. Arowwl 
30 uppercla.-smen signed up to 
.serve as camp counselors. 

.Monday the freshmrn to'ik part 
in sports and get-acquainted sess- 
ions. Morehead Foundation Execu 
tivr Secretary Roy Armstrong and 
Dean of Stiidlenl Affairs Fred 
Weaver were guest speakers thai 


Tips oi\ how^ to b<* a college suc- 
cess were given the new students 
on Tuesday by former UNC 
Chancellor Robert B House Tues- 
day morning. Tuesday afternoon 
the group heard the ^ .M and YW 
presidents. Bill Sugg ol Winslon- 
Salem and Miss DiDana DeVere of 
Morganlon. describe their organi- 

David Gover. graduate sociology 
student, talked to the group Tues- 
day night on "Daling. Courtship 
and .Marriage. " 


The pros and cons ol Iraternilies 
were discussed by a panel includ- 
ing Jim Carse: Tucker Yates, pres- 
j ident of the Interfraternity Coun- 
*cil; Bob Carter, past president of 
i the InterdorTnitory Council: and 
JRay Jefferies. a.ssi.stant to the 
■ dean of student affairs. 

A panel consisting entirely of 
I UNC students then discus.sed ex- 
tracurricular activities. 

This group was made up of Don 
Furtado. student body presiden;. 
Harold Johnson, representing the 
debating societies: and Seamon 
Gottlieb, speaking for the cultural 

The Rev. Charle.* Jones. Com- 
munit.\ Churrh minister, talked 
about "The Religious Challenges 
and Opportunilie^ ol College." 

The freshmen were introduced 
to all the campus aenominational 


Consolidated University Presi- 
dent William C Friday is scheduled 
to speak informally to the group 
on Wednesday, the program's fin- 
al day. 

Also visiting the camp then will 
be Chancellor William B Aycock 
and several other Universitv offic- 

UNCs cheerleaders will partici- 
pate in a progT'im then that will 
end the affair. The campers will 
then return to the campus to .!o:n 
other newcomers for orientat'on 
week, be^innin^ Thi^sday. 







The year starts and it is a new experience for 
iiunv For many, hilled by their high school presi- 
(Jenfs or school superintendents in a somewhat less 
than eloquent commenc-ement speech as America".-, 
iuture leaders or citizens or tomorow. the change 
wfll be quite drastic. For most the change is pre 

There will be first the interminable orientation 
with meetinsjs. meetings, and more meetings, somo 
•>f which some cf the new class will skip. They will 
hear naany words about th« Carohna tradition >>f 
ireedom. about the flonor System, and about stii 
(lent government and activitje.s in general. They will 
t>e told that a proper balance between .scholarship 
,«nd other interests will have to be made. 

With much new found wisdom the student will 
'j.» to his dormitory and get ready for the first dav 
• »l classe.s. 

Soon the student finds out that the Honor Sys- 
tem does not work too wrll. and that the noise in 
many dormitory corridors makt's study impossible 
and life only a little unhappy .\t about this time 
they al^o find that one in live, if that many, pro 
lessors that they have for freshman courses are 
•iterestmg — not even stimulating. 

.•so. quite early at)out (»ne fourth of them pled-^v' 
irjternities and more than half of those are never 
-t'en doing something useful for themselves between 
that time and i^radiiations fMhers will take out their 
sorrows on the Tempo Room or the Rathskeller late 
in the evening, and others still will shortly drop out 
Almost all will forget their academic load until 
before the quiz and then as.similate what is necess- 
.try for quick regurgitation on the next day. Thev 
will b* attuned to assimilating fact temporarily with- 
out placing the lact into context. They will be at 
Mmed not to think, and even who came here 
not looking for a higher paying job as the primarv 
result of a college education, will give up their 
"oal early. 

Those persistent enough to continue with in- 
rellectnal pursuit will find it difficult to find peo- 
ide to converse with about anything save liquor. 
Nfx and past experiences. \ feeble attempt will be 
ade by some to participate in activities, but to- 
>st this will mean lines in a yearbook rather than 
I per>onaI contributi<m. 

By the end of their sophomore year, those who 
have not. received a high office will retire perma- 
nentlv to the bar stool or the uncomfortable co'.s 
rftat grace most dormitories and fraternities. They 
Mlill con'ent themselves with the activity of a Satur- 
day night puriN or the inteilectuai pursuit of Mickey 
Mantles batting average They will be by the end 
of college little ihanged for the better by their four 

They will be reactors rather than thinkers. They 
will be waiters rather than doers They will be "pari 
of soceity at the >'xpense ot their own individuality. 
They will be intellectually dead. 

There will be several who will become "teach 
ers." but there will be but one or two teacher.s 
There will be a few who will become "lawyers." bu' 
there may bf one lawyer There will be many writ- 
ers ami businessman, out few will see their writings 
in print and few will rise above wanting to mako 
the mo*t*mdnevfl.'r themselves. There will be some 
sfienti-ts. but few with the prospective to place th-- 
?reallv ijrowiKg" bi.dy of knowledge into. There will 
be a few 'leaders ' and probably no leader. Many 
will not finish school 

Those that do finish will li.slen to .» brilliant com 
inencement speech by a fanuMis person and com 
ment on how brilliant the speech was largely be 
cause they know that the person must l>e famous for 
>ome reason. Few will question how and why he 
•4ot his fame and almost no one will carry the word; 
<•! the speaker into life 

Kmbarkin- on the long voyage of life out«ide 
the ivory tower. ■.Xmericas future leaders" will be 
I he same generation as Ui*> last They will plunge 
themselves into Spanish American Wars, as quickly 
a«* they react (oca-Cola" to "The Pause That Re 
freshes '" They will hear the word, social 
ist. radical, nonconformist, and even individualist 
and react negatively not knowing whal they are re 
acting to. hut blindly taking .somebody else's word 
for it * 

In they the future leaders, as they have been 
called, lies not the hope of America but the prom 
ise of its annihilation in an age when annihilation 
can be accomplished easily. 

This will happen as surely as you are reading 
this tnSLESS .... 

Unless they as individuals try to find what they 
are and preserve the uniqueness of themselves. 

Unless they resist th«» tide that chips at and ebbs 
away the curiosity htat should be native to students 
Unless they become actively critical of their 30 
nety and work, not just gripe, towards its improve- 

Unless thel realize that reality is not a social 
whirl but raiher is f problem worth coming to 
unps with and working out on a day to day basis. 

Unless they shake the cliches and cu.stoms that 
society has forced upon them and they have ac- 
cepted as making it the easiest way. 

Unless they to subvert themselves at all 
times to the will of the group. 
Unless they think. 

The wading against the stream is the most dif- 
ficult It demands courage and endurance A sue 
cessful passage, however, has rewards that far out- 
number any of those received gohig another way. 
Ihe mad to a personal sense of well-being lies thi.* 
way; the road to a personal Hell lies in the other 

The alternatives are clear. It is their choice. 
They will probably make the wrong one. 

The Islands: Heads, You Win; Tails, I Lose 

The oftuial .student publication of the Publication 
Board of the I. niversity of North Carolina, where it 
1.^ published daily jMP% 

except Sunday. Mon X ^''K. 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered as 
second class mat- 
ter in the post office 
in Chapel Hill. N C .. 
under the Act of 
March 8. 1870 Sub 
scription rates: $4.50 
per semester, $«..")0 
per yeir. 

THE FAR EAST — Will U. S. foreign policy bring peace? 

Out Of Joint 

March Wind 

John Foster Dulles appeared rather suddenly at Forest Hill Ihi-: 
Sunday to present the championship trophies to .Mthea (libsnn anJ 
Ashley Cooper. Grinning like a Cheshire cat. hte Secretary of Sta'e 
said. "I guess .some of you folks thought the Chinese Communists hail 
me boxed in. Well, here I am!" A nervous lauuh went through th;- 
crowd and there was a scattering of applause. 

Mr. Dulles apparently envisions him.self as a twentieth century 
Horatio, standing on the bridge alone, fending of 600 million scream- 
ing Reds. If this meglomaniacal vision were only so. we 
could depend on the Dulles career coming to a rather abrupt (aiul 
well-deserved) conclusion. But it is not so. The Chinese Reds have 
boxed in. not Mr. Dulles, but rather tlie United States of America. 

Thanks to a long series of blunders, beginning probably back 
in 1950, and climaxed by the "high government official" (Dulles 
himself) who "explained" the President's carefully worded New- 
port statement, we are not irretrievaidy committed to the 
of islands within spitting distance of the Chinese mainhind. This must 
surely be the ultimate in awkwardness. It is an untenable position 
both militarily and diplomatically. 

What the Administration apparently envisions is a "limited" wor 
fought with tactical nuclear weapons and confined to the area of 
the mainland adjacent to the islands in dispute. Nuclear strikes wouM 
be mounted from carriers of the Seventh Fleet, bombers on Okinaw.i. 
and the .Army Matador Missile Squadron staged on Formosa itsel! 
This is the only possible way that the offshore islands can be de 
fended by us. and it leaves the Chinese (and Russians) with some 
rather interesting alternatives short of the all-out thermonuclear war 
which nobody wants. 

Let us assume that the Chinese Communists, for propaganda rea 
sons, will not retaliate with nuclear weapons against their fellow 
Asiatics on Okinawa and P'ormosa. What then is their target.' An.swer: 
the Seventh Fleet. 

In tests conducted since 1946 the U. S. Navy has found that the!'- defense against atomic weapons is a combination of speed and 
extreme dispersion ove( enormous distances of open sea. But thi; 
is preci.sely what is not available to the Navy in the pre.-^ent situation 
John Foster Dulles may not be boxed in." but the U. S. Seven'h 
Fleet most certainly is. The 100 mile wide Formost Strait does not 
leave much room for dispeision: it leaves no room to hide from pry 
ing reconnaisance eyes; and the nature of the nii.ssion itself puts a 
premium on relative' immobility. 

T»resiimably. the bulk of the Seventh Fleet is staged near open 
water at either end of the Strait. With war imminent and inevitable, 
the Fleet would make a run for the high seas. But this too has its 
drawbacks. Chinese jet bombers have at least as long a ranfc as the 
Fleet's aircraft. Sec(mdly. the Fleet's fighter planes, needed for the 
defense of Formosa, have a very limited range. And. finally, in 
open water the Fleet would very probably have to fend off determined 
attacks from Russian submarines filtering down from Vlartivostok. 

It was widely reported several months ago that Admiral Felix 
Stump one of the Naws Pacifir bia-wigs. came close to insubordiua 
lion when he argued with the President in a defense conference held 
at Quantico Va. The .sort of thing that evidently disturbed Admiral 
Stump is the sort of thing we have l)e<>n discussing today. By the 
very nature of its mission, the Seventh Fleet must stay "under the 
gun." Staying under this particular gun may well result in an atomic 

^*'"'Jt"iralwavs great sport to play the role of "military exprrt" 
when our opposition is of the caliber of Lebanese rebels or Gree.< 
Tuermas or Algerian terrorists. It is not so much fun to play the 
same role when we ar about to collide, head-on. with two first-ra 
miMtary powers, under strategic and diplmatic conditions which make 
our task almost impossibly difficult. 

We are in this mess because we have .stubbornly, oh.stinately ami 
childishlv refused to recognize the Chinese Revolution as an accomp 
lished FACT which, however unpleasant, may not be rever.sed by 
American armed might. . , » , 

Perhaps the solution is to "fix" one of our quiz shows to award 
Chiang Kai-Shek a two weeks, all expenses paid, vacation in glamor 
ous Miami Beach. We could then let nature take its course in the 
Formosa Strait. Certainly, this would oe a drastic shift in the pre- 
Tarious balance of power. But the real shift occurred m 1949 when 
the Chinese Communists conquered China. We have only been kiddm.' 
ourselves since then. 

Freshman And Parents' Issue 
Of Carolina's Daily Tar Heel 

This issue Is dedicated partly 
to informing freshman of .some 
of the opportunities that are 
available on campus as well as 
bringing them up to date on 
many campus happenings. 

It is being mailed out to all 
students at their homes with the 
feeling that the parents of stu- 
dents at the University want to 
know about the campus and the 
actvities therein. 

The Daily Tar Heel is a chron- 
icler or I7ie events of the campus 

Staff Meeting 

The first staff meeting of The 
Daily Tar Heel will oe Wednes- 
day. Sept. iY, at 2 p.m. All peo- 
ple who have worked on the pa- 
per and all interested students 
are urged to attend. No journalis- 
tic experience is necessary to 
work on The Daily Tar Heel. 

as well as the events of the world 
in order to put the campus is- 
sues in the perspective of the 

Th:' Daily Tar Heel is avail- 
able to all students tree and to 
all other persons at the rate of 
$4. ."SO for one semester and $8.50 
for two semesters. 

Subscriptions may be obtained 
by writing Box 1080, Chapel pill. 

Credits And Debts 

This i.ssue of The Daily Tar 
Heel was made possible through 
the efforts of managing editor 
Clarke Jones and assistant ad 
vertising manager John Minter. 

The two phi- the editor were 
responsible for almost the entire 
issue and the editor wishes to 
extend his gratitude for their 
effort in making this issue poss- 

Dean Acheson 

Follatving is the text of a 
tcternent on Chinn policy i«- 
^•»»d today by Dean Acheson. 
fo'rrner Secretary of State: 
iWe seem to be drifting, either 
dazed or indifferent, toward war 
with China, a war without friends 
or allies, and over issues which 
the Administration has not pre- 
sented to the 
people. and 
which are not 
worth a single 
American life. 
Apparently, al- 
so, the Presi- 
dent and Secre- 
^^ tary Dulles, with 

J^Bl or without jnUi- 
IHJjJII tary advice, will 
make all the decisions for us. sur- 
rounded by secrecy, designed to 
keep everyone guessing. 

In thrs situation we ought to ex- 
amine with a sharp eye the B^i.sen- 
hower-Dulles pronouncement from 
.N'ewport of Sept. 4. 

It makes eight points: 

Point one. Neither Formosa nor 
the offshore islands have ever 
ben held by the Chinese Commun- 
ist tioveriinienl. 

So far as the offshore islands 
are i-oncerned, thrs is an irrelevant 
legal poim. The important fact is 
that always, until the present civil 
war. the offshore island.s — Quemoy, 
Little yiiemoy. and !VIatsii~have 
been co.itrolled by the same pow- 
er which controlled the adjacent 
coasi . These, whatever may be 
said of Formosa, are the coastal 
islands, as are Long Island. Sta- 
ten Island, and Martha's Vine- 
yard Their population is minimal. 
The only purpose of their being 
held by a force hostile to the main- 
land government is to block the 
mainland harbor of .Aoioy and to 
offer a threat as an invasion 
Only weakness would lead a main- 
land government, whatever its na- 
tui-e, to permit this situation to 
continue. No American interest is 
.served merely by denying them 
to a regime controlled by the 

Point two. Two statements are 
marie here: 

First: That the United Stat«'s 
has treaty obligations regarding 
the defense of Fonmosa. Truf. but 
at the same time that tlie treaty 
was before Iht* Senate Secretary 
Dulle> was specific that it had no 
beariig on the offshore islands. 
"The position on the offshore is- 
lands " he said, 'is unaffected by 
this treaty. Their status is neither 
promoted by the treaty, nor is it 
demoed by the treaty." fPrf.vS 
Release (>86. IXv. 1. 1954.) 

Second: The President is au- 
thorized by Congress to employ 
our armed fortrs to protect these 
islands. To be wholly accurate, 
the l.jnguage of Congress ivlers 
to "the protection of such related 
. . . territories ... as he judges 
to be required or appropriate in 

assuring 4he defense of Formosa 

The question the American peo- 
ple aie concerned with is not one 
of legal airthority (which under the 
Congressional resolution is le:t to 
the F'residents conscience ». but 
lather with the question of the 
common sense of war over these 
offshore islands. 

Point three. The statement .says 
that the seizure of the offshore 
islandi by the imainland Gok'ern- 
ment would be a seizure of new 
territory and therefore, a viola- 
tion of the principles on ivliieh 
world order is based. 

This perverts simple words. The 
principles on which world order 
is bas'?d (whatever they ma.v be) 
are not involved at all. Twc Chi- 
nese lorces are comending over 
Chinese coastal islands which 
quite obviously have much more 
effect on ihe security of the main- 
land (as the present state of the 
port of Amoy demon.strates 1 than 

upon that of ronmosa (except as 
a base for invading the mainland). 

Points four and five. These para- 
graphs state that the Chinese Com- 
munis; s have been bombarding 
Quemoy, thdt after their radio 
has al,so been threatening an at- 
tack on P'ormosa (as. indeed, it 
has for eight years), but that neitn- 
Chinese Communist intentions to 
invade nor the capacity ot Chiang 
Kai-Shek to defend Quemoy are 

.Ml of this is true, so far as it 
goes. But it does injustice to our 
capacity to discern Chinese inten- 
tions, On both sides. Two inten- 
tions, are pretty clear. One Chiang 
Kai-She'K s, to embroU the United 
Siates with his enemies, the Com- 
munists; the other, the Commun- 
ist intention to drive the United 
States into conflict over an issue 
So unimportant as to lose us the 
support of .all our friend.j, and 


which can never oe finally set- 
•led in our favor, since the Com- 
munLsts could always control the 
fighting. The tensions which they 
can create at will would further 
erode the contidence in American 

Points six. .seven, and eight. 
These points are worth close at- 
tention. They begin by saying that 
Congress has declared that ^'or- 
mosa in friendly hands is essen- 
tial to the vital interest of the 
United States; that Congress has 
authorized the President to de- 
fend Formosa and ( "under certain 
circumstances"! the offshore is- 
lands; that while he is not clear 
yet that circumstances ex- 
ist, if he thought they did exist 
he would defend I hem; that the 
defense of Quemoy has become 
increasingly related to the defense 
of Formosa, and finrlly that this 
action "would foi"ecast a \\ ide- 
spi-ead of force in the Far 
East " and would "threaten peace 
everywhere. " In conclusion the 
statement urges he Chinese Com- 
muni.sts to renounce force in the 
Formosa area. 

This is the "falling domino" 
argument which we heard some 
years ago about Indochina. Ther^^ 
it is that, if the small islands aro 
captured, thus Quemoy will be 
aptured. it tnis occurs, Formosa 
will fall. Then Southeast Asia,' 
and so on until the United States 
is imperiled. But now iiiere is an 
added noie. This is furnished by 
an interpretation of the statement 
by "a high-ranking American " of- 
ficial as meaning that, if Chiang 
Kai-shek cannot hold Quemoy, 
American fighting men will be 
.sent in to do so. That official was 
Secretary Dulles. In short, the de- 
cision seems now to have been 
made to defend Quemoy. even 
though it leads to world war. 

Let us see what justifies .so hor- 
rendous a decision. To do so re- 
quires a review of the premises 
on which this justification for 
world war is founded. Is For- 
mosa in friendly hands essential 
to the vital interests of the United 
Slates? Congress certainly has 
been led to say so. 

But Congress cannot make some- 
thing true wjiich is not true. Four 
times between 1948 and 1950 our 

highest military authorities con- 
cluded that this proposition was 
not true and did no; jus;ily Anu-i - 
ican military action. 

But. IV)wever. thait may t>e. 
H is not involved here. The im- 
mediate question here is whether 
the delense of Quemoy is vital to 
the defense of Formosa. The New- 
port statement does not face this 
quite fraiiKly. "vfhal it says is that 
"the securing and protecting of 
Que'mo.v and Matsu have increas- 
ingly become related to the de- 
fense of Taiwan ( Formosa i." Thia 
is a very different thing. What is 
really meant is that, after the 
President's mesage to Congress in 
1953 on "unleashing " Chiang Kai- 
shek, he was unleashed just enough 
10 i>erinit the incredible folly ol 
transporting about a third of his 
forees to the untenable Quemoy. 
The obvious goal to be souhgt is 
to get them back again. Wha<ever 
might at one time have been said 
for the utility of Quemoy as an 
advance defense against a weak 
regime without air or sea power, 
in the lace of present Chinese air 
and rocket power it can be de- 
fended only by general war with 
China— as Mr. Dulles, indeed, a.^"- 
serLv The Chinese Nalionaiisis 
have been quite frank that the 
coastal islands are held for offen- 
sive and not defensive 
See starement of .Nationalist jMaj. 
den. Yin Tieu-cliia. N<w York 
Times, July 18. 1957. 

The fact that the matter is that 
our Government has most unwise- 
ly ma.ieuvered itself, with tlie help 
of C iiiang Kai-shek, into a situa- 
tion of which it has lost control. 
Either tne NationaiLsts or the Com- 
munists, or both, can at any mo- 
ment—this is one of them — preci- 
pitate us into war or back down. 
The attitude of liie Administra- 
tion is that nothing will Ix' dcme 


to extri<;ate ourselves from this 
position during periods of quiet, 
and tha., nothing can be done 
about il in times of crisis. This is 
an attitude which ought not to be 

.Already, once this summer, the 
.Administration has been given a 
start in ?>:tracting itself Irom the 
consequences of its own misjudg- 
ment b\ helpful friends in the 
United Nations. .Anotlier .session is 
alMut to begin. 1 suggesi that the 
conferences at Newport might be 
enlarged to include so;Tie cool- 
headed friends ftom other coun- 
tries which would be affected by 
the forecasted "widespread of 
force" which "would threaten 
peace everywhere." This is es- 
pecially appropriate since none of 
them were consulted when in 1954- 
55 the Government of i.he United 
States embarked upon the poicy 
which now concerns them all so 
deeply. The.y doubtless remember 
that President Eisenlicwer con- 
cluded his message to (;ongress (4 
Jan. 24, 1955. asking for the au- 
thority to defend Formosa with 
these words: "In all that we do 
we shall remain faithful to our 
obligations as a memaer of the 
United Nations to be ready to set- 
tle our internal lonal disputes by 
peaceful means in such a manner 
that international peace and secur- 
ity, and justice, are not en- 

QUEMOY AND MATSU— The preparation for an atomic war? 

Just Chattin' 

Davis B. Young 

I remember well that day just twelve months 
ago as I walked down the streets of Princeton, N. J.. 
for the last time shaking hands with friends, merch- 
ants, local juvenile deliquents and old ladies. "I had 
mixed emotions." 

1 was glad to be bugging out. but didn't knoA- 
what lay ahead The road to Cbjipel Hill from ray 
doorstep is 471.29 miles, and I knew it would be a 
long time till yours truely would 'make the Yankee 
scene again." 

As I drove off in 
the ^.fternoon. I passed 
many of the spots th?i 
I will always remcm 
ber. There was m.- 
home, where I'd spen* 
many years mowing 
the lawn and fightin? 
with ma mere et mon 
pere; old Princeton U 
and its "ivory towers : 
Marquand Park, where 
we played tfmch foot 
ball in the afternoon 
and necked at night; Saks" Fifth Ave. University 
Store, -where 1 peddled overpriced colthes to un- 
derpriveleged prep .school kids and a local gin mill 
that sold vodka martinis to anyone with the money. 

I drove on down the N. J Turnpike and over into 
Delaware and Maryland right into Washingtim. D. C. 
where I spent the night. My mother wanted to go to 
the Capital Building. I wanted a l>eer and my father 
was too bushed to protest. We went our separate 
ways for the evening. 

Bright and early in the a.m.. we went "on the 
road" again. Straight down the Shirley Highway 
and on to Route 1 heading e\er onward for Hender- 
son. N. C , where we'd switch on la Route 15 and 
head into Durham. 

As I drove on through the miserably hot after- 
noon, my thoughts turned to wnat lay ahead, f 
wondered whether I was going to be in a school full 
of off-season cotton pickers. I wondered whether 
fellas had belt buckles across their posteriors I 
hoped there would be some nice g;rl waiting in the 
Tempo Room, which I'd read about somewhere. Maj'- 
be she'd buy me a tall Bud and j:wing around the 
town with me for awhile. I though about what my 
rocmates would look like. I figured they'd be .south- 
ern gentlemen and make it rough on an uncouth 
Yankee. I looked forward to fraternity rush, where 
I figured all of the houses would bid with equal 
vigor to pledge me up. And vvhat about McGuirc's 
ba.sketball team and their 32 gam.? streak? Maybe 
they'd go undefeated again and I could go home 
and laught at all my friends at Yale and Dartmouth 
with their de-emphasized athletic programs. 

Mile after mile we sped on. ever onward, further 
and f urthei . 

All of a sudden 1 was there. The Mecca of Amer- 
ican college towns. Chapel Hill in all its splendor. 
A maze of clothing stores that thrive on student 
trade, big football players, the Rathskeller and the 
Student Union. Orientation Week started the next 
day and with it came receptions with the Chancellor, 
physical exams given by youth ul interns, pretty 
junior transfers with an eye on an engagement 
ring, lectures on the Honor System, the Book Ex, 
and the Goody Shop. 

My roomatcs were there too and weren't any- 
thing like what I had expected. One was a *)ig tall 
Yankee, who'd recently migrated to Creorgia. The 
other was a rugged little guy from a small town in 
North Carolina. I was overpowered by it all 

1 could understand what was going on. but was 
unable to completely dissect my complex surround 
ings. I wanted to do it all. even one of those 
coeds that ring she was looking for. 

Orientation Week ended and the rigors of aca 
demic endeavors commenced. It was "up in the 
mornin' and work all day " I began to find out that 
this place was no picnic. I wouldn't have time lor 
that coed and that beer would just have to wait for 
a rainy day. 

Pretty .soon the first semester ended and I was 
able to survey my accomplishments, small as they 
were. Coming back to the dorm I was amazed to 
see several friends packing to go home. They'd 
flunked out. Now I knew what they meant when 
they said only 40*^^ will finish. 

Yes sir, it's Septeml>er again and school bells 
ring all over America In Vermont little children 
go off to kindergarten, in Chicago there's a gram- 
mar school opening and in Princeton. N J., the old 
high school is once again swinging open its doors. 
And in Chaptd Hill old UNC is kicking off another 
academic sea.son. 

Here, many of you will fall by the wayside. 
Many of you will be unhappy. Some will say iV% 
okay here, but wished they'd gone to State or Duke. 
Others will fall in love with this capipus as I have 
done. They will respect its liberalism, recognize its 
failures, and become a part of something they will 
never lose. 

Some will leave after a few weeks Others will 
join the USAF after two years. Forty percent will 
collect that sheepskin after four years. No matter 
what the duration of your stay at Carolina, you will 
profit to some degree. 

A football game, exams, coeds, lieer. fraternity 
parties. Playmakers, Graham Memoiial and R?y Jef- 
feries are what you 11 find here These are the tra- 
ditions, the memories you will carry from U'XC. 

And now I've completed my obligation to the 
Editor. I've written my calumn and 1 m going over 
to the Tempo for a beer in the aiternoon Maybe that 
girl is waiting there now. 

1 m a Yankee m Paradiae. 








With Examinations 
Comes First Look 

While ««)iiia »f>riMich their phyHioal fird 
ty.i-minations new stucK'nts will «et ck-nts to meet their obligations and 

Freedom Here Carries Responsibilities 

of char.iftei ;tiid learer 

Freedom at Carolina? There's, qiialitit 
lots of it. : ship. 

But along with thi.s freedom This system, said Patterson oiir- 
The University expects stu- .iEO*s responsibility. rently is taken for granted by 

Students here are completely on most students here. 

a look at the University Infirmary aecept their responsibiik ies 

Chanre!« are ii won t be a lai^t rla.^^roam work mi.ssed. 
l«H>k: for s4N>ner or later, there will Kxruses are not granted for rea- 

through hLs actions that he is no Is 'niuch above criticism as it em- 

'"I'ger worthy of that trust. bodies those principles of honesty 

"Thus, the purpose of the Hon- and integrity which men throujh- 

, or System are many. Tt gives a stu- out the world hold dear. 

I dent the chance to be honorable 'The Honor System cannol fiil. 

ing: we can be proud. Defame it and 

"I'phold it and we as .students only we can bf held res^onsilllo 
will have an Institution of which for the consequences. 

for their own during quizzes and , "Carolina has not always had and it provides that part of an Only we as students can fail. Our 

exam.s. for instance. The profe.ssor an Honor Systt-m." he .said. 'This education which develops in the Honor System is only as good as 

or instructor does not monitor .system was initiated through the .student qui-lities of character and »he students who live under it." he 

b«» a sore throat, cold or .same oth- sons other than trivial nor for tri- . his classer. during those periods, efforts of many students who fell, leadership." he said. said, 

er ailmeivt necessitating their re- vial complaints like slight head- 1 Thi.s puts the .«:tudent on his ' as we feel today, t lat men are Patterson .said the svstem here 

turn tor medical care. laclies. where the fiOfillment of their honor not to lie .cheat, or steal, ^'^sically honest and should be - 
The present Infirmary building ela.ssro«n . obligations does not en- ' the three activities forbidden bv S'^en the chance to prove them- 

Patterson ended with this warn- 

va.s built during World War II by denger the students' welfare 
ihe Injversitv and the C S Navy. are not granted at night, 
;ind was first iKTupied by the In- Saturday afternoon or Sunday. In 
liiinary Sialf in 1*16. .the e\enx t\w student becomes ill 

KN'TRANTES [at home, a signed statement by th«» 

The lnfirmar\' is best entered physician nr parent be pre- 

tiuotigh tht' ha<(pital's clinic entrance rented at the Infimtary before the 

t one 5s walking, or through th" .student can be excused from those 
-de enframe at the rear of the classes missed. 
I.i>spital if drivin;< over. HOUR8 

student law. ■'^elves such." 

Aside from this and the fairly Patterson said not riany student.s 

detailed regulations governing co- ^^'"P ''^ '^'"'^ about the systems 

eds. the rules here are few and Pi''Po>-<' 
simple. '-[n part. I have answered the 

Prohibiting the three violations 'li'^'^t'on alreatfy. We like to think 

mentioned above is the Honor '^''' '"'*" ''^ ^ ba.sically honest 

Code, which tries to encourage ^"^'^'ati^"'*' hut an individual does 

what i.s called the Honor Sy.stem. ""^ inherit the qualities ot integ- 

Students who find being on ' '"'^•^ which >(;ciet> dtmands of it.> 

Infirmary hours are ^ll:JO a.m. »i,„- „. . , eifi/ens 

I their own tftn ark.:i« ., «.ii.w.)..t ;,x., iiu^tiis. 

rhe firvrt floor hoo!<es the outpati _. .^ 

I tiieir own too great a tenintaiion 

ent department, consultation romns i-nd 2-5 p.m. Monday Through Sat-,. ^^, ikd '^"M'laiion 

vaitin^ hall and laboratories nrday. .Sunday hoiu-s are lO-ll 30 ' ,!*r*'.u'^\f/*^ . ' *'\'"*'"'^ • 

rh. w ...A .1 J -1 o - i ^°'^^ ^"^ Mens or Women's Honor ^o those things which ht 

The sfcM-ond »l«M»r provides rooms a m and 2-o pm. ' 

tor tho«;e who must remain over- However, the Infiniiary's door.s 

night It boasts .some 60 beds, al- never emergency cases m-e 

tiiough the average number of .<ttu- received 'M hours a day. including 

cU-nts riMTiaining overnight is from holidays and periods when sichoql 

^' to 25. iv not in !*ession. No charge is 

Infirmary dwtors say tli«'y al- made for usual treatment because 

W person may be insiriiclod as 

Council. These organizations have ^"^ should not do. but he can onlv 
the authority t() suspend or even become honorable by practicing 
expel students. being honorable." lie said. 

The Honor System, says Men's Th«> Honor Systeiv here sivos 
Honor Council Chairman Hugh students the chance o prove they 
Patterson, "gives a student the are "basicallv honest." he .<aid. 

lys expect and have the greatest a standard medical fee is included *^'^^"*"* ^o ^^ honorable and it 'The student enters an atmos 

provides that part of an education phere of complete trjsl and he is 
which develops in the student trusted explicitly until he shows 

lumber of patients during Janu- 
;iry. Febniary. and March, the res- 
piratory disease months. 
Excuses ran be obtained from the 

in student fees. But if treatment 
requires use of Menurial Hospi-taS 
facilities, the usual hospital ex- 
pt' inu.>»t be paid by tlie student. 
The Infirmary has equipment for 

Infirmarv Students can be ex- j laboratory work and routine X-rays, 
cused fiom for medical rea- , plus the oppi>rtunity for the .<tu- 
son.v at the tinrw? an illness occurs, dent to have access to tiie consulta- 
it in the jndgmeitt of the attending tive staff and of equipmient of 
physician, such excuses are ju.sti- the larger .Memorial Hospital. 

Valkyries And Fleece 
Top Honoraries Here 

Carolina s highest honorary or- character, .scholar.ship. and un.self- 
ganizatjons are the Valkyrie.<i for ish service. 

women and the Order of the Gold- The Drder of the Golden Fleece 
en Fleece for men. taps an undetermined number of 

The Valkyries takes each year men students in the junior class 
nn more than two per cent of the , or above. Graduate students, facu)- 
total undergraduate coed enroll- tjr members and prominent outside 
ment This organization taps its citizeii.s are often taken in. 
members in secret, pre-dawn cere- The Fleece, founded in 1903. 
monies It .«erve.s to promote lead- attempts to cut across sectional 
ership and service among women boundaries of student interest. It 
j>tudent.« honors the outstanding men in 

Coeds chosen to be tapped are all field of campus endeavor, 
selected on the basis of leadership. The annual Upping is held each 

spring in Memorial Hall. 

Other honoraries here include 
the Order of the Holy Grail and 
the Order of the Old Well. 

The Grail is an honorary service 
organization that each year takes 
in thirteen rising juniors and sen- 
iors. The membership is divided 

The Book fcjichange. l«x.ated m f^"""-^ *''^''^" dormitory and fra- 
ternity men. with the delegata be- 
ing the 13th man. Selections are 

Rep. Umstead Receives Award 

John W. Umstead. Jr.. of Chapel Washinuton Duke Ho' el. 

Hill. State Representative from — 

Orange County and chairman of FIVE FROSH OPPONENTS 

the North Carolina State Hospital •; Coac Bud Carson's fiosh eleven 

Board of Control, was honored Sat will get their initial test when tliev 

urday in Durham. ir.ovx up with the Virginia Ireslinien 

Rep. Umstead was given special hi Virginia Oct. 3. 

recognition by the North Carolinj The ot the sciiedule includes 

State Employees Association as a games with Wake F'orest at Wake 

special feature of their 12th an- hprest Oct 17. Maryland here Oct. 

nual convention in IHirham. 31. N. C. State at Rcileigh Nov. 8. 

The convention was held at the'i'nd Duke at Duke Nc-v. 27. 

Several Places 
Have Supplies 
For Students 

the basement of Steele Dorm on 

the south side ol the campifs. sells . 

1 1 u 1 I u I niade mainly on chara'cter and 

new and used book.s and school •' laiovn-i «iiu 

.supplies ranging from pencils to 
the finest stationary. , 

New books are .sold at the mar- 
ket price, but for the thrifty stu- 
dent, there are used books priced 
according to their condition Stu- 1 . 
dents mav also sell their used '"'"«•'' ^"^ invitation.s. aiding other 
textb^mks »o the Book Ex. obtaining i "">?"« groups, and sponsoring 


The Grail Is dedicated to im 
proving the Carolina way of life 
by awarding scholarships to de- 
serving students, sponsoring in- 1 
formal dances, handling senior I 

from noth;ni{ to half price. 

campus improvements. 

campus activitie* by a point sys- 

High Grades Earn Frosh 
Honorary Membership 

What honors can freshmen win 
their first year'* There's one that 
takes hard work but it's worth the 

This honor i.s making Phi Eta 
Sigma, the national honorary fra- 
ternity for freshmen who gain 
high averages in their work. To be 
chosen yr>u have to make one half 
As and the other half B*s during 
your lirst year. 

The organ iaztion is comparable 
to Phi Beta Kappa, honorary fra- 
ternity for upperclassmen. 

With a good start this year you 
may be bale to make the latter 
honorary. Many freshmeo kave 
gone on to do this. 

Store hours are 8:30 am. to 5:30 ^^' ^''^'' "^ ^^e Old Well is 
p.m on class days f ,^*'"^^' organiiation open to 

The .Scuttlebutt is located di- ''?**'"»*"»»'* ^O""^"- M^'^^ers are 
a.^onallv across from the Carolina . *^'»******" f""" ^^^'^ participation in 
Inn and Bij; Kraternity Court The 
rushed student may obtain school 
supplies, snacks, sandwiches, .soft 
drinks, magazines, newspaper, toil 
ef supplies and lotions here. 

The Scuttlebutt hours are 7:30 
am. to 11 p m. weekdays and 1 11 
p m. on Sundays. 

The Mongram Club, directly 
across from the tennis courts, also 
has a snack bar and fountain | 
known as the Circus Room, and, 
sell various school supplies and | 
toiletries for the students use Th*» | 
Circus Room ob.serves the same 
kours as the Scuttlebutt. 

Supplies, toiletries, etc. may al- 
•o be bouiiht at Y Court from 7 30 
a m to 3 p m at Lenoir Hall dur 
ing meal hours, and at downtown 

Glen Lennox Laundromat 








Phon* 5031 

Glen Lennox Shopping Center 

. TO 

U. N. C 



"the men's fashion center of Chapel Hill" 

Maurice Julian '33 







Electric Construction Co. 

165 E. Franklin St. 

SINCE 193.') 


Come See Us 
For Your 












We Also Carry The Latest In Photography 
Books and Magazines 


161 E. Franklin St. Phone 3176 


We Extend A Cordial 
Invitation To Enter 




Come In - Register - Win 





For All Your Clothing Needs — Shop TK« 
Finest Men's Shop On Any C»mpus 



Incoming Carolina Students 

The Welcome Mat Is Out — We Want To Meet You And Get Acquainted. We Invite Your Inspec- 
tion And Will Welcome Your Criticism. 
In Ord^er To Make It More Appealing, We Will Have 

Open House 
On Freshman Day, Monday - September 15 


Be Our Guests! 



One Of The South's Most Beautiful Stores 

Alt Merchandise Fully Guaranteed & 

Price Protected J 


*4 t 






Welcome Freshman! 




The Village Barber Shop 

Across From Post Office 

Student Aid Office \ 
Helps Locate Jobs I 

Many .students here work part- 
time while going to school. 

If you want or lued a job the thin;4 \ou must do is visit 
the Student Air cffice in the Hancs 
Hail basement. 

There yun will be intervimvcd 
oand you will tell them what kind 
of job you are interested in, the 
work you are capable of doing. 

Also available are scholarships, 
loans, and grants-in-aid. These can 
h.> applied for at the san^.e office. 

^ EiGE 


2G § 

II you get a job working for 
meals it will likely be at Lenoir 
' Ifall or the Carolina Inn. tiiat is if 
yoii work for the L'niN'crjity. Some 
students get jobs in downtown 
eating places. 

Other places fo work heri> in- 
clude Graham Memorial, the Scut- 
tlebutt, the Monogram Club, the- 
Pine Room, the library, and others 
• A "C" average is usually requir- 
ed to keep a job but exceptions 
sometimes can be made. 

FYeshmen "have been advised 
not to work unions it's necessary. 
But th? Student Air office realizes j 
that sometimes you cant get by j 
without working. ' 

This office is open from 9 am. 
tc; 4:30 p.m. on weekdaxs cUk un- 
til noon on Saturdays. Students lu- 
tere4(>d in discussing job or schol- 
arsliip possibilities have been in 
viled to come by. 

Approval of the Student Aid of- '• 
lice is not needed if you want to 
\v.)rk for downtown restaurants, 
theaters, tilling stations, or oth.r 
privately owned places. 

In this case the student is com 
pletely on his ofwix. . 


' University Dance Group 
Serves As Host Often 

The Inixersity Dance Coriinit 
tee .serves as host at Carolina 
danees and maintains order at so- 
cial functions given by various 
campus organizations. 

Triciay And His Man Aycock 

Two men you vvMI hear a lot about while you are hero ive shown above. On the 'tft is Ccnsolidated 
University Pre-ident William C. Friday, one of the youngest men ever to occupy the li.rge president's 
hone on Franklin St. Friday picked as UNC Chancellor the man shown at right, William B. Aycock, 
year before last. Ayccck replaced Robert B. House, who retired. 

.Now and needed Rolf.s "Smoko Tote" in crushed 
cownide. with matching leather lighter att;Khed. 
holds a iMck «»f cigarettes. TliCks in a handbag, or 
g«H-s alone with rtx)m for feirtftainc necewitpw. And 
cant v<)U -sec it doubling for fosnictics at times with 
fh«- lightrr easily di-taclu>d? In yuur choice of 
I iioRT colors. 


Wentworth & Sloan 

167 E. Franklin St. 

E)esk Lamp 


$1. 00 Type Free 


Insurance Rate 
Has Drooled, 
Says Jefferies 

Ov'tober 10 iias been sot as the 
(leadline for student in.5urance. 

Tie cost of the policy is $9.0() 
a year. Aceording to Kay Jeffenes. 
assistant to the clean of student af- 
fairs, the premiums cost has 
dropped since last year. 

JyNQ Separate Codes 
Form Honor System 

Th( .ju((;cial arm of student gov- whether thi accused is innocent or 
ernment here consists of a ^ens guilt\. 


and Women's Honor Court, a Stu- 
dent Council, and a law and medi- 
cal school court. 

Other special bodies include the 
Interdormitory Council, the Wo- 
men's Residence Council, the 
Insured students will be covered ^ House Council, and the Dnnce Com- 
lor up to 'SIOOO for loss of life and ' milf&e. 
for up to $200 for surgical b'ene- ! ^j^o dific-ront cod. s form the 

' i backbone of the honur system: the 

.lefteries said. "1 think this in 

:>u:ince plan paid off for us la>t 

>{;u-."' lie pointed out that the in 

surance will only cost 75 cents ; 


The insurance coverage is fur a 
!2-nonth period. Sept. 1, 1958 j 
Sept. 1. 1959. including the periods' 

wh-n students are trafeiing to an.l j ^^"^'' "'* ^^^^"^ ^'" y^"*" ^""^^ ^'^^^ 
from Chapel Hil!. during vacation.s. I -V*'" »^^^'^ "^'^*^^^'" '^'^^'" ""^ ^■''■ 
and the summer breaks. Jefferics ; ^"^''^'^'^ ^">' ^^^• 
said year there were not many { The Campus Code says you 
claims during the .school year but shall act as a gentleman at all 
the company pj^.id off many times times and. whenever possible, see j^ tj^^, !cgi.-,lative organization of 
du 'ing the summer. that others do. This i.- .^opposed to ^n i;>^(^- women students who do 

The policy is made available apply to both on and oil the camp- ^Qt belong to a sorority, 
through the Pilot Life Insurance : us. | xhe group is made up of three 

Company. Raleigh. : I'he Student Council has jurisdic- representatives from each of the 

l^i'or the married student, there j tion over campus code eases, elec- women's dormitories and three 
IS a Blue Cross and Blue Shield ijons law and constitutional viola- fr;)m the Town Girls Assn. 
program at a special group rate, lio^s. Us purposes are 10 piomote ex 

This program cdfers an excellent' ,p^.,^ ,j ,, r',.,...i. ♦.-.. .^n trdacurricular activities, aid other 

Honor Code and the Campus Code. 

The first states that a student 
ijshaJJ not .Ue.. cheat, or steal. Oth- 
er violilior.s include plasiarisni. 
falsifying class rolls and library 

The pledge you sigi. for each 

In the event tjie student is 
found guilty, the Honor Council de- 
cides the penalty. 

Honor ca.>,e trials are closed to 
ihe public for protection of tho^e 

Rignt of appeal.' Certainly. If a 
student thinks his trial was not 
conducted properly he may ap- 
peal to a student-faculty appellate 
court, made up of the chairmen of 
the Mens ind Women's Honor 
Councils, the chairman of the Stu- 
dent Council, and three laculiy 

All interested students are eligi- 
ble to .serve on the jury. 

CWA Set Up For Those 
Not In A Sorority 

The Carolina Women's Assn 


opporttmity to the married studeiil ; 
to provide coverage for himself, hi.; 
wi e and all unmarried dcpenden: 
children under 19 years of age. 
The cost of the program will be 
17 .5(» per quarter. 

^n information ho()lh will be seL 
up during registiation. Applications \ 
fo' either insurance policy will be 
uvailable at the information booth, i 
Ih? Y and at Graham Memorial. ' 

The Honor Courts try a 
involving Honor Code violations, campus organuations. provide op- 
The Attorney General's office docii 
the investigating; a jury decides 

Jefferies reminded students wh«) 
already l.old policies and are eligi- 
ble to receive payments for claims 
must file claims with the company. 
Blanks are available at his office 
and the Infirmary, he said. 

portunities for independent coeds 
to participate in campus affairs, 
and to coouiinate the activities 01 
independent and sorority girls. 

Speeding was blamed for 13.200 
deaths on U. S. highways in 1957 
53.000 Americans were injured in 
'car-bicycle mishaps in 1957. 

Who's Who 
In South, 

Sex-eral changes a\e occurred re- 
cently among iJie Lniversitys ad- 
ministration circles, the main one 
being ;;he move from Souih Build- 
ing by the Consolidated University 

The Con.solidated University of- 
fices formerly were located on 
South Building s first floor. l-.ast 
year they moved to ihc old Institute 
of Government Building, across the 
street I'rom the Planelariian. 


Top nan in tlic Consolidated Uni- 
veisity is William C. Friday, usaal- 
b a very busy person. 

His duties constantly kc<ep him 
moving back and fortii to State 
College in Raleigh and Woman s 
College in Grecnsb'.ro. both units 
forming part <»f tl«e Con.solidated 

Serving as Fridays special as- 
sistant is Claude Teafiue. formerly 
the UniversitN Business .Manager. 
Tcague retired year befoiv last but 
Fridaj- retained him on his staff. 

William I) Carmiehael .Ir i.s the 
Con.solidated University \ ice presi- 
de nt and finance officer His duties 
include handling the Lniversity strings and assisting Friday 
on oth?r monetary maller.s. 

Business Officer and Treasurer 
is Aloander H. Shepard. 


Inside South Building Ificix* have 
also been reeeivl changes. 

Roy Armstrong, for maa> yeai's 
director of admissions, moved up 
during tlie summer to l>ecome ex- 
ecutive secretary of tiie .Moi-ehcad 

Ti>m;x)rarily s e r \ i n g in Arm- 
stiortg's old position in Cliarli^ 
Bernaid. assistant admisions di- 
rt-clor until tliis sumniier Many ex- 
pect Bernard to be named perman- 
ent dh'ectoi-. 

Chancellor of the Unixersity is 
William B. Aycoc-k. appoiiUvXl x'car 
befoi"e last to replace Robeil B. House retired due to a trus- 
tee ruling requiring officials to step 
down at age 65. 

Next to the chancellor the two 
top positions in South Building are 
<K-cupi».»d b>" Dean of Student Af- 
fairs Fred Wea\er and i)ean of 
Women Miss KatheriiK» Kennedy 

Under Weaver are Sam Magill. 
assistant dean of stuck'ot affairs, 
aid Ray Jefieries. a.ssistatt to Uk; 
dean of student affairs. 


In Mias Carnuchaels office are 
Miss Isabelle MacLeod executive 
secretary; Mi"s. Maillia t)eBerr>'. 
assistanf to tlie dean of women, 
and Miss LuAnne Thonilon. i)er- 
sonal adviser lo women. 

Charles M Shaffer is tlie direc- 
tor of development. Working with 
him as assistant if Ro> Holsten. 

Dean of awards and distinctions is 
Ernest L. Mackie. 

Respective deans of the General 
College, tlie faculty, and the College 
of Arts and Sciences are. respective- 
ly. Cecil Johnson. J L. Godfrey and 
J. Carlyle Sitterson 

Gen. Carlyle Shepard. wliost> of- 
fice is in 315. is the man to see if 
ycu have questions about your 
draft status. Veterans must go by 
his office to ix»ceivc their nuMithiy 
GI Bill payments. 

Main Dining R6om 

Seafood &nd Steaks 

Carolina Room 

For Parties 


Driftwood Room 


Bar and Patio 

Recreation, Drinks, Music 


-J ,*. 

>t y: 



When The Best Is None Too Good Dine Here. The Superb Cuisine, Deft Service And 
Collegiate Atmosphere Leave Nothing To Be Desired. 

Off Durham Boulevard On Highway 15-501 


A Hearty Welcome Awaits Yog Here 

whether you come to stay av\^hile, to dine, to entertain 
or just visit and enjoy the congenial homelike atmosphere, 
Hospitable Carolina Inn invites you to make yourself at home. 
Our Services and Facilities are for your convenience and 

The Carolina I 


Students! Professors! 
All Nev^comers! 

We're Glad 
To Have You! 









Publications Offer 
Interesting Variety 

Museum Opening To Realize Long Dream 

InitTottd in publicationii'' Here 
\.'n have a choice of four major 
>iu'> and .several smaller ones. 

rhe principal publications put 
tiul b\ >turipnt> include The Caro- 
lina d^uarlerlN, the Yackety Yack, 
the Ram-EAo. and Th" Daily Tar 

\ 1 of th«*se are connected with 
Uie Piiblieati')n>i Board which sup- 
frvi.>es their finances. This board 
dt»e> not exercise control over the 
different editors, however. 

The Quarterly is the literary 
masaxin?. the publication t(» work 
on if you want to writ'^ creatively 
Published three times a year, it is 
edited by John (Pepper) Tice. 
philosophy in.>trMctor Its offices 
are m Graham Memorial. 

''"!v Yackety Yack is the annual. 
(li.Ntributed one t > a student,, 
«,>>.ially in late May Editor for 
this year is Cameron Cooke of 
nurhanv Offices are in Graham 
Memorial's basem?nt 

The Ram Ewe is the campus 
humor ma^a/ine. It ha.> been in 
opi'ralion lor one year, having le 
pirced tne old Tarnation. Thi* Tar 
nation was torcid to stop pul>- 
h>hin'^ ve;tr botore last tieeause of 

financial troubles. The editor is 
Samuel Varnedoe of Savannah, Ga. 

The Daily Tar Htcl is the camp- 
us ni'wspaper, published daily ex- 
cept Monday The paper is run en- 
tirely by students and is not sub- 
ject to control by faculty or ad- 
ministration It has no connection 
with the Scnool ot Journalism, al- 
though journalism students often 
work on the staff. 

The paper often ha.s had its 
rough monuMits. Twice in the last 
three years the editor has been 
forcd to run in a recall election 
because of students' dLssatisfaction 
with the editorial policies. The 
first recall was unsuccessful; last 
year the editor, Neil Bass of Spring 
Hope, WHS V(>led out of office. He 
was replaced by Douglas Eisele 
from Statrsvillc. 

Editor for this year is Curtis 
Gans, senior from Wayncsville. 

Other publications students may 
work on include put out for 
orientation such as the 
Carolina Handbook, the Woman's 
lIandb(M)k. ;ind the Interfraternity 

Students have been invited to 
work on the publication of their 

50 Students Comprise 
Legislative Arm Here 

I A Tennessean's life-long dream 
i of a Southern ai't center will be 
I realilzcd here next month at cerc- 
, monies on the UN"C campus. 
I The occa.sion will t>e the dedica- 
j tion c»f the William Hayes Ackland 
I Art Cfenter, planned for September 
20. National art figures as well as 
.state (ilficials will be present for 
' the opciiing of tlie newly -completed 
' museum^ 

Acklaiul, a Washington, D. C. at- 

' torncy, was born, reared and edu- 

i tated in Tennessee. But he thought 

beyond slate boundaries in his 

' dreams laf creating a great SouUi- 

ern univetr.-iity art center. 

Physicail evidence of that di"eam 
is a han<dFsome brick building, lo- 
cated on the northwest corner of 
th<? L nivensity campus, fronting on 
Columbia JSt. near its intersection 
with FranlcUn St. 

1 Ackland specified in his last will, 
executed ini 1938, tAVo years prior to 
his death a<t Uie age of 84. that his 
(entire estate be used to construct 
[ a memorial building and to acquire 
\ art objects, for e.vhibition in the 

! Considerable legcil action preceded 
the buildini; of the art center at 
UiN'C. AckLicnd had originally naxned 
Duke Univarsity as recipient of the 
vstate, \vith UNC and Rollins Col- 
lege as s(K'ond choices, bul later 
amended litis will to stipulate Duke 

Dukes rejection of t:.e offer, fol- 
lowing Ackland's death, saw the 
beginning of six yeai's of litigation. 
In a 1943 decision, at the start of 
litigation, the U. S. Court of Ap- 
peals for the District of Columbia 

'The actual beneficiaries of the 
trust were intended to be students | 
and other members of the public I 
throughout tiie Soutii, interested in j 
art, who should visit and use the | 

! building ... ! 

I i 

I "The dominant idea in the mind \ 
j of 'Mr. Ackland) was tlic causf 
of art in the South. He intendec. : 
I that the site of his enterprise 
I should be a university, with its well- 
I known accompaniment of students, 
instructors, research and i)ub!ica- 
ticii facilities, permanence of admiii- 1 
j istration and of educational pur- | 
poses." I 

Students at UNC will certainly 
l>enefit from the facilities of the 
center, which provides teaching anrl 
creative space for tht» Department 
of Art. formerly housed in Person 
Hall and part of Caldwell Mali 

Many visitors from the general 
public who come to enjoy art in llie 
years ahead will certainly fulfill the 
dream of the Tcnnessean. 

William Hayes Ackland grew up 
in a setting which the mold 
for his later interest in art and Jili 
things cultural. 

His parents were Co! .iosejjh 

Alexander Smith Acklen, an Ala- 
bama attorney who saw Army serv- 
ice during the Mexican War, and 
Adelicia Hayes Acklen. Mrs. Ack- 
len had been married first to Isaac 
Franklin, a wealthy Southern plant- 
er who owned property in Tennes- 
see and in Louisiana. 

The family home, "Belmont, " 
near Nashville, Tenn., has been de- 
.'■x-ribed as possessing an "atmos- 
phere of culture and refinement. ' 

Ranked as one of the finest in the 
south, it claimed "lawns laid out 
after the manner of Hampton Court 
and the mansion furnished with 
valuable pxaintings, pictures, rugs, 
china and other objects of art.'" 

After his upbringing in such an 
environment, Ackland tocrfc under- 
graduate work at Nashville Univer- 
sity and receved his law degree at 
Vanderbilt University. 

During his extensive travels later 

! he Uw making tMKly on campu> 
I- the Student Legislature. 

.\> far a.>i its p<»wers go it is ana- 
Umuou.s to th»- stale legislature and 
i ongress. 

Meeting every Thursday night, 
Ihe le«i>*hitiiv is presided over by 
the student iKxiy \ ite president- 
Ralph CiMumin!;s of Haleigh this 

.Makinu up the legisla'ure are fif- 
i\ members elei-tvd from ten cam- 
pus legi.nlaiive districts. The legis- 
lators are members of either the 
Stuflent Party or the tniversity, ih.^ 
!x^u political parlies. 

.•\miNig Ihe legislatures powers 

I. to make laws governing elec- 

2 to rarity presidential appowit- 

3. to determine offenses against 
the siudent b<idy. 

4 to make all law < necessary 
and proper to promote the general 
welfare of the siudent hotly. " 

One of the biggest responsibilities 
ot the legislature- a task that is 
shared with the Budget Committee 

i.s the handling of tlH' student bud- 

Legi.slators determine how the stii- 

ft«s are to t>e u:>ed. Large 

Miii;- .iniiuallv go to the Yack 

efv-Vack Tlie Daily Tar Heel, and 

Graham .Memorial. 

The Irgislators come from b«>ili 
tile Student Party and the Univer- 
sity Party. 

SP Chairman this year is Leon 
Holt from Julian Leading the UP 
1^ Jack Lawing (»f Marion. 

'"'le SPs pur|)ose, says Holt, is 

promt e the welfare and t>esl 

'- of the -.ludenf^ .. by 

i- lor siudent jicAernment 

-1 ! \ ues (»f the tHsl qualified 

:;ulen!- iiod l)y promoting within 

siudent ^<)\ernment policies calcu- 

' !.d ti» pnim«)tv the interests of 


\ii\ -iident emtoi sing the abovt- 

.'< i:<nl (an (»«•« ome a membei- 

(if the SP. Holt said. 

To become an official member 
you must attend two meetings and 
pay nominal dues, l\e said. 

■The Advisory Board, operating 
only in an advisory capacity, for- 
nulates the legislative program, as- 
si mas the responsibility of the loiig- 
lan.-^e planning of party activities, 
and supervises the elections cam- 

"The success of the SP is in- 
dicated by its members who have 
continued to hold top student gov- 
ei nment offices, an aciompiisiiment 
only at;ain<'d by first proving to 
ll-e students . . . that it is willing, '■ 
capable, and qualified ti d() an ex- j 
eel lent job ' 

UP Chairman said his party, 
formed in 192B. "has l>ecn function- 
ing to encourage and support l>et- 
ter student government through its 
platforms which reflect the student 
opinion, representing all portions of 
the campus." 

To j(nn the UP. Holt said, you 
must represent an organization or 
' present a petition with 25 students' 
nanru's on it. 

The Student Party holds its meet- 
ings on Monday nij^'hts in Graham 
Memorial Tlie University Party 
meets on Tuesday nights. 

fArs. Markham 
Services Held 

Graveside services were held Mon- 
day aftern(Htn at 3 o'chK-k for Mrs. 
L C. .Markham at the Chapel Hiil 

The Rev. Vance Barron officiated 
at the service. 

The wife of Prof, E. C Markham. 
.Mrs. Markham was lalally-injuied 
.n an automobile accident in Cali- 
fornia Aug. 30. 

Surviving are Prof. Markham, a 
son, Allen W. Markham. and his 
wife of Chapel Hill, two grandehil- 
hren. ann a naughter. Mis. William 
FJoaeh of New .ler.sey. 


. . . thougltt beyond state luics 

Play makers Bring fame 

The Carolina Playmakcrs or- 
ganization has brought nation-wide 
fame to Carolina. 

The Playmakers began as a pio- 
neer fold theater over 40 years ago 
and since then has given perform- 
ances in theaters from Boston to 
Texas, including several in New 
York' City. Claiming to be nothing 

more than a university-communily 
theatre, it often has proved to be 
the stepping-stono for many suc- 
cessful theater professionals. 

The Playmakers' Theater i,s one 
of the University's oldest buildings 
located on Cameron Ave. across 
from Old East Dorm. During its his 

{See PLAYMAKERS, Page 6) 



Across From Varsity Theatre 


Do As So Many Others - Make 
Us Your Clothing Headquarters! 
Bob Cox - Class '49 Monk Jennings -Class '49 





The Secretarial College 







Free Placement Service 

> For a superior program of training 
write or call for information. No 


159V2 E. Franklin St. 

Phone 9-2681 

in life, he visited leading art gal- 
leries in Europe and the United 
States. An avid student of art and 
literature, he spoke French and 
German fluently, and was well- 
versed in Greek and Latin. The 
classics, modern literature and ori- 
ental religions were other areas of 
his knowledge. 

Ackland was well auare of tlie 
lack of facilities in the soifth for 
the .«itudy and appreciation of art— 
and iclt that a great need existed 
for an outstanding art center. 

Dignitaries will gather in Chapel 
Hill in less than a month to mark 
the realization of a dream come 


"42 Years The Students' Shoemaker' 


and other 
famous makes 

We carry black and brown 

R.OJ.C. Shoes 

And Socks 


143 E. FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 92976 

Students! Professors! And All Newcomers! 



To The BANK That Has Served It 

SINCE 1899 

I Ms a pleasure to welcome you to our University Community. 
We hope you will find the life here filled with as much enjoy- 
ment and satisfaction as we have. Helping you to get established 
in your new surroundings is both a privilege and a pleasant 
duty. Don't hesitate to call on us for any services we can render * 

• as your "banking home" away from home. 

A Persona lized 

Your name and address imprinted 
on each check without charge 


Glen Lennox Carrboro Chapel Hill 

Bank At All Three Offices With One Account 





Chairman of the Board 


Executive Vice President 




Assistant Cashier 


Manager, Carrboro Branch 


Manager, Glen Lennox Brancii 


apel Hill 















»»♦»♦ . 


















We/come Class of '62 
Buy All Your COLLEGE 




12 for 39^ 


29^ to $4.95 

Here are only a few of the many 
college essentials you'll find at Sut- 
ton's. Make Sutton's your college 
requirements headquarters. 

Nationally Famous 





$2.50 - $22.50 


15f! up 




2. Supplies At SUTTON'S 

All sizes, spiral 

5 Ring 

Two and Three Ring 


__ 10< to75< 

_ lOii to 9Bt 

Sn to $3.98 

STUDY LAMPS $2.95 up 


$2.75 up 



. 98< 

98< up 














? suo44ns4VcloL|SoiJ9449asA| 






Waste Baskets 59< up 

Plastic Soap Dishes 15< up 

Plastic Tooth Brush Holders 10^ up 

Wash Cloths . . 3 for 25f 

50 Sheets UNC AAonogram Stationery 
Tablets 49^ 

80 Envelopes to AAatch UNC Tablets 49< 

Boxed Stationery from 29< to $1.69 

Plastic Tumblers 15^ 

Cosmetic Center Of Chapel Hill 

159 E. Franklin St. Phone 9-8781 

Fr«« 0.liv.ry To All Dorms & Frat Houses Dally 


We Can \v)r Leagalize Your Old Suit 
For A Fraction Of The Cost Of A New One 

The Art of Tailoring 

"Every mar to his business, but indeed the 
craft of a tailor is beyond all doubt as noble 
and as secret as any in the world." 

Over Alexander Shoe Store 
Phone 9-2676 135V2 E. Franklin St. 

Meet Me 



For Library 

The Louis Round Wilson Library 
will follow this schedule during 
freshman library orientation: 

Tours will be held two days, 
starting Friday from 9 a.m. to 1 
p.m. for freshmen men and trans- 
fer students. 

On Saturday the freshmen men 
tour from 8:30-10 a.m. Freshmen 
women and transfers are scheduled 
from 10:15 a.m. to 13:15 p.m. 

Screening tests will be held Mon- 
day-Wedne.sday, Sept. 15-17, at the 
Main desk ot the Humanities Di- 

j Library lectures will be given 
I freshmen from Sept. 22-25. Pharm- 
acy and nursing freshmen will at- 
tend Sept. 29-Oct. 2. All lectures 
will be given in the Assembly 
! Room, it has been announced. 

The Library also announced sev- 
eral changes in the building. 

The Reserve Reading Room is 
being painted. New tables and 
chairs have been ordered and are 
expected to be here by th first day 
of classes. Smoking will no longer 
be permitted in this room. 

The former General College Li- 
brary space will be organized as 
a gi'onp study and smoking area. 

The Library will be able to seat 
twice a.s many undergraduates as 
last year with the combined re- 
sources of the undergraduate li- 
brary, the Re.serve Room, and the 
group study room, it has been an- 

Per.sonnel changes in^<de: 

■Promotion of Mrs. Au<Jrey Zab- 
locki to Principal Library Assist- 
ant (searcher), the position form- 
erly held by Ray Carpenter in the 
Acquisitions Dept. 

Promotion of Olin Murray, form- 
erly in the Current Affairs Read 
ing Room, to Principal Library As- 
sistant in the Serial Sections, the 
position left vacant at VIrs. Zab- 
locki's move. 

Resignation of Murray MacDon- 
ald from the Catalog Dept., effec- 
tive August 31. 

Busy Week Faces 
Incoming Students 

Here is the complete orientation 
schedule for fall. 1958: 
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 10-3.30 am. 
3:30 pjm. — training session for 
women counselors in 106 Hanes, 2 
p.vm. — donnitories open for new 
students arriving for placement 
tests on Thursday; 3:30 p.m. — 
orientation committee meeting in 
Graham Memorial's Grail Room. 

THURSDAY. SEPT. 11— All fresh- 
men who have not already taken 
placement tests during summer take Parker lounge 
placement tests: 8:30 a.m. — dormi- 
tories open for new .students: 9:30 
a.m. — meeting for instructions 
with Dean Johnson in Carroll Hall; 

10 a.m. — Math placement test. 
Cari'oll Hall: 2 p.m.— English place- 
nieret test. Carroll Hall; 2-5— 
meeting of men counselors. Gerrard 
Hall; ■ p.m. — meeting of Panliel- 
lenic transfers. Roland Parker 1 
of Grahaan Memorial. 

7 p.m. — meeting for all new stu 
dents— freshmen in Memorial Hall, 
freshman women in Hill Hall, trans- 
f«- men in Carroll Hall; 7:30 p.m. 
—women's convociaion in Hill Hall; 
11 p.m. — women meet with coun- 
selors in dormitories. 

FRIDAY, SEPT. 12 — 8 a.m. — 
meeting of all men coun.seiors, Ger- 
lard Hall; 8 a.(m. — dorm break- 
fasts for women; 8:30 a.m. on' — 
physcials for freshmen n^n at In- 
firmary, except Naval ROTC can- 
didates who will go to Naval Armory 
for interview and ph.vsical exam; 

i> a.m.-l p.'m.— library tours for 
freshmen men not takini^ physicals; 
9-11:30 a.m. — proficiency 
test for transfers in Arts and Sci- 
ences. Business Administration. 
.Iournali;sm, Education, and General 
College. 106 Carroll. Hanes 106, 209. 
210 and Gardner 8. 10.5. and 210; 

1-3 p.m. — Honor System levture.s 
lor freshmen men in Bingham Hall; 
1:304:30 p.m. — OSU test for trans- | 

church services In Chai>el Hiil 

2 p.m. — meeting of all foreign 
students in the Library .Assembly 
', Room; 2:30-5:30 p.m.— ehancellor ;; 
'leception. Graham Memorial; .5 30 
p.m. — supper in churches; 6:30 p.:ii 
— foreign student dutch dinner in 
Lenoir Hall; 

7 p.m. — convocation lor und«'i- 
giacUiate married women, Roland 
1 of Graiiain Me- 
morial: 7:30 pm -Jewish worship 
^rvice. Hillel HouiiC:. 8:30 p.rn 
student go\t?-rnment me«?ting in Me 
morial Hall; 

MONDAY, SEPT. 15— Merchants 
Pay downtovxTi from 10:30 a.m. to 
freshmen in Woollen G.nhti unii 
5 p.m.: 8 a.m. on— registrati(vn for 
n^.akeup placement tests in .301 A and 
301B Woollen Gym: 8 am -1:30 p.m 
— women meet witJi counselors; 

8:30-10 a.m. — librar\- tours for 
transfer men: 8:30 a. m -1:30 p.m. 
—physicals for fieshmen and trans- 
fer men. Infirmarv; 10 a.m. — .Jew- 
ish worslup services. Hillel House; 
1.30 p.m. — ^meeting of all ^aduate 
students in 106 Carrr)ll: 2 p.m — 
upper college transfers meet with 
advisers : 

7:. 30 p.m. — academic life: all 
new undergradua'e studeitis in Mt - 
morial Hall, speiikers Dean .James 
Godfrey and Dr. George Taylor: 
7:30 p.m.— 'meetirig of all new fore- 
ign stuflents in Library As■*^m^)ly 
I Room, film — "In the Na-me uf 
Freedom;" 8-10 p.m tiraduatt* 

coffee Mour in Graham Memorial 

TUESDAY. SEPT 16-8 a m - 
5 p.m. — registration in Woollen 
Gym with makeup placeiix'ni tests 
in same places as yesterday: 8 .'Xt 
.> nil. -4:30 p.m.— physicals toe men 
and women. Infirmaiy: 10 a.m.— 
IFC program on rushing and pledt;- 
ing. Memorial Hall; 

4 p.m. — activity .session at Tin 

Class Of '62 

U Students 
N Faculty 
C Parents 



Established Since 1914 

Outfits For The Entire Family 

And Room Furnishings Too! 

We Invite You To Come 

In And Browse Around! 


(Continued from Page 5) 
lory, it has been everymmg from 
the University Library to the "Uni- 
versity Stable.' 

It houses four of the six produc- 
tions each year, while the annual 
musical comedy Ls presented in 
Memorial Hall and the spring out- 
door production is at the Forest 
Theater, across the road from the 
Monogram Club. 

Besides having produced .>uch 

j famous persons as Paul Green. 

I Thomas Wolfe. Betty Smith, and 

! Kermit Hunter, the UNC Dramatic 

Art Dept. has been the training 

ground for about 30 professionals 

recently working in New York's 

theaters and on television. 

These include Andy Griffith, who 
starred in "No Time For Serg- 
eants" before he was called to 
Hollywood; Bob Armstrong, who 
appears in "Cat on a Hot Tin 
Foof;" Dick Adler, collaborator on 
•Pajama Game;" Shepperd Strud 
wick, screen, TV, and stage actor; 
Douglas VVatson. who has appeared 
in several successful Broadway 
productions, and many more. 

The Playmakers tryouts and ac- 
tivities are completely open to 
the public and the student body. 
Anyone who is interested may t-y 
out for a part or gain valuable 
experience with the backstage 
work. The name "Playmakers" ap- 
plies to anyone who has in any 
way helped on a production — of- 
ten including representatives ct 
such departments as statistics, his- 
tory, and economic, as well as local 
housewives, merchants, clergymen, 
and members of the faculty. 


For Recreation - Carolina's Newest 
Tavern - Next To Town & Campus 
Cool Beverages & Cool Music 

! ters in A & S. BA, Education. Jour- 
1 and General College, same 
i I'ooms as for English proficiejicy 
tests : 
I 3-.5:30 p.m. PlanetaiMum show fo-' 
l-men; 8 p.m. — General As.sembly 
j in Memorial Hall, Chancellor Ay- 
I cock fo sp(>ak. film in be shown 
I entitled "In the name of Freedom." 

I 9:30 p.m. — AFROTC film for fresh- 


' meE men in Carroll Hall, attend- 
ance voluntary: 

i SATURDAY, SEPT. 13 — 8a.m.- 

! meeting of imen counselors. Gerrard 
Hall; 8 a.m. on — NROTC physicals 

; continue and AFROTC i.itcrviews 
begin: 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. — Gj-eek 

I find Latin placexnent interviews for 
all freslimen 'who have either lan- 
guage in high school whether they 
plan to continue or not. Ill .Mur- 
phey Hall; 

8:«>-10 10 am. — library tours 
for freshmen men; 8;, 30 a.m. -12: 30 

; p.m.— physicals for freshmen. In- 
firmary; 9-10 a.m. — transfers meet 
with academic deans. General Col- 

; lege .students Gerrard Hall, phar- 

' inacy .students in Howell Hall. .\rts 
c'nd Science's in Hill Hall. Busines.s 
Administration in 106 Carroll Hall. 
Education Oil Peabody. Journalism 
ii 305 Bynum; 

lOl.T a.m. 12 .W p.m. — librar> 
tours for women: 1:30 p.m. — lan- 
guage placement tests for all fresh- 
men who havx' had French. Span 
ish or German in high school wheth- 
er Uh'v plan to continue this lan- 
guage or not. French: 106 Carroll. 
ir,6 and 209 Hanes. Spanisli: 207 

wnd 268 Venable. German: ill Mur- 

1:30 p.m. — pharmacy reading 
test. 208 Howell Hall: 3 p.m.— math 
placement for women, 201 Peabody; 
c-5:30 p.m.— Honor Sys4en; leciui-e.s 
for freshinen and all transfer men. 
Binglxam: 4-.^:30 p.m.— Honor Sys- 
tem lectures for women ; 

5:30 p.m. — foreign student pic- 
nic on Conununity Church groimds: 
8-11 p.m. — e^nteriainmcnt. Lee De 
Lyon; 12 midnight — i^losing hours 

I tor women. 

SUNDAY. SEPT. 14 — 8 a.m. and 
10 a.m. — Roman Catholic .ser\ice.s; 
8.30 a.m. — breakfast for foreign 
students; 9 a.m.— YWCA breakfa.sts 
in Lenoir Hall; 11 a.m.— Protestant 

Mclver lawn; ':4.5 p.m.— picnic at 
Can; .5:30 p.m —graduate picnic on 
' Emei.son Field for all new under- 
graduate studetit.»;: 7-11 p.m.— free 
movies at both local (heaters. 

') p.m. --resist rat ion for new stu- 
. dents. Woollen Gym; 8 a m.-4 .io 
I— physicals for tnen and -vom- 
en. Inflrmarv': 830 a.m. — IWC 
breakfasts: 9:30 a.m.— Planetarium 
show for wonK'n; 9 :3(»-ll:30 a.m.— 
lield day for freshmen. Fetzer 
Field ; 
I 11 a.m. — Kuder test, Carroll 
' Hall; 12 noon-3 p.m. — WA\ open 
house; 2 p.m — Panhellenic meet- 
ings; 2 p.m. tnakcup tC'Jts. 210 Pea- 
body Hall ; 

2 30-4 30 p.m — Treld Day i con- 
tinued'. Kt'ssing Pool; 7 p.m.— fnee<- 
ing of students in su!.»erior protfram; 
8 p.m. open lioust- in women s 
Classes begin on Tliursday. St>p' 
' 16 at 8 a.m. On Saturday, the open- 
ir.g football game with N. C. State 
will l>egin a; 2 p m in Keaan Stadi- 

Library Given 
To University 

The profes.sional library of the 
late Dr. W. E. Rosenstengel. a 
n->ember of <he University faculty 
lor 16 .vears. has been given as j 
memorial to the School of Eruca- 
tiim here. 

His winow. Mrs. Frda W Rosen- 
stengel. has presented tlie collet- 
tion. which is housed in a spe<-ial 
.'■ection of ttie new Education S< h(M»l 
Library in P<?abody Hall 

I It contains most of the bett«'r- 
' known volumes on .sc'ho<»l adminis- 
tration and several series o« bound 
periodicals sJong with numerous 
monographs on particular subjects 
The collection will be available to 
students at the University for re- 
.sear.h m school administration and 
will be especially helpful for work 
in the Sirea^ ot school buildings and 

The Tempo Room 

Communist Cell Meetings? 
Socialist Circles? 
Fraternity Parties? 
Panty Raids? 
Religious Revivals? 


The Daily Tar Heel 

$4.50 — Semester $8.50 — Year 



^A6f SCV 


Welcome Students.. 

• you'll enjoy shopping in Chapel Hill 
at Belk'Leggett'Horton where 
the price is right. 

Everything For The Dorm.. 


A terrific assortment of famous name blonkets such as Chat- 
ham, Beacon, our own State Pride ... in all wool and 
miracle blends of nylon and dacron. 

$3.77 to $16.99 



Sturdy, attractive cbe-.t of drawers 
in a floral design. Gives much add 
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Soft fluffy non • allergenic 
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Our Ov/n State Pride — Typo J 30 

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all sizes. Modest prices — savings for you. 



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Size 81x108 





Chenille and tailored spreads in 
many patterns and colors. 

2.99 to 10.95 


Big, thick, thirsty bath toweh 
in a delightful array of colors 
By Cannon. 




Pant hangers, skirt hangers 
blouse hangers, suit hangers 
and coat hngers. 

$1.00 per set 


Table lamps, wa!l lamps, desk 
lamps in many attractive styles. 

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Mattress and springs in matching sets by Kingsdown. Here is big sav- 
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Tar Heel Gridders Look 


THE UNC CARDBOARD — For the new season a new bag of tricks to cheer the Tar Heels on their 
way to a possible Sugar Bowl invitation. President c-f the Cardboard is Pat Dooiey. The over 2,000 stu- 
dents who sit in the card section m^ike it possible for the tricks to be a success. 

Tar Heels Face Ten Teams 

A stiff srliedulo fact's the Tar Sugar Bowl and the Atlantic Coast 
Heels in tlicir bid for a trip to the Conference Champion-sip. 









(Sit On Them And Pack Them Tight) 



E. Franklin 

Come In And Browse 

Not only do they have to 'vade 
through such strong opposition as 
Notre Oaiiie, Southern California, 
and»e, but they also have 
to face every member of the Atlan- 
tic Coast Conference at least once. 

Ckn^son figures to be the num- 
ber one test for .the Tar Heels in 
the conference, but any of the three 
ncn-conference opponents could be 
j difficult to knock off. 

Next Saturday Jim Tatum"s elev- 
! en, anxiou'.; to avenge a 7-0 beaming 
at the hands of North Carolina State, 
meets tlie Wolfpack in a clash in 
which the Tar Heels will undoubted- 
ly be favored to cop. since State 
has lost Dick Christy, their All- 
America halfback. 

The following Saturday the team 
journeys to South Carolina lo en- 
gage the Clemson Tigers in a con- 
test that may well decide the win- 
ner of ttie AtLinfic Coast Confer- 
ence. Coach Frank Howard of 
Clemson lias been building a team 
which figures to mature tiiis year, 
and the battle can only be called 
a toss-up. 

Despite the length of their trip, 
the Tar Heels are favorites to beat 
the Trojans of Southern California 
in their bout in Califoniia. Oct 3. 

King Dixon, star of the Sonth 
Carolina Gamecock team, may 
(See TAR HEELS. Page S) 


[ ew e I r y 

hand wrought 

loujours gai i always say 
take a word of advice from 

if you like contemporary jewelry— 

to wear— to look at— 

to give away 

see the custom designed jewelry of- 

charies hopkins of chapel hill 
designer craftsman 

visit our studio 
in downtown chapel hill 
over suilon's drugstore 

Young America STUDIO 

Dpcorot* your living 
room or den with 
thit modvr n pi»c« 
AND odd utility at 
th« fom* timti A love- 
ly ttw^io .by day— Vfid" •«*ily 
convvrtt to liiaurioui lingl«, twin or 
double b*d at night. It't th* ipor* b«d 
you'v* wanted. By tho makers of 
KINGSDOWN. Priced only 




Roll-A-Way Beds — Head Boards — Frames 

Chapel Hill's Shopping Center 







^ College and Social Stationery 

^ Ecterbrook, Parker, And Sheaffer Pens 

• tiallmark and Gibson GreeMng Cards 
^ School Supplies — lnk« Blotters, Note Books, Pencils, 

Paper, Type Ribbons, Rubber iStamps, etc. 
^ Lamps 

In '58 

Sugar Bowl 

Sugar Bowl bounfi? 

At least ore national magaziite 
as picked Jim Tatum's UNC foot- 
ball team to spend New Year's day 
placing football in New Orleans, and 
I perhaps with some reason. 

This >'ear'§ eleven has shown prom- 
ise of not only bettering its 6-4 rec- 
ord of last year, but of having one 
of tlie best season's of any in Car- 
olina historj'. 

The signal-calling position is three 
and four dt^?p with talent, both 
holdoxTer lettf'Pmen from last year 
and newcomers from the freshjnan 

Heading thi? quarterback brigade 
ir Jack Cun^imings who is getting 
& run for his money this fall frt«m 
Nelson Lowe a junior who played 
crJy one gan^e last year. 

Cuniimings. already holding one 
school reconl for iiis passing in 
the Virginia game last year, may 
turn out to be one of the btst 
quarterbacks that the Tar Heels 
.'ver pass<^ssed. 

Russ Hollers and Skip Clement, 
two sophomoivs wkh unusual prom- 
ise, complete the quarterback corps. 

Somebody said eaa-ly last week. 
that this W(»uid be a >var for aerial 
artistry. That prophecy may well 
hold true with foiu* capable fUngers 
C.I quarterback. 

In all twenty-three lettermen are 
leiuming from lasM year's Tar heel 
team. The bi.g loss was that of end 
Buddy Payne, who captained last 
.vear .s squad. 

The Large job of filling Payne *s 
j>lioes fall.* to Mac Turlington, Don 
Ke«mper. and Al Goldstein, all of 
v.liom seem capable of doing more 
than an ad<!quate job in tlie pass 
snaring positions. 

Co-caplain Phil Blazer Iteads an 
unpressive list of proven line<men 
and newcomers at the 
j tackle slots. Bla/?pr. a senior from 
i Whitaker. Pi., is potentially an Ail- 
American £.nd during the early 
; practice sessions of this season has 
been living up to his hilling. 
' Behind hirn Don Retkliqg an4 Don 
Stallings are the ones' most like- 
ly to see a .good deal of action dur- 
ing the season, but the po&itiun is 
slacked deep in capable men. 

Lettermen FYed Sweainngen and 
Jack Linel>?rger are expected to 
lead the Tar Heels at guard, how- 
ever, this still depends on wliether 
Lineberger's neck i-esponds vwll 
after tlie injur>- he suffered last 

Fred MlK^ller and Frank Riggs 
vill take most of the -slack out of 
he position, and $ieem to be alnK»st 
a.*; capable as the two regulars of 
.ast year. 

The center slot is ca|)ably filled 
by Ronnie Hues, who was a stand- 
out last year and should be even 
betrer this j.'ear. Giving htm a big 
iiand ai ttx? position will be Hip 
Hawkins, a soplHMnore standout in 
■pring practice. 

Sonny Folckoiner, showing bril- 
liant form ill practice, may t>e Uio 
dark horse to cop one of the alart- 
iQg halfback slots. He faces stiff 
L-cm4)eiitiuu tir tlie post in the per- 
sons of Jim Schuler. £m-u DeCaou^ 

od Daley Guff, all lettermen Irom 
ai»t year. Wade SmiUi aud Danny 
.)i-02e .should add depth to the tiall- 
iiack picture 

A reap battle is beinji waged for 
he fullback slot between Don 
Coker and Doi^Klockak. a returnee 
from the scj'vice. Both are po\i-ertul 
iiinners. and both should see mtarh 
•ction this j'ear. 

Kd Lipski will be up their filling 
for a starting berth also and his 
experience during last year's cam- 
ijaign out to bear him in good stead 
is J'ear. 

Tlie only .severe blow the Tar 
leels have suffered so far is the 
loss of co-csiptain Curtis Kaihaway 
vhose brok<?n arm sustained Ijust 
firing was failed to mend. He prob- 
ably will mUs the entire season. 

What wit):, the new substitutioa 
-uirs. making it possible lor Caro- 
:na to drav/ on its depth at ex'ery 
•osition. th<^ Tar Ileels and Jim 
Tat urn may well go all the way lo 
he Sugar B<i»l. Who knows? Tliey 
may win that too. 


(Continu*^ from Paae i» 
a movie entitled "In The Name of 
FYeedom" in the Library Assem- 
bly Rcom. 

Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 
16-17. rcgisiiration for all new stu- 
dents and all former students not 
pre-registered at the University 
1 #111 take place. 





Harrier Hopes High 
For '58 Team Title 

A healthy Wayne Bishop and an 
over-improving Dave Scurlock prom- 
ise Carolina a top tross-country 
team this year and perhaps a re- 
peat of the Atlantic Coacht Confer- 
ence title the team won last year. 

Gone from lyst yrar'n team is 
F\ Whatley. but the nucleus of the 
team is still there, and many have 
been running most of tlie summer 
and are in fine condition. 

Coaches Dale Ranson and Joe 
Hilton look forward to a highly suc- 
cessful year. 

Bishop was unbeaten last yoar in 
rioss country competition and a re- 
peat of that record is in sight 

The person to give Bishop tiK' 
most trouble may be Dave Scur- 
l«K.k who IS during track season a 
middle distance runner, but who 
copped second place in last year's 
ACC competition. 

The Harriers have other runners 
returning. Cowles Lipfert who 
showed great ability last year will 
be returning along with E)oug Hen- 
c*erson and Alex Coffin 

Joe Friedberg ought to be ready 
to compete thi-s year, a host of 
fieshman stars are to come back. 

Harvey Miller. Worth Sweet, Neal 
>, happen. Bobby Foxworth. and 
'ohn Bowles are all returning to 
make the two coaches life easier. 

The strength and depth of the 
team will t>e tested early when they 

face Clomson at Carolina Oct. 4. 
The dual meet will be followed by 
another against Virginia here Oct. 

Maryland and Wake Forest invade 
for a triangular meet Oct, 28 to be 
followed by a dual meet with N. C, 
State Oct. 22. 

Three New Rules 

i Tliere are three new rules on the 
; football books that may make for 
' mure interesting action on the field 
' this year. 

The most controversial of these is 
the two point nile which enables a 
team to score two points if it runs 
or passes for a point after touch- 
down rather than kicking. A kicked 
poiiirt after touciidown wdl still count 
i one point. 

' A .second rule which ad many 
coaches up in arms is the one- 
armed block rule which is designed 

] to make the game safer and to pre- 

' vent as many injuries occuring 

! from rough blocking. 

Thirdly, teams may substitute 
more freely, which will probably 
work as a test of reserve strength 
during the season. There may be at 
least a partial return to the two 
platoon football that was prevalent 
a few years ago when free substitu- 
tion was in vogue. 

Carolina Booters Look 
To Better 1957 Record 

THE COACH AND THE STAR— Jim Tatum going over a play with 
star quarterback Jack Cummings. Tatum is in his third season coach- 
ing the Tar Heels after fourteen years away from Carolina. Cummings 
is currently having a fight to keep his starting berth from Nelson 

CU Day First Of Many 

Festive Football Days 

Festivities will highlight all of the 
Carolina home football games thiis 

800 girls from Woman s college in 
Gieensboro will be over for the in- 
itial tilt with North Carolina State, 
State will have a contingent of some 
4.500 students to fill the stands for 
Consolidated University Day. 

TAR HEEL COACHING STAFF- The brain trust that makes it possible to turn out a winning team 
and th« trainers who help the players with their every-day-on-the-field needs. Many are UNC alumni and 
most have either worked under Jim Tatum (left front) as players, as coaches, or both. 

Both the State Band and the UNC 
band will perform during the half- 
time festivities, but the big event 
of the day will be the choosing of 
a queen from thn^ candidates 
.selected from each school. Follow 
ing the game there is a probability 
of a dance to be held that evening. 

A new featun* of the game will 
be the wooden goalposts erected so 
that both winning arid losing sides 
can vent their emctions without 
damage to anything of value. 

Dave Jones, president of the Uni- 
versity Club, and Chuck Erick.son, 
director of athletics are working 
with people from State to found a 
permanent trophy between the two 
schotils like thi> Little Brown Jug 
of Miiuu'sota-Michigaii fame. 

The South Carolina game will be 
Dad's Day, and parents of UN'C stu- 
dents are cordially in\ited to attend, 
according to Erickson. 

Tile Maryland contest will be a 
gala Homecomin;^ Daj' and will have 
! the added attraction that students 
' can bring theii- dales at iialf-price, 
; 10(H) date tickets will be available 
jj^at the special rate. 

The University Club will sponsor 
a beauty contest. 

The following week Bands from 
ell over the State will participate 
in band day at Kenan Stadium. 

The traditional "Beat Dook'" pa- 
rade sponsored by the Pi Kappa 
Alpha fraternity in Ahich groups 
Irom all over tlie campus make 
floats and ride down F'ranklin St. ', 
A queen of the parade will be .sel- i 
ected as well as the \/inners of the 

When the Carolina soccer team 
takes on Lynchburg College at 
home Oct. 4, tlie Tar Heels will be 
looking to better itheir 2^3-2 record 
of last year. They are looking pos- 
sibly to take the Conference cham- 
pionship that was knocked out of 
their grasp last year by kep in- 
juries and close defeats. 

Coach Marvin Allen can be hope- 
ful though, for only three regulars 
were lost from last year's booters 
and many freshmen who showed 
up well during the freshman season 
last year are coming up to the var- 

i Last year's leading varsity scorer 
' Mike Thompson will be back at the 
I center forward position and will 
I probably be better for season's 
I experience. Coleman Barks, Tom 
I Rand. Charlie Whitefield. Rick 
j Grausman, and Tom Ghanim are all 
competing for tlie four other for- 
! ward slots. 

Moreover, they have competition 

I coming up from the fi^eshman team 

in tlie person of Joe Perkins, Char- 

I best float prizes in at least two di- 
I visions. 

j The rivalry between Duke and 
i UNC is highlighted by the beU that 
I the victor is allowed to keep with 
I his victory. 

I At every home game. The Card- 
: board will perform its card tricks 
that have made the organiztaion fa- 
! in(»us throughout the East. 

The Cardboard was founded in 
I 15*48. and has greatly grown from 
! its start. 

lie Lipscome, Martin Perez, and 
Dick Hutson. 

Jim Rattay will probably be back 
as goal tender, although he was in- 
jured last year. 

The back' situation is les clear 
with only two starters back from 
the 1957 squad, Hugh Goodwin looks 
like a sure bet for cent.w halfback 
and Dave Corkey may take over 
the right fullback chores. 

Bob Borden is another holdover 
from the booters and may play 

Coach Allen will have to fill the 
vacant spots with freshmen and 
also he hopes to have some new- 
comers interested in soccer trying 

Coach Allen has guided the boot- 
ers for several seasons and has also 
taught physical education. 

The team faces a stiff test aftei 
Lynchburg on Oct. 17 when they 
face Virginia. 

After that they go on the road to 
play Washington & Lee and Pfeif- 
fer College Oct. and 31 respective- 
ly, before returning to Carolina. 

A three game final home stand 
pits the Tar Heel booters against 
Roanoke Nov. 4, against State, try- 
ing to avenge their defeat last year, 
Nov. 7. and against traditionally 
tough Davidson Nov. 14. 

j Maryland, perennially the confer- 

1 ence kingpin or near kingpin, will 

: be the next test Nov. 17, and the 

team closes out its season with 

Duke Nov. 21. 

After a year in the doldrums and 
provided the team stays while, Car- 
olina's booters may do very well 
this year. 

Tar Heels 

- (CofUin\ied from Page 7) 

make life difficult for Tat urn's 
crew, but the North Carolina eleven 
is a pre seiison favorite to take 
the garni on Oct. 11. back in Cha|^ 
el HUl. ^ 

Homecoming day with MarylanJ! 
is predicted to be happy, for the 
Tar Heels, iuxiouf to avence tlie 
defeat they f;ustained Uist \-ear 5je- 
fore Queen Elizabeth, are strong- 
er this year, while the Terps have 
not improved noticeably. 

W^ake Forest will l>e tr>'ing to re- 
bound from lasc year's all-losing 
season, but may find difficulty here 
on the last Saturday of the Tar 
Heel's long home stand. 
j The Tar Heels are looking for 
j trouble, wher, thev journey to Ten- 
I nessee. Nov. 1. to meet the singie- 
' wing Volunteers. Tennessee beat 
Carolina last year, and at least ont> 
' magazine prcxlicts the same result 
i tliis year. 

Milton's Welcomes Class Of 1962 

When your busy schedule has a free moment, drop around and have fun browsing through our fail 
selections. We pioneered traditional campus clothing along natural lines in 1950 and we hope our 
experience along these lines will be of savtorial help to you. We don't want to start oU boastin,'' 
but we don't know of another store anywhere that can match us for quality, selection and price. 

Clotlitns Cuptioarli 

Jar Heel Coaching Staff 
Helps Mold UNC Eleven 

It takes many men to mold a 
winning f(M>tball team. The coach- 
ing staff need.s to be competent 
from top to bottom. 

Jim Tatum hs» a.ssembled a 
strong coaching .staff for this year's 
team, and the fate of the team rests 
at least partly in their hands. 

Tatum himself perhaps needs no 
introduction. He graduated from 
LNC in 1935. He started out as an 
rssiKtant coach to Carl Suavely at 
Cornell, and then returned to UNC 
as director of freshman athletics 
and head football coach for one 

He coached later at Oklahoma, 
but received his real fame at Mary- 

ind where he produced five bowl 
;eUTW' competitors and won one na- 
tional championship. 

He ha.s compiled over the years 
:, 94 win. 31 defeat, and 6 tie rec- 
' rd and seenrvs destined to go over 
he hundred wiith 'nvark this year, 
F^mmett Cheek, an assistant to 
'^ Uum at Maryland, is handling a 
Major portion of the scouting of 
opposition teams. 

Cheek aJ,so is helping out with the 
luiemen, and handles the players' 

Ed Kensler was a lineman at 
Maryland under Tatum, before com- 
ing to UNC to help Tatum out with 
he chore of training lineman. He 
-oached previously at Washington 
and Lee and at V.M.I, 

A former afthletic director at 
of UNC's mosit able football aides 
Wake Forest has turned into one 
n the Person of Pat Preston who 
ilso starred for Wake Forest in the 
•arly '40's. 

Ernie Wilhamson, a UNC grad- 
uate, was brought here as a talent 
scout and head of the Educational 
Foundation. Inc. Ue was since help- 
ed out during o^'-season with some 
jf the coaching duties. 

Fred Tullai caone with Tattpt 
v^en Tatum made the switch from 
A V'vUui dJo INC triee y-sua afi« , 

At first he served as freshman 
coach but afterward he was made 
an assistant to the varsity coaching 

Perhaps the most well known of 
the coaching staff is George Bar- 
clay former football coach of Caro- 
lina, who was an All-America at 
UNC during his playing days. He 
came out of semi-retirement in pri- 
vate business last year in order to 
lielp with the coaching duties for 
the Carolina eleven, 

Barclay worked under Tatum for 
three years at Maryland as well as 
coaching at Oberlin. Dartmouth, 
and V.M.I. He was formerly head 
coach at Washington and Lee. 

Leon Carson will bt coaching the 

freshman team. Car.son is the nrw- 
j est member of the coaching staff 
I and formerly played for Carolina 
under Carl Snavely from 1948-51. 

Jake Wade as usual is handling 
I the sports publicity for the Caro- 
! Una eleven. 

j Head trainer for the team is 
j John Lacey who worked under Ta- 
I tum for five years at Maryland be- 
■ fore coming to Carolina, Lacey will 
1 be assisted by Warren Morris, 
I iMorris also asisted Lacey at 

The senior manager of the team 
will be Don Buckley and Jim Long, 
the latter is also chairman of the i 
Student Council in student govern- 
ment work. 








,., ..,. ^^ ^T E CHNICOLOR 


Manhunt In The Jungle 






Two words that 

tho tvorld remember,. 

the xnnn^ 



to forset! 


From Here To Eternity 




We highly recommend this 
excellent picture! 

— Mmw r»Hi Dully N«wt 

OcMBMf ' 



OF^rtfi -^^ 





Check Our Prices Before You Buy 


Come In And Get Your Free 
Ice Cream Or Coffee The 
.' First Day Of Classes 

Intimate Bookshop 

Opposite The Campus 

Open Evenings 



cloudy and cooUr 



scatt*r*d showvrs. 

art) c Daily 

voLUMi Lxvi ma 2 

STar Heel 


Failure awaits tha incoming stu- 
dents ~ perhaps these already 
here, unless . . . See page 2. 

Complete (in Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 



Bell Tower Parking 
Required For Sophs, 
Says New Regulation 

All General College students hav- mentioned. , Furtado said the number of cars 

in« cars on campus will bt< required 3. Viokation of th^ r>ew rules has increased steadily, since then, 
to park in the lot beside the Bell , gives the Student Traffic Court the despite Young's action. 
Tower, student b«;dy President Don authority to revoke car privileges Tlie Student Traffic Advisory Com 
Furtmlo has announced for any students involved. j mission reported last year that there 

StudeWs comini; under this now The present regulation prohibiting i were twice as many cars here as 
rulinK must park in this .i<X)-car lot freshman— and sophomores witliout , there weiv parking spaces on the 

a C average— from having a car on campus, he said, 
campus was put into effect in 1956 The Bell Tower Lot was built 
by Bob Younn. .hen student b«Kl> sum.iner a year ago for $75,000. It 
president. i liolds 500 ears. 

from 7 am to 3 'p '" Mondav 
through Friday, and from 7 am. to 
1 p.m on Saturdays. 

Furtado said tiny mr\y p-iik any- 
where else after these hours, 

Failure to comply with the new 
regulations, he said, gives the Stu- 
dent Tr:iffic Court the autliurity to 
revoke .iutotiu»hile privileges of stu- 
dents involved. 

The new ruling, presented to the 
.student body president spring 
by the Bell Tower Parkini,' Lot Com- 
mittee, "has been adopted and will 
be the plan under which we will 
operate during the coming year," 
Furtado said. 

This plan was adopted, he said, 
rather than restricting all freshman 
and .sophomores from having cars. 
Currently, the only Cteneral College 
.•tudents eligible to keep cars here 
are .sophomores with a C average. 

"Student government, as well as 
the administration, di-slikes requir- 

Crackdown Is Planned 
On Violators -Lanham 

Over 3,000 student-owned motor 
vehicles are expected in Chapel Hill, 
according to Mike Lanlvam. chair- 
man of the Student Traffic Coun- 

Lanham said traffic violators 

approximately one block from the 
CMnpus in all directions. 

Under present regulations fresh- 
.Tien and sophomores wlio do not at- 
'ain a "C" average during their 
freshman year are prohibited from 

Housing Situation 
Still A Problem 


to M.iii i<»(la\ with <i{)|>ro\inialiL'iv 

By A. 

(Masses are expci it( 
7..'^<)o students eiiiollcd in the I'niversitv. a<(<Hdiiifi to an 
estimate made last mcmih. 

Aionnd 2.i(K) new students. in(l(idinL> lieshnieii, 
were oiiented to the (aitipiis last week. 

Seventeen Nejiroes wrre e\j>e(ied lo In- in< Inded among 
the new entronts. One is an Under- 
graduate and two are graduate 


LONDON, (^ — Radio Moscow 
said Wednesday the Russians 
probably will be forced to re- 
sume nuclear weapons tests. It 
declared "The western powers 
are simply forcing the Soviet 
Union to take back its word." 

Stall Phoio By Buddy hpoon 
SIGN HERE, AND HERE AND HERE— Registration wasn't all standing in line; sometimes new stu- 
dents got to sit in line and fill out forms. 

e ._.__. 




will be dealt with more strictly this having motor vehicles at the Uni 
year in an effort to minimize the ' versity. 

l.niversity's traffic problem. Failure 
t(> register cars will be coiisidercd 
Honor Code violations, and offend- 
ers subject .to trial. 

Violators of the restriction viola- 
tions, persons whose motor vehicles 

ing any .student to park in any stt di-es not display a registration 
area ..." he said. 'sticker and persistent violators of 

JUSTIFIES REQUEST Chapel Hill regulations and campus 

lie s«id he thought "full parking regulations will be fried in 
utilization" of the $75,000 lot will accordance with rules as defined in 
ju^fy Chancellor .\ycocks request »hc by-laws of the Council, he ex- 
for additional funds with which to plained, 
build more lots An ascending scale of punishment 

Furtado pointed out three thing.s and fi„es will be applied. All fines. 
about the new rules: }.e siiid, will be used to supplement 

1. Any student may still park his automobile registration fees in the 
car in private parking areas such enforcfmient and administration of 
af fraternity, sorority, and apart- trafVic and parking regulartions. 
ment lots. .\ccording to Lanham, the Student 

2. Any student may use the Bell r,.^^^^.^ ^^^^^^.j, ^as the power to 
Tower Lc* space at any time. Unless 
General Cbllege students have pri- 
vate parking space they must park ^or vehicle privilege at the Unive:- 
tn tliis lot during the hours already slty. Council authority will extend 

Commuters, veterans and pysical- 
ly handicapped .students are exempt 
fi'om tlu'.-;e ri'strielions with the ap- 
proval of the Office of Student Af- 

Students enrolled in the General 
College, wjth the exception of the 
r>hyslcally handicapped, will be re- 
ouired to park in the new Bell Tower 
Parking Lot. 

According to Lanham, distinctive 
red .stickers have been printed for 
upperclassmen. White sitickers have 
l>een printed for car owners who 
are required to park in the Bell 
Tower Lot. 

Ackland Museum Dedication 
Set For Saturday Morning 

The William Hayes Ackland Art Role of the College Museum in income from which will provid* 
Center will be dedicated here Sat- , America." Introducing him will be about $40,000 a year for art objects: 1 
urday at 10 ajn. Eh-. Joseph Curti* Sloane, director : paintings, sculpture, drawings. etch- 

Highlighting the ceresnony %1ll?^ | <«f the new eerier. ! infts and ttje lihr. | 

Dr. Sloan, also chairman of the' A special "preliew" for the, 

coeds. The othf»rs are doing gradu- 
ate work. 

The housing situation continues 
lo be a problem Tuesday night 
around 1.5 studenis spent the night 
in tJie basement of Cobb Dormitory, 
o. E. Wad.sw.M-th. director ol the 
housing offic-e. j^aid 

The IX' is still a .squeeze «>n the 
married students. " apart- 
ments in town are taken." Wad^- 
\iorth explained. However he noted 
tlie tWMispeople had been better 
about letting the housing office kift>w 
about tl^e availability of rooms. 

The housing status for women 
was described as "very comforta- 
ble" by Miss Isabelle MacLeod, 
executive secretarv- o( the Dean ol 
Women's Office. 

"Housing has been worked out 

very satisfac;or\-: the biggest prob- 

Day lem has been in finding space for 

tlie graduate students in Chapel Hill 

homes." slie conwnented. 

Registration ended yesterday af- 
Late regisitralion with a $.5 

the dedication talk by a noted art 
educator and author. S. Lane Faison 
Jr. of Williamstown, Mass.. and an 
exhibition of works of art Irom col- 
leges and universities throughout 
the nation. 

Faison, head of the Williams Col- 
lege Art Dept., will speak on "Tlie 

Consolidated University 
will be held Saturday. 

Selection of a CU queen, a re- 
ception after the game for about 
1,000 Woman's College giris. and temoon. 
la dance in Woollen C.ym that f,ne will be held today. 
j night are among the event.< Drop-add begins today. The 
I planned. schedule wUl be; today and Fri- 

providei ^'"® contestants— three girls day, 8 am. to 4.30 p.m. and Sat- 
' each from State, WC. and Caro- urday. 8 a-m. to 12. JO p.m. 
Una— will be presented at half sorrte changes have been made 
time Saturday. The CU queen will jj^ the ca|»aeit4e6 and uses ol 
be crowned at the dance. dorms WhiljtJjead l^s been tuined 

Selection of the three UNC co- i^to a v.t^m-ns dunn Giinies will 
eds will be made tonight at S ^p predominantly occupied by /aw 
o'clock in Gerrard Hall, according; students 

to an announcement. Steele and SmitJi-Evergreen will 

no longei- be used as dorms. Three 
i>4.*w doi M.s bel'.ind WooUen Gym 

suspend indefinitely a person's mo- 

Charles Rhyne Slated 
For Heck Talk Friday 


. to kick off lecture series 

Archaeology Classes 
To AAeet As Planned 

Dr. J. P. HarUnd said Wedncs* 
d«y h0 is "not in Egypt and 
"will b« h«r« to teach his arch- 
••olofly clasMS, starting today. 

Dr. Harland said many poopit 
had collod to find out if ho 
would bo horo this yoar. 


Activitios schodulod for Gra- 
ham Momorial today inciudo: 

Danco Cemmittoo, 7-9 p.m., 
Womon's Rosidonco Council, 8-9 
p.m., Grail Room; Cardlsoard 
Chib, 7-9 p.m., Roland Parkor 
LminfM 1 and 2; Womon's Hon- 
or Council, M5-11 p.m. in Wood- 
hoiMO Cofif*ronco Room and 
Council Ri 

Charles S. Rhyne, past president 
of the American Bar Assn., will 
speak here tomorrow night as a 
Heck Lecturer in the School of 

The Law Students Assn. will spon- 
sor Rhyne's speech, set for 8 p.m. 
in Manning Hall and open to the 

It will be the first 1958-59 event 
in the Heck Lecture Series, which 
is supported by a fund set up by 
George Heck of Glen Head. N. Y.. 
the Law School's oldest h^ing alum- 

LSA president Joseph B. Cham- 
bliss of Rocky Mount will preside 
at the programs. 

A native of Mecklenburg County. 
Rhyne took undergraduate and law 
studies at Duke University, and 
completed his LL.B. degree at 
George Wa.shington University Law 
School in 1937. 

He is a senior partner in the 
firm of Rhyne, Mull in. Connor and 
I^hyne in Washington. D. C, and is 
general counsel for the National In- 
.vlitute of (Municipal Law Officers. 

Holder of many offices in the 

American Bar Assn. during the past 

' 1 16 years, Rhyne has been a leader 

j in other legal oragnlzations includ- 

' i ing the Bar Assn. of the District of 

i Columbia, which he headed in 1955- 


In the past Rhyne has lectured 
' at American University Graduate 
i School and at George Washington- 
I University Law School on federal, 


Further Rules 
Are Denied 
Efy Jefferies 

Assistant to the Dean of Stu- 
dent Affairs Ray Jefferies has de- 
nied a rumor that 'the Student 
Traffic Council is considering de- 
nying cars to all University stu- 
dents with the exception of sec- 
ond semester seniors. 

He explained that he was re- 
ferring to regulations to be put 
into effect this year at the Uni- 
versity of Virginia in Charlottes-- 
ville, Va. ' 



, . dedicatiov. speaker 

Art Dept. here will officially take | faculty will be held on Friday e\y?- j 
office Feb. 1. 1959. He is cun-ent- ! '''"6- September 19. from 8 to 10 
ly at Bryn iMawr College. j P"^- The inaugural exhibition will ; 

Art authorities from throughout | remain on display for one month, ^ T^venty two busloads of WC 
the nation, as well as state offi- <l'«™«h Octolx^r 20. The galleries ^j^,^ ^^jj ^^.^.j^.^ g, j.jg p^ 3, 
cials. are expected to be on hand ^^'^' ^^ open daily from 2 lo 5 p.m. ^^^ ^.^^^ ^-^^ ^^ ,f,p stadium park- 
for the opening of the center. FARTICIPA.VTS jpg lot. 

named for its donor. William Hayes , Chancellor William B. Aycock will After the game the girls will 
Ackland. | preside at exercises, and President be guests at a reception held in 

A native of Nashville. Tennessee William C. Friday will welcome front of Graham Memorial. In 
who amassed a fortune as a Wash- I visitors. Ed.son B. Olds of Wash- of rain the event will be 
iugton attorney. Ackland lamented ington. D. C. an Ackland tru.stee moved to the Tin Can. 
the .scarcity of paintings and other \ and close personal friend of the A popular Chapel Hill combo 
works of art in the South, and he 1 donor will present the building, will provide music for the recep 
resolved to establish an art center ' John E. Larson, of Washington, who tion. according to the Consolidated 
at a 'great southern university." ; is counsel for te Ackland trustee? University Student Council. CUSC 
He died in 194() at the age of 84. \ will make comments relating to the and Graham Memorial are co-spon- 
and his will provided for hir, Ackland bequest. ' sors. 

dream.' William D. Carmichael Jr.. vice ; The dance will be held at 8 p m. 

The Ackland bequest made pos- president of the Con.solidated Uni- in Woollen Gym. Admission will 
sible the construction of the beaut i- versity who has handled details of be SI. stag or drag: WC girls will 
ful $1,000,000 art center, with gal- 1 the effort to establish the art cen- he damitted free, it has been an 
leries, studios, clasroom nad re- i ter will accept the building in behalf nounced by CUSC and tRe Order 
search facilities-one of the of the University. The family and of ^^e Holv Grail, co-sponsors. 

the law firm of the The CUSC is an organization on 
the campuses of State, WC, and 
LHVC for the purpose of uniting 
the three Consolidated University 
branches on social and intellectual 

ha\"e been opt nt'd -.\\ery. Parker 
rnd league. 

The increased number of spaces 
for womsen— ilio addition to Speocer 
(See HOUSING. Page 4) 

modern collegiate art centers in the members of 

world. ', late O, Max Gardner will be hon- 

Aside from the building and equip- ored guests, 
ment there remains in the endow- , Other invited guests include Gov- 
ment over a million dollars, tlie See OPENING, Page 5 

There Was No Summer Slump Around Campus 


state and city relations, and on 
i aviation law. 


Several important news stories 
occurred while you were gone dur- 
ing the summer. 

Included are: 

1. Visit of a Russian student 
group whose leader drew sharp 
criticism from News Bureau Di- 
rector A. G. (Pete) Ivey; 

2. The first truly international 
congress in the field of humani- 

3. Anniversary celebrations of 
North Carolina Memorial Plospital 
and Chi Phi fraternity; 


A group of -ten Russian studeirts 
visited the UNC campus in early 
August. Its leader, 34-.vear-old 
Evgenii Bugrov. consented to a 
press conference. 

The time, however, conflicted 
with a Gov. Hodges conference, 
and a new time was .set. 

As a result only one reporter 
*ihowed up. 

Ivey waited ten days, then wrote 
an appraisal of the group's visit. 
He said Bugrov was "a mode! of 
■modem Soviet double talk and 
tricky footwork." Ivey also called 
him "two-faced." 

He said (Soviet Premier Nikita) 
"Krushchev would ha\e been 
proud of the tactics Bugrov used 
at Chapel Hill." 

Daily Tar Heel Editor Curtis 
Gans, then acting student body 
president during Don Furtado's 
absence, strongly disagreed with 
Ivey's appraisal. 

Gans said Ivey "... forgot his 
responsibility to the fa(rts" some- 
where along the line. 

"It could hardly be called Bu- 
grov's fault that (Gov. Hodges) 
decided to call a press conference 
at the time that a Chapel Hill 
press co.^fei-ence for the Russians 
was schtduled.'' 

Chancellor William B. Aycock 
stood by Ivey, saying the News 
Bureau official had tie right to 
report his appraisal of the tour. 

"Ivey is regarded by me as a 
fair and Impartial repcrter of the 
news," Aycock said. 

The International Comparative 
Literature Assn., the first truly in- 
ternational congress in the field of 
humanities held in tlis country, 
wound up the meetini, last Satur- 
day by electing two pivsidents, 

one a UNC professor. 

Selected as joint presidents were 
Professor Werner P. Fiiedrich 
and Professor Marcel Bataillon of 
the College de France in Paris. 

Dr. Friedrich is chairman of the 
UNC Comparative Literature Cur- 
riculum. He organized the con- 
gress along with Professor Jac- 


at literature congress 

ques Voisine of the Univesrity of 
Lille in France. 

Professor Bataillon. official ad- 
ministrator of the College de 
France, is a specialist in Spanish 
and Portuguese literature and in 
the literary and historical rela- 
tions between the Iberian Peninsu- 
la and Latin America. 

Two grants from the Ford 
Foundation and from the Ameri- 
can Council of Learned Societies 
made pc.^sible the congress, at- 
tended by more than 240 scholars 
from Eurr»pe. the Americas. Au- 
stralia, Japan, Indonesia, Ceylon, 
Poland and Yugoslavia. 


The sixth anniversary of <l>e 
opening of N. C. Me.tiorial Hospi- 
tal was observed Tuesday. Sept. 

A buffet dinner was held that 
night in the hospital cafeteria hon- 
oring staff members and employ- 
ees who have continuously served 
the hospital and the school of 
Medicine for five or nwre years. 

Brief talks v.ere given by Dr. 
Robert R. Cadmus, ohspital direc- 
tor; Dr. W. Reece Berrjhill. dean 
of Uie School of Medicine; aud Dr. 

Nathan Womack. chairman of the 
school's Dept. of Surger>' and chief 
of staff of (he hospital. 

The first patient admitted to the 
hospital was Mrs. John F. Bolton 
of West End. Since then patients 
from each of the states 100 coun- 
ties have been admitted. The hos- 
pital is owned and operated by 
the people of North Carolina. 

Celebrating its 100th birthday 
Sept. 3 was the local chapter of 
Chi Phi fraternity. 

Delegates from all over the 
country came for the celebration, 
which ran through Sept. 6. The 
annual Chi Phi Congress was held. 

The local chapter was founded 
here August 21. 1&58. 

Helping the local unit in its 
position as host were Roy Arm- 
strong, former admissions direc- 
tor and now Director of the More- 
l.ead Foundation; J. Maryon 
Saunders. Alumni Assn. secretary: 
and J. Arthur Branch. University 
business manager. 

Students assisting were Charlie 
Dameron of Asheville. and Jim 
Purks of Raleigh, co-chairmen. 
Bobby Mauldin of China Grow 

also took port. 

Northern Lights 
May Be Visible 

If.s just possible you may .see 
the northern lights here .several 
times during the rest of Septem- 

U^C casmic ray experts and as- 
tronomers say several more mani- 
festations of the Aurora Borealis 
will be visible to the naked eye. 

Physicists pointed out that the 
lights arc not uncommon this far 
-south once every II years. 

They say this is because the 
lights are especially strong when 
there are .sun spot, or signs of 
special activity on the sun. This 
occurs in eleven-year c.vcles. and 
this is the eleventh year of the changing pasi- 
tion of the earth in relation to 
the sun. it is also likely that the 
lights are visible during March 
and September. 

The coincidence of the 11th 
year cycle and the month of 
September accounts for the likeli- 
hood of continued display of the 
northern lights at latitudes this 
far south. 

Professor Everett D. PalmaUer. 
chairman of the Physics Dept. and 
an authority on cosmic rays, said 
recently the remarkable "fire' 
.seen in the skies earlier this year 
is likely to be repeated again this 

Morehead Planetarium Direc- 
tor Anthony Jenzano compared 
the lights to a neon light — elec- 
tricity pasting through gas to 
cause a glow because it is in a 
vacuum. The same sort of thing 
happens as rays pass through to cause the aurora phe- 


Students in the Infirmary yes- 
terday included: 

Roland Daley Goff Jr., Boyd 
Ray Barrier, James Lewis $19- 
men Jr., Bryan Wilson Roberts, 
and MiM Julia Sw« Ayort. 



' > r\ 


J ' >) \ '( > 






(The folUnnmn w revnnted from tlie freshman 
usue of The DmUv Tar Heel. The editor feels 
that This periiaps ts the shorteist -and best com- 
ynent he coiild make on what is ne<:es!tory to rcs*- 
.sttrect the Vnwerxity amd American democracy 
m general. It ts written for freshmen, but per 
imps Its message is more far rearhrng.) 

The rrar starti and it is a new cxperieice for 
manf. F>ir many bUled by their high school presi- 
drnli dr »ch(K>l superintendents m a somewhat less 
thtn eloquent romnwBcement speech as America'^ 
tiitdre leaders or cittoens of tomorrow, the chang? 
will be quite dra.stic. For most the change is pic 

There will Ije fir<«t the interminable orientation 
with meetings, meetings and more meetings, some 
of which will be .skipped by the new students. They 
will hear many words abowt the Carolkia tradition 
of freedom, about tlie Honor System, and about stu 
dent government and acMvitie* in feneral. They will 
be told tha' a proper balance Jetween scholarship 
and other interests will have to be made. 

With much new fouod wisdom the .student will go 
to his dormitory and i;et ready lor the first day oi 

Soon the student fnids out thai the Hooer System 
does not wurk too well, and tba^ the loise in many 
dormitory corrtdurs makes study impossible and 
life only a little r happy. At about this time they 
also find that one in Tive. if that many, proiessor.- 
that they have iar frcjihmun are intenistinj: 
—not even stimulating. 

So. quite early abmit one-fourth of them pledy*- 
fraternities and more than half of those arc neve- 
* so»y\ doin? something useful for themselves between 
that time and graduations. Others will take out their 
!»orrows on the Tempo Room or the Ratk^keller late 
in the evenins:. and others still will shortly drop ou» 

.■\la<o<t all will forget their academic load until 
before the quiz and then assimilate what is necess- 
ary for quick regurgitation on the next day. They 
wiTI be attuned to assimilating fact temporarily with 
out placini: the fart into contex'. They will be at 
tuned not to think, and e^*en those who came here 
not looking for a higher paying .job as the primary 
result of a college education, will give up their 
;:oai early. 

Tho»e persistent enough to continue with intrl 
lectual pursuit wUl find it difficult to find people 
to converse witb about anythini; save liquor, sex. 
and past experiences .\ feeble attempt will be made 
bi some to participate in activities, but for most this 
-irill mean lines in a yearbook rather than a per 
sonal contribution. 

By the end of their sophomore year, those wh'» 
'ia\e not received a high office will retire perma- 
nently to the bar stool or the uncomfortable cots 
that grace most dormitories and fraternities. They 
will content ttaemselvcs with th<? activity of a Sat 
urday night party mt the intellectual pursuit of 
Mickey Mantles hatting average They will be by 
the end of lofTetre Titfte changed /or the better by 
tkeir four years. 

They will be reactor.s rather than thinkers. They 
will be waiters rather than doeri. They will be part 
of societt at the of their own individuality 
Th«'y will be intellectmlly dead. 

There will be several who will become "teach 
ers." but there will be but one or two teachers 
There will be a few who will become Mawyers," but 
there may ho one lawyer. Therf will be many writ 
ers and businesmen. but lew will see their writing!! 
in print and fe> will abov? wanting to make 
the most money for themselves. There will be !*nme 
scientists, but few with the perspective to place the 
greatly growing body of knowledge into. Th«?re wiit 
be a few •leaders" and probably no leader. Many 
will r.ot finish schooL 

Those thjt do finish will listen to a bi-illiant com 
mencement speech br a famous person and com- 
ment on how brilliant the speech was largely be 
cause thev know the person must bo famous for 
some rea.son Few will question how an^ why he 
2ot his fame and almocK no one will carry the word.' 
of the speaker into life 

Embarking on the long vo>ate of life outside 
the ivury tower. America's future leaders" will be 
the same generation a^ the Tfier will plunge 
theaueives into Spaaish-American Wars, as qnickly 
as they react "Coca-Cula"' to 'The That Rr 
frekhes " They will hear the word communist, social- 
:»i. radical, non comformist. and even individualist 
aod react negatively not knowinc; w^hat they are re 
iicting to. but blimiJy taking somebody's word 
for it. 

In thof the future leaders, as they have been 
called, lies not the hope of America bu* the prom 
ifte of its annihilation in on nge when annihilation 
ran be accomplished easily. 

This will happen as surely as you are reading 
this. tTOJESS ... 

In less they as individuals try to find what they 
are and preserve tile uni<rtivnes of themselves. 

t'Qless they rcaiat tile t*^ that chips at and ebbs 
away the curioBity that should be native to students. 

VnlevN they become actively critical of their so- 
ciety and work, not just frtpe, toward its improve 



I nless they realize that reality is not a social 
whirl but rather is a problem worth coming to 
srips with aMl Working out on a day to day basis. 

Unless they shake the cliches and customs that 
society has forced upon them and they have ac- 
cepted as making it the easiest way. 

Unless they refuse to subvert themselves at all 
times to the will of the ffoiip. 

Unless they think. 

The wading against the stream is the most dif 
licult. It demands courage and endurance. A sue 
ceaful passage, however, has rewards thiit far out- 
Bwnber any of those received going another way. 
The road to a personal sense of well-being lies this 
way; the road to a personal Hell lies in the other 


The alternatives are clear. It is their choice. 
«Tbt7 will probably make the wrong one. 

New Students: New Directions? 


Cort Edwards II 

Anotlier yeai- has rolled around 
and we aiv once again faced with 
another year ot academic .stiife. 

How many will parry this strife? 
How' many will fail? How many 
will be asked to secede from the 
University? How many will nice' 
ttK» requirt.nK'nl.s aiid pass upward 
and onward? 

The answers to these qiiestioiLS 
are. of unknown. In a year 
or perhaps even less. tJie answers 
w ill be recorded ir. the book. Bui 
who tai'es? 

The i«al test cannot be put on 
paper: yet everyone masi lake it. 
ThLTe is no set j;roup of questions 
lu be answei-cd; yet everyone i.s e\- 
ptjuA to thv.Ti. Tuc'io is xm one cor- 
rect set of answers; yet M pti 
cent, a nwst conser\'ativ e figure. 
will tail. There is no one to cor- 
rect the lest; yet each test is 

What ts tliis te.-«l ihat is so dif- 
ficult and that so niany p«;opio 

The lest is m LIVLNG anci i .e 
endpoint is in becoming a MA.\. 
We are born as ani.nals. We are 
animals. Only we ha\e one addi- 
don't have. We can think; that i.>>. 
lional ability that other animals 
we are born with me atiuiiy lo 
ihaik. But how many people do? 
>lost people live as aiiianal& and 
die tbe same way. 

Man is a tliinking animal born 
w»ih an opportunity to l>ecome a 

It is time for each of us to look 
dee^ within ourselvtj. We rmisl 
di.scover our jnoLives for being 
here. Ask they merely matt>rialis- 
tic motives? They shouldn't be. 
We must try to recognize our- 
selves as what we aie. We must 
try to shake off our aninial- selves 
and tiy to achie\e individuality. 

Can we really be honest with 
ourselves? ft is most difficult and 
painful to see what we really are. 
F(»r deep inside us there is no 
normality. We each have our 
perversions, our idiocyncracies, 
UJld our fetiches. Normality is part 
of our outside l>ehavior, the part 
that other people see. 

To be abiie' to introspect is the 
first big '.step on the road to 
".Mandom." it i^ nut necessarily 
important that we try to change 
some of the "Bad*^ things wiAhiD' 
ourselves. It is, liowever, very Im- 
purtant fur us to be atile to recog- 
nize them first, and then accept 
them as an important and initegrai 
part of our being. 

Tbe nmt thing we musit do is 
to set uur actions towards accom- 
plishing that wiuch is man's pur- 
pose. If we caa attain tills faeigltt 
tlien We can truly say that we 
have become a iMAN. 

How wonderful it would be to 
die wth the iuiowledge that duiiiig 
our life time we were able to 
overthrow our animal instincts 
and leally and truly become a 

Mar's purpose in life is not to 
maiTy well, or to get a better job, 
or to die rich, or to die poor, or 
to die a corporation manager, or 
to wage wars. 

Man's purpose in life is to be 
able to live with one's fellow man 
in toial peace and harmony. Con 
there he anything more noble 
than thi&? 

Just Chattin 

Davis B. Younc| 

School bells ring and children sing, it's back to LNC again . . 

Riding to Raleigh the other night with vvo student yovernmenl 
leaders who had just returned from the National Student Association 
Congress in Delaware, Ohio, I was impressed jy one of the statemenis 
which I heard. 

It went as follows: "The University of North Carolina once ha.! 
the best student government in the Unite^i States. Now this student 
gf)vernnu'nt is more oi a fantasy becau>e 
interest in youthful autonomy has reacht n 
a low ebb. 

This is a sad state of affairs. New s!ii 
dents have just finished a week of Oritii 
tat ion in which they liave seen the best 
side of Carolina life. Student officers, hon 
or Council leaders, orientation counselor.^, 
faculty and administration have all at 
tempted to instill in tli" minds of the new 
that there is much to be proud of when ,^[ 
you are a student on this campus. IP 

Now. the younK academicians who have 
so recently matriculated to alma mater l| 
will come face to face with the other side II 
tvf the story. They will see boys "who do nothing but play seven card 
stud in a dorm r(X)m. fraternity men who havt- little more to Jo 
than to drink a tall Bud. dormitory women who are too busy with 
petty problems tc offer anything to \\\v. schcKil. sorority girls who 
make a farce out of the Campus Code, teachers who care nothing Im- 
the individual et cetera. 

This is the great crisis at Carolina. Over and over again you wiH 
find it easier to "follow the crowd." But, the crowd, as you will soon 
discover, is goinj; nowhere. It is skirting or the brink of disaster, in 
a personal connotation. 

II has no purpose. It has no goals. It lacks any direction. Leader 
ship does not exist in the crowd. Ambitior is a non-entity. Drive i.> 
not there. 

No member of the ciowd can be a leader. No member of the 
crowd will ever find his name among the ranks of the Golden 
PMeece. No member of the crowd wili ever know respect. 

Leadership is lacking on this campus. Out of each will 
come only four or five students who are willing to sacrifice their 
personal motives in order that the group a< a wh.ole may profit. The 
w(»rk in each organization will be done bv one or two dedicated in- 
dividuals. The rest will only participate so that nt the end of fou.' 
years, their senior picture will have undei- it a few organizations to 
which they belonged. However, in a true sense, they will not belong. 

This is our challenge as young Americans. These are the goal^ 
to pursue. This is our reason to be living. V«'e must have a purpose. 

This l^niversity will give more to us than we can ever repay. Yet 
by adding .some contribution to our way of life, we Can somcv.hat re- 
duce our debt. 

As Student Body President Don Furiado said the other nighl. 
"this nation cannot wail much longer for leadership." 

The road to hell is paved with good intentions. 
There are still Ki'cat issues for students ol fight for. things to 
be done, situations to be corrected and previous mistakes to be rec 



An item on a sociology final 
was: Give a working definition 
of the University of North Caro- 
lina. Obviously there could be 
many responses to this question. 
To give one answer that would 
suffice for all purposes would be 
impossible and to the many 
possibilities would be like try- 
ing to count the bricks in the 
University's sidewalks. 

Part of any such definition, 
certainly, would be devoted to 
what the University consists of. 
It is easy to t^ink of an institu- 
tion as a great colossus — great 
and foreboding, static and hard. 
For most people this is their con- 
cept of the University. In reality 
this is not the case. For. unlike 
the Great Colossus itself, the Uni- 
versity is not just a mass, not 
just grand old buildings and 
great trees. This place has not 
hallowed itself spontaneously 
and it will not perpetuate itself 
interminably. What we know of 
the greatness of the University— 
the people it has touched and the 
people who hav'e touched, it is 
not our unconditional guarantee 

Furtado Asks 
Faculty Help 

(Tlie following /.s « letter 
sent by Stiuieut Body President 
Don Furtado to all faculty 
members regarding the Uni- 
ler.'nty absence reg^ilatwn.) 
Last spring, after a great 
amount of discussion and individ- 
ual contemplation by the mem- 
bers of the Faculty Council, our 
old and often impractical class 
attendance regulations were 
abandoned in favor of a more sat- 
isfactory system which allows 
the individual irkstructor to de- 
cide what attendance require- 
ments, if any, he desires to main- 

For both the student and the 
instructor, this system is a dis- 
tinct improvement over our 
forme- plan, for it allows the 
instructor to take into considera- 
tion his own personal beliefs on 
the theory of mandatory class at- 
tendance aiKl the individual stu- 
dent's needs, as well as the na- 
ture of the being taught. 
In addition, the new discretion- 
ary system allows the instructor, 
if he wishes, to elimnate a valua- 
ble period of class tine at the be- 
ginning of each session often de- 
voted to roll-calling. 

Most instructors have realized 
the intent of our new class at- 
tendance regulations and have ac- 
cordingly set up highly flexible 
rules which have proven satisfac- 
tor>' to everyone involved. Much 
to our regret, however, a few in- 
structors have used their dis- 
cretionary power to institute ex- 
cessively strict regulations of a 
completely unrealistic and im- 
practical nature, forgetting that 
the b&st way to guarantee good 
class attendance is to make each 
session meaningful and reward- 

On behplf of the students, it is 
jny request that you. as an active 
member of our educational com- 
munity, will do all that you can 
to influence your fellows to make 


Gail Godwin 

One meets all kinds of people 
in a summer resort. Tlicse people 
all have one thing in common. 
Thej' are away from home and 
the inhibitions can be let down, 
rkey ai-£ away from mcatuna or 
the little wife or the boss. They 
can say W'hat tiiey please, do 
what they plesbe and drink what 
thuy pHttse. 

The tpeeuKs arc hilarious . 
sometimes sad . . . and sometimes 

Saturday night, there vas Uic 
woman in the beautiful white chif- 
fon "ovening diiess. Ho Very refined. 
So dejnune. So reser\Td. And then 
she had a highball or two. Splash! 
The refinement, the dcmureness. 
the reserxedness wits all soaked, 
as was the chiften evening dress. 
in a swirl of chlorinated pool wa- 
ter. Oh, those wicked old high- 

And t!K>n tliere was tiie nice. 
intelligent-1 o o k i n g psychiatrist 
troni upstate New York. He was 
the center of attraction. Eveiy- 
body waiitod him at their table 
at dimier so lie could discuss 
neuroses and psychos*^ , and Freud 
and Jung. He had strings of lo\e 
ly case histories of abnormal peo- 
ple wtio did all soj-ts of 5>'mbolic 
things. He was a doU. 

Then, the last niglu iie was with 
U.S, h-e approaclied me aftor din- 

"Miss, ej- . . . do you have an>' 

'Yes SU-." 1 handed him a pep- 
ix^rmint -scented one. 

lie he.siiated. looked sadly down 
at tlie single toothpick and made 
no sign ot using il in any form or 
lasliion. He merely looked at il. 

Finally, he said, "Well, er . . . 
that is, I was rather hoping 1 
could have more." 

I oftei"ed him the box. out of 
which he gleefully scooped out tin 
or more toothpicks with the child 
isli exciLment of a three-year old. 

"Good-" he exclaimed to nobcxlv 
in particular. 'Now i can finish 
my bridge!" 

.\nd let's not forget t!ie vers ed- 
ucated, debonaii* cfniple who came 
tor coektails and for a single 
meal. Obviously they were in the 
■courang" stage, although tliey 
weix? both over forty. They were 
also obviously trying,, to impress 
each oUier desperately. The man 
led off in the fu-st round. 

"I've just returned from N. Y 
. . . saw Tom Wolfe s new Bi\>ad- 
wa>- play." 

"Oh. yts! Goodie 1" cried the 
pliunp little woman. "Isn't he the 
besi aoior you ex-er saw? I think 
he does riiig.s around Jimmy 
Dean. " 

And then, tlirec courses later. 
The little lady this <ime. 

Isn't tbe view gorgeous? Isn't it? 
1 think it's good to remember na- 
ture and forget about succes.s. 
V^Tij', like Tom Paine said in liis 
book Walden Pond, Some men 
lead lives of quiet desperation.' " 

. . . yes, I guess they do. 

our new attenilance regulations 
a working system rather than an 
admirable theory. 

I apologize for the undesirable 
medium of a form letler, but I 
am .sure you understand that this 
i5 the only means of expressing 
our hopes on ths problem to each 
of you. 

DON FURTADO, President 
Student Body 


that "things" will always be 
"that ^ay." We must know in- 
stead :hat the very efforts, the 
very ic.eas, the very contributions 
of individuals over a long pe 
riod of time are what have per 
petuat'jd the University and 
made t great. Even at this, it is 
easy ta think that the greatness 
is permanent and has been con- 
si.stant — and again this is untrue, 
tution has known the ebb and 
tutino has known the ebb jinci 
rise of human endeavor and hu 
man conflict. It always will. 

At the present and in the fu- 
ture this very University of 
which every student and every 
graduate is an individual but 
connected part will he subject to 
new i»fforts. ideas, and contribu- 
tions — new endeavors and new 
conflicts. As advances are built, 
one 3n another, so we are not 
the expressionless victims of a 
set past. We ore the means, the 
only potential, for expression 
and perpetuation of this change 
— ^progress. The vital substances 
of pfogrfss arp people .ind the 

United States Disease: 
Intellectual Attrition 

The Saturday Review 

"The man in the street is all loo disposed to resentment against 
the too-powerful ally, all too prone to the bitterness from national weak- 
ness, to nostalgia for past glory and hope for a d'fferent and better 
future. But the intellectuals ought to restrain these popular emotions 
ought to show the inescapable reasons for permanent solidarity and 
interdependence. Instead of fulfilling the role of guides, they prefer, 
especially in France, to betray their mission, to encourage the ignor- 
ant feelings of the masses by adducing hypocritical justifications for 
them. In fact their quarrel with the United States u a way of rational . 
izing their own guilt. 

"In most countries the intellettultls arc even more anti-Amei'ican 
(ban the man in the street. Some of the outbursts of Sartre at tne time 
o." the Korean war or the Rosenberg case recall those of the Nazis 
against the Jews. The United States is represented as the embodiment 
of everything most detested." 

'The Soviet Union purges and subjugates the intellectuals, but at 
lest it takes them seriously. It was intellectuals who gave to the So\'iet 
regime the grandiose and equivocal doctrine out of which the bureau- 
crats have developed a state religion. Ehen today, when discus.sing 
class conflicts or the relations of production, they savor at once the 
joys of theological argument, the austere satisfactions of scientific 
controversy, and the ecstatic thrill of mediation on universal history. 
The analysis of the American reality will never provide pleasures as 
rare as these. Tbe United States does not persecute its intellectuals 
enough to enjoy in its turn the turbid attractions of terror; it gives a 
few of them, temporarily, a prestige and glory which can compete with 
that of the film stars or baseball players; but it leaves the majority in 
the ?l»adows. Persecution is more bearable to the intelligentsia than 
indifference."— rro??i 'The Vpwn of the Intclleetuals," by Raymond 
Aron '{boiibledcy). - .. , 


View & Preview 

Anthony Wolff 

The new students who have had occasion to vl.sit 
Memorial Hall in one phase or another of their Or- 
ientation are probably ignorant of the transforma- 
tion which has been effected there. Little do they 
know that the comfortable gold theatre seats on 
which they sat have but recently replaced the church 
pews which were for decades i real pain in the 
rear. Perhaps it is unfair that this year's freshmen 
should be so comfortably introduced to the Uni- 
versity, while those who went belore were foiiified 
by having to sit in acute agony and listen to talks 
which, by virtue of the oW .«5eats. sounded like ser 

Not only has the auditorium been transformed, 

but the stage has been sanded so that it is almoiit 

smooth: a little thing, perhaps, 

but tremendously important :o 

ho^e wbo perform on it. 

We won't know until Octobf:r. 

vhen the Flaymaker production 

f "Oklahoma" opens, just wha'. 

he new seats will do for the 

icoustics of the Hall. Unless they 

ire much belter than they were 

.eforc. the Uaiversity might ju.s' 

IS well hive .started from scratcn 

ind built a new theatre. Right 

now. all that can be .said is tha» 

Memorial Hall is both attractive 

and comfortable: and as anyone who is not new here 

know^s. that's saying a good deal. 

As in the past, one of the most 'pclpful .services on 
this campus this year is the Graiiam Memorial CJilep 
dar. prepared by the Calendar C'/mmiUee of GMAB 
Until now. the Calen^lar appeared only once each sc 
mester, but it is now a monthly publication. 

.Mas! This welcome increase in frequency is not 
the onb change which has come (.vcr this indispens- 
able institution. Whereas the front of the publication 
was heretofore graced with a lovely picture of Grah- 
am Memorial, the current issue bears the smiling 
photograph of "Miss September — Nora Basnight — 
Delta Delta Delta Sorority — Senior—Sociology Major 
— Greenville. N. C' 

Now the purpose of the Graham Memorial Calen- 
dar is to give notice of the datci of campus activi- 
ties: perhaps Miss Basnight is tlic campus activity 
for the month of Septcirber. in which case we de 
cline to participate because of the heat. 

If. on the other hand, Miss Basnignt is not jn 
eluded in the month's activities — at least for the 
student body at large — then she niight well save her 
engaging smile for an\ of the other local beauty con- 

This is not to depreciate Mis^ Basnight. the Tri 
Dells, the Senior Class, the Sociology Department, 
or the undoubtedly fair city of Green\illc. Wc will 
gladly attest to the attractiveness of the young lady, 
the overall virtue of the sorority, the great worth ji 
the department, and the glory of the city 

But Miss Basnight is sufficiently on view either 
at the TrH)elt House f210 Pittsboro St.), or at the 
Sociology Building (Alumni BIdg t, or in Green 
ville (1404 Myrtle Avenue), and her further display 
seems uncalled for. ft seems a w'a.ste of paper and 
of Miss Basnight. who undbubtedly has other vir 
tures which would better recommend her. 

(The calendar is still the best buy for notbin? 
Ground, and it is availeble at the GM Information 
rjesk ) 

The official student publication of the Publication 
Board of the University of North Carolina, wiiere it 
is published daib' 

except Sunday. Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Kntered as 
second class mat- 
ter in the post office 
in Chapel Hill, N.C . 
under ^he Act of 
March 8. 1870. Sub- 
scription rates: $4.50 
per semester. $8.50 
per year. 


.-^.^x ♦ 


Managing Editors CHARLIE SLOAN. 


News Editors 


Business Manager - WALKER BLANTON 

Advertising Manager . 


As»t. Adv. Manager 


Sports Editor 


Associate Cditor 




:' ^^irjif^;..'-'jj[?^-;^.,^ 



Tourists From State 
Ask For Jury Trial 

Two North (.arolina State CoJ- Two years ago a large "S" was 
l»j;»' students cauj{ht sightseeing in burned into the center of the field 
Kfnan Stadium Sunday night havj? in Kenan StadiUm. The scar has 
asked for a jury trial on trespass- healed over for this season. 
in;; charges, ponce said yesterday. Saturday Carolina meets State in 

l-arry Dean Eudy. 25, and Jacu- the opening game of the season. 

mm Ray 21. were arrested whiL'i 

••xammmji the lo<nbail field. They ; jqb SERVICE 

were released on $50 bond each, i ^v. n • . n. 

I The University Placement Serv- 

No date wa.s set for the trial. ; jee is sponsoring a meeting Tue.-^- 
•ludg* S. Stewart told th- day. Oct. 14. at 7:30 p.m. in Ger- 
boys the case will probably come rard Hall. The purpose will be to 
up m D-cember at Hillsboro. help those interested in securing 

EuJy and Ray told police they \ a job after graduation or following 
had never sefu beautiful Kenan military service. An announcement 
Stadium and decided to ride to .said the meeting "will be benefi- 
(hapel Hill to have a look at it. cial to all. regardless of job or 
the arresting oflicers said. draft status." 







For All Your Printing Needs Visit Us' At The 




VISITING BRITISH EDUCATOR AND WIFE-SIr Philip Morris and Mrs. Morrls'l.f thT^StTdSI. 
gatien of British edueaters talk over their experiences at Chapel Hill. Sir Philip is vice chancellor of 
the University of Bristol, England. z 


Britons Visit UNC Campus 


Visiting British edueatoirs who 

Sir Philip MoiTi.s, vice chancellor 

which has includ<>d a four of the , bus -to Duke University 

campu.s, side trips to iepartments | 

. /-.u 1 iwii «• ..1- J I «*"^ schools in the Univer.sity of 
came to Chapel Hill tor three days ... c ..^u >,.i. n^ ui 

t ■ .^, J u , special, and social occa- 

of sighx-seemg and exchange of ' 

opinions with faculty and others in 
the University of North Carolina ar- 
rived on the campus at one of the j ^'^ ^^ University of Bristol, for ex- 
busie-st times of the year - just as ^"^Plt'- '^aid he wanted o duck out 

„. . . . r 4U 1.^,11 1''"^ ■'^t't' "i*' television station in the 

registration began for the rail. \,. . 

ItniversUy • — the WUNC-TV facili- 

The visiting Britishers and theu- , ly in the Conimunicjtinns Center at 
schedule | Sv ain Hall. Sir Phillip is an official 
j of the British Broadcasting Com- 
pany. He is leader and .spokesman 
I for the British delegation. 

Chapel Hill 
Not Affected 
By Bus Strike 

A walkout of drivers and teiTminal 
employees that has paralyzed bus 
operations in the northern divisions 
of the Atlantic Greyhound Corp. has 
left bus operations in Chapel Hill 

Head Station Agent H. C. Pearce 
of the local station, said yesterday 
that the only change has been in a 
greater number of pei'sons being 
routed through Chapel Hill as tlve 
Trailways bus service attempted to 
handle passengers of both lines. 
Trailways is now running double 
buses in an attempt to handle tlie 

Pearce said he did not think that 
University students would have any 
trouble in either getting to or from 
home, except perhaps in the Hen- 
derson, Selma. iMt. Olive and 
Creedmoor areas of North Carolina 
v.-hich are served exclusively by 
Greyhound lines. 

Service is being continued to the 
larger cities, both nortli and south, 
via Trailways. 

Rosenstengel Books 
Given To University 

UNC's Schocd of Education has 
been presented with the professional 
library of the late Dr. W. E. Rosen- 
stengel. a member of the faculty for 
16 j-ears. 

Housed in a special section ofHie 
new Education Schoiri Library in 
Feabody Hall, the coUectior. was 
presented by Mrs. FYeda W. Roscn- 
stengel. his widow. 

The c(4lection contains most of 

the better-know volumes on school 

I administration and several series of 

I bound periodicals along with numer- 

ous monographs on particular sub- 

Soon available to ^uudent.*; at the 
j L niversity for research in school ad- 
j ministration, it will be an aid for 
\ work in the areas of school build- 
ings and finance. 

j Beginning his public school career 
I in the state of Missouri. Dr. Rosen- 
' Stengel rose tx> the position of school 
I supervisor in the istate of Missouri 

and later came to the University in 


wives have followed a 


'Home Of The South's Finest Shoes" 

Corca Green 
Black Suede 
Sand Suede 


9f tOSTOH 

f oee the pointed top 

. . . iMtlancing the pointed toe. 
This moecaaiB it iky-^ugh fashion! 
"Go-with" colon in luscious Deldi . . • 
leather with the sheen and softness of silk. 

Also in unhned Uaek suede. 
Genuine mooeaiin, handaewn vamp. 
^ak for FwBQ€l€, as featured in Mademoisdle* 

i Sir Georgo Paton, vi^.-e chancellor '. 

oi the Univei.-iily of Melbourne, in i 

.Aii.stralia. is a lawyer and has I 

launht law lor 20 years. He lunched j 

I with Dean Henry P IJraiidi.s of the | 

1 U^■C Law School. i 

i l>r. E. Davies of the University of 
: Wak's was pai-ticularly interested in 
! the organizational srtucture of the 
'Consolidated Univcr.sily of North 
j Carolina, tor the University of 
Wales i.s in four in.s;iitutions, gco- 
jii-aphically separated as the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina is in thiee 
parts. He compared notes with Deaa 
Alexander Heard. Vice President 
Williain Whyburn, and others. 
Prof. F. G 

The Paul Dillard Orchestra 

Formerly The Jack Victor Orchestra 



Ph 9011 — Ext. 77U 





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working fellowship of people from varied backgrounds and 
faiths, a church of open membership; .a spiritual home }n which 
there is unity in Christian ester! tials, liberty in non-essentials, 
and charity in all things. 


HILL MUSIC HALL (On The Campus) 

OFFICE - Campus Y. M. C. A. Building 
Second Floor 


The Reverend ChariM M. Jones - Minister 

I of English and was accordingly in- 

I ttrested iji tlie stronji program of and humanities In.structioii 

Sir David Campbell, profe.s.sor of 
materia med<a at the Univer.sity of 
Abderdcfn. ScoUand was taken 
through l\\e School of Medicine and 

, the N. C. Memorial Hospital. 

j Professor W. F. K. Wynne-Jones 
expres.scd a .special desire to look f 

1 irto the .science phases of tlve Uni- 
versity and he waj e.scorted to 

, both the new physics acility at Phil- 
lip.s Hall and the Department of 
Chemistry at VenabU*. 

Twelve ot the visiting educators 
v.ere accompanied liy tiieir wives. 
Mrs. William C. P^iiday and ..Mrs. 
William B. Aycock, wives of the 
president and the chancellor of the 
University, entertained at a coffee 
at the President's nouse on Wed- 

During their stay ihe British were 
interviewed sevei-al times by news 
neporters and by radio and televi- 
sion people. 

They were enttrtained at tea Wed- 
nesday evening by Governor and 
Mrs. Luther Hodges in Raleigh. 

Last night they attended a dinner 
at the Morehead Planetarium, with 
members of the faculty who were 
especially concerned with facets of 
their interests. / fterwards, the 
British and their A'ives visited in 
the homes of sevei-al of the faculty 

The visitors were provided wifli 
.souveniors of their visit: a map Qf 
Chapel Hill and the campus; a book-' 
let of the Research Triangle; a 

'copy of publicatior., "The Chancel- 
lor's Eye View"' a copy of the Uni- 
versity Report; and a copy of a 
book written by Dr. Archibald Hen- 
derson entitled "The Campus of the 
First State Univerj.ily." It was pub- 
lished by the University of North 
Carolina Prjess. 
This morning ttte visitors go by 


We Goofed Dept. 

The Daily Tar 3ee] special issue 
for freshman, published Sept. 10, 
contained an incorrect statement 
and an omission about the admin- 
istration positions. 

The issue listed Roy Holsten Jr. 
as working under Development Di- 
rector Charles M. Shaffer. Holsten 
was appointed assistant to the 
dean of the Business Administra- 
tion School, effective July L 

Omitted in the list was Consoli- 
dated University Vice President 
William M. Whyburn. 

The paper regrets the errors, 
according to co-Managing Editor 
Clarke Jones. 







^A«| ^OUR 



Two Faculty Pianists 
To Give Joint Recital 

Capt. Tiedeman 
To Take Over 

Captain Carl Tiedeman, recipient 
of the Navy Cross and Silver Star 

A Joint recital by two facullty pianist and composer, teachcj: mu- 
p.anisis on Sopt 30 will open the j sic history and directs the Univer- 
Tue^a>' Eveninu Concert Series. sity Chorus. He has producetl num- 

Willijun S Nowman and Wilton ' erous operas and musical coniedies. 
Ma.«ion will play together In Hill Hall ' He has served frequently as accona- j Medal, has arrived in Chapel Hill 
a: 8 pxn. The Series is sponsored ' pam:>t on tour with front rank sing- ! from Pearl Harbor as the new corn- 
by the LNC Music Dept. .ers of the Metropolitan Opera Assn. j manding officer of the Naval ROTC 

\n .nnouncemem from the Music! The next concert wUl be given | at UNC. succeeding Re^r Admiral 
I>ept saKl akthoutjh two-p.ano re- I Oct. 21 by Dr. Glenn Watkins. who , A. M. Patterson who has retired. 
ciuUs «v often hiard in the music '■ ^^'^ present an organ recital. Dr. | ^ native of Sioux City, Iowa, and 
^orld there has be%?n no major I Watkins, recently appointed to the , g^gj^^^j^ ^^ Annapolis in 1933, 

rwnt cf this sort in Chapel Hill dur- 
ing: at least the past dozen years." 
Tbe two artists, therefore, are 
• ntaking a special point of playing 
three oi Uie main masterworks 
oritnnally C)>mpo.stHl in this form." 


The program will open with 
Brahm N Variation:) on a Theme by 
Josn'ph Haydn. 'This is a work that 

Music Depi., will be making 
first public appearance. 


(Contiiwed From Page I) 


Captain Tiedeman saw action in 
the Pacific during the war as com- 
mander of the Submarines "Snap- 
per" and "Guavina". 


. . replaces Pattcnsom 

Playmakets To Do 'Angel' 

A major theatrical event high- 1 booked the touring company of of one-fourth the box office price — 
lights the Carolina Playmakers i '.'The Boy Friend" in Memorial are now on sale at 214 Abernethy 
season of dramatic entertainment i Hall, February 20-21. This pro Hall and Ledbetter-Pickard. Sea- 

duction features Jill Corey with son ticket holders have reserved 
a company of New York and Hol-seats for each performance made 

available to them before they are 

» ADViSriSEftS • 

on the UNC campus. 

In honor of Thomas Wolfe, a ^ ^^^ ^ 
student of playwrighUng m thej ggason tickets for the Playmak released to the general public. Only 

and Whitehead — has pirovided more 

room for an increase in the num- 
•rahms also made a favorite in an ber of coetis. 

orchestral s»«tting. the theme being I There are also fewer three person ^ . , 

«he familiar Saint Anthony Cher- ! rooms for coeds. The Lower Quad ! and devoted his time to training I the Rendezvous Room of Graham 

Following the war he became 
commander of the Naval Prepara- 
tory school at Newport. R. I., and 
latre attended the Naval War Col- 
lege, stiidyinq logif^tics and strate 
gy. In 1955 he became commander 
of the amphibious cargo ship the 


Yack's First Meeting 
Tomorrow At 'X P.M. 

An organizational meeting of 

persons interested n participating 

on the staff of the Yackety Yack 

U.s's.'skagYt in waters"near Japan jwil be held tomorrow at 2 p.m in 

On the staff of the Commander 


The objective!; of the yearbook 
will be outlined at the meeting 

the o'rienutlon committee, said, -i Pacific since June of 1956^ he wa. | ^-ork required will do given. Edi 

detached in August of this year j tor Cameron Cooke has urged all 

to come to Chapel Hill. 

interested students to attend. 

ale • the arvntmncemtnt said. for men has been reverted to two I with the U. S. Marines 

The progrxni s second work will r.ian rooms, 
be MoziTt s thriH'- movement Sonala I Speaking of the orientation pro- , «• xt i . • ♦»,« , , . , ^u 

in n. one of that composers most ! gram. Herman Godwin, chairman of ;i:> ^hief of Naval operat^ion m the | .^^ a general explanation of ^the 

sparklmg works." Last is Rach- 
fltaninoff's Suite no. 2. "writtjen 
atKHit the time and with much of 
the flavor of his popular Second 
Pkano Concortu." Uie announcement 

Prolessor ISewinan. nationally 
known piani.<w. teacher, and author, 
has appeat^ in main centn's 
tiiroughout the country as recUalkit 

think w« have had a very success- 
ful orieDtation program. The com- 
mittee has received outstanding co- 
operation from both the administra- 
tion and the new students. 

Free Flick 

Captain Tiedeman is married to 
the former Marcella Larson of 
Souix City and they have two 
daughters. Nancy. 18. who is en- 
tering Bradley College at Peoria, 

All freshmen at the University Chapel Hill High School 
and soloist with orchestra. He is | ^^f j^jo^th Carolina and Duke Uni I „ . . .u u 

rha;fman»f in«.ni/>:in„ in ni;)n<^ anH •. • ■» j . »u Moving soon into their home a* 

f nairman ot msiiuction in piano ana ' versity are invited to view the I 

gi\es courses in music appreciation fjims now showing at the Rialto '*^^ ^- ^'ranklin St.. the Tiedemans 

and graduate inusicology 

Professor Ma.son. well known as 

Wolfe Biographer 
Dies In New York 

NEW YORK — Miss Elizabeth 

Nowell of South Dai'tmouth, Mass., 

and Susan. 14, a freshman atj^p^g^ ggenl and biographer of 

Thomas Wolfe, diec, in New York 
on Aug. 24 folowing a long illness. 

Her collected letters of Thomas 
Wolfe was published in 1956. and 

early days of the department of 
dramatic art, the Playmakers have 
secured special permission from 
New York City to hold the first off- 
Broadway viewing of "Look Home- 
ward, Angel." The production is 
scheduled for November 19-23 in 
the Playmakers Theatre. 


The first show of the season is 
the Rodgers and Hammerstein 
musical "Oklahoma," scheduled for 
October 24-26. This production 
will mark the first theatrical of- 
fering in th2 newly renovated 
Memorial Hall. 

Following "Look Homeward, 
Angel," the third show will be a 
new play, as yet unselected, on 
February 25 - March 1. Molieres 
'The Would-Be Gentleman" opens 
on April 8 and runs through April 

The season closes with a Forest 
Theatre production of "Inherit the 
Wind," May 7-9. 


In addition to the regular at- 
tractions, the Playmakers have 

ers productions at $6.00— a saving 1,000 season books will be sold. 

Helena Rubinstein 


Theater in Durham today without ; are staying temporarily at the 'shortly before her death she com- 
without cost. I Carolina Inn. ! pleted his biography. 

Covering The University Campus 

CARDBOARD CLUB | ogy and education and with im 

The UNC Cardboard Club will | plementation of the National De 

hold its first meeting of the year j fensc Education Act. 

tonight at 7 p.m. Graham .Memori 

al's in Roland Parker Lounge 2. 

Ed Riner. directing the club, said 

this meeting would be organiza « ,. • ^ » w n 

, ,, „ . ., ;„«„,„„»„j courses will be given at AsheviU 

tional. He urged all interested j^_j_ __j ^^ ^ , „,„, 

freshmen tftkttMt: 

cal solution for an old problem, by calling the a;tention of the 
that of bringing together poetic American public to outstanding 
I talent and its potential audience" , young poets. 


The second series of lectures in 
the current postgraduate medical 

Tuesday and at Morganton Wed- 

Both courses are sponsored by 

TYvout.s for marching band will . the UNC School of Medicine and 
be held today and tomorrow A!l j the UNC Extension Division. The 
stu'lents interested have been .Ashevflle is being' co-spon- 
asked to .se Band Director Herbert 1 sored by the Buncombe County 
F>ed in 02 Hill Hall. (Medical Society and the Morgin- 

I ton course is being co-sponsored 

!by the Burke County Medical So- 



' A young IJNC English teacher 



Auditions for new Glee Club 
members are now being held. They 
will run through Oct. 2 and are 

being held in 207 Hill Hall by the .^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^8 poems publish 
director. Dr. Joel Carter. 

The Glee Club, the University's 
only traveling choral group, is 
composed of about 60 student:' 
chosen by Dr. Carter. The club 
makes two tours annually to 
southeastern and southern states. 
.\11 interested students have l>een 
urged to try out. 


The Acolytes Guild of the 
Chapel nf the Cross will hold a 
meeting tomorrow at S p.m. in the 
Parish All new student? 
who are interested in becoming 
acolytes or crucifers have been in 
vited to attend. 

ed by Scribner's this month ii j 
Volume V of its series. "Poets of| 

Dr. Osborne B. Hardison Jr.. as- 
sistant professor in the Dept. of , 
Knglish. wrote the "Lyrics and j 
EHegies" at one of three contribu-j 
tions to the voLime. ! 

[ "Poets of Today" is intended as 
a 'frtsh attempt to find a practi 



There will be an importan' 
meeting of the Steering Commit 
tee of Canterbury Club tomorrow 
at 3:30 p.m. in the Parish Houm oi 
the Episcopal Church. All mem 
bers of the Steering Commitlee 
have l)een ur|:ed to attend. 

Two medical officers from Co 
lombo. Ceylon will make a four- 
day Visit to the UNC School of 
Public Health beginning SiHiday. 

The two officers are Dr. Pora 
manather Sivasothy and Dr. 
Southararajah Selvaratnam. Both 
men are connected with the Cey- 
km Department of Health Services. 

The first research conference of 
the academic year will be held at 
the L'NC School of Medicine at 4 
p.m. in the Clinic Auditorium Sept. 

Dr. Carl Gottschalk. VSC Medi 
cal School faculty member, will 
speak on ' Micropuncture Studies 
of the Mechanisms of Urine Coo 

H. Gene Waiers. UNC medical 
studen.t will talk on "Vascular 
System of Two Trantlantadle 
Blouse Granulose Cell Tumors." 

Dr. Roy E. Sonuaorfeld, UNC 
aasociate professor of education 
IMS recently returned from aeot 
ftifs of the American Psychologi 
cal Assn. in Washington. D. C. 

Dr. 8omm(^Held prcsoated a pa- 
per on "Perceptual Factors in 
Heading" b«»fore the Division of 
|MMational Psychology and at- 
'fglKl miaetiiiga Mnearned vtth 
tiM relationship' between psychol- 

Chapel Hill. Six 8:00 classes. In 
terested in forming car pool 
Mrs. Sylvia Singer. 1019 Oakland 
Ave.. Durham. (1-9658-1). 

dining room table, four chairs 
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5. Domesti- 
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22. Jewish 

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28. and 

29. Girl's name 
80. Land 

31. Hastily 
35. Verso 


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87. Like 
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44. Journal 

45. Prophet 

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34. River (Fr.) 

39. Color 

40. Resort 

41. Low island 

42. Open 

( poet.^ 


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Opening Of Art Center 
Scheduled On Saturday 

ContiniMd from Pa«a 1 ; He died in 1940 at the age of 84. 

iriu,r Luilur H. Modgos. members! Subsequently, Duke University 
of the Council of State. Univertiiy j trustees rejected tlic proposed gift, 
rrus es. North CaroHna IcRislators. ' in litigafioo which began in 1943 
tlie Con«rcssh>nai delegation from i and ended in 1<HJ). attorneys for the 
tills stale, and others j iniversity finally emerged with the 

Arrangeij* nts lor the dedication ' right to the Acidand e.state to build 
.Mv betag ntanaged by a con*mittee | an art department and galleries in 
('♦•nded by Professor Sterling Stoude- jciuipel Hill. 

niio. Others assisting inchide Dean i Tlve late O Max Gardner was the 
I Carlyle Sitterson of the Collegt attorney for the University, serv- 
.♦ .\rts and Sciences and Professor ing without compcmation. After 
K»'iineth Ness, acting chairman oil Governor Gardners death, his law 
IK- Department of Art. | fir^ carried on Lhe court battle 

KXIIIBITION j successfully. Members of the Gai'd- 

Tho inaugural exhibition will con- 

rrer family of Shelby and Fred W. 
.Morri.son. Ward E. Lattin and 
Thomas J. Boddow of the GanLier 
Lnw Firm in Washington will at- 

Daily Tar Heel 
To Be Delivered 
To Dormitories 

Th? Daily Tar Ileel wUI be deliv- 
fi-ed to all dorms and to most room- 
ing hoases in Chapel Hill every day 


i>t of paintings, prints, etchiays. 
uiMwing and works of sculpture 
f!im coUegiate art galleries over 
the n<>tion. inciuding Wflliams tol- j tend tlie dedication 

lege. Fogg Museum at Harvard, j 

I ruic«»t«<ii Universuy. Stanford. 
Hryn Mawr, Smith College, Oberlin, 
Mills (.'ollego, the universities 
• I Georgia. Arizona. Mianesota. II 
liBois. Io«a, Cotorado. 

Artists whose works will be o.i 
display are Cezanne. Charles Burch- 
fitld, Ruisflael. Carra L*n\briick 
Hedon. Bockmiian. Dubeflet. Ma 
rini. Juhtt Pii»er. Pieaaso. Yves 
Tanguy. Heckei. Pecksiein. Nolde. 
Reginald March I Rice Pcrris. ' **''*'^ ''^***^y 
Ldv^ard Hof>pcr, 

.Vnhur Dove. .Mark Tobcy. Al- 
fred Mauler. Tltomas Eakms. Ral- 
ston. Crawford. Maurice Lasansky. 
Jack Levioe. Stuart Duvis. Rem- 
hrandt. \Liry Ca»att. John .Marin. 
CreiM^k' Bc>ilo*vYj. Wtu.siler. Sargient. 
.Mbt'it Pinkham Uydcr. 

FriKlenck Reinington. .Maurice 
Prendgergast. Cl<eorge Innes. Win 
slow Homer Eastman Johnson. 
Robert Henri. Marsden Hartley. 
.\r'hur B Davis. G^forge Caleb 
HijiL;h.nn. Charles Demuth. Loui.s 

The .Ackland Art Center is on 
Columbia St.. one block from tht.* 
CaroUna Ion. Ttie center was de- 
s'gned by F.ggers and lliggins of 
New \ork. the architectural firm 

V hich (ksigned the Mellon Art Gal- 
lery in Wa.shmgion. Jelferson Me 
nurtial and The .Moichcad Buildin 
in Chajx'l Hiil 

On the fii*^ floor is a smai' audi 
torium which stats 8« people, a . 
riading room and library which 
contains also a rare books section. ' 
a graduate study room, a seminar 
louai. facuiiv otfices. a loceptitto! 
n>om. a mam gallery and two small- ' 
rr galleries, a memorial room in 

V hich William Hayc j Ackland will , 
t)e buried 

.\ni»ther feature of the first floo; ; 
!> the Joseph Pakner Knapp exhibit. { 
T,,e Knapp rooms, the gift of his ' 

V i{\. Margaret Hirtitdge Kjiapp. has j 
.iniique panelling from England j 
I \er 400 >ears old Tlie New York | 

apartment of Kuapp. with its anti- t 
uue KngHsk furnishings, have been j 
moved into the Ackland Center. | 
Knapp was a philaathropist whoiie | 
bequests have aided the University 

The uall«i of the eutrance rooms | 
are of Italia.) mart>le. Display cases | in the hallways, and leather j 
i.rnches are In the recrption ruuin. ; 
The galleries are air-conditioned. 

On the second floor are feur stu- 
dio classrooms and other offices. 

The bascmeat will have rooms 
1/1 sculpture classrooTis and stu- 
('.<)-. I>«>t1i for stone, clay and wood 
111 one section and for ceramics. 
There vrtfl also be library stack 
ai'd a gallery storage room. The 
rotuns. a photographic dark room, 
land.scapmg i.s Incomplete at prt»- 

The landscape architect is Alden 
Hopkins who is chief architect for 
the Rockefeller Williamsburg Rc- 
sioration and for the University of 
\ irgiiua at Charlottesville. The ac- 
tual lanilscape work will be ioar 
by Francis J. LcC'lair. 

William Hayes Ackland was a 
Washington. D C , lawyer who was 
graduated from Vanderbilt Univer- 
sity. In 1936 he made a will leaving 
hif estate to found an art school at 
Duke University. The will .stipulated 
that if Duke did not accept the 
tfcrins of the Mill, the bequest woukl 
go to UNC or to Rollias College in 

Later Ackland changed his will i 
tu make Du*ke the soke beaeficinry 

ACKLAND ENGRAVING FROM PRINCETON UNIVERSITY— ' Baachanal With a Wine Press" is the title 
of the -engraving by Andrea Mantegna which has b3«n loaned by the Art Museum of Princeton Univer- 
sity for the Inaugural Exhibition of the William Hayes Ackland Art Center September 20. The first 
exhibition will feature paintings, engravings, etchings, drawings and works of sculpture from Ameri- 
can college and university art galleries. 

Houston is Dead 

Graveside services for Noel p.m. Tuesday in Memorial Hospital 

I Houston, former lecturer in UNC's : after an illness of several weeks 

Stacks of papers will be left in i Department of Radio. Television He had undergone several stomach 

boxes at .McCatiley St. and Piti ;boro land Motion Pictures, were ccmduct 
; Rd. on the road to Glen Lennox, on i^rt at 11 a.m. yesterday in the 

Iranklin Street m'ar Dnvis Lane Chapel Hill cemetery by the Rev. 
I ajid at N. Columbia St. and Airport Vance Barron, Pastor of the Prcs- 

Rd. byterian Church. 

Jim SmaUey is in charge of the a playwright, novelist, short 
iiown route and Bob Walker the story writer, and teacher in the 

campus route. : University. Houston died at 5:20 

operations in the past month. 
Studying drama and writing ex 

, perimcntal plays at the University. 
j Houston won a Rockefeller Fellow- 
; ship in playwri1in.g here for 1938, 
\ 1939, and -940. He was one of the 
13 American writers whose plays 
: or subjects of their own choosing 
j were recently broadcast by the Na- 
I lional Broadcasting Co. 


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AAentqf 5fipt. 

Dr. James \V. Murdoch, a 50- 
year-old Scot who is credited witli 
much of the rapid progress made 
by North Carolina's mental hospil 
ais in recent years, died in N. C 
Memorial Hospital Tuesday. 

(kneral superindendcni of the 
Pta-e's vast mental hospitals sys- 
tem since 1955, Dr. Murdoch suf 
fersd a severe cerebral hemor- 
rhage while w^orking in his Raleigh 
office Monday. 

iVfter serving in In mental hos- 
pitals in Scotland, England, Malaya 
and Australia. Dr. Murdoch came 
ot the United States and to North 
Carolina in 1947. Serving briefly 
^n the staff of the State Hospital 
in Raleigh, he was later sent to 
Butner as its first superintendent 

Gov. Hodges described Dr. Mur 
doch as "a very dedicated public 
sei-vant" who "rendered outstand 
in|{ service for many years." 

Funeral services were held at 

noon yesterday at the Episcopal Chapel Ilill where be mad"? hi 
Church of the Holy Family i: haunt. 

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herringbones, smartly tai- 
lored by NORFORD of 
Philadelphia. Sizes 8-16 

§ West Si 

Just born - the Jazz Oxford - direct descendant of the 
ballet oxford the male dancers wear in the Broadway 
musical hit, "West Side Story." And it dances over 
the footlight*; to you in bright, happy, jazzy colors 




Of Chapel Hill 
Shoe Dcipt. 




Tar HeeU Ranked 
AP In Pre-Season 

10th By 

Carolina Mourns Death 
Of George Stirnweiss 

Carolina topped all other teams 
in the AtC by getting a tenth po- 
sition rating in the Associated 
Prpsji preseason poll. 

The ACC had three other teams 
in the top 33, Clemson No. 18. 
Duke No. 28 and Maryland No. 32. 

The top 10 in the pre-seasoo 

The sports writers and news! Po'Mfirst place votes in brackets). 

casters who took part in this pre- Ohio State (46) 899 

season poll gave the Ohio State | Oklabonaa (23) _.. W 

Buckeyes the number one position I Notre Dame (11) TOS 

with 46 first place votes and 859 
points. This gave them an impres- 
sive 71 points over the second 
place position which was secured 
by the Oklahoma Sooners. 

Auburn, last year's No. 1 team 
ivas rated fifth in this year's poll, 
nut nine of the voters stated, by 
voting, that the boys from Auburn 
could repeat the role as top foot- 
ball team in hte country. 

Notre Dame, always a top con- 
tender, placed third with 702 
points and 11 first place votes. 
Michigan State was fourth, and 
Auburn was fifth to round off th? 
first five. 

The remainder of the first ten 
are Mississippi, Navy. Texas Chris- 
tian. Army and North Carolina. 
Only North Carolina and Army re- 
ceived any first place votes, each 
receiving one. 

Michigan State 

Auburn (•) 




Texas Christian _ — 

Army (1) 








0) 149 


Texas, 121; Oregon State, (2) 
116; Iowa, 104; Wisconsin. 100; 
Mississippi State (1), 94; Miami. 
77; Southern Methodist (1), 70; 
ClMiMon, 54; Pittsburgh, 41; Texas 
Aggies 3$r. 


Colorado, 35; UCLA, 31; Arizona 
State, 30; West Virginia (2). 28; 
Georgia Tech, 26; Penn State (1), 
23; Dull* (1). 22; Tennessee, 21; 
Michigan, 19; Ortgon, 13; Mary- 
land 12. 

i t ; . — 

Allen Optimistic About Booters 

Frosh Enjoy First Field Day 

The First Annual Freshman 
Orientation field day was held 
yesterday both at Elmerson Field 
and the outdoor swimming pool. 
Team relay races took up the 
morning on Elmerson Field, while 
individuals vied for awards in the 

The Relay Races championship 
was won by Orientation group 
number 5, whose counselor is Cra- 
ven Brewer. E^ch member of the 


Open 6:30 A.M. 


Top-drawer opportunity to 
••rn oxtra monoy with a qua- 
lity product in a digniflod 
fiold. Ono of Amorica't load- 
ing collogiato mtn't apparai 
manufacturers it lookipf for 
»n aiort, aggroisivo ttudont 
to loarn businoti manafa- 
mont and lalosmanthip a» an 
^'on campus" agont. Excol- 
lont financial romunorativo 
opportunity to tho ttudont 
willinf to work. Profor ttu- 
dont in tophomora or iwnior 
yoar. Write, giving briol ro- 
tumo off your collofiato ac> 
tivitiot. to P.O. ■•■ 291, 
Camp Hill, Pa. 



9481 CAROLINA CAB 9481 


Glen Lennox Loundronnat 





Phono SMI 

Olon Lonnox Shopping Conior 

team received a Carolina tee 

The individual winners in the 
afternoon were: 

Bob Roth— Golf pitching (24). 

Max Toney— Skish (58). 

Tarn Lefler— Archery (193). 

Mickey Nelson— Horseshoe Ring- 
ers (2-15). 

In Swimming: 

25 yard freesytle — James Brown- 
eU (9.9). 

25 yard backstroke— Bryan Wil- 
liams (14.4). 

The winners of trophys will re- 
ceive their awards Monday night 
in room 301-A Woollen Gym. 

The event was co-sponsored by 
the Orientation Council and the 
IntramuraU Department. 

"Snuffy" Stimweis.s is dead. To 
even passive basebdll fans, ithe un- 
timely death of the former Ameri- 
can League batting champion came 
as a great shock. On the campus 
of the University of Noith Carolina, 
however, the tragiedy struck wUh ' 
oven greater force. Alma mater 
mourned the passing of one of her 
greatest athletes. 

As a Carolina senitH* in 1934 
"Stimy captained botti the football 
and baseball teams. After leaving 
the University, he was signed by 
the New York Yanhees. For ten 
>ears, he was a standout as their 
regular second baseman. 

Stirsweiss captured the American 
League batting crown in ld44 with an 
average of .309. He is also the hold- 
er of tl^e American Xitiague fielding 
record, an amazing .933, made dur- 
ing a season in which be committed 
only six errors. 

At his death, Stirnweiss was sand- 
lot baseball director for a New 
York newspaper. He also maintain- 
ed an avid interest in the activities 
of his old school. Skip Clements 
currently cuniently number three 
quarterback for the Heels was 
sent to Jim Tatum by Stirnweiss. 

Businessman George Stirnweiss 
said good bye to his wife and six 
children Monday to board a Jersey 
Central train en route to New York. 
The next news they received of him 

was from Ithe crew which recovered 
Ills body, as well as thirteen others, 
from the waters of Newark Bay. The 
train had blunged into tlie bay off 
the end of an open drawbridge. 
When a famous personality dies. 

'*^fSS!f •**« 


. . . former UNC great 

countless words pour forth in well- 
meaning attempts to endear his 
memory to tlie many faitiiful. "Snul- 
fy" Stirnweiss needs no mountain 
of vocabulary to sanctify him; his 
life is his memorial. A fine athlete, 
a great spontsman, and, above all, 
a sincere gentleman, "Stimj'" never 
met a man to whom he was not a 
friend. In the words of UNC Ath- 
letic Director, Chiu-ch Erickson, "I 
never heard of anyone who didn't 
like him." 

Coach Marvin Allen is pretty op- 
timistic about his varsity soccer 

Although cautious in what he says 
at this stage in the sea.con. Coach 
Allen admitted during practice Wed- 
nesday that he thought the prospects 
for this year's soccer squad were 
very good. 

Co-Captains Blazer And 
Hathaway Urge Sportsmanship 

Curtis Hathaway and Phil Blaz- 
er, co-captains of tbe Carolina 
football team for 1966, have re- 
leased the following statement to 
all Carolina students regarding 

"An attempt is being made 
throughout the Atlantic Coast 
Conference to eliminate unsports- 
manlike conduct at the various 
athletic contests that take place 
during tba school ypar. An award 
has been established to be pre- 
sented annually to the school show- 
ing the heat spirit and sportsman- 
ship. The school is selected by 
athletes in the Conference schools 
who play before the different stu- 
dent bodies. Laat year Puke won 
the sportsmanship award." 

"Only a small percentage of oiu* 
student body can participate on 
the teams that represent our 
school But this award makes it 
possible for our student body to 
compete as a whole with the stu 
dent bodies of our rivals." 

"As the old saying goes, 'Every- 
one loves a winner.' It's easy to 
be a good sport when your team 
always wins, but the real chal- 

^rogram Sellers Needed 

Coach Joe Hilton of the Athletic 
Department has urged any students 
interested in selling football pro- 
grams at hofne games to report to 
a meeting in 304 Woollen Gym 
tonight at 7 o'clock. A 20% com- 
mission will be paid for each pro- 
gram sold. 

If You Want To Get Zero'd In On A Smari Wardrobe, Look No Further 

All our months of planning have borne fruit. Mitten can without equivo- 
cation offer you the most unusual selection of fall clothing you'll find any- 
where. New treatments and ideas in suits, short coats, slacks, sweaters, 
and of course in coat model and pullover shirts. So won't you come in soon 
for a clothing treat? 

iHiltOtilflC Cte«fc»« Cefkwra 

lenge lies in keeping your temper 
and showing good sportsmanship 
when your team meets defeat. The. 
football players are working hard 
to produce a team that you can 
be proud of. Each one of us con- 
siders it an honor to be a mem- 
ber of the football team, and we 
believe that every student should 
take equal pride in being part of 


Tatum Chosen 
State Chairman 
Of Polio Drive 

Jim Tatum, head football coach 
at Carolina, has been appointed 
State Chairman for the 1959 March 
of Dimes, it was announced last 
Sunday by Basil O'Connor, presi- 
dent of the National Foundation 
(originally the National Foundation 
for Infantile Paralysis). 

The drive will be held in Jan- 

The polio-fighting organization 
is expanding into a broad new 
force that will tackle health pro- 
blems on a wider front and no 
longer will confine its activities 
to a single disease. 

"I am confident that the people 
of North Carolina, who helped 
make possible victory over polio 
through their contributions to the 
March of Dimes over the past 20 
years, will give even i^reater sup- 
port to hte National Foundation's 
expanded program in the future," 
Tatum said. 

"We would like to make it clear, 
as we begin preparations for the 
1959 March of Dimes, that the Na- 
tional Foundation will not aban- 
don polio patients," Tatum de- 
clared. "We have a moral obliga- 
tion to the 1501 patients assisted 
by North Carolina county chapters 
in 1957 to continue to provide 
needed care and rehabilitation, and 
we will fulfill this obligation." 

Jim Tatum is a native of McColl, 
S. C, and graduated from the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina in 1935, 
where he was a star football tackle 
under Coach Carl Snavely. He 
later was an assistant to Snavely 
at Cornell University. He has serv 
ed as head football coach at the 
■Jacksonville Naval iiir Station, 
while in the Navy; at the Univer- 
sity of Oklahoma for o;ae year; and 
at the University of Blarylnad for 
nine years. He returned to the Uni- 
versity at Chapel Hill in 1956. 

During his 12 year.s of football 
'Toaching, Tatum hiis produced 
three undefeated, untied teams; 
turned out six bowl teams and won 
one national championship. In 1953 
Tatum was named Coach of the 
Year. People who are close to Ta- 
*um say that he is a prodigious 
'vorker and a superb organizer. 

Taum is 45 years of age. mar- 
ried to the former Eidna Sumrell. 
md they are the parents of three 
children. He is a jnember of the 
Hotary Club and attends the Meth- 
')dist Church of' Chap**! Hill, where- 
he serves on the E>oard of Ste- 

a student body that shows excel- 
lent school spirit, sportsmanship, 
and hospitality to its guests. 

"We can do our best to elimini- 
ate unsportsmanlike conduct on 
the field, but it is up to the stu- 
dents to show good sportsmanship 
in the stands and after the games. 
So let's work together and bring 
the sportsmanship award to Caro 
Una this year." 

Phil Blazer 
Curtis Hathaway 
Co-Captains, 1958 Tar Heels 

Why? The .team has depth. 

First of all, on ©ffense the team 
lost only one forward due to gradu- 
ation, Ti»d Smith, who held 
the left forward position. 

Thus, tlie veteran coach will have 
an experienced offensive lineup to 
throw against the foe. Leading the 
offensive punch will be streamlined 
Mike Thompson. Thompson, now a 
junior, led the team in scoring last 
year from his center forward po- 

Returning for this year's cam- 
paign arC' several iwo-year veterans 
of varsily competition. They in- 
clude Ritk Grausman at left wing, 
Tom Rand, right forward, Coleman 
barks, right wing, and John Ghan- 
ira, who will play one of the forward 

Due to the influx of several prom- 
ising juniors and sophomores, none 
of the seasoned veterans can feel 

Tatum Okay 

Head Football Coach Jim Tatum 
was given a good bill of health by 
his doctor Wednesday night, but 
was told to be careful about using 
his voice. 

Tatum underwent a biopsy on 
his vocal chords at Memorial Hos- 
pital here Monday following sev 
eral weeks of unu.sual hoarseness. 
He explained it was for his "per 
sonal satisfaction." 

Dr. Newton Fischer reported 
"his throat is not normal, but 
there is nothing serious about his 
condition. He simply has to be 
more careful about the use of his 

confident about having a first string 
posJt cinched at diis stage. 

Fleet-footed Charlie Whitfield, 
along with Curt Champlian. both 
juniors, will be vieing for first team 
positions. Leading the pack of prom- 
ising sophomores will be Joe Per- 
kins, who led laat year's freshman 
team offensively. 

Bob Quackenbush 
mise, Allen said. 

have sboH-n pro- 

On defense. Coach Allen admitted 
there's work to be done at the full- 
back positions. Big veteran Dave 
down I Corkey will hold down one of the 
fullback positions. The other two 
fullback positions remain a question 
mark at the moment, although Tom 
Evans, Tom White, Angus Duff, and 

was still using his voice 
in coaching his football 


squad, but he was still hoarse. His 
wife, Edna, said she was "relieved 
and Happy" over the doctor's re 

53,000 Americans were injured in 
car-bicycle mishaps in 1957. 

to rate 
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your-life is to dine ber here, where 
she can enjoy her favorite dishes . . . 
prepared and served to perfection. 

What do you Meek in a restaurant.? Good 
food? Generous portions? Pleasant at- 
mosphere? You*tt find them ALL here! 

Fried & Barbeque 

Chicken . . . 

Seafood . . . Steaks 
. . . Country Ham 

4-11 Mon.-Sat. 
a.m.-12 p.m. Sun. 




PH. 9^71 



-k We are proud to dis- 
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our specialty — the 
prompt and precise 
compounding of pre- 
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Skilled Registered 
Pharmacists are at your 
service. And our prices 
are always fair. 

Phone 98781 

(HAPCt HltL.N.C. 


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Here is a new standard of excellence 
The Florsheim Imperial 

'Distinguished" is the word that best de«rribe8 the Florsheim 
Imperial — a new line of shoes without equal in a{>pearance, 
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Complete ilfi Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


ABC Election Set 
For Feb. 3 Here 

The B<).Tr(l of ('oiiniy Com- j tive action to prevent tho holding 
MiivHitHUMs. lucctinij in a spec-'^' ^^^ election or tlie application of scssUHX last IluiisdavJ'^^ ^'»'*^ '^^• 

rhanj^fd their re()iiested date' ^° '"'^'' "" *^*" e.tablisi.ment 

for the holdin^c; of an A. R. C ' 
election in Orani^e (.oiinty 
fvoiii February 7 to liiesdav. 1 
Kef)niarv '^, next. 

The « ornmissiontrs it their 
montlily nweting on Septeml)er 2 
had voted to ask the Board of Elec- 
tw>ns to conduct the county-wide 
nferenrium for the establishment 
01 liquor stores on February 7, coin 
tiding with a previously announced 
decision cf the Alamance County 
commissioners to hold a similar 
\ote on the same day. 

The dale tor the election was 
n.ove<t back to f\>bruary 3 in order 
that it might bt' held prior to the 
runvening of the Stale letiislature 
• n February 4 and pt>ssible Icyisla- 

ABC stores has been held in this 

Me*Tibers of the board had been 
advised that opponents of the refer- 
endum may have prevailed upon 
members of the legislature to in- 
troduce special local legislation 
restricting or otherwise interfering 
with the projjosed county-wide ex- 
pression of sentiment 011 the ques- 
tion by the electorate, 
county .«ince the mid-1930s follow- 
ing the adoption of the local option 
law in North Carolina. 

Indications have been evident for 
several years that tl>ere is .strong 
.•sentiment in all parts of the coun- 
ty for anotlier vote on the question 
and the Commissioners, acting on 
informal petitions, called for the 

Extra Four And One Half Million 

Asked By Consolidated University 
For 1959-60 Operational Expenses 

Faculty Pay Increase 
Is Stressed By Friday 

Open Houses In Dorms 
Close Orientation Week 


UNC coetts rolled out red carpets 
at open houses in seven dorms last 
night to welcome Carolina Creti- 
tleiTien ■ to the campus and formal- 
ly close orientation week. 

Official hastesses for the evening 
were dormitory gradxiate 
coun.selors and women s orientation 

Mrs. .J C. Clamp, Margaret Dunn, 
and -Mary Montgf>mery greeted 
guests in .\lderman Dorm and invit- 
ed them to a refreshment table 
which was covered with a white 
linen cloth and centered with an ar- 
rangement of pastel flowers flank- 
«d %3r crystal candelabra holdinft 
Itj^hted white tapers. 

Arrangement'-; of i-old and yellow 
ntarigolds. magnolia blo.srsoms. and 
pink gladiola were used in the par- 

Les Sattorius' combo provided mu- 
sic for dancing at Mclver Dorm and 
ballons and multi-colored .sti-eamers 
were used ttiroughout the party 
rooms. Silver and crystal punch 
tMmis graced tables which were cen- 
tered with arrangements of red 
loses, magnolia and greenery. Mrs. 
Roy Parker, Nola Hatten and Lucy 
Fosgate received guests in the par- 
lors anl on the porches. 

Japanese lanterns were featured 
in the square outside Carr Dorm at 
a lawn party and Hi-Fi music was 
used for dancing Mrs. Victor Hum 
phreys. Mariul Shipt and Sue Bal- 
Itntine assisted m serving punch and 
cookies from a table covered with 
a yellow cloth and centered with yel- 
low marigolds and greenery and 
lighted yellow canrlles. 
A tropical setting prevailed in 

First Pep Rally 
In Emerson 
Tomorrow Nite 

A large crowd Is expected to be 
on hand at Emerson Stadum to- 
morrow night as students show 
their backing of Coach Jim Ta- 
tum's Tar Heels with a "Kickoff" 
pep rally. 

The first pep rally of the year 
will get underway at 6:30 p.m. and 
will be led by the UNC cheerlead- 
ers, headed by Carter Jones. The 
event is sponsored by the Univer- 
sity Club. , 

D«ve Jones, president of the 
University Club, has invited all 
Carolina students to participate in 
the first rally. 

He said there would be band 
music, majorettes, and a t>onfire. 
Tatum will introduce his team 
furnish mtisic for the outing. He 
during the session. 

Jone.s said a combo also would 
reminded all students that the 
victory bell is now on the Caro- 

Smith Dorm with bamboo rugs, trop- 
ical flowers and orchid leis. A fish 
net entwined with sea shells, orchids, 
and corks draped the ceiling. Mrs. 
Sedialia Gold. Sue Wetzol and Jo 
Carpenter greeted guests anl .Muriel 
Dang of Hawaii had her parents 
.sind the flower.s espe<ially for the 

Mrs. Robert Jackson, Beatrice 
Mongeau and Dewey r>ance intro- 
(lucetl campus gentlemen to coeds 
in the Nflrsing Dorjn. The refresli- 
ment table was covered with a 
white lace cloth and ceatered with 
mixed su'nfvmer flowers and white 
candles. A silver punch bowl ap- 
pointed one enl of the table. Danc- 
ing to Hi-Fi Tnusic was enjoyed in 
the basement of the dorm. 

Red roses and white candles were 

featured in the parlors of Whitehead 

Dorm and soft music was played in 

lie background throughout the eve- 

(Se« OPEN HOUSES, Page 3) 

Public To See 
Art Museum 
i After Ceremony 

The public will get its first look 
at the William Hayes Ackland Me- 

I morial Art Center here tomorrow 

I following formal dedication cere- 

; monies. 

I On display will be an exhibition 

I of paintings, sculpture and other 
art loaned by collegiate galleries 
throughout the country. 

Ed.son B. Olds of Washington, a 
friend of Ackland and a trustee of 

I his estate, will present the building 
to the University. 

William D. Carmichael Jr., vice I 
president of the Consolidated Uni 
versity, will make the acceptance 

S. Lane Faison Jr.. director of 
the Lawrence Art Museum of Wil- 
liams College at Williamston. 
Mass.. will give the dedication ad- 
dress. Present for the ceremonies 

jwill be state officials, legislators. 

i university trustees, leaders of the 
art world, and other guests. 

Ackland will be buried in a me 
morial room in the Art Center. It 

'also will include galleries and fa- 
cilities for the^ university's art de- 

MANIFESTATION OF INTEREST— Freshmen from the University, such as those pictured above, 
entered right into a "misplaced items" contest sponsored by Chapel Hill merchants Monday. Officials of 
the sponsoring Merchants' Association called the annual event one of the "best ever." News Leader Flioto 

Medical School Money 


To Help In Research 

Carolina's School jf Medicine . bacteriology. 

Revised Schedule 

The Morehead Planetarium an- 
nounced Thursday a revised pro- 
gram schedule for Saturday. Sep*. 
20. for the benefit of those attend- 
ing the game here Saturday. 

Tlie show. "Land. Sea and Sky," 
will be shown a 5 insteda of 
the usual hours of 3 and 4 p.m. 
Other .scheduled hours for the show 
are II a.m. and 8:30 p.m. Saturday. 

Social Rooms To Be Open 

In Men's Dorms Saturday | years. Dean w 

I { has announced. 

Social rooms iu eight men's dorm- 
I itories will be open Saturday to all 

I The opening of .social rooms has 

t)een seldom done in the past but j seases led to the grant. 

may became more frequent in the I The sum was awarded by the 
! future, pending the results of Sat- 1 Institute of Allergy and Infectious 

urday's large-'scale experiment, ac- 1 Diseases of the National Institutes 

cording to Student Body President j of Health. It will support an ex 
I Don Furtado. ! panded program of .study in mi- 

' The move for opening the eight j crobiology and the related clinical 

social rooms came yesterday at a j fields of allergy and infectious 

has received a $186,000 grant en-] The program will provide post- 
abling it to establish a new re- 1 doctoral fellowships and fulltinie 
search program for tile next five residencies for students wishing to 
Reece Berry^ill 1 specialize in these fields. 

"We need many more individu- 

School professors' recent discov-'als trained in the basic science of 

eries pointing to allergic and in- microbiology and the clinical 

fectious processes as factors caus- fields of allergy and infectious di- 

ing major heart anc kidney di- j seases, Dr. Croinartie said, "if ef- 

treat and control these important 
diseases are to be made." 

Participating in the program as 
teachers and or researchers in ad- 

$62,700 Grant 
For Psychology 
Is Announced 

I he ('.oiisolidatc'd I'liivtiNiiN ol .\<mi1i ( aioliii.i Ncsief- 
day asked the State .\d\isoiy liudj^ct (ioininis.sioii l<»i an itt- 
crease of S4,4<)O.H.S«j in ()|)eiati<inal appropnaiioiis lor llic 
Kjyj-Cw mii\eisity year. 

A. H. .Shepaifl. business olli(er and tieasmei. said the 
bndoet also tailed lor a ■S.4,H9f,.i7r, intreasc in the lyinj-fii 

budget over 19Ji8-59s figure of 

The Commission was asked »o 
approve salary increases of $4,749. 
132 for UNC during the next bien- 
nium to maintain and strengthen 
good teaching. 

Con!5olidated University I*resi- 
dent William C. Friday told the 
commission, "We have made good 
progress in our salary program but 
more must be done if we are to 
meet the problems before us." 

Salary increases are "our first 
priority throughout the university 
in the "B" budget." Friday said. 
I The State Board of Higher Edu 
cation has recommended salary 
increases of $2,700,000 for the bien- 

Lyle V. Jones has announced. 

The ward will facilitate research ' 
to be conducted during a five year 
period. Dr. Jones explained. Stu- 
died wil be methods for measuring 
and analyzing simultaneously a 

meetisg of Miss Katherine Car- 
michael. dean of women; Sam Ma- 
gill, assistant dean of student af- 

(See SOCIAL, Page 3) 

Cromartie are faculty 
Dr. D. A. MacPherson. 
fo the Bacteriology De- 
Dr. Edward C. Curnen, 
chairman of hte Pediatrics Depart- 
new research ment; and Dr. Charles H. Burnett. 

dition to 




Director of the 
will be Dr. William .1. Cromartie, j chairman of the Department of 1 Among others are (1) the revision 
associate professor of nedicine and Medicine; and specialists in seven | of group tests in reading compre- 
fective efforts to develop ways to I fields. 

number of different psychological j ^^y-supported applied research pro- 
traits and characteristics. 

The new program constitutes 
part of a series of recent research 
projects undertaken by the Psy- 
chometric Lab staff members. 


School Of Education Strengthened 
To Train More School Teachers 

What is the University doing to 
train moire and better teachers for 
the public school system— in the face 
ol the swelling enrollments? 

One answer was provided this 
week by Dean Arnold Perry of the 
University's School of Education. 

The School of Education is being 
strengthened. More students are go- 
ing into teaching. Dean Perry an- 
nounced today three new additions 
to the faculty, aside from the ap- 
pointonent of Dr. Ben Fountain of 
Hocky Mount some weeks ago. 

Detin Perry revealed that under- 
graduaite enrollment in the School of 
Education hei* has increased 40 per 
cent since 1935. An additional ten 
per cent increase is expected with 
the enrollment here this week. 

Also on the rise is the number of 
part-tmie sAudents doing graduate 
work or taking post-baccalaureate 
work to complete requirements for 
teachmg certificates in North Caro- 
lina and other states. 

Part-time enrollment has jumped 

. -, 27 per cent in four years, and an- 
lina campus and would sound off ^u^ ,: 

at the rally. 

6. M. SUkTE 

ActivitiM MlMdwIcd for 6r«- 
Kmii Aftoiwrtol tMlay inclwd*: 

Pan H«l Lm«<m, 7-9 p.m. in 
Main Loi w if ; C«rdbMrtf, 7-9 
p.§n. ifi IUImMI P«rk«r 1 and 2; 
Stray Of—kt, 4*5 p.m. in Roland 
farkw 2; Yack Staff, 2-3 

per cent increase is pre- 
dicted for 1958-59. 

Continued growth for several years 
is expectel because of the strong 
denrtands for teachers. Perry said. 
"For the past decade the demand 
for elementary school teachers has 
been exceedingly high and the State 
of North Carolina has reached each 
new school year with a shortage of 
more than a 1,000 fully qualified 


"Ehiring the next six years the 
most acute shortage will apparently 
he in the junior and senior high 
schools as the children born im- 
mediately following the close of 
Worll War II are now of junior high 
school age." he continued. "Each 
year for the next six years there 
will be an increase in the demand 
for teachers prepared for junior high 
school work and the variols subject 
departments in the North Carolina 
high schools. 

Joining the UNC staff to help 
meet the teacher demand are four 
new staff members: Miss Annie Lee 
Jones, Neal H. Tracy. James F. 
Rogers, and Ben E. Fountain Jr. 

Miss Jones, a native of Aurora in 
Beaufort County, has been at Bos- 
ton University completing her doc- 
toral studies in education. She has 
held public school teaching and 
supervisory posts in several eastern 
N.C. counties. Her new work at UNC 
V/ill involve elementary school 
leaching and supervising, including 
field work with supervisors pf in- 

Fountain replaces Dr. Wilmer M. 
Jenkins, wuo K now superinteadent 
of Hickory City Schools, as director 
of student leaching and placement, 
he recently coinpleLed his doctoral 
piojiram at the University. 

Tracy and Rogers comt to Chapel 
UiU from North Dakota and Texas, 

[ respectively. Tracy will work in the 
field of educational administration, 
and in an improvement program for 
secondary school mathi?matics teach- 
ing. Rogers will assist in the Edu- 
cation School's graduate centei-s as 
well as work in the s<:hool adminis- 
trators prograffn. 

Passage in late August of the Na- 
tional Defense Education Act of 
1956 by the National Congress fore- 
casts still greater einphasis upon 
teacher education in oirder that the 
programs in science, mathematics 
foreign language and guidance may 
be strengthened in the public 
schools. Dean Perry noted. 

The staff of the School of Educa- 
tion at Carolina has been studying 
the new Defense Act for the past 
three weeks and is making plans to 

number of fellowship.'? and the sub- 
that will be assured by the large 
■sLantial 'Stipends to be paid from 
federal funds for students who are 
working in various fields covered by 
the National Defense Education Act. 
Special emphasis L) being placed 
upon the graduate offerings in the 
School of Education. Since the doc- 
toral program in Education was 
started slightly over 30 years ago, 
more than 100 students have com- 
pleted doctoral programs and are 
now placed in responsible adminis- 
iratvie positions and college Leach- 
ing positions in some of the best 
institutions in the Uuted States. A 

tew are holding important adminis- 
trative positions in international edu- 

Foui- years ago the University 
stalled a program for the develop- 
ment of graduate centers in Edu- 
cation. One is sow in operation in 
Charlotte with an average enroll- 
ment exceeding 100. A similar grad 
uate center is in operation in 
Goldsboro and plans are underway 
for programs of this nature in High 
Point and Fayetteville. 

Under the direction of Prof. Guy 
B. Phillips, formeir dean of the 
School of Education and until 1958 
director of the summer school, the 
field services program is being con- 
siderably expanded to include study 
groups for superintendents, assistant 
superintendents and supervisors. 

Included will be a special program 

hension from the fourth grade to 

the superior adult level: (2) 

recording of test scores in prim- , 

ary mental abilities, reading, arith- 1 dairy plants, greenhouses, fertilizer 

metics, and spelling of children P^^"^^- ^^^^ ^^^^ stores, and other 

age six and later at age nine in or- > farm related busisess. 

der to predict academic success I 

in school; 1 

(3) The study of the pattern of, 
growth and su'osequent decline of 
mental abilities with advancing j 
age: and (4) the analysis of 150 i 
pairs of identical and fraternal' 
twins with a number ofpsy chologi-| 
cal tests and physical measure-' 
ments to make a "twin diagnosis.'! 

Four other major studies are , 

Textile Study 
Funds Asked 
By N. C. State 

RALEIGH —^/fi— The Advisoiy 
Budget Commission was asked 
Thursday to approve a new textile 
research program and a t«o-year. 
non-degree technical course in ag- 
riculture at North Carolina State 

The proposed textile research pro- 
gram calls for $159,780 each year 
of the 1959-61 biennium. Tlie request 
for the two-year agriculture course 
i^ for $24,550 the first year of the nium. This figure, however, did not 
biennium and $49.88U the second. include academic staff personnel 
I Dr. Carey H. Bostian. State Col- j such as librarians, administrator? 
lege chancellor, told tlie comniis- etc. 

The president pointed out that 
the university wis among the toti 
40 in the nation. He added that in 
■order for the university to slay on 
a high level, the laculty salaries 
must be increased. 

Although Prrsident Friday 
stressed the n<'eded hike in facul- 
ty salaries, he briefly discussed 
research piograms. library servic- 
es and .service functions lextension 
department and adult education). 

Friday strongly endorsed "the 
principle of flexibility in the hand- 
ling of institutional budgets. Wc' 
can make a much more efficient 
and wiser use of our time and of 
the resources entrusted to us if 
we have the ritxibility to place 
them where the need appear.^ 

Eiach of the three universities. 
Carolina. Woman s College and N. 
C. State College, spoke on the 
needs of their individual college. 
Shepard said the Advisory Bud 
get CommissitMi earlier asked for 
a dela\ in requests for capital im 
provements. Ho said this budget 
would probab!> be released some 
time in October. 

!-ion the new program is basic and 

pioneering textile research "would 

leap enormous benefits from the 

amount involved." 

Psychological research at the j About $500.00 a ypar is being 

University has been given a boost j sjient at State College on applied 

by a $62,700 grant from the Na- ; textile research. Bostian pointed out 

tional Science Foundation,!that approximately $2,800.00.000 

chomelric Laboratory Director Dr. ; worth of textile goods are manufac 

tured in North Carolina each j-ear. 

The propo.sed new program would 
be closely allied wi»h the teaching 
rnd graduate education programs 
ef the State College School of Tex- 
tiles and with the present indu; 

j gram. 

j Bostiaa said the new two-year ag- 
ricultural course would be taught 
in .separate classes from tlie 4-year 
.students and by teachers especially 
qualified for tliis tN-pe of instruction 
In addition to farming, graduates 
Ij^p! could qualify for work in hatcheries, 
food ser\ice, processing plants. 

WC Requests 
For Biennium 

RALEIGH ^ oPi - Chancellor Gor- 
don W. Blackwell of Womans Col 
lege said today $1*3.578 is needed 
by the school during the next bieii- 
currently underway at the lab. Two I Ilium to resrtore budget reductioas 
are financed by governmental | due to receipts deficiencies, 
agencies, one dealing with pre- 
ference for food combinations and , 
the other with acceptance of cer- 

tain clothing and equipment items : 
by Army enlisted men. | 

The other two are concerned 
with aphasia, the partial or total 
loss of speech due to brain mal- 

Lab staff members include Dr. 
Thomas E. Jeffrey. Dr. R. Darrell 
Bock and Dr. Emir H. Shuford. as- 
sistant professors; Dr. Dorothy C. 
Adkins. professor and head of the 

He told the Advisory Budget Com- 
mission $90,356 is iTeeded the first 
year and the $103,222 the second 
year "to correct for errors in re- 
ceipts estimates in the past." 

Blackwell said that over the past 
years "they have been projecting 
receipts of about $30,000 more tlian 
they could realize. " The receipts, 
lie- explained, are from student fees. 

The college is affecting a saving 
this year by not filling staff va- 
canc^ies. he said. 

take care of increals«Kl enrollments for junior high school principals to Department of Psychology; and Dr 

Thelma G. Thurstone. professor of 

A National Science Foundation 
post-doctoral fellow. Dr. John E. 

nieet the need for improved leader- 
ship in this rapidly growing part of 
the North Carolina public school 

An important part of the work of , Overall, is also associated with the 
the School of Education has to do 1^5 

Vvith the training of school adniinis- 

trators. A considerable portion of 
tins work has been financed in ^^ 
recent years by a grant from tiie 
W. K. Kellogg Foundation, in this 
program the School of Education has 
worked in cooperation with other 
schools in the southern region 
tl:rough the Kellogg Cooperative 
Program in Educational Adminis- 


Studtmts in the Infirmary yes- 
terday included Frank W. Car- 
per, William Schmidt, Herman 
Picket, Vasamp Bhapkar; 

Daviid Johnson Goode, Harvey 
Lake Harris, Miss Julia Sue 
Ayers, Boyd Ray Barrier, and 
Brian Wilson Roberts. 

Burglar Takes Food 
At Fraternity House 

Chapel Hill Police today were 
looking for a well-fed burglar who 
got plenty of staple edibles la>t 
night at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
fraternity house on South Colum 
bia St. 

Fraternity officers reported thai 
the following items were taken 
from the kitchen at the house: 23 
pounds of butter, 10 pounds of 
cheese. ?5 pounds of sugar, nin-? 

New Dorms 
Free Steele 

The addition cf 727 new dormi- 
tory rooms at Cli.ipel Hill has freed 
Steel building on the campus for 
administrative use beginning this 
year, according to Chancellor Wil- 
liam B. Aycock and J. Arthur 
Branch, business manager. 

Formerly h o u s i b g students, 
Steele is undergoing minor altera 
tions eii.bling it to handle account- 
ing, personnel, p jrchasing and pay- 
roil activities. iVccording to uni- 
versity official.^, centralization in 
Steele will effect more efficient 
and economical operations of facil- 
ities formerly scattered through- 
out the campus. 

Built in 1922. Steele has housed 
72 students annually for some 
time. However, plans for relocat- 
ing the several administrative of- 
fices has been i;nder consideration 
for a number of years and the 
transformation will bring the plan< 
into being. 

Approximately 60 University ad- 
ministrative p«!rsonnel. together 
with their equipment nad record* 
are in the proc<'Ss of relocating itt 
the brick building. The offic» 
space vacated by these depart- 
ments will be re-allocated by the 

dozen eggs, a j^allon of mayon- Chancellor's committee on spa«». 

naise, a dozen heads of lettuce, and headed by Dean James L Godfrey. 

10 pounds of tomatoes They val The basement of Steele wil con- 

iued the stolen ^oods at $34.50. tinue to be used by the Bookeleri*. 




•^•K AIIU 

The Heed 

I he ..ecil for a lunv stiulriit mii«)ii nev- 
I U'tJi'i'd dining this oiicn- 
latiun [tt-riod. 

FvciN ink;in (tialiaui Mtiuoiial wa.s rioixlcd 
with jHoplf l.toknii4 hH hfidrin irtrcation. 
|F\ci\ niijhr ino>r uiu- (n)a))it* to nhtain snt h 
lor lack ol lacilitics. tverv nis^ht. also, llurc 
Here Mu u'j>Mi> lifshuKM) on the strtt'ts uho 
\\m\ ^>ait.ik(-n o( too niiiih ot the iiiu'lt hiew 
.sold u\ ( ha|H I Mill and who were ina'king 
llu-m>cl\(> '4<iuiaIIv ohnoxious to thf pav*- 

r lust pin|)lf Kill not n»n»f bat k to Ctia- 
haui Minional during the ycai. tor they kit 
unvitisticd I hey will tind pursuits else- 
where Manx uill turn to the iniwholtsonie 
heloie tluA utinn e\ei to the wholesoine. lor 
the op|x»rtinnties for the wholesome are little. 
liMHi). the rendey\t)U.s riMun. or anv other at ti- 

\o .vnwMint ot ad\eitJMn^ lor the p<»oI 
\itv will tU» .ni\ j5(mmI. lor these are alre.idv 

h\eiv \e3r there is a i^reat deal ol outerv 
tiom the state aUnn uild Irateriiitv p.irties. 
alM>ut pant\ raid>. alMXit drinkini;. and about 
other activities that \\t>uld tend to seed a bail 
lil-hi on the rniversit>. and everv vear the 
les[islatnre .ipptopriates money tt) mans 
laiisrs without remembering the need lor a 
healtlu outlet lor the excesi energies of the 

IVIoie these lei^islatois howl .i'l)oin the 
studettr (ondun. afxnn fraternities. al)oui 
tlorntiiinies. ^nd alM')Uf (arousii>g. they ha<i 
U-tter take action to pro\i<le an op|)orninii\ 
lor healtlw retieation. 

A neu student iniion is a neiessitv. but 
\v!»en uill the |M»uers tli.u be leali/e this latl. 


Thert is i>o!h a plus Jiid a iiiniiis sitle to 
this Ycai s oiieiuation pel lod, 

The plus side was supplied bv (haiiiuan 
Merinai: <.<Klwin \\ho.\e leadershi|> was in 
e\id»:»<e eviiNuhere. Not oiiK was his hatd 
Work obvious, but his ability i(» sptir otheis 
ofi to sm h h.rrd work was equalK observable. 

K.itie Stewart di«l .1 (.ipahle job of handl- 
ing tiie Wiitnens < )i ieiuaiiou. iVni lurtado 
made a ttiu speeih. and the new orientation 
pro<rrams for graduate stiKlents aiul h>reign 
studeTHs witlnn the saitu- f)udu;et added sonu 
ihiilg net essarN to the orientation progi.un. 

However, what l.odwin was working with 
was an an hai« sxstem. He was working with 
a s4\tti daN oiientation [.eriod that was cer- 
tain to t^^i\e^e\jin tlu most eiv^ei heshman tO 
distraitioi) Wid? ffie ie}>eated reiteiation Of 
student pai i( r|35tTMi. student activities, stu- 
dent iio\triM)u-nt. stiulent honot system. »tu- 
driu tampus (tnle. stmlent studv. student life. 
student <w)cia) iHtivities. and a-ll the tuher 
things that a sttideiu is told during the seven 
d.jv oTuntation |H'ri(Ml. 

The oiienti'tion penod must be shoitened. 
It must Ik- tilled less, not more activities. It 
should be a svnop.His of student life without 
the fanfue that accompanies the present svs- 

It is not netevsiirv to iiu Inde ipii/es on \ai- 
ioui phases (»f student lite, but rather it 
should Ih' aimed at gettiti.; students inter- 
ested in askini? about the various jjh.ises of 
(amf>us life. Xn answer to a question main 
timt*s will suHite or Ik* sufjerior to a long 
le< ture. 

The puijMist ol <»rieiUation should f)e to 
«reaie interest and thouiiht. It should not 
deaden the thinking prfness and impede pan- 

It is hoped that a shorter, and more (on- 
tise ptogr.rm (.in be found for next yeats 
oiu'utation M) that next \ ear's chairman can 
du as tapable a jof) as Herman Godwin did 
witli a better program to work with. 

The official student pubUcation of the Pubhcation 
Board of the University of North Carolina, where it 
is published daily 
except Sunday. Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
trrms. Kniered as 
.second class mas- 
ter in the pout office 
in Chapel Hill. N C . 
und«r the Act of 
March B. 1970. Sub- 
scription rates: $4.90 
per semester. S&SO 
per year. 


MoJMgin^ Editors .. 

N'ews Bitltors 

Busiiie.«s Manager 
Advertising .Manager 

Aast. Adv. Manager 






Sports Editor 


AaMCMt* mmm 



SulMcription Manager ... 

'Ureulatioa Manager 



Out Of Joint 

March Wind 

.According to the calendar we arc now in that difficult and awk- 
ward time of year when the baseball and football seasons overlap. 
But I hope no one will accuse me of excessive .sentimentality when 

I mention a third season that is on right now— The Crying Season 
This is the way it works. 

You .sit in Graham Memorial watching the news on television. A 
reporter is talking with some clean and decent colored kids. Thcic' 

kids tell the reporter (and you) that' by 
(iod they want ^n education and they're 
going to get it. Then the kids say so 
long to. the reporter and begin the long 
walk into a formerly white school. The TV 
camera follows and you see the kids get 
.struck with rocks, you hear the vicious 
name-calling from grown men and women 
who are crazed with hate, and a younger 
white hoodlum breaks through the police 
lines to spit upon the face of a colored 

The colored kids walk through thii 
verbal and physical ba.rage with absolute 
equanimity. How in God's name do they 
do it? Where on earth they get this kind of courage, this massive 
dignity, this unbelievable poise? You watch all this on TV and you 
feel so helpless, so sick, so guilty ... so proud. And you cry. 

With variations of one sort or another, the above scene has been 
played out in dozens of American localities each September since 
1955. It has been well said that the continuing dispute over segrega- 
tion is "our Algeria." that is. this dispute drains thr national sub- 
stance and reputation in the same way that the continuing war in 
.\lj;eiia drains Franch substance and reputation. 

The anaiogy with Algeria is a good one in another respect to*). 

II there is a solution to the Algerian problem it lies in a fundamental 
reconstruction of French society. This of course is exactly what De- 
Gaulle IS now attempting. And there are .\merican observers who 
say that our segregation question wrll finally yield only to a re- 
constructed American society. 

Ik is clearly in the national interest that segregtaion and discrim 
ination be eliminated. We cannot hope to maintain our position in a 
largely colored world, carrying this sort of childish barbarism around 
our neck like a noose. And 3'et the national interest can be so easily 
frustrated by bush league demogogues, of whom Faubus is only the 
latest and most conspicuous example If the national will can be 
blocked by a F'aubu.s. you can bet -every dollar your Father's got tha^ 
the glory of America will soon be extinguished, preserved only in 
texlbo(jks alongside of pictures of the Parthenon and the Acropolis. 

.\nd yet— what confuses tr.c equation is the weakling President, 
that "captive hero." Dwight I). Eisenhower. the White 
House were occupied by a ruthless politician of the Truman-Nixon 
stripe. What then would be FauDus's fate? 

There are several military installations in .\rkansas. It is easy to 
imagine a Truman or a Nixon closing installations as "an econ- 
omy measure ' While Arkansas does not have much industry, what 
industry it does have leans heavily on government orders. Again, it 
i.s easy to imagine a Truman or a Nixon "passing the word' to Pent 
agon procurement oficers that henceforth Arkan;>as industry will bv 
denied its slice from Uncle Sams delicious pie. And then there are 
the various Federal-State matching fund programs, covering every- 
thing from highways to unemployment compensation to school 
lunche.s. Do you think a Truman or a Nixon would be tough enough 
to arbitrarily lock up Arkansas's share of these federal moneys? I 
think they could, and would, he just that tough Faubus delights in 
litigation. Let him litigate l«;r 10 years to get JOO million doMars in 
federal funds. 

Supreme Court decisions are not self-enforcing. Massive defiance 
of the Court can be conquered only by making it more painful not 
to obey than to obey. And as we have just demonstrated, the federal 
government cand crush any of the "sovereign states' simply by cut 
ting off the federal moneys. The government of the state of .(Vrkan 
sas has about as much "sovereignity" as the Inter-Dormitory Coun- 
cil. And there are politicians in the North of both parties who are 
positively itching to show the South just where the power lies. 

Southerners forget that the region's unparalleled rise to a rough 
sort of economic equality has been based largely on huge federal pro- 
grams like the TVA and the presence of countless federal military in- 
stallations. What Santa Claus has given, Santa Claus can take away. 
But this in turn is a painful way to end 'The Crying Season. " 

'•Think We Should ^ ail Till Tliicy Catch Up? 


'.''..'^ *•>»• "»H« t^Ar*4«^l<rT04 f^Etfr <:<>. 

The Cost Of Education: 
The Need For Payment 

J. R. Cominsky 

On Jazz 

Virgil Early 

In the August issue of Hi-Fi 
magazine, there are articles by 
Dimitri Miti-opoulos, a conductoi* 
of the New \"ork Philharmonic 
and the Metropolitan Opera House 
Orchestra, and Henry Pteasants— 
jazz critic. Mitropoulos stated that 
in his opinion jazz was nice and 
compatible and he enjoyed it. 
Henry Pleasants asserted that 
Jazz is THE word and went into 
detail about the mysterious "beat" 
«>f Jazz as conlrasted with that of 
cla&.sicai. The editor's conunents — 
Query for Htppsters— ask the pro- 
vocative question: With jazz' en- 
slavement to tlie*l>eat. where can 
M go from here? wliat la its fu- 
ture as an art lorm. ' 

in our opinion, jazz is noft THE 
music of today nor of the fuiure. 
It is an importfint 'mu^c of to- 
day, but not the only. Rock n roll 
is THE music if popularity is the 
criterion. And if expression is the 
criterion .... then it depends on 
what one wishes to express, what 
needs to t>e expiiesiied and how. 
musically, is the best form of ex- 
pression. We believe that if there 
were a "THE music" it would be 

that form which stated most clear- 
ly all idesu? and emotions which 
need to Ik? expressed now and 
which reached almost everyone. 
There is no such one form and 
there never will be. Each music 
form has its' own worth and forth- 
ermore, each must be evaluated 
within the limuatlon-s of its' wortli. 
One cannot justify jazz by com- 
paring it to the classics but by 
its own mertts. 

The future of jazz looks bright— 
both arti.sticallj' and popularity- 
wize. The festivals are floiuisliing, 
i«cord sales are high and the new 
stero tapes should create new in- 
terest and quality in jazz re^rd- 
ings. Jazz is being employed more 
as a background for rnovies. TV 
shows and even commercials. Jazz 
and modern choreography are very 
succesful together. (Robert Prince' 
score for tlie new jazz ballet. New 
York Export: opus Jazz, should 
be a tremendous smash in New 
York this fall. 

And artistically where does jazz 
go £ix>m here? Well as far as we're 
concea:-ned, man, it's GONE ! ! ! 

Coed Editor 

Chief Fhotosrapher 



The Daily Tar Heel invlte.s let- 
ters from readers both in the 
realm of praise and in the realm 
of criKicism. The only stipulaition 
placed on letters is that they must 
be signed by the author. 

The edUor will print all letters 
unle.vs there are so many on one 

issue so that only a proportionate 
numbei' pro and con ina^ be 


All editorials in the left hand 
editorial, column are written by 
the editor unless initialed other- 

We are approaclfing a showdown in the situation 
of the American private college and university. 

EnJowments in most will not be enough 
Support from foundations and corporations will not 
be enough. Federal aid will not be enough— if, in 
deed, there will be any Federal aid at all. Present 
tuition fees will not be enough. 

Thus, at precisely the time when more students 
demand higher education than ever before, the pri- 
vate colleges and universities arc confrt)nted with 
the gravest problems in their history. 

One obvious line of attack for the non-tax-sup- 
ported school would be to raise tuition costs. Yet 
it is equally obvious that high tuition co.sts should 
not hiive the effect of reducing college enrollment 
and depriving large numbers 01 qualified students 
of a ligher education. In any event, the chairman 
of th< President's Committee on Education Beyond 
High School. Devereux C. Josephs, has advocated 
that the student pay a greater share of the cost of 
his education. 

Thie basic question, therefore, is how to increase 
tuition without decreasing the educational potential. 
A new approach is necessary. Such an approach ac- 
cepts the need for higher tuition fees to meet the 
cost i>f education, but it seeks to do this on a long- 
term basis, with the undergraduate himself partici- 
pating in the plan. 

By way of background for this suggestion, let u.> 
revietv some facts. For some years higher education 
has teen made available at barg.iin prices. The stu- 
dent could buy for a $1,000 annual tuition fee a 
course of instruction that necessitated an outlay of 
at least twice that sum. Result: an annual deficit 
that had to be made up in various ways. Chief 
sourte of meeting the deficit was income from en- 
dowments. Contributions from business and. more 
recently, from the larger foundations were other 
major deficit-reducing factors. 

Endowments, however, are carrying less and less 
of tte load. They no longer can guarantee the sol- 
venc)f of the old schools and they are not going to 
be flentiful enough to create the neces.sary new 
ones. In 1940 income for colleges and universities 
from endowments was 26 per cent of total income; 
by 1950 it was 14 per cent, and it is still dropping. 

i*.s a result, there has been a tremctidous step- 
up io fund-raising activity among the graduates of 
all private colleges and universities. Alumni groups 
are reported to have given their institutions well 
over $106 million in 1956, compared to about S78 
million in 1955. 

^.long with this, tuition feesihave been substant- 
ially increased to a point where many middle-in- 
comj parents with two or more children of college 
age no longer can finance their continued educa 
tion This increase is more than offset by the in- 
crease in operating costs and the need to build up 
a reserve for maintenance and expansion. 

Among many proposals for making up the dif- 
ference is that the business community give 1 per 
cent of business profits before taxes for higher edu 
cation. Based on 1954 profit figures, this would pro- 
vide $350 million for our independent, privately en- 
dowed colleges and universities, allowing them to 
increase salaries by $200 million and to provide for 
mo<iemization and maintenance of their plants with 
the remaining $150 million. 

However, a significant note of warning appears 
in the report of the President's committee, which 
sayj,; "BiducationaJ budgets would be very unstable 

if corporate giving were the principal source of 
funds. Too many private factors, such as a drop in 
earnings or changing stockholder attitudes or the 
competitive situation of particular corporations, 
could indirectly affect public needs. 

An important step has been the establishment 
of the National Merit Scholarship Corporation, 
which has offered to devote $8 million to matching, 
dollar for dollar, gifts by business firms for college 
scholarships and supplemental gifts to the institu- 
tions where the scholarships arc used. This is an in- 
dependent agency, financed initially by gifts of $20 
million fro:fn the Ford Foundation and S500.000 from 
the Carnegie Corporation. 

Scholarships, however, are only a partial answer. 
I return, therefwe. to the place of the undergrad- 
uate himself in matters of keeping our private col- 
leges solvent and in finding a w'ay to equate tuition 
and actual instruction costs without depriving gifted 
students of the opportunity for higher education. 

For some years I have been advocating that at 
least ten rnedium-sized colleges in the United States 
should get together in order to devise a "study now. 
pay later" plan. The entire plan would be ba.sed on 
the fact that the tuition could be increased to what- 
ever extent necessary to meet t'ne costs of the in- 
struction Those students who were not on scholar 
ship and whose parents were unable to meet the 
tuition fees would be given the option of paying 
for their education over a long period of years be- 
yond their graduation. Existing scholarships and 
loan arrangements would be unchanged. In addition, 
this arrangement envisions a plea to the Federal 
and state governments to make postgraduation-pay 
ments deductible from income taxes. 

Will a youngster handicap himself seriously by 
assuming the large burden of debt involved in pay- 
ing ultimately for his college education? 

We thnk not. Installment payments need not be- 
gin until several years after graduation. Fifty dol- 
lars a month may make a dent in a mans income, 
but people cheerfully make dents at least as large in 
their income for automobiles, television sets, refrig- 
erators, trips around the world, etc.. etc. A college 
education is at least as important. Moreover, a col- 
lege cdu<;ation actually provides the increased in- 
come that more than pays for itself. Within five 
years after college the average graduate is makmg 
almost 40 per cent more money than the average 

Bear in mind. too. that the plan, if it is accepted 
in it!; esentials. involves tax deductibility for tuition 
installment payments. 

Most of the students involved in the plan, of 
course. Mould not have to carry the full burden of 
their tuition costs tht^ir parents were unable to 
meet or was unobtainable by other means. 

Under present methods of financing, a relatively 
small percentage of graduates of colleges and uni- 
versities contribute to their support after gradua- 
tion in tlie endless cycle of fund raising among the 
alumni. Under the deferred payment plan, graduates 
would .receive each year a bill representing a clear 
and specific financial obligation. It would not be 
necesarj- for then^ to finance costly promotion and 
sales campaigns to collect such funds. 

Since colleges and universities all over America 
are confronted with many more prospective students 
than th<!y possibly can accommodate, this would 
seem thi* time to plan for such a change in this 
vital area, — J. R. Cominsky. 

To The Frosh 

p. W. Carlton 

A few days ago the great exodus occurred all 

over the country as thousands d young men and 
women arose and left their h«»mes to descend like 
a heavy cioud upon Americas universities. For a 
large number, this was the "fledgling's fligbt." the 
first time away from home. To these freshmen wc 
shall devote our attention. 

Undoubtedly, the American lad preparing to at- 
tend college for the first time is one of the most 
pathetic, maligned creatures on the face of the 
earth. He is harassed by his mother. c<)erced by his 
father, heckled by his grandparents s.nd generally 
terrorized by relatives in general. Now this is no 
intentional attack on the boy's well-being: rather it 
is the unfortunate circumstance derived from a well- 
meaning group of reminiscant mortals hell-bent on 
indoctrinating the lad with respect to the college 
way of life. Let us dwell briefly on the tactics em- 
ployed by the chief perpertrators of this crime. Mora 
and Dad. 

Mom's attack is the most insidious, since she 
doesn't confront you with her advice but sneaks A 
at you under various advantageous circumstances. 
First, since junior is completely incompetent in 
such matters, she insists on preparing his wardrobe 
personally and then proceeds to stock up on all sorts 
of items vitally needed by young college men in 
their first year. To wit: 5 sets of long underwear. 
14 hand towels, silk bathrobe, long handled back 
scratcher, pink organdy curtains for the room and a 
wealth of other necessities. (The fate of these valu- 
able articles is often obscure; the iong underwear are 
disseminated variously as flag pole displays, cos- 
tumes, etc.: the hand towels are used to polish jun- 
iors Thunderbird and the bathrobe hangs in lonely 
grandeur while he parades through the hall wearing 
:ihower clogs and a bar of soap.) 

Mom also "harasses the troops' by giving little re- 
minders pertaining to living habits and behavior. 
These wouldn't* be so bad if they weren't constantly 
repeated and interjected into the conversation at odd 
points.) "Don't forget to wash your feet, don't play 
poker on Sunday, don't sass yoar professors, leave 
the girls alone, etc."' 

Dad is the real tyrant of the bunch. He is the 
unmitigated authority on all su'ojects pertaining to 
college life and will speak on ail topics, adding ex- 
periences of his own to elucidate the points in ques- 
tion. His morality lectures are unsurpassed for their 
appropriateness. He lectures with great zeal on the 
technique of avoiding the pitfalls of college days. 
(He fell in all the pits him.self, so hc'.s an authority.) 
For instance: 

'Now son. I want you to be thrifty and save your 
money. Don't throw it away fri-olously " (Dad was 
known as 'old Crazymoney" back in the old days. 
He holds the distinction of having accrued $50 in li- 
brary fines.) 

"Son. I dont want you drinking and carousnig. 
You must study and slay away from I hose fraterni- 
ties. " (Dad was a member of Tappa Keg frat and 
a major stockholder in the ABC stored. 

"Bo circumspect in your driving and always olx\v 
the speed laws." (Dad wrecked his StuU bearcat 
in a road race from Chapel Hill to Durham. At an- 
other lime he hit three parked cars while traveling 
60 MPH in a 35 MPH zone.) 

"Always respect ladies and never break UNC 
regulations." (Dad was known to the girls as 'the 
octopus" and was noted for keeping them out all 
night ) 

So goes the lecture The sad part of it is that 
no mailer how much Dad lectures, junior will so 
right ahead making the same mistakes Dad made, 
refusing to profit by his experience and counsel. 
What a mad world is this, that young men and wo- 
men are loo indep<?ndent 'or too stubborn) to accept 
counsel of any son. no matter how wise. Sure. Dad 
got "likkered up" every weekend and played the 
fool, but his grades certainly showed it. and He's 
regretted his foolishness ever since. He wants des- 
perately to help his son to do a credital>Ie job, and 
in his desperation he becomes downright obnoxious 
sometimes. So junior .shrugs it off thinking, ■■B<»y. 
is my old man a square." cha-cha's out to his T-bird 
and roars away to school. Mom's tearful goodbyes 
forgotten, he hastens to spend his time in riotous 
living, thus selling those four precious years of edu- 
cation for a roaring jiood time. 

If hes r.>rtunate he'll "realize what's happrning 
by t-he time he's a sophomore and straighten up in 
time to be a gentleman and a scholar. If not, who 

This picture, though possibly exaggerated in de- 
tail (he may not have a car at all) is a living reali- 
ty to many .students. In this world of speed and 
power, where intellect is supreme, the uneducated 
man is almost as capable of successfully meetin:: 
society as is a sardine of eating a whale at a single 
bite From these statements it would then seem ad- 
vantageous to temper our ribald activities with a 
generous helping of intellectual endeavor. I>et's 
have fun in coliege. by all means, but let's put aca 
demic pursuit.*: first and '"party-party" second in f>ur 
thoughts. In this manner will we be able to turn 
out the wildest crowd of Phi Betes in the country 
and uphold the standards of the Carolina gentleman 

The Library: Will the retour^^s be u»»d^ 


Dean Elected Senator 
By Phi Beta Kappa 

Dean Kj-nesl Mackif. mathcma 
tics professor here, has hvvn nam 
ed Senator for the Southeastern 
>ratt's for the national scholarship 
fraternity. Fhi Beta Kappa. 

Dean Mackie succeeds Prof. 
Idmes Cannon of Dwke Iniversity. 

The term tf Senator is for a si.x 
\oar period. 

Dr. C'ann> n of Duke succeeded 
the pa-iition following the death of 
th? late Douglas Southall Freeman 
of Richmond. Va . who had served 
several terms. 

Dean Mackie is dean of Awards 
and Distinct ion > here and directs 
the activities and selection of Phi 
Beta Kappa at Chapel Hill. 

a Sivingline 

Stapler no 

bigger than a 



■ _ r _« 

Covering The Campus 

Open Houses In Dormitories 
Bring Orientation To Close 



seminary intern jov Vmvefsity 

pTck of gum! Navy Scientific Program I Roth Asslgned 
not Lists UNC As Participant J A 5 UhXC Intern 

h/O ! The University of North Carolina I '^^ \0M^'%0 llll^lll 

By Foundation 

I lnctudin| 

IS listed as one of foiu* colleges in \ 
southeastern United States partici- 
pating in the Navy's new scientific 


Millions now in uw. Uncondi- 
tionally guaranteed. Makes book 
cpven, fast^n^ papers, arts and 
cirjfts. mends, tacks, etc. Avail- 
a|bl« at your college bookstore 




'.Cn3 >l«S3 C'lt, N|A YOI«. N Y. 

to Raleigh. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Five 
days weekly. Pone 87396 or call 
at S21 Hooper Lane. Chapel Hill. 
N C 

printing experience for regular 
part time work at shop printing 
I>aily Tar Heel. Call Hamlin or 
Young. Tel. M44. 

.^ OttCampw 

^ V Ry th» A uthor of 'Rally Round the Flag. Boy*! "and, 
^ 'Barrfoot Boy with Chtek.") 



T.wiay l>efinn my fifth Yfar of writinf this column, and what &n 
e\*-nt4»il five y«*r^ it hatt been I What thinn? have thes«' «>ld eyes 
iM>l -iivn' What ureal discovenen have rt)cked the world — the 
•nti-proton. tor ia>«tance, and the anti-netitron, and hijth-low 
Mit. and Bn0tt« Bardot! 

In tiii**^ bvc years it baa also been dis^covered that American 
smokers Uke two Wiiuis* oi fiRarettes — filter and non-filter. The 
Philip Mum-' lompany makes Ijoth kinds. I mention the 
Philip Moms CompHny liecause they p«y me to mention the 
Ptiihp Morn.'* Company. TTiey spon.-K.r tlii.s column. I write it 
and then they give me money. Then I take the money and fMiV 
my KToccr. my butcher, my gardener, and my four madrigal 
Mngers. In this way full employment i.s maintained and we 
avotd a repetition *«i the Panic of iHl'.i when bread riotw killed 
nv»r ?>»» million pe«)ple in .Mumie, Indiana, and millions of others 
were re«lu«ed to gh«»«t-wnting Ph. I), thenes to keep body and 
MHii together. 

But ••nough of gloom. 1-et ii» get hack to cheerful wibjeeta, 
Kke th*" pnxlurt.-* of the Philij) Momc ('<^i})any. For tho«> of 
ytm who wish filter cigarettes there is Marllioro, which now, 
more than ever, gives* you a lot to like a brand new improved 
filtf-r .iiid a wonderful flavor that «t)m<'s breezing right through. 
P..r th«««e of you who wish non-filter cigjirett«>s, there is Philip 
Morn-!, a mild natural blend, flavorful, fresh, and thoroughly 
agn««:il)le. For tln»*e of you who cant decide tietween filters or 
non-tiiter« but have aa affinity for packages, I should like to 
pirtnt out that both Marlboro and Philip Morris oome in l)oth 
the cnishpitj^rf Fhp-Top B«x and the goo<l old-fashione<l Soft 
Pack, and y»>u will surely want several i>i »Hch for your collection. 
Speaking for myself. I .smoke lH)th .MarlU»ro and Philip 
Mt»ms ID both packs. What I do is make kind (A a fun thing 
out of It In mv beilroom I have four sigas, one on each wall, 
which -av Ml turn: 'PHILIP MOKKIS .SOFT PACK". 
P.\CK" and '.VIARLHOHO-FLIP-TUP". When I get up in 
Uie muming I p«it on a Wuitlfold an«l thcaniy faithful cat Rover 
spins me an.und -ix times and then, with many a laugh and 
cheer, I walk forward with my fing^T outstretched and the first 
1 touch IS tiie cigarette I smoke that day! 

The Danforth Foundation has as- 
; signed John D. Roth as Seminary 
: Intern to the University of xNorth 
I Carolina for 1958-59. 
I In this post Roth will work with 
various religious groups at the Uni- 
versity, including the YMCA-YWCA, 
tlie Westminster Fellowship and the 
Wesley Foundation. He will occupy 
an office on the second floor of the 
YMCA building and will live at the 
Wesley F'oiuidation. His supervisor 
will be Saim Magill, as.sistant dean 
of Student Af fail's. 

Roth did his underijraduate work 

at Bowling Green State University 

in Ohio, where he obtained a B. A. 

degree in history. At Bowling Green 

I he was president of the United 

I Christian Fellowship, a tnembcr of 

} Omicron Deha Kappa (honorao' 

j leadership society" and Theta Chi 

I social fraternity. 

! Roth has completed his second 
I year at the Boston University 
' School of Theology and is preparing 
\ to enter campus ministry'. 
' The Danforth Seminary Intern- 
ship Program is designed to pro- 
I vide a learning experience in cam- 
pus religious work for a selected 
. group of theological stud^Mits who 
' have completed two years towau^ 
their degree. 


The Heck Lecture, for 1958-59 
will be given in tl»e UNC Law School 
today at 7.30 p.m. by Charles S. 
Rhyne, former presidjsnt of the 
American Bar Assn. 

Rhyne will speak in Manning Hall 
Courtroom under sponsorship of the 
Law Students Assn. Th«j public has 
been invited to attend. ' 

Tr>outs for marching bai»d will he 
i held today. Ail interesicd students 
have been asked to see Herbert 
F^ed. dii-ector. in 02 Hill Hall. 

An organizational niejting of per- 
sons interested in participating on 
tlie staff of the Yackeiy Yack will 
be held today at 2 in the Ren- 
dezvous Room of Graham Meanorial. 

The objectives of the yearbook will 
, be outlined at the meeting and a 
[general explanation of the work re- 
quired will be given. Editor Camer- 
on Cooke has urged iill interested 
students to attend. 

A picnic for Presbjix-rian students 
wiU be held this afterroon at Camp 
New Hope. Cars will leave from 
Graham Memorial at 1:30, 4, 5 and 
5.30. A buffet supper will be sei-ved 
for 50c. 

The picnic will end in time for 
the students to alien dthe pep rally 
at 7 p.m. 

Furtado Makes 
Two Requests 
For Opener 

student Body President Don Fur- 
tado has called on all UNC and 
Slate College students to observe 
two requests at Ute opening game 

"1. Do not take part in any acts 
of vandalism. 

••2. If oui- team happens to bo the 

loser, please .stay off of the playing 

j field. It has been agreed that iho 

Koalpcsts are vlie property of the 


Furtado made the statesnent after 
a meeting l>ere A-eek of several 
iitudent officials froin b««Ih .sciioois. 
: The group met to "discuss means" 
I of keeping tJie rivalry "on a hcaliUiy 
land friendly basis." 

The two requests, lie said, "especi- 
j ally apply to the Carolina student. 
' lor under our Campus Code we are 
I obligated to condut!t ourselves as 
[•.entlemen and ladies at all times. 
I He said by so douig UNC will win 


Auditions for new Glee Club mem- 
bers are now being held in 207 Hill 
Hall by Director Joel Carter. The 
tryouts will be held through Oct. 2. 

The Acolyte's Guild of the Chapel 
of ithe Cross will hold a jneeting to- 
day at 5 pjm. in the Parish' House. 
All new students interested in be- 
coming acolytes -or crucifer^ have 
been invUed to attend. 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of the Slewing Committee of the 
Canterbury Club today at 3:30 p.m. 
in tlie Episcopal Parish House. All 
committee members have been urg- 
ed to attend. 


The promotion of three faculty 
members of the UNC School of Med- 
icine as been announced by Chan- 
cellor William B. Aycock. with the 
approval of President William C. 
Friday and the UNC Board of Trus- 

All three promotions were in the 
Dept. of Surgery. Dr. Gonkm S. 
Dugger and Dr. Keimeth €ugioka 
were promoted from assistant pro- 
flessors to associate prttfessors. Dr. 
Erie E. Peacock Jr. was promoted 
from instructor to assistant pr(rfes- 


Church sen'ice from the Carrboro 
Methodist Chiuxh will be telecast on 
WUkc-TV, Channel 4. the Univer- 
sity's educational television station, 
at 11 a.m. Sunday. This will be the 
first service to be telecast on Chan- 
nel 4 this faU. The Reverend A. S. 

Parkier will officiate. 

Another popular weekly program. 
"Sunday S<:hool ' returns to Chan- 
nel 4 at 8:30 pjn. Wednesday. Form- 

(CoBdBBed from Page li 

Ding. Mrs. Mable Brittain, Jeanniene 
Thompson and GlMda Fowler serv- 
ed punch and cool^ies Co the nuxner- 
er Chancellor Robect B. House will j »us male vistUN^ who attended the 
open this year's series with the i fe*- 
t<^c, "Justice and Judgment." 

WUNC-TV wiD present a complete 
play-by-play fihne<t account of to- 
morrows opening football game be- 
tween UNC and N. C. State at 8 
p.m. Sundjiy. This will be the first 
of several Tar Heel games to be 
kinescoped in entiiery and televised 
on Channel 4 this seasoa. 

Samuel Seiden. chairman of the 
Dept. of Dnunaitic Art. wnJl greet 
old and .riew Mends of theater on 
tlie campus tonight at 7:30 in the 
Playmakers' Theater. 

Mesnbers of the department will 
tell of ithe history of the famous 
theater, ajonouiice tlie coming season 
olt [days, and generally extend * 
welcome to those interested in ithe- 

TbB program, entitled "Adven- 
tures in Playvnaking," is an annual 
event witli the dj*ama group and the 
depantmeot invites everyone to a^ 

c:rad club 

As organizational meeting of the 
Ciraduate Club Executive Board will 
be held Monday night ait 6 o'clock 
liii tlie upstairs dining room at 
Lenoir HaU. 

Club I*resident Bob Rennick has 
urged nrtembers io bring trays to 
tlK dining room ior the 5iq^>er oneet- 

ired tlie refc-eslrnew table which 
v\as appointed witt pink and purple 
a5ners flanked b>' tall pink tapers. 

Tlve UNC School of Medicine is 
one of the units making up the Di- 

A pink color scheme was used in ^^^^^'^ "^ ^^^ ^"^^ ^^'^ ""'^ 
Spencer Down where Mrs. BessieBu- ^'^^ the DHA are N C. Mamor- 
chanaa, Jackie McCarthy. Joan { »al Hospital and the Schools of D«i- 
Castle and Charlene Bass assisted ; tistrv'. Nursing. Pharmacy and Pub- 
in iTCieivlng. A while lace cloth cov- > He Health. 

Social Rooms i 


(Continued From Page 1) | 

fairs; Don P'urtalo, student body ! 
president; and Rudy Edwards, presi- 
dent fo the Inter-Dormitory Council. | 

Social rooms in Joyner, Winston. ) t h e Atlantic Coast Conference 
Conner, Cobb, Parker. Teague, Av- Sportswriters Studcikt SportsmaiisJiip 
ery and Mangum will be open from | Trophy. 

The Paul Dillard Orchestra 

Formerly The Jack Victor Orchestra 


Ph 9011 — Ext. 7286 


For YOUNG MEN . . . 
With Discriminating Taste. 

Our Imperishable Cheviots 

Loomed of a special hardy strain of native, wool 
from the Pacific northwest. They hold a press 
and resist wear remarkably. A particular delight 
to young and active men. Tailored for us by 
SOUTHWICK, naturally, in handsome herring- 
bones and pebble weaves. 

Distinguished by This Label 



Mi ttut udtne te ke/tJdpa^^n^ c( tUMtr^^^- • 

.\.<i yoii can imaipne, tliis little fame ha.>« been a peat source 
of merriment to Rover and me. except for one untoward in- 
%\A^\\\ one momiii«. I w!u« stumblinf around in my blindfold 
and fell <»ut the wimlow riflit on top of a man named Fred R. 
Timken. a census taker, and broke all \w< lend fiencil**. He was 
cr«»«« a.-* a bear, and thoiiRh I offered him both Philip Morris 
»nd MarilK>ro in br>th the flip-Top P^x and Soft Pack, he 
rrfu-^Kl to 1* m«»llified. In fact, he refused to put my name 
down in the ceni^us, so when you read papulation figures of the 
United i*t»t«i, will you plea«e add one? 

Put I digre^*. We were -peakinjr of Philip Morris and 
Marllxiro who will bring you this cf»lumn throughout the schcMil 
vear. In thi.s sjMtce I will take up vital, a.>«pect« of undergraduate 
life, like hish-lt»w sf>iitand Brigjtte Bardot, and it isjny fondest 
ho|» that the colunta will be lialf as much fun for you as it is 

for niC. C It^'U*. Mm iiholmxi 

« « « 

Ttw mmkttrt of Mmrlboro and Philip Morri» velrome you to 
mnothm t—r of tun and §amen from Old Max, and anolhor 
year ot§ood tntoktm§ from us. Fitttr or non-fiiter, pick what 
^i.u pteaac-and tritat you /»« A trill plca»e you. 

12 noon until 1:45 p.m. Saturday and 
again after the football game until 
7.30 p.m. 

Furtado said yi^sierday host.s will 
be on hand in the social rooms to 
greet guests. 

Fuj-tado urged the residents of 
these dorms to conduct them.selves 
as Carolina gentlemen t)ecause any 
permanent aiTangesnent for open- 
ing the s(K'ial rooms to guests may 
hinge upon results of the experi- 

"Duke won last year. We cannot 
let thai liappen agsin," he conclud- 

ment Satui'day, 

The two students and two admin- 
istrative officials agreed that open- 
ing tlie social rooms would be e«s- 
pecially desirable, since a large 
number of students from Womans 
College will be here this weekend. 

Still Plenty of 




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205 E. Franklin St. 



The most complete line of nationally-famous budget and custom 

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Young married students . , . new professors . . . fraterni- 
ties and sororities . . . and others who will be coming to 
this college area for the first tinrie will be looking for new 
home furnishings to fit their new homes. We extend a 
cordial invitation for ypu to visit pur showrooms and look 
to your heart's content. 

You'll see the best in boih budget and custom lines 
of home furnishings. Experienced saies and ir>ter»or dec- 
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your planning and installations. 

In short, a complete home furnishings store including 
home accessories, mattresses, draperies and rugs. And we 
guarantee to save you money. 

Before you buy, be sure to come by Style Craft. 

On the Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd. 
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Bishop And Scurlock Lead 
Strong Cross-Country Team 

When Coach Earle Edwards N. C. State football squad comes to 
call next Saturday, they will find a grimly determined bunch of Tar 
Heels waiting in Kenan Stadium, 'iwo years in a row Car^olina has 
been picked to beat State, and two years in a row the Pack has shown 
utter disregard for the experts by turning the table? on the Tar Heels. 
In '56 State spoiled Jim Tatum's return to his alma mater by 
beating Carolina 26^. Last year the Wolfpack upset the He«ls 7-0, 
then went on to win the ACC crown. This ye^r, once again, Cl|rolina 
will no doubt be favored. Can State do it again? Maybe. But they 
have* a toiii^h row to hoe before coming out on top this Saturday. 
.\ revenge-minded squad with depth, experience, ?nd proven ability 
tip.s the scales for the Tar Heels. 

State returns only three of last year's starters fo this year's team 
Back are guard Bill Rearick. end Bob Pepe and fullback Don Hafer 
The missing men are end John Collar, tackles Mike De-Angelis and 
Darell Dess (Just released by the Washington Redskins), guard Frank 
Tokar. center Jim Odo. and quarterback Tom Katich. But the bigge.<«t 
problem and the toughest loss to take will be at the halfbacks. Gone 
are the t<>uchd(»wn twins. Dick Hunter and Dick Christy. It was Hunter 
who scored the only touchdown in last seasons game and Christy 
who set It up 

Carolina's d«f*ntiv« corps faco a strong tast in this season 
oponar as thoy noust copa with tha Stata muitipla offansa. Tha 
Pack runs front a T, split-T, wing-T, spraad, and othar formations 
calculatad to kaap tho dafansa off balance. But this temporary 
disadavntage may be cvercome by the Carolina shifting defense, 
which makes blocking assignments mora difficult to carry out. 
This contest wil be the 48th encounter between the two schools. 
Through the years the Tar Heels have been victorious 34 times, and 
there ha>e been seven ties. Last year's loss to the Wolfpack was 
only the sixth time in the long series that Carolina has come out on 
.hf short end of the score. 

A few early iniuries may hamper the Tar Heels some, al- 
though a good berwh should make up for the losses. Halfback 
Daley Goff is out indefenitely with a twisted knee. Tackle Den 
Stailings, the heaviest man on the team at 250, will miss the open* 
er due to a rib fracture. Soph halfback Sonny Folkomer is recov- 
ering from »n earlier injury and may be ready to go this Saturday. 
Watching from the sidelines this Saturday will be one of the 
Carolina co-captains. Curtis Hathaway. Curt is through for the season 
as a result of a fratcured arnr. sustained in last year's South Carolina 

Quarterback Jack Cummings and halfback Daley Goff, two 
of the teams top backs, were married over the summer. Cunv 
mirtgs' game jersey turned out to be a freak, since his regular 
number 14 appears on tha front but for soma odd reasofi the 
number 13 is on the back. 

A number of hitherto unseen players who are now sophomores 
eligibility wise promise to add strength to an already powerful squad. 
Fred Mueller looks like a starter at guard. John Schroeder is running 
second unit as an end. Both Rahe Walton, a halfback, Don Rlochak, a 
fullback, and Bill Barker, an end. return to Carolina from the service 
this season and any one could be the surprise of the year. The lasl Klochak wore a Tar Heel uniform, in 1954, he led the team iii 
punting and was third in rushing. 


Bishop and Scurlock. 

These two "najne " runners, back- 
ed up by a bevy of others of leseser 
fame, will form ithe core of the 1958 
Carolina cros.s country team which 
has set deteirmined sights on whisk- 
ing away it$ thind straight confer- 
ence title. 

In S2 yeaJTs Coach Dale Ranson 
has mianaged to take over half of 
U» conference crown.s. They've be- 
came almost as regular as YaJikee 
pennants. Though almost all of the 
ACC teams have improved and 'are 
guniuiig for us," this season foresees 
no exception to the Ranson rul^. 

The big loss from 1957 is Everett 
Whatley. a wispy. Tnercui'ial rumier 
who looked like lie just crawled out 
of a coffin. His absence shouldn't 
be felt too much, however, for re- 
turning for their senior years are 

Bishop and Scurlock. It is they that 
cause Coach Ranson to proclaim the 
sunset and pet small dog's. They 
could finish one-two in any meet. 

The slsender. pitter-patting Wayne 
Bishop will be the finest runner in 
the conference provided he has com- 
pletely shaken an old knee injury. 
And right begind him will be Caro- 
lina's ace track citizen, tall and 
angular Dave Scurlock. Though a 
gieat asset to any cross country 
team, Scurl«x;k prefers to concen- 
trate most of his running talents on 
the half mile. 

Lurking behind these two is a 
triiunverate of talented runners in 
lettemien Howard Kahn and Cowles 
Liipfeit and sophomore Worth Sweet. 
The first two are already lop notch 
lierformers and Sweet should blos- 
som into one within the year. 

Seniors Alex Coffin and Doug Hen- 

derson, who have lettered and 
should repeat, are tabbed for the 
sixth and seventh spots. 

The eighth and last member looks 
like soph Box Foxworth who might 
advance higher if he ever gets mad. 

The mop up crew currently in- 
cludes only Fick Arthur and Bing 
Somers, both of whom might crack 
the starting team with effort and 

The 1958 varsity schedule: 

October 4— Clemson Here 

October 10— Virginia Here 

October 1»— Mary, it W.F. . . Here 

October 22-^N. C. State Here 

November 1— S. Carolina . . . Away 
November 5 — Duke Univ. . . . Away 
November 10 — Stale Champ. Raleigh 
November 17— A. C. C. Meet . Here 

Boofers Want 
More Support 

This years varsity soccer <eam 
would like nothing better than for 
Carolina students to come out and 
root lor them during home games. 

Captain Jim Rattay, who holds the 
goalie position, urged students Wed- 
nesday to come out and root for the 
Tar Heel hooters in their home 

Powerful Sqi^d^ • 

Rattay said that this year's team, 
barring bad injuries to. key players, 
will be a power-packed fquac, with 
e\^n more offensive punch than last 
year's squad. 

Increased attendance would give 
the team members a big boost Rat- 
tay said, as team spirit is already 
high. . 

"A crowd out there rooting for 
you gives everybody an extra lift." 
Kattay said. 

Attendance Always Low 

Altendantr .M home soccer pames . eNceeds .^ nr W |»rrsons 
has always been low. Even on per- Poor attendance at soccer games 
feet da>'«. the crowd that comes to doesn't apply solely for the Univer- 
rtxrt for the Tar Heels very rarely sity of North Carolina, howevBr. 

» :» 




M G M presents m CINEMASCOPE and 

Rbx K3Y 



CO (tarring 

John SAXON -Sandra DEE 



PROBABLE STARTER— Sonny Folkomer, 187-pound soph half- 
back from York, Pa., is a likely starter Saturday for Carolina when 
tha Tar Haals battia State's Wolfpack in Kenin Stadium. 

Tar HeelsToFaceTen 
Tough Opponents In ' 

A ten-ganie schedule, including 
games with every member of the 
ACC and three outsiders, is in store 
for the Carolina Tror Heels this sea- 

This Saturday State visits here for 
the season opener, a repeat fi-om 
the last few seasons. The Wolfpack 
will come into the premier with two 
straight vietories over the Tar Heels 


9481 CAROLINA CAB 9481 


If You Want To Get Zero'd In On A Smart Wardrobe, Look No Further 

All our months of planning have borne fruit. Milton can without equivo- 
cation offer you the most unusual selection of fall clothing you'll find any- 
where. New treatments and ideas in suits, sport coats, slacks, sweaters, 
and of course in coat model and pullover shirts. So won't you come in soon 
for a clothing treat? 

m- •*, -^-wpwi^*??^' 

1 ^(^- 


'«WiM..<^*-''''' ^ '^ ^'4 

iMUtOn si Ct«tMo$ CupUara 

under their X'lts. 

The next week, Sept. 27, Clemson 
turnishes the opposition, and proba- 
bly quite a !ot of oppasition at that. 
Tlie experts are all saying that this 
game should decide tlie winner of 
the confei^nce race early in he sea- 
son. The gj*me will be played in 
enemy terrilony. at Clemson, and the 
Tigers will be seeking to regain 
their prestige after year get- 
ling thumped 26-0 at Chapel Hill. 

A new opponent. Southern Cali- 
fornia, is on tap for Oct. 3 and tiie 
team travels all the way across the 
continent for this one. Game time 
is 11:00 p.m. 

The Tar Heels return home Oct. 
11 to face the .speedy South Carc^lna 
Gamecocks. Last year the Heels 
whipped the Birds 28-6 before the 
home folks. 

This season, Oct. 18. Maryland 
comes to Chapel Hill to try to prove 
I last year's 21-7 upset win over the 
! Tar Heels wa.5 no fluke. 

Wake Forest, who failed to win 
a single game last year, will j)lay 
here on Oct. 155. Coach Paul Amen 
predicts improvement, but how 
nuicli improvejnent will not be clear 
until later in the season. 

The Tennesfiee Volunteers, who 
handed Carolina a 35-0 defeat last 
year (worst of the season), enter- 
tain the Heels on Nov. 1 at Knox- 

Carolina travels to Williamsburg, 
Va., Nov. 8 to attempt to avenge a 
20-13 upset at tie hasds of Virginia's 
Cavaliers last season. 

Nov. 15 the Tai- Heels go to South 
Bend for the lesumption of an old 
series with Notre Dame. The Irish 
have been picked as tops in the na- 
tion by many pre-season prognosti- 

The home teiun returns to Chapel 
Hill for the season finale again5t 
arch-rival Duku. On Nov. 22 of last 
year Carolina upset the Devils 21-13 
at Durham. 





/ ^itli 


\* ^^p^ 1 


; ^^ . H 


t ^^n^. H 


\ J^^^ M 


\ .B^^8 rflUI 


- Min4ffltji 








We Specialize in Pizzas and Spaghetti 


with low doivn 

Our new fall crop of car- 
digans is iost off the 
looms! Knitted of blissful- 
ly soft pure wool, with 
three or four button clos- 
ing, and enough unusual 
weaves and colors to sat* 
isfy the most rugged in* 
dividualist. Great selec* 
tion to choose from. 

Sizes 38 to 40 

Regular and Longs 

Bills Mailed Home 

Student Charge Accounts 

$7.95 To $17.95 

Tilic ViMiiig ]Ini s Nlifip 

X t S ^ V A 





University of North Carolina 


May Now Obtain 

* * 





For Details: 

Hospital Saving Assn. Home Office 

W. Franklin 

Office of Students Affairs 

204 South BIdg. 

At Registration Time 

Hospital Saving Asso ciation 

CKapel Hill, N. C. 

-f I* 

mJi^t. tiirtry 

I muu B*c* 





and warmer. High near 




Congratulations aro in ord^r. S«« 
page 2. 


Complete un Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


Rbyne Says Law Rule Needed \ S"'^''"''!^!! 

n • . Iff i ^'*^*® And WC 

To MaintainWorldwidePeace;\ This Afternoon 
Bell Proposals Are Endorsed 


The only way to achieve and main- ' 
lain pt»ac-e. says a former presictent 
ot the American Bar Assn.. is by j 
rule ot law in a worldwide court 
-system I 

■ Law plus a court system. "" said i 
CharJes S Rhyne last ni^ht. has i 
done this domestically in nation 
alter nation. 

"Law plus a woildwide judiciary ^ 
c;.n perforin tiie same function b«'- 
•veen na mn.s it aiven a thi-'uc 

Rhyne deli\eied the annual Heck 
Lecture bi'tore the L'.NC Law Stii- 
Uents Assn. in Manning Hall's 
( ourtroom. He spoke on •The Func. 
ticn.s of Lawvei s T«kIuv ' 

Rhyne also: 

1. Approved wholeheartedly of the 
Bell C(-mmittet» recommendations 
lor improvement of North Caro- 
Ima's judicial administration. 

2. Said the law profesion was 
losing many able young men to 
bc'ter-paying fields. 


Rhyne said "Because of the gveaf 
technological achievements of our 
e:a. the survival of mankind re- 
quires that dispiiites between iia- 
ti(/ns be ix^solved in some way other 
than by the age-old method of ulti- 
mate resort to war. 

• F^veryone agrees." lie said, "that 
nuclear warfare would be so in- 

Sorority Rush Week 
Opens With PanHelTea 

Rush Week began informally for 
the seven sororities la.'*t ni"4ht when 
a compulsory meeting was held in 
Graham Memorial 

The Pan-Hellenic Couiuil tea. to 
which all co-eds were invited, was 
the opening part of the many par- 
ties and other activities which ac- 
company Rush Week. 

All co-eds nave been encouraged 
to participate in the first round of 
paries as a method of meeting many 
new people, regardless of their plans 
tor sorority membership. 

All parties will be held in the 
sorority houses with the exception 
ul Kappa Kappa (iamma. whose 
house is being renovated. Kappa 
parties will be held at 215 Cameron 
Avenue, the home of Mrs. Jeanet- 
4e Ailing, house director. 

Rush Week ufficiaiiy opens .Mon- 
day with a round of informal par- 
ties, witn parties of the same type 
following on Tuesday. Wednesday 
V ill bring a day of rest, followed 
by a continuation of the informal 
parties on Thursday and Friday. 

On Saturday there will be five 
more formal parties which will last 
45 minutes each. Monday the 29th 
closes the informal parties, with 
the final festivities taking the form 

the number of iis quota on the final 

Invitations to thest? parties may 
be picked up in the Roland Parker 
Lounge in Graham .Vicniorial on tite 
assigned flays. These invitations 
will be distributed by the Stray 

The times for picking up the in- 
vitations are as follows: Monday. 
Sept. 22. 9:15-1:1.5; Wtxlnesday, Sept. 
24. 12:30-3:15; Saturday. Sept. 27. 
9:15-11:15; Monday, Sept. 29. 9:15- 
1:00; and Tuesday, Sept. 30. 9:15- 

credibly de<it ruct v ie as to produce 
mass extermination." 

A connmunily can only remain 
peaceful as long as law prevails, 
he said, and prcople all over the 
V orld "understand this function of 
Uiw in the domestic area." 

However, he said. "The regret- 
table fact is that people do not yet 
crmprehend what law can do for 
them in the world community. 

A "tremendous challenge and a 
great responsibility" ofr lawyers 
;.re contained in this situation, 
Khyne said. 

He pointed out tliat there is onl> 
one court sit up to serve the worU 
conimunity— the International Couri 
ol Justice, consisting of 15 justices. 
Rthyne called it the "most un- 
known" courr, in the world today, 
and the "most unused in.strument 
for peace tliat mankind pos.sesses. 

I He proposed that this court be 
i nlarged into sev:eral courts with 
; trial court branch in each nation, 

, regional intcrnivdialc appellate 

I courts. 

' One situation the International 

' Court could decide, he said, is the 

' 'rouble in the Formosa Straits over 

; C^uemoy and the Matsus. 

j In calling for the Lii .ed Nations 

I tc refer this situation to the Inter- 

i national Court. Rhyne said he did 

[ not take this lightly, 

! *I agree with President Eisen- 
hower that the Chinese Commimist 
rtgime should not be allowed to ex- 

■ tend its authority over Quemoy and 


I An attracti"c coed will be crown- 

! ed Queen of Consolidated Univer- 
sity Day in an exciting climax to 

ICU day at tht; Grail Dance tonight. 

i Three camjjus beauties, selected 
Thursday evening as UNC's jiomi- 
neos for the title of CU Queen, 
will join a like number of nomi 

See CU DAY, Page 3: 

Tar Heels Open Season Here 
Today Against State College 


The curtain opens on Carolina football, '58 style, this afternoon 
when the highly touted Tar Heels take on CU brother N, C. State 
in Kenan Stadium at 2:00. 

Better than 40.000 fans will witness this traditional rivalry, and 
clear skies with a bright sun are the weather prospects. 

Carolina goes into the contest favored by most of the experts. 

Signing for bids will take place | ^'^-^'f" ^ai"*" Islands by naked force. 

Wednesday. Oct. 1. in the office of 
the Dean of Women, This may be 
dooe between 9 a.m. aiid 1 pjn. 

'Oklahoma' Auditions 
To Be Held Monday 

T^you^s for 'Oklahoma." the first 
pioduction of the Carolina Play 
makers' sea.son. will be held Mon- 
day. Sept. 22. at 4 and 7:30 p.m. in 
Memorial Hall. 

No previous experience is neces- 

A number of actors, dancers and 
singers are needed for the show. 

"... But force against force," 
;.e said, 'is a dead end street which 
leads nowhere but to death and de- 

In pointing out the need to bring 
law to the forefront in tlie U.\ de- 
See RHYNE, Page 3 

State has two straight wins over the Heels to talk cbout. both upsets. 
Coach E^rle Edwards' Wolves should be decidedly weaker than 
last year's team which beat the Tar Heels 7-0. then went on to the 
conference championship. Morale, however, is at an all-timc high in 
the State camp. 


The Pack lost eight of last seasons starting eleven. But Edwards 
freely admits that the Carolina game is the one his boys point to. the 
one they would like to win more than any other on the schedule. 

The Carolina side of the story is one of a revenge minded squad, 
featuring depth at every position, experience and ruggedness. 

The Probable Starting Lineups: 

N. C. State 





Jim Crain 



Don Kemper 


Larry Dixon 



Phil Blazer 


Joe Rodri 



Frod Swearingen 


Bill Hill 



Ronnie Koes 


Bill Rearick 



Fied Mueller 


Kelly Minyard 



Don Bedding 


Boo Pepe 



Mac Turlington 


Frank Cakovic 



Jack Cummmgs 


Ken Trowbridge 



Wade Smith 


Ron Podwika 



Sonny Folkhnmer 


Arnold Nelson 



Doii Coker 


COACH TATUM INTRODUCES TAR HEELS— Cheering students Friday night gave Coach Tatum and 
the football team a loud sendoff at the pep rally in Emerson Field. Tatum is shown here introducing 
the team members, while a bonfire blazes brightly in the background. Staff F7)0t>> By Buddy Spoon. 

|\\hich is scheduled for production 
o' progressive dinners where party jp Memorial Hall. Oct. 24-26. 
dresses will be the wder of the , Tommy Rezutto. of the Depart- 
day. Wednesday, on Tue.sday Oct i ment of Dramatic Art. will direct 

1. is the all-imF>ortant Bid Day. 

Each girl must attend parties of 
all seven sororities on the opening 
day. Each day she may attend one 
party less than the day before, un- 
til she attends not less than three 
OB the final night of Rush. 

Each sorority tapers down the 
number of invitations accordingly 
until it entertains only three times 

UNC Trustees 
Invite Students 
To Speak Out 

The Visiting Committee of the 
UNC Board of Tru-itees will be liere 
the afternoon of October 10 and the 
morning of October H. Chancellor 
William B. Aycock has announced. 

Committee ChairmAii William B. 
Saunders said the firoup will Ije 
glad to hear from any faculty mem- 
ber, <»taff member of or student 
who wishes to make a statement 
about any matter concerning the 

Aycock urged tho.'^ Interested in 
appearing before the committee to 
let him know or get in touch direct- 
ly with Saunders not later thaj 
Oct 6 

Saunders is director of the State 
Dept. of"vati«>n and Develop- 
ment in Raleigh. 

"Students may 'make arrange- 
ments through the Office of. the 
Dean of Student Affairs." Aycock 

"A definite appointment will be 
made for anyone desiring to ap- 
pear." he said. 


CU day ractption at Graham 
Manwrial aftar tha football gam*. 
All sfudanti ara invifad to at* 

the show, with choreography -by 
Foster Fitz-Simonts and music di- 
rected by Gene Strassler. 

Rezutto has .stres.sed the impor- 
tance of the chorus and has said 
that chonis members will fill in 
many of the .smaller speaking roles. 
Singers do not need to audition 
frinn the "Oklahoma" score. They 
may bring their own music. An will be provided. 

Libretti for "Oklahoma" are avail- 
able in the reserve reading rfx>m 
of the University Library, but read- 
ing the play before tryouts is not 

I Homecoming 
I Dote Tickets 
Are Half Price 

Date tickets for the homecoming 
I same with uMaryland on Oct. 18. | 
I have been reduced to half price, 
j according to Student Body Presi- 
' fknt Don Furtado. 

One thousand tickeits are avail I 
I able for sale at this rate. I 

i Reduction of price in tickets has 
' only been scheduled for the home- 
I coming game, but F'urtado said yes- i 
; terday he would meet with the ' books. 
Athletic Council next week to try i iiooks 

Rearranged Library Is Confusing, 
Even To Veteran UNC Scholars 

Returning students will find thatt 
freshmen are not the only ones who j 
need an orii?ntation tour of Wil.son 
Library. j 

The uses and designation of four | 
rooms were changed during the \ 
■summer. The Reserve Reading 
Room was refurbished iind new j 
equipment has been in.stalled. I 

Smoking is no longer permitted ! Jerrolu Orne. University Librarian. 
in the Reserve Reading Room but j ' ~ ~ 

is still allowed in the Group Study 
Uoom, which was formerly the Gen- 
eral College Library. 

This area no longer contains 

The former Reference Room now 
houses the Humanities Division. 
Journals of the division will be found 
in the center aisles of the room. 

"The Undergraduate Library i.-? 
building up a complete collection 
of the best and latest of books. The 
goal is that the room will have a 
complete college library in it," said 

to have reduced tickets for one or 
two more games. 

Furtado said the rea.son reduced 
tickets aren't offered more often 
i«^ that other teams. Carolina plays 
wont agree to a similar reduction. 

Any further word of date tickets 
will be announced at a later date, 
he said. 

The (jcneral College reseive 
will now be found in the 
Undergraduate Library, the space 
v\ hich formerly housed Business Ad- 
minisitration and economics books. 
These volumes will now be found 
in the Social Science Division room 
in the old (ilurrent Affairs Reading 
Room on the second floor. Other 
books of the social science division 
are also located here. 

UNC'S QUEEN CONTESTANTS— A highlight of today's halftime show will be the presentation of 
nine CU Quaan contestants from State, Woman's College and Carolina. Pictured above are the, Carolina 
coadt in tha running. From left to right they are Misses Diana Johnson of Asheboro, representing Alpha 
Delta PI; Anne Robinstfn of Charlotte, representing TrI Delta; and Betty Finley of Burlington, repre- 
santliHi Manley dormitory. Staff Photo By Buddy Spoon 

Seven Recitals 
Are Scheduled 
By Music Dept. 

Seven programs .sponsored by the 
University of North Carolina Music 
Department are scheduled for the 
current Tuesday Evening Series. 
Tliere will be no charge for these 

The first program on Tuesday, 
Sepit. 30, will be a two piano recital 
gvien by Dr. William S. Newman, 
chainman of UNC piano instruction, 
and Dr. Wilton Mason, associate 
professor of music and director of 
the University Chorus. 

All programs will be presented 
at 8 p.m. in Hill Hall. The final 
musical event of the fall .semester 
will be a presentation of "Carmen" 
b the University Chorus Jan. 13 in 
.Memorial Hall. Dr. Mason will be 
in charge. ' 

Dr. Glenn Watkins will make his 
first public appearance following his 
recent appointment to the Univer- 
sity's Music Department. He will 
give an organ lecital on Oct. 21. 

A sonata recital by Arthur Loes- 
ser and Joseph Knitzer is planned 
for No\ . 4. The second program of 
the month will be held Nov. 13. and 
will feature members of the Uni- 
versity String Quartet. They are 
Edgar Alden, Jean Heard, Dorothy 
Alden and Mary Gray Clarke. 

Earl Slocum will direct the Uni- 
versity Symphony Orchestra on 
Dec. 2. The annual Christmas con- 
cert. Dec. 16, will be presented by 
the Chapel Hill Choral Club under 
Jcel Carter's direction. 

Other higlights on the fall calen- 
dar include events sponsored by 
the Carolina Playmakers, Graham 
Memorial Activities Board and oth- 
er clubs and organizations on the 
LNC campus. 

The library will have its own 
card catalog. He explained this step 
i.> towards creating a separate li- 
brary for the undergraduates. 

During the winter the Undergrad- 
Ucite library will be arranged on 
the same .system of the Reserve 
Heading Room — alcoves formed 
by shelves of books. 

Otlier changes contemplated in- 
clude getting .some lounge type 
furniture for tiie Graduate Seminar 
Room on the fifth floor of the 
The stacks also had to be arranged 
j during the summer because two de- 
j partimental libraries — sociolgy and 
p\ schology — were closed and con- 
j .M)lidated with Wilson Library. How- 
i t\er, the Dewey Decimal .system 
has not been changed. 

•Most of the changes carried out 
u^ the course of the summer fol- 
lowed recommendations initiating 
with the student library committee 

See LIBRARY, Page 3 

Staff Meeting 
Planned Mon. 

WUNC, the University radio sta- 
tion, will hold a "get acquainted" 
meeting for prospective slaff mem- 
bers in Studio A. Swain Hall, oi 
Monday. September 22, at 4 p.m. 
Anyone interested in working ai 
WUNC as been urged to attend. 

Department heads will be on hand 
to discus the various phases ol 
WUNC's operation. Auditions and 
interviews for •staff positions will 
also be hell at tlie Monday meet- 

The Tar Heel second unit, rated on a par with the starters by 
many, is composed of Al Goldstein. 81. and John Schroeder. 88. a^ 
ends; Ed Furjanic. 73. and .Moose Butler. 75. at tackles: Paul RusselL 
62. and Ralph Steele. 65. at guards; Jim Davis, 52. at center; Nelsott 
Lowe, 15. at quarterback; Jim Schuler. 25. and Moe DeCantis. 21. or 
Danny Drozc, 35, at halfbacks; and Ed Lipski, 44. or Don Klochak, 47. 
at fullback. 

State College's starting quarterback, Ernie Driscoil, has been 
dropped from the lineup in today's game. A conference spokes- 
man announced yesterday afternoon that DriscoM's eligibility 
axpirad last July. Sat story on page 4. 

Other Tar Heels likely to see action are; Ends; Detanna. 80. Rice, 
82, Greenday, 83. B. Smith. 85. Crist. 87, Hunne.vcutt. 89 Tackles: 
McCann. 72, Bardy. 74. Stunda. 77. Joy. 79. R. Smith. 78 Guards: 
Brennan, 60. Eanes. V3. Riggs. 64, Branson. 66. Kordalski. 68. Massey. 
69. Centers; Hardison. 54. Talley. 56. Nead. 57. Hawkins. 58. Quarter- 
backs: Hollers. 10. Clements. 11. Amos. 16. Ellcrbe. 18 Halfbacks: 
M. Smith, 23, Slusser. 27. Sloop. 29. R Hawkins. 32. Frederick. "33. 
Walton. 39. Fullback.s: Wall. 40, Shupin. 45 


The following State College players may sec cation; Quarterbacks: 
Oaks, 12, Wojcicki. 14. Mancini. 15, Delnegro. In Left Halfbacks: 
Latuisick. 20. Seese. 21. Morris. 23. Gibson. 25 Fallbacks: Nye. 30. 
Harrell. 31. Nelson. 32. Raneri. .33. Hafer. 36 Tiighl Halfbacks: 
D'Antonio. 40. Wolfer. 43. Garwood. 44. Stanl-^n, 45 

Centers: Fitzgerald. 51. Markham. .52. Savage. 5.'>. Guards; Moore. 
61. Bushofsky. 62. Marocco. 63. McClain. 64. McKeithan, 65. Jones. 66, 
Sherron, 67. Singleton, 69. Tackles: Bodziak. 70. Pa'k.-:, 71. Avent. 72. 
Gilleskie. 73, Harriger. 76. Lawrence. 77. Reynolds. 78. Nye, 79. Ends: 
Vollmar, 80. Harden. 82. J. Gill. 83. Johnson. 84. L Gill. 86. Tapp. 87. 
Drexler. 88. Reed. 89. 

Tackle Don Stallings and halfback Daley Goff will miss the opener 
for the Tar Heels. Stallings has a fractured rib ^nd Goff has knee 
trouble. Co-Captain Curtis Hathaway will also be watching from the 
sidelines, as he is out for the season with recurring arm trouble re- 
sulting from an in.iury in the South Carolina game last year. 

E^rle Edwards' original choice for starting center. Paul Baloncik. 
will not play due to a broken ankle. 

Carolina's starting line will weigh in at an average of 208. The 

entire first two teams average better than 200. including backs. 

. • ^ _^ 


Orienfafion Necessary, 
But Waiting Is Tedious 


Orientation, by one new students 
definition, is a week of slothful in- 
activity punctuated by meetings 
which either talk about the Honor 
System or attempt to "place"' him 
in the proper percentile. 

However, not all new freshmen 
i-eac'ed in quite the above matter 
when the following questions were 
;>ut to them: 

1. What did you get out of Orien- 
tation? and 

2. How do you think v. could be 

Of those interviewed, all con- 
sidered an orientation i)eriod an 
ibsolute necessity, although some 
tliough the meetings and waiting, 
waiting, waiting in between a trifle 

Fct the you-were-there viewpoint, 
he following ten Carol i;ia gentle- 

At the moment, there are vacan I -ren were typical in their remarks: 

cies in all departimeots of WUNC's 

staff. Previous experience in rddio 

will be useful, but not essential, to 

the prospecti\^ WUNC staff mem 

l>er. All positions will be granted on 

the basis of interest and ability 

Persons with an interest in announc- 

i ing. writing, electronics, produc 

I tion a.nd promotion are especially 

j urged to attend the meeting. 

Those interested in« trying out for 

. WUNC staff positions but unable to 

j meet at the proposed time have 

l>een asked to call 9472 or stop bj' 

i WUNC studios iu Swain Hall. 

Evan Wood: "I couldn't have done 
A'ithout it." 

Roger Smith: "It was really great 
. . . . I had --io many activities time 
Aidn't drag at all!" 

Bob Roth: 'Though worthwhile, 
the whole thing could have been 
done in four days. I was getting a 
little bwed. " 

Billy King: Id be lost now with- 
out it. I don't .see how it could be 

Rick McCall: "l especially en- 
joyed the group meetings. " 

Joel Summer: "The meetings 

v.ere quite good but tliey sure could 
( ut out some things like the Field 
Day and picnic in order to nvake 
il better. A weeks too long." 

Gus Hickok: "It was vety benefi- 
cial .... didn't drag at all." 

Humljerlo Rodriguez. Cuba : 
"long with the help of the Cosmo- 
politan Club it helped every one in 
my group feel quite at home on the 

Jim Anderson: "I couldn't have 
done without it although I think 
some of the meetings were a little 
too long and dry with too much 
time in between." 

And finally, th^re was that stu- 
dent who refused to give his name 
but. after long tortuous fought, said 
It could be improved b> cutting out 
the walking. 

Thes<? may be some of the im- 
pressions freshnjen ave about Orien- 
tation, but upper-classmen, with a 
hollow laugh, would assui'e them 
now that school has started its fun 
i-Ttd joy. that orientation 'realistic 
brand has begun in earnes 


Stadents in the infirmary yes- 
terday includrd Julia Sue .\yers, 
Itoyd Rav Barrier. Joseph Victor 
DiBeriftrdino. David J o h n s e a 
(>oode, Harvey i^ke Harris. Bry- 
a n Wilsrm R4>bert6. William Joha 
Schmidt, and Herman Edward 


Off xel 





Coniiivatii Ira ions arc in urdn Ini Don Fm- 
tado. Rudv F.dwards. Dean Katljcrine 
mkhael and 4».<»i»tant Dean ^ani Mat^ill tor 
i<>nsuniaiin>4 a tin)|H»r.n\ Uk»ieemt'nt to allou 
( oeds nitu tilt VMial rooms of some mens 
tlormitoriei dining lliis i'nst football week- 

It IS hoped that this praetiee will eoiuinue 
iiiuni'^ future f<xahall ueekends. and that 
perhaps a permanent agreement iau he ar- 
i.v:i«ied h»r the entire vear. 

I his marks a <oneiete step towards some 
(eimali/crf eampi.s 'planning hn healthy (o- 
eihuational reerealion. 

I here are veiv feu outlets in Cihapel Hill 
lor su< h recreation. I here are fewer lom- 
iiion meeting gromuls for a boy and git I oul- 
Mde of a parked car or a loud party. With 
iiii> iat k ol iaiilities and outlets, it beh(M)\e> 
'.indent goNeriunent an<l the university ad- 
ministration to work hand in hand in pio- 
\ uhng these outlets. 

I he agreement h)r today was a step. If 
Inllowed b\ manv more towards a concrete 
progiam of heaiihv s(m ial aelivity. a more 
\sholesome sir ial atmoNphere on this campus 
mav de\elop. It is ho|)ed that all parties who 
Unmulated tins temporal v agreement will 
look to the future for permanent, fai-reacii- 
nig coeducational programming. 


Kvery vtjar prioi to football seas(Mi the 
(picstion ol student coiuUk t haN come into 
i<Kiis. During the past several years the prob- 
lem has Ix-en more ;uute. 

If seeing that sihoois in the .Atlantic Cloast 
(conference seem to be rai iug e;Hh other to 
MC which one on |Krpitrate the most in- 
genious att of \iiridalism. This kind <»l a 
n»ntcsl is i»e\er won, foi adualK there is n<» 
pii/e nor anv object lo the contest. Indeed, 
de>tructi^>;i is the onlv end. and that is not 
a wotthy one. 

This spirit ol competition breeds more 
atiimositv to carry to the playing field, but 
it surelv does not breed the type of healtliv 
athletic vi\ahv tlia< is so much more impor- 
tant pajt ot the game. 

It tan be lio^H-d this year that students 
fjoiri all \(.(. (<>lle',vt.s will acknowledge the 
1 lights of others. It tan be wished for that 
ilamage to public pr<»peTtv can be a\(»ided. 
It I ail U- asked that a riot will not tncur 
nor tliai police coercion f>c necevsary. 

U students can leave their fighting spirits 
in their hip flask, if students can vent theii 
enthusiasm thiough their venal cords, and il 
the students ran be satisfied with showing 
I heir disiippointiuent of glee to their dates 
and friends. ma>be. just mayl>e. a spirit (»f 
healthy c<»m|X*tition can l>e developed, and 
the Atlantit Coast .Sjjortswr iters can consci- 
tntiouilv give their »portsmatish-p prize 
more than once in five vears. 1 his is a situa- 
tiim to be luiped for. 

Tbe official student publication of the Publication 
Board of the University of North Carolina, where it 
is published daily 
except Sunday, Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
t^rms. Entered as 
.^ccond mat- 
ter in the post office 
in Chapel Hill. NC , 
(inder the Act of 
Match «. 1«70. Sub 
•cription rates: $4.50 
per semester, $8.30 
per ycwr. 

Managing Editors 



News Editors 


Business Manager :..... 


Advertising Manager 


Asst. Adv. ManaaPf - 


Sports Editor _. 


Associate Editor 


SukscriytiM Manager 


Circulation Manager . 


Arts Ufltr . 

. , ,. ANTltCKMV VfOiJrp 



Cort Edwards II 

.\ccording to the latest statistics published by the Census Bu- 
reau, the number of marriageable women in the United States is far 
jfreater than the numlwr of eligible males. This astounding fact ha.s 
lead hundreds of these charming ladies to" a very bitlor life ol 
loneliness, frusiration. and eventually to an early death. 

Therefore, I recommend that American society should change from 
a monotonous society in a polygamous society. I^i every man marry 
as many women as he can afford to support. This would save our 
.American girls from wasting away as old maids and permit men lo 
have at least two wives. 

To accomplish this we do not have to change the laws of the 
land. All that is ncces.sary is to merely overlook the existing ones 
Polygamy should be governed by the traditional customs of the peo 
pie and not by legislation. And since 80 per cent of our married 
males partake in extra-curricula motel sports any.vay, why not mane 
it legal and allow them to marry as many girls as they want? 

If this plan is incorporated, it would keep most of the homes tr. 
America from breaking up. it would eliminate prostitution, and it 
would do away with illegitimate births. Are not these three of the 
biggest social cancers of our society? We must think of the children 
if nothing else. 

In order to put this system into operation and lo preserve def- 
inite laws of authority, primogeniture, and wifely duties, we recom 
mend that the "Three-way System" of polygamy be adopted. This is 
the three wives per husband plan. Number one girl should be the 
first and principal wife. Number two would be the secondary wife, 
and number three would be the concubine. The third wife is not 
necessary to the system, but she would make life much easier for 
numbers one and two. 

Number one will be the commander in chief of the family. She 
alone is responsible for the complete household. She will also be 
the mother of the family. Regardless of which woman bears the 
child, the children always refer to number one as mother. Numbc 
two would be aunt and number three would be sister. 

When the family takes in social functions the wife number ont' 
always should stand side by side with her husband. Number two iias 
to stand behind them with the children and be sub-servant to both 
their husband and wife numbe- t^r.*». Wife number throe stays home 

The one thing that will allow wife number's one and two tj> 
be compatible while sharing the same husband and household is 
that wife one must be givt'n the authority to choose wife two. By 
doing this, the distiny of wife two lies not in the hands of the hus 
hand, but in the hands of wife one. 

Wife one may. at any time, chase wife two or three from the 
house, may beat them for misbehavior, and she has complete control 
over all of the children. In case wife one dies, wile two is never pro- 
moted to be wife one. This would lead to too many murders. Instead 
wife two must alway.s remain where she is, as wife two. or she may 
leave the husband and marry someone else to become his wife one. 

Wife three, the concubine, will have the lowest position in 
the family. She is usually from the lower economic class anyway, so 
she will be accustomed to her station in life. The concubine has 'o 
be subservient to everyone in the iaYnily. including the children. She do all of the menial tasks of the household, in addition »«) 
bearing the brunt of her husbands beastly passion and brutality. 

Under this .^y.stem the children will have ample love, ihe wif." 
one will not have any household chores to do and she can devote aU 
of her time to being a companion and a better wife to her husband. 

More important, however, is the fact that if this idea is adopted 
there will no longer be any lonely women in this country, men wil' 
no longer have rea.son to get drunk and cheat on their wives, the 
crime rate will be lowered, and a wholesome atmosphere will prevail 
as the proper environment for the development of the children. 


Scientific Progress: 
Reasor/s Challenge 

Glenn Olds 


The editor of The Daily Tar 
Heel invites as many students as 
want to, to write columns for the 

Subject matter is not limited. 
and every columnist is allowed al- 
most complete freedom within 
the law of libel. 

The .sole criterion for a col- 
umn's worth is its quality and 
this will be established on a com- 
petitive basis throughout the year. 

Columns may be submitted at 
any time to the editor's office in 
Graham Memorial. . 


All editoriaLs in the left liand 
editorial column are written bj' 
the editor unless initialed other 


Revolutions in mans conquest 
of space come swiftly, but they 
are long in preparation. Behind 
dramatic discovery lies patient 
and painful preparation which is 
the process of education. The 
genius in man lies in his ability 
to ^rasp swiftly the import of 
every new venture into space and 
to change accordingly. In a few 
shoii months since vSputnik man's 
mind has leaped from missiles to 
men, and already the imaginative 
draw blueprints from missile 
drive-ins to the moon. 

Mans problem lies in the deep 
er preparation, in the slower 
domestication of the complex di 
mensions of the space of his life. 
Even before Euclid men knew 
there were at least iwo sides to 
space. Indeed, they linked in 
myth and ritual outer and inner 
space, stellar space that bound 
earth and star into u universe, 
and inner human space that 
bound man and m;m into com- 
munity. The laws of the former 
they knew to be mathematical, 
the latter, moral. Both were awe- 
ful. and the fate of man turned 
on mastering them simultaneous- 
ly. Education was designed to 
keep these two domains of space 
together and complementary. 

The temptation of our Sputnik 
minded space age. and indeed 
our education, to support it. is to 
dismiss this ancient wisdom as 
primitive superstition, to drive an 
even deeper wedge between the 
mathematical and the moral, the 
scientific mastery of outer space 
and the moral failure to span the 
inner distance between man and 
man and nation and nation in a 
responsible human community, 
one In his right mind would ad- 
vocate surrender of scientific sue 
cesses in conquering outer space, 

"Gee, If Only We Could Have Closed The Courts'' 

Cbic:! Photographer ~ 



but who shall attend to its mora! 
complement? The Copernican 
Revolution which broke with the 
ego-centric Ptolemaic view that 
sun and stars revolved around 
the earth was long in preparation, 
but it came. Our conquest of out- 
er space reaps the harvest of this 
shift in perspective. But where is 
the Copernican Revolution in 
morality? Where is the break 
with the ego-centric Ptolemaic 
mentality in human affairs? Must 
this inner space continue to be 
peopled with imaginative dragons 
of stranget olor and dropping off 
places that confine the moral 
venture to the shall 5W water of 
oneSs own mainland or adjacent 
islands of narrow ..elf-interest.' 
Must the^hauntin^, emptiness of 
inner space isolating man from 
man and nation from nation con- 
tinue to be the dominant theme 
of poet, prophet, and philosopher 
in our time? 

Preparation for the healing of 
this breach in mans mastery of 
outer and inner space is a pri- 
mary task of our time and cen- 
tral mission of education. It may 
lack the drama of the launching 
of a new satellite, but it is Justus 
risky and even more essential to 
human survival. Present plans for 
undergirding the sciences, mathe- 
matics, and languages, important 
as they are. do not in.sure even 
a minimal morality essential to hu- 
man community. For this, a^radi- 
cal orientation to other dimen- 
sions of education is required. 

Orientation of education to- 
ward the conquest of inner space 
essential to complement our pres 
ent mastery of outer space would 
mean emphasis on the meaning of 
persons in their unique inner 
space comparable to that now giv- 
en to the measuring of common 
objects in outer space. It would 
mean as much radical research in 
the motivation and meaning of 
morality as we now give to the 
mastery and possession of ma- 
terials. It would mean the wean- 
ing of the mind from its hypnotic 
fascination with bigness and 
masses born of preoccupation 
with outer space, and the culti- 
vation of a new regard for the 
spacious interior integrity of the 
smallest domain of persoiiial res- 
ponsibility. It would mean creat 
ing a new climate of moral ad- 
venture and daring in human af- 
fairs to match the excitement of 
missions to the moon. It would 
mean the same discipline of dis- 
covery, the same openness to pub- 
lic review, the same confidence 
in the vitality of truht in the mor- 
al spnere as we now give the 
mathematical. It would mean the 
same patience with the slow and 
secret unfolding of moral self 
hood, the same delicate care in 
the launching of life, as we now 
give the launching of a mi.ssile. 
It would mean cultivating the 
sense of mingled desperation and 
hope in every effort to link man 
with man and nation with nation 
that now qualifies every effort to 
link earth with outer space. It 
would mean finally, courage to 
put our money where our mouth 
is. to begin to pay for what we 

We speak glibly of the values 
we prize, but what preparation 
do we provide? By now, we 
should know there can be no sig 
nificant human life, liberty, or 
the pursuit of happiness without 
the conquest of inner space. Yet, 
shifts, here too. come swiftly 
even if they arc long in prepara- 
tion. The Copernican Revolution 
in the disposition of the mind 
and heart and the conduct of hu- 
man affairs is long overdue. It re- 
mains to be iccn Avhcthcr there 

School Starts 
At Goettingen 
Unlike At UNC 

Dave Davis 

The beginning of a new semes- 
ter, always exciting, especially for 
new students who are entering 
Carolina for the first time this 
year. But their experience will be 
quite different from mine about 
one year ago when I entered the 
University of Goettingen in Ger- 
many. There was no Orientation, 
and no actual date for the first 
day ot classes. Each professor 
simply posted a list of the lec- 
tures and seminars which he 
planned to give, and a date on 
which the lectures would prob- 
ably begin. The class buildings 
were spread about the city (pop. 
80,000), and an afternoon bicycle 
tour helped me familiarize my- 
self with the campus, a word 
which can hardly be used here. 

The first three weeks were 
spent shopping around for classes. 
One attends all lectures which 
sound as if they mig^t be in- 
teresting, and from visiting 
around, selects those which he 
thinks he would like to continue 
with for the rest of the term. 
Some students attend as many as 
40 hours per week. As there are 
no specific home work assign- 
ments, this is not as overpower- 
ing as it sounds. The students 
complete a large amount of their 
reading and studying during the 
two vacations between semesters, 
one lasting two months, the other 
three months. This freedom of 
choice of the students extends 
even further. There are no spec- 
ial patterns of courses to be fol- 
lowed in order to obtain a de- 
gree. When a student is examined 
for his degree, he is responsible 
for everything in his field. There- 
fore he need not be told which 
courses he must take. 

The opening of the school year 
was also a festive occasion. Old 
friends met at the old tavern to 
drinks beer with former friends, 
and the new students spent .sev- 
eral weeks visiting these taverns, 
in order to find the ones Iwst 
suited to their tastes. The old 
Rathskellar with the German 
band and singing fraternity boys 
was' my favorite. About this time 
too. the fraternity members were 
shining up their dueling swords 
and getting ready for rush. The 
competition for places is not near- 
ly so coveted as here, and by 
far the majority of the students 
prefer to remain independent. 

Gradually things begin to set- 
tle down at the German univers- 
ities, and the students settle down 
to a long cold winter of hard 
work and warm beer. 


The Daily Tai' Heel invites let- 
ters from readers both in the 
realm of praise and in tlie rcadra 
of criticism. The only stipulation 
placed on letters Ls Uiat they musi 
be signed by the author. 

The editor »will print all letters 
unless there are so many on one 
issue so that only a proportiouate 
number pro and con may Ix- 

That's What 
The Book Said 

Professor of Latin, UNC 
Walter AUea, Jr. 

Tarquinius, the early kmg of 
Rome, was annoyed by the augur 
Attus Navius. who said that noth- 
ing new should be undertaken 
without first observing the flight? 
of birds. Tarquinius said, 'Then, 
as a test, tell me if the birds will 
permit what I now haxe in mind." 
Attus Navius went through his 
ritual and replied, *Yes." Tar- 
quinius continued, "What I had in 
mind was that >'ou should clea\e a 
whetstone in half with a razor." 
Attus Navius took the razor and 
cut the whetstone in half. 

are enough moral certainties, or 
better, certainties about morality, 
left in education to bring it about. 
But. of this we may be sure, edu- 
cation has no higher calling in 
our time than this, whether or 
not Congress appropriates accord 
ingly. It may not be long befwc 
we have a missile circling the 
moon. How much longer can v.e 
afford to wait for human com 
munity to circle the earth*^— 
Frovi The Sattirdivj Reviiw 


Sam Frazier 

The outburst of military action between For- 
mosa and Chins has released a flood of comment. 
However, in all the things that have been said, very 
little constructive matter .seems lo have been pro- 
duced. Most of the comments csn be allocated to 
one of two prevailing ideas. First, it is assumed by 
some that the malady is a political one, i.e.. it Ls 
the conflict of communism and democracy, and it 
is a territorial question (the pro and con of the idea 
that the proximity of the offshore islands and even 
Formosa to the mainland of China is natural proof 
that they should belong to Communist China). Sec- 
ond, it is assumed by some that the malady is a 
"bad thing indeed' and that Communist China 
should be admitted to the United Nations in order 
that the presure of world opinion might be directed 
to either one of the parties in question. 

Ambling through the small amount of constn-c- 
tive actions which fortunately have been made, everv 
individual is immediately (or should be immediate- 
ly) m.ade aware of their half-hearted ness. The pa- 
troling of the area by the United States, the cur- 
rent Warsaw conferences, and the requests that 
Communist China be admitted to the United Nations 
are probably the most favorable actions which have 
been committed in attempts to heal the '"maladT." 
For the moment, possibly , are the only steps 
which may be wisely made, half-hearted as they 

These steps are half-hearted in the sense that 
they represent the steps of a near-sighted person 
who in the near future will have to walk along a 
perilous path, and who neglects to supplement his 
vision with permanent corrective measures so that 
the path ahead may be safetly trod. Already in the 
corrective measures which have been taken, there 
should be an undercurrent of movement toward a 
permanent corrected situation. And there is such 
an undercurrent under way. However, it is not as 
prevailing as it should l>e, or for that matter, could 

F^irst. Nationalist China and Communist China 
should be viewed as two sepaiale countries. Any 
visions of an eventual invasion of ihe Chinese main 
land by the Nationalists on Formosa, or conversely 
an invasion of Formosa by the Chinese Communists, 
must be blotted out. In a sense, warped as some peo 
pie may feel it is. the Chinese Communists chose 
their form of government as did the Chinese Na- 
tionalists. This is an age in which political self-de- 
termination by an area is the accepted fact, so for 
this reason the two different choices made by the 
Chinese be respected. 

However, in today's world, peace has to be re- 
spected and maintained by all nations, even when 
areas such as the two in question feel that they 
have some private business to "discuss" which is 
no one else's business. 

Second, Communist China should l>e admitted 
to the United Nations on the grounds that it is a 
large area of the world and represents a large per 
cent of the world s population. With membership in 
the United Nations, more firm eontact.s may be 
made with the people of Communist China, and the 
influence of the United Nations in that area may 
be developed. 

Thus, in light of current facts, these two steps 
are fundamental to any permanent solution. It is 
necessary that any nation or nations interested in 
establishing a permanent solution constantly cul- 
tivate these two ideas. 

View & Preview 

Anthony WolH 


The Carolina playmakers are rarely the subject of 
much student discussion. In a way. this silence is 
rather strange, as the Playmakers is one of the Uni 
versitys oldest and most notable continuing!- 
tutions; but. on the other hand, the lack of stu- 
dent interest is ngt so surprising in the context of 
the fashionable and more or less general reverse- 
snobbism which infects a large port;ion of the cam- 
pus population. This attitude ap- 
plies .lot only to the Playmak- 
ers. but also to any campus ac- 
tivity which has a tinge of in- 
tellectual iiimulalion connect- 
ed with it. 

In the case ol" most intellcc 
tual pastimes, however, mass 
participation is not strictly 
necessary. In all but the excep- 
tional case, a good book is as 
good as a good lecture, and a 
recorded concert will suffice for al'a but the most 
exacting afficionados. who demand the "living" ex- 
perience of the concert hall. But there is no sub 
situte for playgoing — for the unique experience of 
being a part of an audience im^giratively partici- 
pating in the play being presented for its eXer- 

Also, as is true of any art. g<>od theatre is irery 
rare — particularly outside the large cities — and so 
the nearly consistent competence of "he PlajTuakcrj 
should be all the more appreciated. 

Despite the easy availability to Univers'ly stu- 
dents of such a rare and exciting experience, the 
Haymaker front office reports that only six season 
tickets out of a total <A one thou»and have been sold 
to L'NC students. This is a statistic of which most 
of us have a right to be pretty ashamed. 

Perhaps it can .»e safely assumed that this col- 
umn .will have no influence: certainly no student 
should be expected to spend his money without in- 
vestigation. So all that is asked here — and it isn't 
much, considering the possible gain — is that every 
student attend one of the fall Playmaker produc- 
tions, just as an eKperimenl. Fortunately, this sea- 
son offers a choice of "Oklahoma," the gr.»atest mu.v 
ical of all time, and "Look Homewiird Angel," the 
dramatization of Tom Wolfe's novel and a current 
Broadway hit. Take your pick--iight musiml come- 
dy, ro heavy drama Just go 




Rhyne Accepts SiLBtL 

Bell Committee W^O/DOn's 

Proposals j ^ • • 

Continued from P«g« 1 j ^^f f f r/lfO 

Continu«d from Pago 1 

Fall Free Flicks i'=Q""^" '^^^°'* 

On 22 

^rations and d<fisJoiis. Rhyne 

irt the bes* wny to do thus is for 

•«• IN to make ron.<vtant use of 

.• Inirrnational Court nf Justice, 

. h«Hly which it now largely ig- 

i.nres " 
Rhyne told the law sutdenfts here 
Kit what is needed ti>r the world 
he same type of unified and ade- 
:ate court system recommended by 
r Bell C'oiTunitHee in this state. 


Big Buses 

until 730 p.m. The dorms partici- 1 ma Delia; Claire Banner, AJdcr- 
nees from each N. C. Stale and paling are Joyner, Winston, Con ! man; Happy Hurst, Delta Sigma Pi; 
Woman's College in further com- ner. Cobb, Parker, Teaguc, Avery Patsy jJcCauUey, Pi Beta Phi, 
petition this morning. and Mangum. Cecile Martin, Delta Kappa Epsi- 

The three, chosen from a group The CV Queen will be crowned j Ion; Sophia Martin, NROTC; Mari- 
of 22 lovely Carolina coeds, are at a dance sponsored by the Order i lyn Maki. Graham; 
Betty Finley. representing Manly . of the Holy Grail tonight from 8-11 [ Gail Minnich, Delta Kaopa Ep- 
Dorm; Diana Johnson, sponsored p.m. in Woollen Gym. | silon: Frances Morrow, Alpha 

by Alpha Delta Pi sorority; and j The Embers Combo with Kack | Gamma Delta; Chatlolte Pope, 
.\nn Robinson, the Delta Delta i Anthony, vocalist, will furnish mu- 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sally Pul- 
Delta sorority entrant. isic for the coat and tie affair. All i len. Kappa Sigma; Marjorie Reid, 

22 busloads of girls from WC girls from Carolina, WC and Stale | Alexander; Judy Rock. Mangum; 
nus comn.utees recommenda- ; ^ju arrive at 1:15 p.m. today to will be admitted free. A one do!- Sally Wade, Pi Kappa Alpha; and 

help kick off the initial event of^lar admission for men will be Pat Wilson, Carr. 
CU day — the football game with > charged. I Judges for the contest are Jim 

State at 2 p.m. UNC males are in- j Other contestants and their spon- Carse, acting chairman, and How 
vited to the Bell Tower parking lot sors from UNC were as follows, ard Henry, both of UNC, along 
to give the WC girls a friendly , Eugenia Allen. Nurses' Dorm; with a judge from State and WC. 
welcome. Judith Bunn. Delta Kappa Epsilon: A business meeting of the CU 

Half-lime activities at the game Mary Cabell Carlan. AFROTC, council will be held this morning 
will include the presentation to Carol Carothers, Delta Kappa Ep ; at 10 o'clock in Roland Parker 

fions. if adoptt'd. would be the 

-reatost forward tst»p in the field 

.'npnning judiciid admini.stration 

tne history of North Carolina. " 

I said. 

Thf Bell Contmittee - headed by 

He Senator J Spencer Bell of 

liarli>tte — proposed sweeping 

danges las summer tor the state's i visitors of Tom Long, president of silon; 

lounges. The agenda for the meet- 

(ourt system. [the CU delegation; Don Furtado. 

The heart of the committee's president of UNC; Ptggy Duncan. 

.•loposals is recommendation for a i president of WC; Jimmy Hunt. 

Katharine Fullenwiden, Phi Gam- ing has not been disclosed. 

president of State, and the nine 
finalists in the beauty contest. ! 

After the game a reception will 
be held on the lawn in front of 
Graham Memorial, or, in case of 
rain, in the Tin Can. 

Music for the reception will be 
furnished by the comlx) of Curtis 
Fields and Nick Kearns. 

Social rooms in eight UNC men's 

dorms will be open to all guest.s cietv." 

'led r«xirt system of three di 

-.oils, with ihe supreuH' court 
• oNifd with overall authority. These 

visums are 

1 .Appellate division coniposed of 
'<• suprwne court; 

J General trial divi.sion, com- 
Hivt^ ol present superior courts; 

J District trial division, which 
V ould abolksh justice of the peace 
I ' urts and re c orders and 
t .igtatrate's courts in the new dis- 
•i iiT court role 

iMher. more dt'taiied propose I. ^ 

»re aLso made. 

Hhvne said "I whcleheartedly ap- 
prove of its recomintndations. This 
modemiaation >i the judicial system 
ul North Ca'olina is long overdue " 

The current system can only be 
corrected "by revitalizing the en- 
tire sysUan" with the clianges of 
!''e trnxip. 

Me said the spotlight of national 
aiK-nnon is now focused upon North 
<. arolina to -see what it does with 
these very outstanding recammen- 
daliooR . . ." 

Here. Rhyne said, is where law- 
r-. fit into Uie picture - 'not 
. ^i a few lawyers but all the law- 
v«Ms of NfMPth Carolina." 

The state's lawyers need to make 
an ■ aggressive, firm stand" in sup- 
port of the proposals. 

TIk> lawyt-r;> of North CaroUaa 
have a great cballi*nge and a great 
f)pportiuiity to perform a i.vmen- | professor of religious education in 
(itnir. public service by supportuvg ; -h^ Southeastern Seminary, will of- I 
iJie Bell Committees recommenda- | f^., (^e prayer of dedication and | 
K-ns I feel ccrtam they will,- he ; ^iU serve as interim pastor. 

id '^NK ! ^ Binkley. a native of Harmony, i 

In UiIkiiiL: aboiM the mcreuilM I N c.. holds degrees from Wake 
I . voung lawyers to bel- | Forest, the Southem Baptist Theo- 
i.ip..smn liclds. Rhyne repWed j iogi,.ai Semkiary. Yale Divinity 
Uiat a Committee on Law Practice , Sj^hool iind Yale University. He is 
tcoooonics. appointed by tlie Anier- j, fomier pastor of the University 
lean Bar .^^.sn . studied the eaiRses , yaptkit Church in Chapel Hill and 
»il the decline of economic status. j, former head of the Department 

It has now compiled data in- 1 of Religion at Wake Forest, 
fl'cating tliat the economic plight j jje vvas professor of ethics and 
oi lawyers is due largely to our | sociology in the Southern Baptist j 
lailuix' to lUilize modem methods I Theological Seminaiy before be- ' 
.ird pnxe<i ires, both in our own i coming professor of Christian So ' 
!;l\^ offices tnd in the courts. | ciology and Ethics in the South- 

In this jet and atomic age,, law ea.ntem Seminar> . whet^ he is also! 

Cooperative Living 
Cuts Costs In Co-op 


Low expenses is only one attrac- 
tive feature of a relatively new 
and unique organization, known as 
the "International Cooperative ;30- 

from 12 noon until 1:45 p.m. today 
and again after the football game 

Baptist Church 
To Be Opened 

I A new Baptist Clmrch will open 
I tomorrow in the Conner Ridge de- i 
j velopment near Highway 15-501 by- 
! pass. 

! F(»-ty members of a study group. 

I headed by J. W Moffit. will form 

i the new Olin T. Binkley Memorial 

Baptist Church These people have 

been meeting regularly for several 

] months The organizational meeting 

i will be held in HUl Hall at 3:30 p.m. 


I The Rev John Terrill Wayland. 
' of Southeaslei-n Theological 
Semlnai-y at Wake Forest and for 
whom the new church is named. 
1 will be present at the organizatiou j 
I and will deliver the sermon. 
1 Teh Rev. J(rfin Terrill Wayland 

The four members of the co-op 
society are currently looking foi 
around 10 other men who would be 
interested in living in their rented 

Since first formed here, lire co-op 
society has had nvembers frotn In- 
dia. Formosa, Germany. Hiiwaii and 

In addition to sei-ving its own 
members, the society oftt-n enter- 
tains visitors, such as the Russian j 
students who were hei-e during the j 

The co-op is virtually in- i 

To Be Started 
Friday Evening 

The iPree Flick committee of the 
Graham Memorial Activities Board 
has announced its fall semester pro- 
gram of free movies. 

Students may see these fiims iJi 
the auditorium of Carroll Hall at 
7:30 and 10 pjn. os the following 

September:: 26.. The Hasty Heart; 
27, Mr. Roberts. 

October: 3, The Red Badge of 
Courage; 4, Cyrano De Bergerac; 
10, Champion; 11, Follow tlie Sun; 
17, The Brave Bulls; 18, Captain's 
Paradise: 24, On the Riviers; 25, 
The Court Martial of Billy Mitchell; 
31, tlie Prisoner. 

November; 1. Little Fugitive; 7. 
oulius Caesai-; 8. Phantom of the 
Opera; 14, All Quiet on the Western 
Front; 15, Open City; 21, I Confess; 
22, Love Me or Leave Me. 

December: 5, The High and the 
Mighty; 6, Pete pelly'is Blues: 12. 
Ninothchka; 13, The Bicycle Thief. 

January: 2. Lili;: 3. Sergeant 
York; 9, Of uMice and Men; 10. open 
date; 1«. The Silver Chalice; 17, 
The Student Prince. 

WUNC'TV To Start Tomorrow 


The fourth season of telecasting 
via Channel 4 from the campus stu- | 
dios of WUNC-TV begins tomorrow. 

This stati(^ is one of three edu- ! 
catioiial television staitions io the i 
country tliat operates on maximum i 
allowable power, 100.000 watfts. \ 
Some programs are also carried by i 
as many as six comorkercial stations. | 

Headed by Director Earl Wynn, | 
WUNC-TV broadcasts from 9 a.m.- 
130 p.m., then resumes telecasting < 
from 6-10:15 p.m. 
Anyone with a TV set can tune in 
on these programs as easily as 
tiiey do on the commercial shows, 

School Of Dentistry 

Dr. Liidwig G. Scolit of Biu"lington 
has been appointed clinical assistant 
professor at the UNC School of Den- 

He will sepnd a day a week at 
the School of Dentistry where he 
will teach crown and bridge pros- 
tiiodoQtics and instruct in technical 


Dr. Scott is an alunmus of the 
University and was a member of 
tlie first class to be graduated from 
the UNC School of Dentistry. 

Produciioo Manager J<^ Hawes 

Although some of the work is cor- 
related with Chapel Hill s picme^-ing 
Radio, TV and Motion Pictur* De 
partment. Hawes emphasiaed the 
stataoDs primary ^^jnoera is to * 
serve the campus, area and state i 
in presenting pix>gram£ of an odu- < 
catiooal or cultural nature. 

WUNC-TV s ace in tlie hand us 
its mobile telecasting unit. Through 
its iacilJiLies ail Tar Heel football 
games, as uieU as man other cam- 
pus events, are filmed. Every Sun- ■ 
day morning the mobile unit travels 
to a Chapel Hill or siuTounding area | 
church to make a live telecast of 
tlie service. 

funds from the North Carolina- In 
School TV Budget, an exteMskn of 
the Ford Foundation's; F'uod for tlie 
Advancement of Edutrattioo. 

The University Bucigei allots the 
lest of this stations operating 
funds of around S40.000. 

From the local k^ddio and auxili- 
ary units alt Woomm's College and 
State CoUege, WUNC-TV produces 
and telecasts four programs which 
are viewed daily by North Caro- 
lina High school students. At Chapel 
Hill, two programs in United States 
History and wwld history originate, 
with an official daily waching audi- 
ence of 10,000 which. Hawes said, 
doesnt include the hundreds who 
vvatch wiithout being officially 

By presenting these public serv- 
ice programs. WUNC-TV receives 


Continued fronn Pafe 1 

which met several times with the 
Librarian last year." Ome com- 

"The library is requesting u- 
creased funds for books, journals 
and equipment during the next bi- 
ennium which should make it bet- 
ter able io meet chf^ neecks at the 
increased nnnbcD- of students who 
must use it." the Librar^ian added. 

l¥>use, eating meals and enjoying j dependent of tlie University admin- 
istration except tliat a special ad- 
visory board to the society niles on of $300 or moie. 

To operate effectively. John 
ilodgkins. acting bouse manager, 

the companionship of persons of 
other nationalities. 
Residents at the pay the 
! same rent as is charged by Uni- 
versity dormitories. The economy 

comes with money saved on meals ; .said yesterday the society needs at 
eaten at the house. Members of the ! least 10 occupants. 

co-op society work together clean- 
ing the house arid take turns fixing 
the meals. But this is just one 
measiu*e of the "cooperative" el- 

Besides the economic aspect, an 
other reason for the co-op society 
with United States citizens. 

All live together in the co-op 
house and, tlirough elected officers, 
is to bring together foreign students 

A mroetiiig for interested stu- 
dents will be called sometime soon, 
Ilodgkins said. In the niieantimc. 
iiodgkins can be reached at the 
house on 208 West Franklin. Tlie 
telephone number of the coop house 
is 9-2471. 

Watch Out For Passbooks 

The athletic office yesterday re-i 

control the budget of the entire op- quested that any students who 
eraiion of tl»e i have found athletic passbooks lost 

The co-op society is not a frater- j by others be returned to the ath- 
nity-type organization. The main ' letic offices in Woollen Gymnasi- 
difference between the society and ! um or to Mrs. G. E. Shepard, regis- 

a social fraternity is that anyone 
interested may become apart of 
the co-operative society. 
The society here was formed near- 

tration office. Hanes Hall. 

It was pointed out that these 
passbooks are not transferable and 
can, under no conditions, be used 

:y four years ago. The plan itself ; ^y anyone except their rightful 

was not novel because similar 

owners. If lost books are not re- 

groups had been operating success- 1 turned, the owners will b<; depriv 
tuUy on otlier campuses Uiroughout ' gd of their use and they will be 
the country. ! of no value to anyone else. 

Covering The Campus 

hu.siness l-i still conducted too fre- 
quently through 
methods " 





The University Placement Serv- 
ice will sponsor a meeting Oct. 4 
to acquaint seniors graduate 
Dr. Wayland. a native of Missouri, j ^^^^^^^ ^^th its operation in help- 
is a graduate of WiUiam J^weU , ^g ^j,^^ j.^^ .,,,,g ^^^^ g^^^^^^j^^ 
College, the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary, Yale Divinty 

logy of Jazz" with Ed Crow and 
his Combo. Supper will be served. 

The Student Wives" Club holds its 
first meeting of the year Tuesday. 

School and Yale University. His i 

September 23, at 8 p.m. in tlie Vic- 
The meeting will begin at 7:30 lory Village Nursery, 
p.m. in Gerrard Hall Tuesday. Oct. | Pat Scarborough, president of the 
4. ! group, announced tliait the program 

previous parishes include the First | (GRADUATE CLUB ' 

Baptist Church of Monroe, N. C; 

Temple Church. Durham; 

Pamlico BaptLst Church, Baltimore, 

Md.: and the First Baptist Church. 

North Wlldesboro. N. C. 

I would feature a pan^ discussion uf 
An organizational meeting of the ; particular interest to Chapel Hill 



Switch -frorn Mofs 
-K> Snow Fresh KCE>L 

to Raleigh. 8 a.m - .5 p.m. Five 
days weekly Phone 87396 or call 
at 521 Hooper Lane. Chapel Hill. 
N. C. 

Graduate Club Executive Board will 
be held Monday at 6 p.m. in the 
upstairs dining room at Lenoir Hall. 

Club President Bob Rennick has 
asked members to bring ti-ays to 
ihe^ dining room fur the supper 

The Canterbury Club will meet 
Sunday at 6 pjm. in the Parish 
House ofithe Episcopal Church. 

newcomers. Such toiHCS as Victory 
Village rentals. Chapel Hill nursery 
facilities, hospital clinics and cul- 
tural aclivitic.-. will be discussed 
by the panel. 

Newly elected officers of the 
group, in addilion to Pat Scar- 
borough, include Barbara Ball. 
Maiy Aim Ba^s, Adrieruie Kittle- 
man and Sarali D<)dson. 

All student wives are invited to 

The in^gram will be "The Theo- 1 the semi-monthly meetinj.'s. 






No. 1 



.Marilyn's first 


"Are you Kool 

. to Kraok 

A place (or 
cold potato(« 
Waj- to Bpoak 
Half of nine 
Vintage euds 
Willie in p<'rson 
Sign of success 
Dog star 
import, liquid 
What they do 
in Virginia 
word for "good" 


First word of 
Willie's pond 
Products of 
Madison Ave. 
Uranges and 
hotels grow 
here fabbr.) 
Pogo in person 
Coney or 
Crote (abbr.) 
What an 8 cyl- 
inder "bomb" 
dotis to gas 
CJ words; 

and behold 

.\ tree; 
part large, 

fart lurch 
)on s 

C<K>i Kkijective 
for Kool 
("2 words I 
It rides on 
many a horse 
Part of pajamas 
Cenozoic or J»7.7. 
Kind of bone 


1. Matrimonial 

2. The Barefoot 

3. Marlene's 

4. Bug: 

6. Legal pickup 

6. High spot 

7. A shad's legacy 

5. Lucia di 
boy friend 

9. Wliat a frater- 
nity pin dues 

10. Student's 

l.T. Where to meet 
Irene Dunne 

16. First name of 
a cowardly beer 

18. Kind of less 

22. Where to find 

26. Bake with 
crumbs or in a 
cream sauce 

30. Kind of been 

Z2. Backward 

.34. Traveling 

.3'>. How Kools feel 
to vour throat 

3fi. Who's on -? 

37. Kind of wise 

3«. Letter finals 

3!t. What she says 
when pinchtHi 

40. Drinking place 

43. Krskine Cald- 
well's property 

46. Melodic tool 
< jumbled 1 

4K. Ballplayer's 
report card 

50. Most unpopular 
word on a dsli- 

51. Jayne's kind of 

What a wonderful difference when you 
switch to Snow Fresh KOOL! At once 
your mouth feels clean and cool . . . 
your throat feels smoothed, refreshed! 

Enjoy the most refreshing experience 
in smoking. Smoke KOOL ... with 
mild, mild menthol ... for a cleaner, 
fresher taste all through the day! 

Answer on Pg. 3 


01B98. Bmrn* WllllanMonTubaccoCoiv. 

SwHcti^ tiers j 




■ iNO-tlSI 



i Street. A ton-notch Civil War 
novel, about teen-agers in the C«»- 
federate service. Published at 
$3 95. Our SpMial $1.00 

betb Stevenson Ives and Hildegard 
Dolson. An affectionate portrait of 
a delightful human i>eing. Publish- 
ed at $4.00. Our Special $1.00 


Mason's great novel of the Con- 
federate blockade-runners. A won- 
derful buy! Published at $3.95 
Our Special $1.00 

A CERTAIN SMILE, by Francoise 
Sagan. Our favorite little French 
gal gives you the eye on the jacket 
of this lively book. Now you can 
afford to own it! Published at 
$2.95. Our Special $1.00 

el Hills own Jessie Rehder. One 
of the finest North Carolina nov- 
els. Published at $3.50 Our 
Special *'^ 

Freeman. The answer to you emo- 
tional problem may be in this 
book. Published at $3 76. Our 
Sp<Kial ~*'-3» 

The Intimate 

205 East Franklin Street 
Open Till 10 P.M. 

After The Gome 
Come To 


The Candlelight Atmosphare Is Blended 
Into The Hi-Fi Music, Air Condttioning, 
Beer, Wine, And Of Course, North Carolina's 
Best Pizzas. 





... And To Top A Wonderful Dinner Is (fur 
Spumoni Ice Cream Anjd The Best Coffee In Town 

Accommodations for 75 


JUST DIAL 7-1451 

Priyqt€| Pc^rties 













SATURDAY, SE>»it.rio6R 20, IWf 

iiifflT|i>lfffJl.mAiM«L ..^ 

Carolina has been made a solid tkvorite for today's big game against 
State, with the spread ranging anywhere from a touchdown to 13 
points. Both Jim Tat urn and Earle Edwards disagree with the experts 
and rightly so. Both know the tradition and fivalry involved in the 
contest, and both have seen favored teams defeated many times. This 
IS not to say that Carolina should not be favored to win, or even that 
they shouidnt be a 13-point favorite. Jt is to ^ay Ihat, today— anything 
can happen, and probably will. 

The b«nt«r b«tw««n T«tum «nd Edwards h«s ftli«d the MM* •* 
state papers for days. Edwards says h« is satisfied to be tlt« under- 
dog, which he has been for the past two years. Tafum f««ls that 
since State is defending champion and has beaten Carolina two 
straight years perhaps the experts were a little too liberal With 
points. Who is right? We'll know this afternoon about 5:00. 

Wooden Goal Posts Erected 

Temporary goalposts have been erected in Kenan Stadium so the 
victor can take the spoils without damaging anything of real value. 
Last year a minor riot resulted when State students attempted to take { 
nown the steel goal posts. A wise move by the student leaders of the i 
two canyjuses. who voted in the proposal. j 

The new rules passed last winter by the NCAA go into effect 
today at Carolina, as well as all ever the nation. One chango^ calls 
for more liberal substiti;tions, and both coaches here af expoctod 
to platoon their first and second units. Another change states that 
a linenoan may block on offense with only one arm. 
But these pale into insignificance compared to the big change, the 
point after touchdown. Two points if by pass or run. one if by kick, 
and the line of scrimmaife bejjins on the three yard line instead of the 
two Odd sounding scores will be coming in from around the country, 
such a-s 15-8 23-16. and so on. Now the coaches and quarterback^ have j 
an added headache . . gamble for two. or go for an almost sure one. ' 

Predictions j 

This corner will now add its two bits to the prediction chart. Here's I 
how they line up a.s we see it: : 

Carolina 22, State 13 

Clemson 37, Virginia 6 ' 

Maryland 21, Wake Forest I j 

South Carolina 15, Duke 13 
The last pick is not a misprint We believe the Gamecocks will upset 
the Devils tonight m Columbia. 

An addition to the many facts about today's big battle: An ELarle 
Edwards-coached team has never lost to a Jim Tatum-coached team. 
Maybe a different story this afternoon. . . . 

State this this year will bea different type ball club than cant* 
to Kenan last season. Without the two Richards, Christy and 
Hunter, the Pack will stop going for the "home run," tho l^ng 
scoring play. This go-round they wi!l feature short, cen««ttont 
(they hope) gains and long sustained drives downfioid. 
Carolina's offense should be explosive and exiting. With Cum- 
mings or Lowe callinjj signals, they can fill the air with passes. Break- 
away backs like Folckomer. Smith. DeCantis. and Schuler can go the 
distance on any given plays. And power-runners Coker, Klochak. and 
Upski furnish the needed strong-arm punch through the line. 

State QB Ernie Driscoll 
Is Declared Ineligible 

TAR HEEL CO-CAPTAIN— Phil Blazer, rugged 2:!4-pound left 
tackle, it one of this year's Carolina co-captains. Blazor, picked on 
many pre-season All-America squads, leads his teammates against 
Stat* today in Konan Stadium at 2:00. 

Drum & Bugle Corps 
To Play At Game 

Murals Meetings Set 

The lotramural Department has to remember that entries for tag 

announced that a joint managers Three tag football officials meet- 

meeting will be held in nxMn 301- A ings will be held next we«k at 4:30. 

WocrfUen Gym Monday night, Sept. , Meetings will be held Monday. 

22. I Tuesday, aiul Wednesday afternoons 

I and all those interested in offlciat- 
AU managers, both frat and dorm. .^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^ ^. 

are urged by the department to panmnt still has many posiUons 
(.ttend. Managers are also asked cpen. 


9481 CAROLINA CAB 9481 







mcd'a birth* 

Marine — 
SeU of 
boxes- <Jap.) 
- ~ S«laaai« 

13. Fret 

14. America* 

15 Mr. Caeoar 
16. French 
17 B fore 

15. Evaninf 
ipoot. ) 

19. Somarium 

«aym > 
so. A SpaiUah 

22 Employs 
24. Havlaf 


Off ana 
28. iVaceful 
31. Half an am 
32 To th« right! 

33. River 
(8. A.) 

34. Snickera ^ 
37. Ficur-do> 

as Harmonlait 
89. Wealthy 
40. PriesU 
(Moh ) 
41 Name 

42. A aliffht 

43. EnfUah pott 

1. raUa to hit 

3. Belief 

4. Bovine 

s met 

t. laeUned 



5. Ceremcnj 
9. Gratify 

10. Aatl- . 

If. Part of 

•to be" 
21. Unit of 




23. Old 


25. God 


M. An 

tT. RMdlo 
W. Pandant 

of lc« 
10. , 

I'.''' I : II ' -. 

'^1 a. 

'.J-l L.J • 

. 34. Creainc am 

cod ifom.) 
S9. Rlvar (B|^.) 
M. Wab-foafta4 4L ThonMi 
Mrda (aMNr.> 


& Bugle Corps, to appear in Kjenan 
Stadium Saturday, is the only one 
of its kind in the world and is com- 
pletely different from tlie usual con- 
ception of a Drum & Bugle Corps, j 
It not only takes up "where otlier ; 
groups have left off." but the de- ; 
rapture is so absolute that it con- 1 
stttutes a revelation in Drum & ! 
Bugle Corps artistry. . 

Placing equal emphasis on musi ; 
Clanship and perfect marching pre- { 
cision. the USAF Drum & Bugle 
Corps is not only the acme in pa- { 
rade skill but is also one of the [ 
most niusicianly ever heard. The ' 
intricate fomuitions that it faidtless- i 
ly e.xecutes have been acclaimed | 
the most exact ever designed. 

Its repertoire Is composed en- 
tirely of special arrangements and ; 
runs the gamut of musical selec- | 
tions ranging from extracts of the | 
"New World Symphony"' to "Slaugh- 
ter OB Tenth Avenue" and from the 
Latin American "Maimlx) Jambo" 
lo Dixieland Jazz. Lilting waltzes 
and sp»irked overtures are standard 

The instrumentation employed by 
the USAF Drum I Bugle Corps i.s 
novel and unique since in addition 
to utilizing 'the customary Scotch 
bass, tenor and snare dnuns plus 
the soprano, tenor, French horn 
and baritone bugles, it has added a 
fifth voice, bass bugles. The Corps 
has the distinction of being the first 
musical group to employ these cus- 
tcwn-built in.stnunentjs. 

They were desigi»d especially for 
the Corps and give it a tonal qual- 
ity that cannot otherwise be dupli- 
cated. To complete the departure 
from the instrumentation of the con- 
ventional or standard-type Drum & 
Bugle Corps that incorporates a 
bagpipe band. 

"The most spectacular Drum & 
Bugle Corps in the world." Such 
was the opinion of tlie Bo.ston Daily 
R^ord after witnessing a pre-game 
l>erformance by the USAF Drum 
k Bugle Corpis at a Boston Red 
Sox-New York Yankees Baseball 
tame at Fenway Paik. Two thou- 
sand miles to the south, the news- 
papw. El Mundo, of San Juan, 
Puerto Rico, claimed the group to 
be "the most versaitile organisation 
in the world." Across the Atlantic. 
Edinburgh's staid publication. The 
Scotsman, took in a performance 
at Edinburgh Castle and forthwith 
commented, without mincing words 
or wasting space, "Amazing.' 

These are itypical of the reviews 
which have greeted the USAF Drum 
coatiaents. Performing in a total 
Jk Bugle Corps performances on four 
of filteen coimtrles, the colorful 
spectacular exhibition pitt on by its 
sixty-one perfectionists has won the 
adn^ation of ^millions. As a result 
of these apptarancea and as a fiur- 
thtr attestation to the excellence of 
tlia sroup. the faltowing adUtional 
j exeerpts- fhrona musiciil reviews are 

"They played some of the most 
I !^IH^ited music ever to fall on local 
t-ars." SavaiVMli Morning News. 
I "The fiaeat in tkit w<N-ld." Man- 
I assas Sun. ^ >■ '^ 
1 "Mesmerized onlookers." Wilming- 
i ton Star News. 

"Spectacular, stirring, inspiring." 

\M^n^np«J}n Star. 

"A star corps. A fhrst-class mili- 
tary formation with a wealth of 
musical harmony and impeccable 
parade iHvsentatioa." Oenter Eclair 

"A marvriouB luusic corps. How 
tkm men do It is unbelieveable." 
^ Osmwt a dt XageUaitt 

"Tho music and performance wvre 
superb. TIm? spectators were enrap- 
tured by the show . . Exact march- 
ing and fexact music." Neue Ruhr 

The USAF Drum .fe Bugle Corps 
is one of the world's most traveled 
musical organizations.. Organized in 
December 1M9, under the supervi- 
sion of Colonel George S. Howard, 
Cliief of Bands and Music, USAF. 
Uie group is an integral part of 
the internationally acclaimed United 
Slates Air Force Band but operates 
as a separate unit. 

One of tlie most [popular groups 
of the United States .Ur Force Band 
organization, it has become world 
icuowned in a relatively short pe 
riod of tiiTje. From a be 
ginning, in which its performances 
v.'ere confined to its home station. 
Boiling Air Force B£se in Washing- 
ton, D. C, the USAF Drum & Bugle 
Corps has achieved «i position of in- 
ternational emiuenci! in which it 
has become the mo:>t .sought after 
group of its kind. 

It has displayed its undeuplicated 
skill On four contuicnis, North Amer- 
ica, Europe. Africa and Asia. Trav- 
elling in excess of one imillion 
miles, the Corps has appeared ex- 
tensively in the United States, Can 
c'da. Puerto Rico, Bermuda, Enj^- 
land, Scotland,, Germany. 
Libya. Morocco, Hawaii. Japan. 
Korea, Okinawa, and the Azores. 
Its performances are viewed and 
heard by a minimum of one mil- 
lion people yearly. 

RALEIGH (AP)— Geared to de- 
fend its Atlaitic Coast Conference 
football championship. North Car- 
olina State College was stunned 
yesterday by the loss of first string 
quarterback. Ernie Driscoll. 

ACC Commissioner James H. 
Weaver repiorted the senior from 
Pittsburgh, Pa., had exhausted his 
eligibility as of last July. 

Weaver said he made the dis- 
covery in a check of eligibility 
blanks submitted by players and 
received by his office this morn- 

"There was no attempt to falsify 
records or to mislead anyone," 
Weaver explained. "An honest mis- 
take was made and we are deeply 
sorry that the announcement had 
to be made at this time." 

Driscoll and N. C. State athletic 
officials had been under the im- 
pression that he had one more year 
to play under the conference's 
five-year eligibilityr ule. 

Coach Earle Edwards, who will 
send his Wolfpack against arch 
rival Carolina Saturday in the sea- 
son opener, said the loss was a 
jolt to his team. "We will miss 
him more than anyone else can 
imagine." he added. 

Driscoll, a 6-2. 196-pounder and 
an excellent passer, had been tab- 

bed to start against Carolnia. Ed- 
wards said he would be replaced 
by Frank Cackovic, a senior from 
Steelton, Pa. Sophomores Gerry 
Mancini and Ron Wojcicki will run 
the Wolfpacks second and third 

The news of Driscoll's loss cast 
a pall of gloom over the N. C. State 
campus, where students prepared 
a big pep rally to send the Wolf- 
pack off to defend the ACC foot- 
ball crown it won last season. 

"This whole thing has come as 
a terrible shock to us, especially to 
Driscoll," said Coach Edwards. "He 
has been stunned by the news that 
he won't be able to play this year. ' 

A year when Driscoll dropped 
out of school appeared responsible 
for the mixup. 

Driscoll had enrolled at Indiana 
State Teachers College in Septem- 
ber. 1951. and played one year of 
football. He remained out of school 
in 1952. before entering the Army 
in August. 1953. He was dis- 
cha'ged in June. 1955. 

r*riscoll enrolled at N. C. State 
in the fall of 1955. but was held 
out of football. He saw action last 
year for the first time. 

Weaver explained that Driscoll 
had six years and 10 months to 
complete his eligibility — five years 

under the conicrcnce rule and 22 
months for his time in service. 

Figuring the period from this 
enrollment at Indiana State Teach- 
ers College, Weaver continued, 
"his eligibility expired in July of 
1958 ' 

Edwards said he had discuss«?d 
eligibility with Driscoll on several 
occasions, and both thought the 
quarterback had another year to 
play. "It was my belief that Dris- 
coll entered the Army immediately 
after dropping out of school in 
1952. I did not know that he laid 
out a year." the coach said. 

Edwards .said the loss of Driscoll 
would be great. "In addition to his 
offensive duties, which he did un- 
usually well, he called defensive 
backfield signals and was one of 

Only Two Sophs Sftrt 

Messrs. Sonny Folckomer and 
Fred Mueller may consider them- 
selves nideed fortuuate. They are 
the only sophomores who wUl be 
in the starting lineup for today-j 
game with Stale. 

The line, with the exception of 
Mueller, is solidly senior. F'rom 
end to end. from Kemper to Tur 
lington all are last year men. 

The backfield. with the excep 
tion of Folckomer is composed ot 
all juniors. The firm of Cummings, 
Smith, & Goff is stricUf third year 

All in all, there are only three 
sophs on the first two units The 
other man is end John Schroeder. 

WAA Holds Annual Picnic 





with UOMMM 



the most valuable vntu «n the team 
in that department," he added. 


Here's the^ 
hit like ^^ 

no hit you've 
ever seonl 

The most 
love ^ory 
, of our fime.! 



The Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion's annual orientation picnic was 
held Wednesday from 12:00 to 3:00 
by Kessing Pool. 

Sandwiches, potato chips, cake 
and cokes were served by this 
year's officers: Jo Carpenter, pres- 
ident. May Wilkerson, vice-presi- 
dent, Ginny Pearce, awards chair- 
man, Lucy Peacock, treasurer. Kay 
Smith, secretary, and Jackie Wom- 
blc, publtcityc hairman. 

After the 400 girls present had 
eaten, the WAA council presented 
a skit entitled take-offs on TV 
shows. "The Big Payoff." "It Could 
Be You," and 'Queen For A Day" 
followed. Bess My-erson (Ginny 
Pearce) and Randy Merriman (May 
Wilkerson) chose Murial Dang as 
Queen for a Day. The Queen was 
then shown many lovely fashions 
such as a low trimmed tank suit. 
a flowered sweat suit, a bussed up 

i baseball ensemble fit for a queen, 

and a Mademoiselle hockey outfit. 

! Following the skits the group 

i went swimming until 3:00. The 

I outing was con,sidered a huge suc- 

cess and "we all" at the gym wish 

"you all" would come down and 

i join us. 




Fall Baseball Starts 

Coach Walter Rabb announced to- 
day that he would like to kick off 
the fall ba.seball practice with a 
meeting on Tuesday. September 23 
at 8 o'clock in Woollen Gymnasium. 
He urges all .students on campus 
who are interested in either varsity 
or freshman baseball to attend this 

' , ■ MGM presents 

M Kay 
The Reluctant 




CO •starring 

John SAXON Sandra DEE 


BlWWDlilttW-CllM&ffRE " 



coce«i kr ■■■ uixc 







"Couldn't be done." That's what they 
told Mr. Bell back in 1876. But where 
would three million college students 
be without the telephone . . . especially 
on a Saturday night? Today you can 
make a date, or talk to your folks, from 
practiailly anywhere . . . even from your 


Such an im p roved filter and more taste! Yes, today's DM combines these two 
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4 J^SKii^^^^ ^i V -..^M-^. 

^•^'.C. Library 
Serials Dent 

Chapel Hii: r:. c 




r and warmer. High ntar 


m t Hatty 


®ar Heel 


The foreign policy of the gov- 
srnntent is criticized. See page 2. 


Complete Ufi Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


AcklandArtCenter State Defeats Carolina 21-14 On Fumbles 

Formally Opened 

Ar; educators joimd state off»- 
lials Saturday to detlkat^' formal- 
ly a mUlion dollar art center at I 



The center, nannnJ for a wealthy 
lawyer. William Hayes Ackland. 
miuains. iu addition to galleries, 

Meany Scores 
Right To^Work 

Leaislation i 

^ I 

President G«N>rBe %fean> said to 
day right-ro-uork laws create strife ! 
and bitternes«; and destroy sound { 
labor management-relations. 

'*The shoddy pr«>pos):ion mislabel- 
led "the right to work" conveys 
neither rights nor work."" .Meany 
said. It will not create one new 

It will not restore one worker 
now unemployed u^ a payroll. It 
will not '^ave tre .job of a single 
person who now faces iin impend- 
uiR la.vuff ■ 

On the contrary Meany said, the 
right-to-work law holds only the 
promijte of weaker unions, and. he I 

Weaker unions can only mean 
lower wages and living standards, 
Kiwer pwrcha.sing power, shrunken 
markets. d«pressed communities. '• 
and fewer job and profit opportuni- 
ties, to the mutual detriment of all." 

Meany made his attack oa the 
righl-to-work laws in the foreword 
of a 133-page bo<)k issue<l by the 
AFL-CIO The book details argu- 
ments against such propositions to 
be voted on this fall in referenda 
iH si.\ states -California. Ohio, 
i olorado. Kansas. Washington and 

cUssroom and office space for ilw 
I niversity Art Hepk ^ 

Dr. S. Lane Faison Jr.. former 
Tar Heel and pre.sen«t head of the 
art department of Williams Col- 
lege in Masachusetts. gave the prin- 
cipal dedicatory address. 

He compared the study of art in 
I lie United SJtalVes with that of 

"Paradoxical as it may seem, the 
relative lack of great monuments 
from our own past is a mpjor cause 
ol the development and widespread 
popularity of the study of art-his- 
tory in the United Stales," he said. 

Faison continued. •"Europeans 
grow up with the great past around 
thtm and the formal study of it is 
Vtnerally reserved for specialist.^ 
in the universHies. In the United 
Slates, a less specialized foundation 
tor such study has gradually be* 
come accepted as part of the geii- 
t ral program i.i libeial etlucation. 
While Ami'iiians take pride in 
ll.e»r own cuk'.iral heritage, ifs 
very brevity leads na:urally to an 
inteiest in thv cuKures of other 
parts of the world. 

"European students in American 
universities arc ofiten impres.sed, 
therefore, by ihe breadth and im- 
partiality of our study of culture 
i/lher than american." 

Faison vvas introduced by Dr. 
Joseph C. Sloan who will take over 
a.'^ head of both tlie University's 
art department and the art center 
or Feb. 1. He currently is with 
Bryn Mawr College. * 

Wil'.iam D. Carmichael Jr., vice 
l»iesidem of the Consolidated Uni- 
versity, accepted the building from 
K'd.soii B. Olds of Washington, a 
triend of Ackland. 

College galleries loaned the I'ni- 
\ersity paintings and other art ot>- 
jects which will be on display uniil 
Oci. ». 

riy Lead Holds After [/?ev. King 
Late Rally Falls Short Stabbed 

TAR HEELS SCORE — Nelson Lowe goes over the line for Carolina's first tally in the fourth period. 
However N. C. State won 21-14. Pholo By Buddy Spoon 

October 10 Is Deadline \ CUSC Plans 


Slate (;olle<;e's W'ollpaik. jjlayiiig tough, aooresi\e loot- 
l).nl, t(K)k advaiiia'^e ot the bieaks and iiia'dc tlutii pay oil in 
a 2 1-1 } \\\n oM'i ai(li-ii\al (iaiolitia ye.sterdas in kcnan Si.i- 
(liiini. The win iiiaiked .Staie.s ^id straiojit upset win oxei 
the Heels. 

- The Tar Heels had a bad (ase of fmnbilitis all aftei- 

■ ♦noon. All of the Packs three TDs 

I came after recovered fumbles. 

The statistics were almost equal- 
ly divided, except in the fumble 
and intercepted pass department. 
State recovered 5 Heel fumbles and 
i picked off 2 passes. 

The first half it was all ^State. 
I The Wolves ran up a 14-0 lead by 
' intermission, the onlv real Caro 
WASHINGTON -</?>- Ameri- i jj^a , ^reat being halted at the 
canj; for Democratic Action today Igj^^p 8-vard line 

State's first score came when 

Ike Accused 
Oi Resisting 

For Student Insurance 


WUNC-TV To Televise 
Art Museum Programs 

October 10 has been set as the 
deadline for student insurance. 

The cost of the policy is $9.00 
a year. According to Ray Jefferics. 
assistant to the dean oi student af- 
fairs, the premium's cost has 
dropped since last year. 

Insured sludents will be covered 
for up to $1000 for loss of life and 
for up to $200 for surgical bene- 

Jefferies said, "I think this in 
surance plan paid off for us last 
year." He pointed out that the in 
surance will only cost 75 cents r. 

The insurance coverage is for a 

12-month periotl. Sept. 1. 1958 

I Sept. 1. 1959. including the periods 

I when students are travelinjj to and 

I from Chapel Hill, during vacations. 

RALFIGH - if» — The fall pro- 
gram « the North Carolina mu.seum 
ot art will begin Wednesday with 
Ihe opening of a series of televi- 
sion programs over WUNC-TV. 

Charles W Stanford, mu.seum cur 
ytor of education, will open the TV 
series witit a discussion of . "the 
school of American palrMing." 

Th«.» series, entitled "Hi.story of 
.Art." will t>e aimed primarily at 
high school students The presenta- 
tions will be M 2 30 p.m. every 
Wednesday for 46 weeks. 

Beginning Saturday. Oct. 4. ait 3 
p m and each Saturday thereafter, 
there will t>e a gallery tour for 
mu<*etim vi.«iiors. 

On Sunday. Sept 28. a duo-pian- 
in concert will inaugurave the 
mu.seum s Sunday series. 

The duo-pianists are Dr. William 
Newman and Dr. Wilton Ma.son. t)oth 
of ttie University of North Caro- 
lina facutty. 

Other ^^cheduled Sunday events: 

Oct. 5 — Leciin-e by Robert Lee 

Humber of Greenville, president of 
the North Carolina State Art So- 
ciety, on "The North Carolina Mu- 

t seum of Ari." Oct. 12— Excerpts 

' from "Don Giovanni, '' by the Grass- 

I roots Opera Co. 

Oct. 19 ~ A lecture by Stanford 
on 'John Singleton Copley. I8th 
century American painter.'" Oct. 26 
-A Belgian film Peter Paul Ru- 
bens and his .school." 

' Nov. 9 — Concert by William 
Klentz, cellist. Nov. 16 — Lecture by 

i Stanford on "the early English 

school. " featuring Marcus Gheera- 

erts. Nov 30— A film on the Eng 

lish school of portraiture." 

Dec. 14— Conci*rt by Ethel Ca.sey, 

I .sf.prano, and Walter Golde, pian- 
i.":!. Dt»c. 21 — Lecture by Stanford 
on Pritiinr's Flight Into Egypt." 
Jan 18 — Concert by tlie Alden 

I string quartet. Jan. 25— Lecture by 
Stanford on 'The French school," 
and a film, "French Tapestries 
Visit America." 

Evans Receives 
jAlumni Position 

i Durham Mayor E. J. Evans was 
elected chairman of alumni giving 

'at UNC Saturday. 

I Evans was named by the coun 

icil which controls annual gifts b,v 

j alumni for unrestricted purpcses. 

! He succeeds James W. Poole ol 
Greensboro who headed a $70,000 

I campaign last year. 

Atty. Fred W. Morrison of 
Washington, D. C, and Prof. J 
Charles Morrow of the University's 
Chemistry Dept. were also elected 
to the council. 

and the summer breaks. Jefferies 
I said last year there were not many 
I claims during the school year but 
i the company paid (►ff many times 
i during the summer. 
1 The policy is made availabl.-^ 
j through the Piiot Life Insurance 

Company, Raleigh. 

For the married student, there 

:s a Blue Cross and Blue Shield 

I program at a special group rate. 

This program offers an excellent 

I opportunity to the married student 

to provide coverage for himself, hii! 

wife and all unmarried dependen; 

I children under 19 years of age. 

The cost of the pi-ogram will be 

j 17.50 per quarter. 

[ An information booth will be so'c 

I up during registratijn. Applications 

I for either insuranci? policy will be 

I available at the information booth, 

'the Y and at Graham Memorial. 

Jefferies reminded students who 
I already hold polici«!s and are eligi- 
ble to receive payments for claims 
I must file claims with the company. 
; Blanks are available at his office 
' and the Infirmary, he said. 


students in the Infirmary yes- 
terday included: 

William John Si-hmidt, vSteven 
Carlton Lowder, Harvey Lake 
Harris. John Leonard Henderson 
Jr., and Misses Julia Ayres and 
Marv Blackmon Roberts. 

Robert Pollard Named 
As Library Assistant 

Robert Pollard has been named 
as the principal library assistant 
in the Catalog Department of Wil- 
.son Library. This position was 
formerly held by Maurice Feld 
man. Pollard assumed duties Sep- 
tember 10. 

Mrs. Martha (Joff has joined 
the staff to replace Pollard as li- 
brary assistant in the department. 
Mrs. Goff was graduated from 
Saint Mary's Junior College and 
the University ol' North Crolina 
with a major in English education. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Degree is the new 
senior library assistant in the Ac- 
quisitions Department. 

! Many Topics 
j For Next Meet 

The Consolidated University Stu- 
dent Council met yesterday to im-; 
[ plement the first Consolidated Uni 
j versity Day and to plan several! 
resolutions to be brought up at | 
their October meeting. | 

Revision of the constitution of 
the organization is planned for the 
executive committee when it meet? 
either at the end pf this month or 
the beginning of October. Sugges- 
tions for revision of the constitu- 
tion will be put before the body 1 
as a whole in the October meeting. , 
Also to be discussed during the ; 
executive committee meeting will j 
be the finances of th^ organization 
in order to decide whether the in- ] 
dividual CU Days wil be paid for , 
by the host school or whether .i ] 
proportional" arrangement can be 
made. i 

The Council plans to discuss in j 
jits October meeting resolution toi 
laid the State Legislature in provid- 1 
ing adequatelv for higher educa 
tion in North Carolina. Specific 
emohasis will be plarod on the: 
needs of the three member schools. ' 
Proposals were also made for 
improving town and campus rela- 
tionships, bringing cultural events, 
to the three schools, coordinating 
and publicizing the activities of 
the schools, and for fraternity ex- 
pansion, i 

accused President Eisenhower of 
pa.ssive resistance to the Supreme 
Court's antisegregation desisions. 

The organization also said con 
gress had staged a "bipartisan sit- 
down strike on school integration." 

The ADA national board issued a 
statement saying there is only one 
way out of the existing "constitu 
tional crisis and moral morass, and 
that is for the .American people to 
insist on action from the president 
and the congress they elected." 

The ADA. which describes itself 
as a nonpar .i.san organization fight- 

center Bill Hill fell on a Tar Heel 
fumble on the enemy 27. Four 
plays later halfback Bob Trow- 
bridge circled right end for 15 
yards and paydirt Larry Dixon 
converted to put State ahead 7-0. 

Then, with only 633 remaining 
in the half. Kelly Minyard racked 
up Jack Cummings and Hill again 
recovered the fumble when Cum 
mings dropped it. 

From the 20. Trowbridge again 
set out around right end. outran 
four players, and crossed the 

ing for liberal principles, called on jjo^ble stripes for State's second 

Eisenhower specifically to use his 
emergency funds to "as.sist schools 
that have been closed by illegal 
state laws." 

It also said the Justice Depart 
ment could seek, through contemot 
citations, to "demonstrate the il- 

marker. Dixon again split the up 
rights and State led 14-0. Carolina 
fell short within the Wolfpack 10. 
and left the field behind 14-0. 

It took the boys from Raleign 

only 4 minutes after intermission 

to post their third score of the day 

legality of School closings to frus- ^he Pack kicked off. then recover 

Irale infegralioii." 

Some public schools have been 
closed in .Arkansas and Virginia 
after court ord4rrs to open their 
cla.ssroon^s to both whites and ne- 

ed another Tar Heel bobble at the 

Carolina 30. After grinding to the 

1 for a first and goal. Frank Cako 

vie sent Ron Fodwika off left 

tackle into the end zone Dixon 

was accurate once again and it was 

The AD.A board called on f""-l2i-0 State 

eres to enact laws backing up thc^ cgrolina'took the kick and drove 

.Sunreme Court's desegregation de. ,^ the State three, where they 

^"'^'""^ I were stopped short. But after aj 

In charging Eisenhower with , ^^^^j^^^^^^ ^.^,^ ^,^^^ ^^,^, ^o the ^ 

passive resistance to the high 1 ^.^ate 31, Nelson Lowe sneaked 
courts rulings, the ADA criticized I j^,^, j^^ ^^^ ^„„^ ^^^ Carolina'- 
his statement about favoring a , ^ j^.^^ tallv. Jim Schuler ran over, 
slower pace on integration. Thel .j^^ the* point after trv for two 
ADA said this made him "Faubu^'j p^j^^^ ^^^ ^ 2I-8 margin. Tho 

score came iusl after the begin 

unwilling fellov.-traveler and Al 
mond's unwitting accomplice." 

The reference was to Gov. Or- 
vgl Faubus of Arkansas and Gov. 
J. Lindsj\y Almond Jr. of Virginia. 

Carmen To Be Performed 
By University Chorus 

Noel Houston Foundation 
To Be Directed By Wynn 

The "Noel Houston Foundation 
for Writers" has been established 
at Chapel Hill lo encourage and 
finance development of talent in 
student writers. 

The foundation, a memorial to 
Noel Houston, author, playwright 
and teacher, who died early thi; 
month, will be directed by Earl 
Wynn, head of the UNC communi- 
cations center. 

The University Chorus, under tlio 
direction of Wilton Mason of the 
UNC Music Dept.. will hold its first 
rehearsal Tuesday at 4: p.m. in 108 I fo7 their second" and " last touch 

ning of the final quarter. 

After the Tar Heels kicked. Ron 
Koes plunged into the backfield 
causing the State fumble 
which Don Redding covered. But 
the Heels lost a chance when thev 
fumbled still again and State re- 
gained possession on their own 41 

With onlv 4:39 left in the ball 
game. Carolina launched a sustain 
ed rive from their twenty, (after a 
missed field goal attempt by Stale'., 

Hill Hall 
All former members will be wel- 

down. The whole 80 yards took 
onlv 1 minute. 1.5 .seconds. an<l 
comed at that time and any student ^^^^ ^,3^,5 jg^^ Cummings com 
wi.shing to try out for membersliip , ^^^^^^ f^^,^ straight passes for the 
may also attend, , Mason said. 'distance. Al Goldstein caught the 

The feature presentation this year, f■^^^^ ^^.^ running to the State 48 
he said, will be a concert version j„j,n Schroeder grabbed the next 
of Bire'.s Carmen, starring Clar- | and advanced to the Pack 38 Then 
amae Turner, leading American Cummings hit Jim Schuler on a 
contralto, along with local artists down-and-out pass to the left, and 
and the University Symphony Schuler crossed the goal line. Car- 
Orchestra, Mason said. ($•« STATE, Page 4) 

In Harlem 

NEW YORK— ^^ —The Rev Mar- 
tin Lullher King Jr.. leader of the 
successful -MOiitgomery. Ala., bus 
boycott, was siabt>ed and critical- 
ly wounded in a Harkni store Sai- 

Police, said King was stabbed bv 
;■ Negro wc.nan. ;ipi>arenfl> men- 
tally deranged and ihat the attack 
did not appear to have anything to 
dc with racial issues. 

The noted Negro minister was 
slabbed in the left diost while he 
was autographing copies of his new 
book. "Stride Toward Freedom." 
for a crowd in the Blumstein De- 
partment store in Harlem. 

He was rusli«?d to Harlem Hos- 
pital with the knile still in his che:«. 
and later was reported in critical 

Gov. Averell Harriman. learning 
of the attack, hur-'ed to Kings hos- 
I'ital bedside. 

\ patrolman at the scene of the 
stabbing arresti:^ Mrs. Izola Ware 
Curr>-. 42. immediately after the 

Detectives latir described her as 
an apparent mental case. They said 
she also had a fully-loaded pistol 
concealed in her di-ess. 

Tlie book King liad tjeen auto- 
>;rapning tells the story of the year- 
long lx)ycoti b> whidi ."Vlontgomer:. 
Negroes, refusing to de-segregaled 
buses, finally brought about ir.- 
tegration on th<' buses through court 

Although homes and churrties 
were Iximbed and mlier vioJenee <k- 
curred rtiirine th^ twycoti. Xing 
came uAsc:Hh^ th ro i mpl i that pe- 

He was cm ;ted for disorderly 
conduct early this month because 
lie allegedly refused t.<p obey a po- 
liceman's order to move away 
frc/in the city hall steps in Montgo 
mer>. bjt wa.s released when tt»e 
lK>lice commissioner paid his 

The 29-year-old King had cwne to 
New York for tiie start of a lecture 
tour in coiir.ection with publication 
of his tiook last Wednesday 

The principle theme of the book 
i.- that Negtoes tiuisit use non-vioient 
lesistanee in their fight against se- 


Artivities s>cheduled for Gra- 
ham Memorial today include: 

Presbyterians, Williams-Wolfe, 
9-10:30 a.m.; Friends, Williams- 
Wolfe, 11-12:30 p.m.; Community 
Church, Roland Parker 11, 11:30- 
12:30 p.m.; Presbyterians, Ren- 
dezvous Room, 5:45-6 p.m. 

Activities scheduled for Gra- 
ham Memorial Monday include: 

Panhelienic Council, Roland 
Parker I, 8:45 a.m.-2 p^m.; IFC, 
Woodhouse, 2-4 p.m.; bridge. 
Rendezvous Room, 7-1 1 p.m. 



. . . through the annual hoop 


. . . but Tar Heels struck out 


. . , u gleeful \V. D. Carmichael 


... a croieti for WC girl 

Photos By Budd> Spoon 

■""■"▼ '^^t^^^^mmmmtmmmmmmmmm9mm9mmmm&&titff9^ 




> Algeria 

l|hc regime set up in Cairo for Algeria is 
the besiiiiiiiij* ol uliat will he a scries of stc}>s 
to tnake a I'liited Atah Repuhlit whi( Ij 
siretlthes hom AJi^eria to Afojhanistan. 1 his 
injy ho .1 heart reii(liii.> deleat k)r Vnieritaii 
I oreij^u |Mjh«N. but it is surely .i' vidory for 
the Arabs who Um\i, have suffered frotn the 
t.oloniaU>ti( dnmiiiatioM of Kuvopean j^jow- 

Short i\ the new remme will he reco^iii/ed 
\i\ Red China and Russia, and it will .T^aiii 
pre(if)itate a worald war in order to wrest 
the t.omniv away from the new rej;itne. A 
plebes< jte will Ih* demanded — this time from 
tfie Russians — and the rt-sult wiJl show that 
the Al'^erians want independeiHie where a 
dominion .>ialU6 iould have been CNtahlished 
several years ajjfH. 

"Ihen. the I'nited Statts it it pursues it 
f)reseiu pi)liiN of power |>olitiis will he again 
hirther isolated.. 

It IS liiuh time that the Cnited States woke 
up to the realities of the siiuatiim and realiz- 
ed that Arab nationalism is the most oveiid- 
iniij hme in the >fiddle Fast. Then the I'.S. 
(oid(i wage an e<<»nomi( offensi\e loi the 
^fiddle Fast whi*h would undereut the Rus- 
sian s elhnt in the aiea. ^ 

rhe\ (ould do tins by simpJN reeoj»ni/in>; 
and tneoura^in!^ the spirit that is predomin- 
ant. Thev must re<i)Sfni/e that not only the 
I'niled States, hut more imp<niant the peo- 
ple of the are;* ha\e a stake in the eeoiM»niie 
futuie ot the Mi<ldle last. 

r hev tniisi a<j[ree iif)on aid without sfiini>s 
attatihed. and then inavf^. onlv maybe, the 
I'nited States m; v win haek the sup|)ort of 
wliat IS (alltd the "untommitted ' peoples. 

The I'nited Slates would be true to the 
priiuipIeN upon whidi it was founded, and 
woukl lollow the oiiK lourse left open at the 
pre^iit time short of destruction. 

I lie onU indoitunate thiuR to lome out 
ol the new exile ifo\eiimient ol .\l.;eria is 
that the toirsiiiutional refoims of (•eneial 
Charles Del.aulle will prohabh not be pass 
ed. h>r he will ha-ve fallen in disfavor. 

Thi.s price is a high one to pay, but it is 
better tlwn a losin<; war or peace with dis- 
honoi . 



A part of the future of a free labor movemen* 
rfsi* in part on what the Teamsters Union docs 
about one James iioffa 

BMk in the late 19th century it was recognized 
that i©me fiethi^ of worker organization was neces- 
sary for Ihe workers to free themselves from lo* 
wagmf intoleraM^-'Condition^, aad paternalistic man- 
agement policies. 

Since then unions have grown, and the economic 
interetta of many have received an outlet. Many 
non-Uboreri have Jed the mo%eraent in order to see 
that American democracy is truly a democracy and 
not just a spokesman f<»r the vested interests. The 
guarantee of equal opportunity seems to be inii 
mately bound up in the democratic labor union 

However, other non laborers have joined the 
movement. They have joined because they saw that 
they might either control the country through the 
labor force or that they could make a huge financial 
profit from unioniam. 

Such a mim is James Iloffa. Nobody can truth 
fully say of James Hoffa that he does not deliver 
his workers the be!»t contracts, nor can they deny 
that operating conditions have been improved since 
Hoffa took charge, after an equally corrupt reign 
of Dave Beck However, it i.s not the tact of delivery 
of contracts and working conditions that counts, it 
1.S the how he does this that counts. 

The end may indeed be noble, but corrupt means 
never did ju.stify a good end. .Moreover, the end 
cannot be called exactly noble either, for Hoffa 
profits by the kick backs, Hoffa profits by th dues, 
and Hoffa ^v«s very little. 

A person like Hoffa is operating on a philosophy 
that if you give the people enough food, comfort 
and occasional luxury, the people are satisfied and 
are not worried about having a say m larger more 
far reaching affairs that may at the present time 
afect them only indirectly, but in the future affect 
them directly. In short, he is saying that these peo- 
ple do not want a voice — that they want James 
Hoffa to serve as their mouthpiece. He is saying 
that people are no damn good, and that is reflected 
in the type of leadership the union has. 

A contrast between the Teamsters Union and 
the United Autp Workers is like the contrast be- 
tween night and day. This summer on the University 
campus, the UAW sponsered an educational camp, 
in which members of thf union discussed not only 
right to work laws, but the conflict in the Middle 
East, the Krnnedy-Ive Bill, and the United Nations. 
Corruption has not been an issue with this union. 

A good labor movement is necessary. It must 
respect each members individuality, and must let 
each member luvc a say in the ultimate policy. It 
must strive to educate as well as strive for the eco- 
nomic betterment of its members. It must be de; 
signed so that end product will be an A^trietn 
democracy in which all the people are represented 
all of the time, rather than some of the people all 
of the time. 

A (iemo^atic labor movement is a step in that 
direction- A movement such as that of James Iloffa's 
Teamsters takes a step in the opposite direction. 
The labor movement is resting on a ^enuous founda 
tioos a& long as men like James Hoffa have the ul 
timate say in policy matters, for it wil not be too 
long to the day when the public will be sick of 
haaring about corruption in labor and institute 
rtfht-to-w(Nrk laws in every state. This would be a 
calamity to democracy, but labor must be the first 
to take a step. 

A strong, representative, democracy where 
equality of opportunity is the rule rather than the 
exception bangs in the balance. 

The Functions Of Lawyers 

Charles S. Rhyne 

(The following is the First part 
of former American Bar Asso- 
ciation President Charies S. Rby- 
ne's talk, part of the Law 
Schoors" Heck Lecture Series. 
The remainder of the speech will 
be reprinted in subsequent is- 
sues (rf 1*! Dally Tar Heel.) 

YtMi w!)o today t>egin your career 
in the study of the law will un- 
doubtedly .study the history of law 
and the legal profession. You will 
learn that the logal profession 
grew up as a substitute for armed 
knights and soldiers. The knights 
and soldiers wore hired to settle 
disputes by force. As civilization 
developed, men came to recognize 
the inequity of decision by force. 
Lawyers wei'e hired to settle dis- 
putes by substituting reason and 
justice for violence as the critena 
for determining the rights of man. 
This reason proceeded from and 
was based upon basic principles 
known as the rule of law. The l>e- 
ginnlng.s of Uie rule of law are 
largely uaknown but its principles 
have remained tlve same through- 
out the rccmded history of man. 

Tonight I wanUKl to review for 
you tlio fimc-tions of lawyers in 
the world of totlry | uould classify 
tJie lawyer's functions as fdlows: 
(!• Counseling and advising; (2) 
advocacy in tlw coiuls and before 
Oliver fonmis; f3i public service; 
'4' improving tiie legal profcSKion; 
'5' improving the administration 
of justice; '6' improving law; and 
<7) leadership on public is.sues of 
the day. 

Mi»sl lawyer.* spend their tunc 
principally as counselors advi.sLng 
men and won>en on present or fu- 
tiu'e prol>lern.^ or courses of ac- 
tion. .As our scK-iety hiis grown 
more complex almost ewiy per- 
son hiis neetl of a lawyer at one 
time or another. Every person i.s 
affected by the existing maze of 
Federal, state and local statwie.s 
and regiilatitms The Jawyer is 
called upon for advice more of- 
ten than tho nu-mljers of any other 
profession and the advice often 
covers personal and business mat- 
ters which evtcnd tar t>eyond 
.strictly legal, prolilems. lie must 
therefore have a deep understaud- 
ina of human ni»ture and of mod- 
eni s<x-iety. The able lawyer must 
have a comprehensiveness of view. 
a compuRite of information ir 
nuiny fields of learning. Coun.sel 
ing and advising require not only 
a tJiorough knowledge of tlve gen- 
eral principles of law but a con- 
stant and continuing knowledge of 
the TTiany changes in statutes, 
regulations and oi'ders. and court 

interpretations thereof. In plan- 
ning for tlie future tlie lawyer 
must l>e able to forecast govern- 
mental action as well as changes 
in law. 

While more and more people 
have learned that it is better to 
plan for the future rather tiuin 
meet problems on a crisis basis, 
still most of tiio people who cnmv 
into a lawyier's office are already 
in .some real or imayinaiy trou- 
ble and have not come to see the 
lawyer until thai trouble arose. 
The annual legal cherk-iip spon- 
sored by the Michigan "State Bar 
Association and other bafr a.s.'.so- 
ciations is a new developonetU in 
the area, of prevention of leuai dif- 
ficulties. The chief reason people 
do uot go to law offices in greaier 
numbers is lack of knowledge as 
to legal fees. The Michigan check- 
up plan g<?ts over this roadblock 
by advertising in all media a 3(» 
minute conference on any legal 
problem for a lee of $10.00. i: morel 
legal work is required the usual" 

:r.t'es appl.v. Those lates vary 
widely but an hourly charge has 
become the usual standai-d. 

Even the greatest and bu.siest 
trial lawyers spend much of their 
time counseling and advising. 
p]quippiiig yourself to jx^rform this 
function well ks tsseivtinl to suc- 
cess in Ihe law. 


Tile most common pictui* of a 
lawyer in the public mind is that 
of advoc-acy. Lawyers are trained 
in the art of pro.sccuting and de- 
fending the legal 'rights of man. 
Tlu'y are trai.ned analysts of 
word.s. motives, and character. 
This art ol advocacy i.s brouglit to 
bear in disputvs of man v. man or 
man v. govornnienit in law offices 
and in court, in hearingo before 
goveriiinent in law offices and in 
court, in hearings tK'fore govern- 
nicnl agencies or in heai'ings and 
discussions iKMore other fomtms or 
bodies. Lawyers are recognized ex- 
perts in coUecling facts and in 
presenting them in adversary pro- 

They Made The News 

Davis B.. Young 


Swinging through the 26 letters of ye old alpha 
bet. it becomes apparent that over 2100 person.^ 
figured in the news this week on the UNC campus 
These were the new students, coming from Char- 
lotte, New York, Honolulu and all points east and 
west, who officially became members of the Caro- 
lina Family this week. 

Starting a week ago 
Thursday, en masse, this 
large group loured, list- 
ened and dated their 
way tiurough six days of 
a .great Qricntalion pro- 
gram. Lead by Herman 
Gc-'win and Katie Ste- 
waif, two of the best. 
a fine and profitable 
time was had by one and 

The highlight of this 
year's Orientation Week 
was the Sunday night address to new students by 
UNC's progressive Student Body Prexy. Don Furta- 
de. Skipping the usual nostalgic' "welcome to Caro- 
lina" routine, Furtado turned his attentions to the 
lack of direction currently being shown by Ameri- 
can college students and made a tremendously mov 
ing plea Utr leadership. Other outstanding speeches 
during the ■W«ek were delivered by Or. G. V. Taylor, 
Qatn Fred W•aY•^ Women's Honor Council Chair- 
man Nancy Adams and Huflh Patterson, chairman of 
thfl^ lien's Honor Council. 

I6|^cial mention and commendation should also 
gb out to Jim Jordan and the entire staff of the YM- 
YW^\ f or ^n outstanding Freshmen Camp. 

Elsewhere on the Chapel Hill scene, Carolina's 
in)lorful football mentor. Sunny Jim Tatum was re- 
ported to be feeling better this week. Tatum has 
been the unfortunate victim of a painful and con- 
sistent throat ailment which has caused much spccu 
lation in local circles. 

Still hoarse and obviously not up to par, Tatun> 
was apparently in good spirits after a series of tests 
at the hospital. 

Looking to his team, supposedly one of the best 
in the nation according to pigskin speculators, we 
See a veteran and talented ele«ren led by Captain 
Phil Blasar, veterans Fred Swearingen, Jack Cum 
m\ng%, Don Kampar, Mac Turlington and Emit Da- 
Cantis. Up from last year and seeing their first 
action are such highly rated newcomers as Russ 
Hollers, Sonny Folckomer and Rip Hf\f|«||diu. 

On the national front, colorful, reactionary and 

do or die segregationists Orval Faubus a;.<i J. Lind- 
say Almond this week closed sciiools in Ai*'>iTnsas 
and \ irginia in a last ditch effort to avoid mixing 
Negro and VV'hite .students. 

Backed by home state voters shouting *no nig 
gers in our schools." these two continued their dis- 
graceful demonstration as their long fight with the 
NA.ACP raged on. 

With this great problem confronting not only 
the South, but also the entire nation, it became 
obvious that President Eisenhower was more in- 
terested in his golf game than a peaceful solution 
to racial turmoil. It is sincerely hoped in this corn- 
er that Ike will at least be able to break 80 in th.-^ 
next few weekj., before the cold weather forces him 
off of the This will probably be the most 
significant achLCvement of his "administration?". 

In the Far East, trouble conlinued to brew as 
Communist Ch'na 
kept up a steady 
battery of she-Is 
on Taiwan and 
Quemoy. Chiang 
Kai-Shek, head of 
ihe tottering Na- 
tionalist govern- 
ment and now on 
Formosa perjist- 
ed again and 
again that he was 
still the chief of 
state for the en- 
tire country of 

The U. S.. un- 
der press uro 
from Chiang p:oii 
tinued this week 
to pour in aid in 
what is probably a futile attempt to save two worth- 
less islands. MMth our foreign policy hell bent for 
disaster in this pivotal area, speculation ran high 
in .America this week that we might be on the verge 
of finally recognizing the Communist regime in 

Tht; Biritisli have long believed in this program. 
After a number of years at the helm, it is becomnig 
quite obvious that the Communi.sts are in China to 
stay. Chiang A'ill never again see the mainland, and 
the U. S. might do considerably better by sending 
less aid to Formosa and reaching a settlement with 
Communist C!hina. It is doubtful, that we can con- 
tinue to be sled by Chiang in his long bout with 
Peking, without sooner or later realizing the tutili 
ty of his goals. 



The me.>t intensi\e work which 
>ou will do as a lawyer is ti'ial 
work. It is the haixiest and difficult work of Uie lawyer. 
Proficiency in the ait of advocacy 
is .something that is acquired 
hrough years of great effort and 
experience. Few indeed are the 
lawyers who really ma.ster tlys 
.most difficult function of our pro- 
fession. The ability to knife 
through mountain'5 of facts and 
present a client's position in a 
clear and logical, yet concise 
manner is the hallmark of the 
great Jawyer. 

Lawyws no longer have the two 
or Uiree days, or week or more, 
for the argument of a case as 
they did in the days of Webslcr or 
Choate. So in ad\()cacy we law- 
yers of our day labor under dif- 
ferent rules and under much great- 
er pressure. We also face the com- 
plications of our more dex'cloped 
economic and social machinery 
and the problems thereby created. 
The ability to select and go quick- 
ly to the heart of decisive issues 
marks the great advocate m our 
appellate couris today. Records 
are long and xoluminous, so the 
.selection of nuiterial and prepara- 
tion for argurwnt is an essential 
and back-breaking chore which the 
advocate aiiusi perform. 

Our complex society has resulted 
in the administrative regulatorv- 
agency— a new forum which com- 
mands a new type of advocacy. 
Many involved cases go on there 
for months and y<?ars. Here a 
different type of trial work is re- 

Photo By Charlie Sloan 

quired but it is in many ways just 
as demanding as trial work in 
court. Again, tlie ability to con- 
dense and evaluate great masses 
ol material is the hallmark of the 
great lawyer. 

Nearly eveiy young lawyer en- 
visions himself as another Clar- 
ence Harrow. But the trouble is 
that with the changing character 
of our society tiie^ great lawyers 
of our day are no longer giantJs of 
the courtroom but legal advisors 
to large business, large lat>or or 
large government. There is still 
need for the trial lawyer but he 
no longer dominaites the legal pj-o- 
fession. I say ithis most regret- 
fully, as one who lias done rnuch 
trial work, but it rs noncUieless 
an accurate report. 

Law and participation in public 
affairs go hand in hand. No group 
or profession de\otes more time 
to public service Uian lawyers. The 
head of nearly ev^ry community, 
state or naitional activity is a law- 
yer. Approximately two-thirds of 
the members of Congress are law- 
yers. Twenty-three of tlie presi- 
dents of the United States have 
b4?en lau'yers. More than a major- 
ity of the governors of .states and 
the mayors of cities are lawyers. 
The legal profession is. therefore, 
tlie great incubator of the public 
leaders of our Nation. 

Nearly every lawyers at one 
time or anoUier will be in the pub- 
lic servcie on a full-time or a 
partHtime basis. Public service is 
ma-it definitely one of the primary 
functions of our profession. 

States Rights Forgotten 
In Integration Uproar 

Nick Bagdasarian 

With today's crisis over segre- 
gation in the South still foremost 
in the mind of the people, it 
seems to me. oddly enough, the 
real issue has been overlooked. 

One might ask: "What is the 
real issue?" In this writers opin- 
ion, it is the conflict between the 
state and federal governments. 

Under the influence and possi 
ble misguidance of several organ 
izations. the federal government 
has taken over state functions 
and with the hacking of the pop- 
ulus of the United States, has re 
legated the individual states to 
mere social clubs, where one de 
cides whether a new street lamp 
is to be put on such-and-such a 

Getting' back to the segregation 
issue fand more particularly the 
Arkansas issuel neither side has 
as yet given in. But whether Fau- 
bus or Eisenhower will give in 
first is not a difficult question. 
With today's governmental sys- 
tem, no state, even with justifi-, 
cation, can %ucces.sfully stand up 
to the federal government. 

Although there may be mad- 
ness in his method- it must be ad 
mitted that Faubus has shown ox 
treme courage and calmness 
throughout hl^ states' rieht c:-m- 
paign: but' other Soufherri gover- 

nors have only timidly entered 
"segregationist water, ' and the 
only forseeable answer to his tu 
ture is that he too will fall by 
the wayside. 

Only one more question need 
be answered and that is — "what 
will be the results of integration." 
Of course, the usual race distur- 
bances will occur, with federal 
forces gallantly upholding justice: 
and perhaps, after a few years 
(or decades) integration will suc- 

But what is the South to do in 
the meantime? 

Merchants Association 
Welcomes New Students 

Dear Students: 

The Merchants Association wel- 
comes you to the University of 
North Carolina and to Chapel 

This past year the Merchants 
Association approved a promotion 
to have an appointed student of 
the University of North Carolina 
as an associate member of our 
Board of Directors. 

We look forward to a very plca- 
.sant relaflonshilp with you this 
coming year. 

Very sincerely, 
C. Whid Powell 

Quemoy & Matsu 

The United States is piescnily in a bind 
in the Far Kast wlieic any <>icp it may take 
is a disaster. What is uutrc tfic ugly spectre 
of a World War where nuclear u'eajmns may 
l>e used liaiv^s o\er the heads of the world. 

Ihe mistake is not in pres4*nt action, lor 
am present action or inat tion is wiong. The 
mistake lies in history. It lies in a jxjlicy of 
non-ieeognitinn lor a government whit li is 
delinitelv de huto and is most terta-inlv de 
jure, unless the I'nited States no longer re- 
cognizes the right of revolution upon which 
this nation was founded, h lies in putting 
the weight ol the Tnited States l^ehind a per- 
son as amhitious and untrusiwoithy as 
Chiang Kai-Shek. It lies in unleashing 
tlliiang in ic)")^ to put a hefty |XM-ccntage of 
Ills military force in'o the islands so neai to 
the mainland as to l>e dangerous to the se- 
cui ity interests ol the Chinese Communi>is. 

What is woise. Quemoy and Matsu ha\e 
never l>een a^ked Avhom they would like to 
ally theiiuiiixes with. Tliey have been ap 
fotteablv ((mtrolled hv Chiang as Rungary 
was hv Rti.vsia. The V. S. is in a lairly ironic 
predicament at tlie present time, for it is 
iielpitig the C!|inese piottvt Quemoy and 
Nfatsu ti(»m the (Chinese. 

The predii anient the I'nited States is in at 
the j)iescnt time is seri<nis, for as hmg as 
the rniled States maintaii\s its ptesem poli<-y 
of hacking Chiang in maintaining National- 
ist (ontrol of the two islands, wat is immi- 
meni. From the recent exchange of notes be- 
tween Moscow and Washington and the u- 
cent exchange of fire l>etween the mainland 
and the islands, the war is more than j)ossi- 
blc, it is probaWe. The onlv victors the 
I'niled States could gain at that time is a 
holding action in which .Vmerican li\es 
would he lost, but world war averted. With 
the ie<entlv announced j)olicy of letting 
.\mevican IKers follow attacking Chinese 
planes b.u k into the mainland, even woild 
war will probably not l>e avoided. 

The otlier alternative is to bat k down from 
the announced jx>licy ol defending the is- 
lands, aiid to tell Chiang publically that the 
I'. S. will let the mainland Chinese take over 
Quemoy and Matsu. This would lead to great 
loss ol face on the eves <if the allies who l(K>k 
to the r. S.. with trust and expect the L'. S. 
t(i bac k up its promises vviih constructive and 
coTuiete action. 

The L'niied States is in a position which it 
laiuiot easily get out of short of war. At 
least one aveinie, howevei, suggests itself. 
This avenue is the immediate recognition of 
Red China and dealing with them through 
regular diplomatic chaiinelik which would in 
all probability avert war. Secondly, the 
I'niled States could suggest a cea-se fire, a 
further agieement should \>c made that 
Chian's torces leave the islands, and finally 
that a L .\. plelx*scite !)e held on the islands 
to determine their disposition as to whether 
they wish to be autonomous, controlled by 
Chiang or by Mao Tse-Tung. 

Witii legard to Chiang, the I'nited States 
.should m;^ke it clear to the Naticmalist lead- 
er that it will not back any return to the 
mainland unless the Chinese people vote in 
a Mi{)ei.vised plebesc ite to return Chiang to 
jiower. This laM is doubtful, lor the Chinese 
people aie far better off tcxiay tluiTi they were 
under Chiang. 1 hey at least can hojK- for a 
stronu nation, not one to be overrun bv the 
|ap.inese. II anv truism came out ol Owen 
l^ittimcjre. it was that vevcilution vhich 
l)roui»ht the. Communists to power waN a 
popular one. for th^ people near Mongolia 
could just look over the border to see better 
economic conditions. 

It mavbe tcMi late for tlie I'nited States to 
siiva-^e v^hat it could have gained from re- 
cognition not LOO main years age? — a China 
independent of Russia cmce tl<at China be- 
came internally strong, but at least it can be 
ho|x-d that a war can \k a\ cried, and that 
tlie Cnited States has neither compromised 
iis principles nor its allies 

The official student publication of the Publication 
3oard of the University of North Carolina, v^here it 
is published daily 
except Sunday. Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered as 
second class mat- 
ter in the 'post office 
in Chapel Hill. N.C.. 
under the Act of 
March 8, 1870 Sub 
scription rates: $4.50 
per semester, $8.30 
per jear. 



Managing Editors 


News Eklitors 


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r^4r-^^^\ •*';**'^^^-"^»»jk*-, , 




Reefs' Blockade Broken 'Nursing School 

TAIPEI. Formosa (« _ a Kr„*: i;_. _-;i:. , ■ . # 

Covering The Campus 

TAIPEI. Formosa - (^ _ a Nationalist military headquarters 1 
Nationalist convoy ran the Com | here refused to say how manvl 
munist blockade of Quemoy Sat- landing ships made it to the shell j 
urday for the seventh straight day | raked beach of the offshore island. 
;.nd unloaded supplies under heavy But headquarters said Red shore 

Ked gunfire. 

First Meeting 
For Glee Club 

To Be Monday 

Hill Hall will echo witli the voices 
ot the Mens Glee Club Monday at 
4 30 when the University's only 
tiav*atng choral group meets fw 
th* first time 

Director Joel Carter announced 

vcsterday that 2^ new students have 

been accepted into the organization 

i-mct* classes began and these will 

join the old members Monday in rx 

•^ Quemoy 

batteries had pumped 2,435 shells 
onto Quemoy up to midafternoon. 

Nationalist fighter planes flying 
protective cover for the supply con- 
voy were challenged by a forma- 
tion of Communist MIG17s. The 
Nationalist fighters broke off con 
tact without firing, they reported. 

In another development, Adm. 
Harry D. Felt. Commander in Chief 
of U. S. Forces in the Pacific, ar- 
rived for a five-day round of talks 
with President Chiang Kai-Shrk 
and other Nationalist leaders and 
American commanders. 

Felt said on his arrival a grea> 
deal of progress had been made 
in ninning supplies to besieged 

c;iee Club 

a new year for the 

Felt termed the Formosa Strait 

■■p«>n>niwwf. «^„. . 4U jj . situation serious but added, "I am 
fTTospects point to the addition ... ^ . „ . u .. .u 

not discouraged. He described the 

heavily reinforced American forces 

in the area as very strong and 

quite adequate to deal with the si*- 

cf 'Several moiv v()ites Tlie poten 
fial for expert choral work on the 
I N'C campus is very great," Car- 
•er said. 

Under the direction of Dr. Car- 
ter, year iIk? Glee Club gave 
( ver 40 perfocinances during the 


Felt is on his first visit to For- 
mosa since he became top Ameri- 
can commander in the Pacific two 

^chod year t,nd traveled to months ago. He is scheduled to 
.300 miies in its two tours of the leave for his Pearl Harbor hcad- 
SouOitastem states [quarters Wednesday. 

Nine new faculty members have 
bten added to the UNC Sclwol of 
Nursing as the fall semester opens. ■ 
Mursing Dean Elizabeth Keanhie has 

Mrs. Pauline Wayne iMcCaskill ; 
has been named assi&>tant professor ' 
in the ai'ea of medical-surgical { 
nursing. Her appointment was an- ' 
nounced earlier by the chancellor. 

Six instructors announced by Dean i 
Kembte are Mis Em Olivia Bevi6s, I 
Miss Janis Hazelton David. Mrs. j 
Diane Guy Foglemaa. Mrs. Barbara j 
Snwo Kegley, Mrs. Jacqueline Le- ! 
ardi Rhamc and Miss Lois Torge- i 
son. j 

Miss Margaret Elizabeth Haynes | 
and Mrs. Gracia SomerviUe Mc- ! 
Cabe have been added as super- ) 
\isor and pant-time insti-uctw. re- ' 

Mrs. McCaskiii received her di- : 
plonia in nursing from the Catawba | 
Sanitarium, a baccalaureate degree i 
from Duke University and a mas- i 
ter's degree from Teachers College, i 
Columbia University. She was medi- j 
tal clinical instructor at Duke Uni- i 
versity School of Nursing, 1864-57. JBevis, who was named in- j 
struct or in medical-surgical nursing, { 
IS a graduate of the Emory Univer- \ 
sity School of Nursing, received the I 
M. A. in nursing education from 
the University of Chicago. 


The University Art League, now 
beginning its second year, is al- 
ready slating activities for the 
coming year. The first meeting will i 
be held Tuesday night in the Lee- ! 
ture Hall at the Ackland Building ' 
at 7:30 p.m. j 

New students and any old stu- 1 
dents who may wish to participate j 
in the League's program have been 
urged to be present to hear about j 
plans and maku suggestions. Mem- 
bership is open to any University 
student whether an art major . or 
not, according i.o an announcement. 

Included am<ing this year's proj- 
ects are a series of one man shows 
of the painting!} of former UNC art 
students and ol faculty members of 
other North ('arolina college art i 
departments ; ,irt movies and lee- i 
tures; the annual Sidewalk Art ; 
Show; and varied social get togeth- 1 
ers. ."^aM! 

The League is planned especially } 
for those .stud«;nits who are not art \ 
majors but iiave an inclination to- ' 
ward artistic creativity or an in- in the subject, the announce- 
ment said. 

The Student Wives' Club will hold | 
its first meeting of tlie year Tues- 
day at 8 p.m. in the Victory Village I 
Nursery. The program will include I 
a panel discussion of particular in- 1 
terest to Chiipel Hill newcomers, 
said PiTsident Pat Scarborough. All 
student wives have been invited to i 
attend the semi-monthly meetings, j 

An organizational meeting of tiie 
Graduate Club Executive Board will 
be held tamoiTow at 6 p.m. in the I 

Lenoir Hall upstairs dining room. 
President Bob Rennick has asked 
all members to bring trays to the 
dining room for the supper meet- 

The Canterbury Club will meet 
today at 6 p.m. in te Parish House 
of the Episcopal Church. Tlie pro- 
gram will be "The Theology of 
Jazz" with Ed Grow and his combo. 
Supper will be served, according to 
an announcement. 

Tryouts for -Oklahoma." the first 
production of the Carolina Play- 
makers, will be held Monday at 4 
and 7:30 p.m. is Memorial Hall. A 
number of actors, dancers and 
singers are needed for the show, 
scheduled to be performed in Me- 
morial Hall Oct. 24-26. No previous i 
experience is necessary, according 
to an announcement. 

There will be an executive meet- 
ing of the Men's Glee Club in the 
Glee Club office Monday at 4 p.m. 
All officers have been urged to at- 

Fol?ov\ing is Sunday's schedule of 
WUNC-TV, the Univor.sity's educa- 
tional television station: 



At The 

10 : 15 — Man to nuui 
10:30— This is tlie life 
11:00 — Church service 
12:00— Sign Off 

6:30-^azz me€!l:s tlie classics 

7:0(^Fram CapiUA liill 

7:30— Crowded -out 

8— Football (UNC vs. N. C. SUte) 
lO.OO— Sign off 
9/Ionday's schedule: 

8: -13 — Morning <nnusic 

8 :>55— 'Morning news 

9:00— United States history 

9 :3&— Physical science 
10:00— World histfu-y 
10 : sa-^Marthecnatics 
ll.lJ^—BooHu and ide&i 
11:45— People are taM^ht to be 

12:15— Midday news 
12:30— Today on Uie farm 

1:00— Sign off 

6:1:^— Sing hi, sing lo 

C:30^-6:30 report 

7:00— Russian .bistory 

7:45— Education of the gifted 

8:30— Camera on medicine 

9:00— Illusion 

9:30— Big pictiu-e 
10:00— Final edition / 

10:05— Tomorrow on channel four 
10:07— Sign off 

Problem Of Event Conflicts 
Is Being Relieved By /VlagiJl 

T^ problem Of severri major eampus «n|l will iry |o ^VMd the 
events scheduled for the same competiUoa of two sucb a»eak«x» 

ereniiig is beiJi« relieved by the '^\^^: "='« evenmg^ 

^ „ . AssuUni Dean of Student Of- 

olfioe of student aff««; ^^.^ ^^ jj^^y „^j y,rt«rd«y 

This university office will keep the calendar u l>eing kept l«r tk» 

a calendar joi major speakers en convenieaoe ofthe ktudMUs. - 



5:30--7:30 P.M. 

C/oudeGeorge RANCH HOUSE 

TKE WORLD AND THE SUN— Dr. Ev*r«tt D. P«lmati*r, Uft, chairman of the UNC Physics Dtpt., 
explains tha movamant of tha aarfh and tha position of fha othar planets and tha sun to Mrs. Maa 
Bail of Rocky Mount who is director of tha Children's Museum at Rocky Mount. Standing at right is 
George Wyatt, amateur astronomer, who did tha wiring in Rocky Mount's Spitz Planetarium, located in 
tha Children's Museum. 

TENTH ANNIVERSARY pj,y3|^3 p^p^ 

'Most Popular' Shows ' Astronomers 


The schedule of programs for the 
U nth anniversary year, t>eginning 
September 30. at the Morehead 
Planetarium on the University of \ 
•North Carolina campus here has 
bten announced by Manager A. F. 

"We tiave incUided in the schedule '■ 
the mosit popular programs pre- 
sented since t h e Planetarium ] 
opened in May. 11M9." Jenzano said, ' 
' and have continued our poliey of j 
presenting timely programs coin- j 
ciduig with world events and phen- 
omena in the skies.'* 

Kxpanded and up-dated over the 
>«'ars. the lt>58-59 programs will , 
includf the perennial favorites "St^r j 
of Bethlehem,"' which will open 
November 25; "Easter, the 
A Aakeuing," which will start Febru- \ 
ary 24; and the cuMtwnary summer 
t."ip show to outer space, this time 
'A Trip to the Moon," to take ofi 
next June 30. | 

At the conclusion of "Land. Sea j 
*nd Sky. ■ the now-numing tribute 
to the International Geophysical 
^ear. two timley programs will 
launch the Tentli Anniversary sched- 

They will be "Autumn Constella- 
tions. ' t>eginning September 30, fol- 
lowed by "Mynteries of Mars," start- 
ing October 21. Another will l»e "In 
tlie Beginning," wtiich will start 
pext May 12. It will be a nootalgic 
demonstration akin to the Initial 
Planetarium program in 1949 en- 
titled •lAJt There Be Light. ' 

Other scheduled offerings will in- 
clude 'Scouting tlie Skie;^, " Janu- 
ary 6 February 23, In cooperation 
with the Boy Scouts of America 
n&ttonal study the<me Comptememt 
ing it will be a bu«ic ii^rioui'i.o 

program directed to children in 
primary gracks. entitled 'Sun, i 
Moon. Earth." It will begin Janu- j 
ary 11. "Color in the Sky" will open i 
oi. April 7. ' 

Another permanent exliibit will be , 
unveiled during the year. Tentative- 
ly scheduled for Noveml)er. it will i 
be a 15' X 34' authentic HO-scale | 
model railroad, complete with land- . 
scaping, and will be demonstrated 
at appouiled hours. 

From Dec. 2 through March 4. a 
model of the Vanguard Rocket will 
be on public di.splay in addition to 
the regular art and science exhibits. 

Ail of the public programs, which 
will be given every evening and at 
weekend matinees, will be presented 
in appropriate form to school chil- 
drn with reservations in the morn- 
ings and afternoons during tlie 
scholastic year. 

During sessions of the General 
Assembly, the number of week day 
matinees will be incrcai»ed to ac- 
commodate the large niunber of 
children who biennially visit Ra- 
leigh ajid the>i,er9ity campus. 

In addition and on request, the 
Planetarium will arrange for high 
school groups to make conducted 
tours of University departments. 
They include the Air Foixe ROTC, 
Botany, Chemistry, Classics, Geo- 
logy and Geograpliy, Music, Naval 
Science, Plianmacy, Physical Edu- 
cation and Athletics, and Televi- 

SimulUineous with today's an- 
Houncesnent of the list of programs, 
more than 10,000 schedules were put 
into the mails for school officials. 
clergymen and regular patrons. 
Capi&s of the p.ograms will be ^nt 
to unyonc ou requeM, Jeuzauo -jdid. 


Directors of the Rocky Mount 
Children's Museum have good ideas 
for developing^ the Spitz Planetari- 
um in this age of outer space, and 
the UNC Dept. of Physics is lending 
trained astronomers to help. 

Four Rocky Mount enthusiasts- 
ail amateur astronomers — came to 
Chapel Hill last week and talked 
with Professor Everett D. Pahnati- 
er, Lecturer ^nd expert in cosmic 
rays. Dr. Palmatier is chairman of 
the Dept. of Physics and director of 
the University's Division of Natural 

With the aid of Harvey Daniell, 
a.stionomer and lecturer is the Dept. 
of Physics, Palmatier showed the 
Rocky Mount people how tliey can 
best arrange programs that will be 
attractive and instructive to a large 
number of children wbp kome to 
tlie Children's Museum on the banks 
of tlie Tar River. - 

The Spitz Planetarium is one ol 
many small planetaria operated 
ever the country. 

The Rocky Mount group expects 
to arrange also for parties of 
joungsters to come to Chapd Hill 
for shows at the large Morehead 
Planetarium hece. 

Daniell helped the Rocky McHUit 
group plan programs from Septeim- 
ber to February, 1959. 

The delegation from Rocky Mount 
included Miss Mae Bell, directM* of 
the Children's Muieum; William 
Joyner, a representative of the 
Kocky Mount Kiwasis Club, which 
gave the Spitz Planetaritun; Harold 
Minges. a directcM* of the museum; 
and George Wyatt, anfiateur astrofl- 
imer who wired the planetarium 
Mid helps airange technical phases 
d the (H>eration. 

Garland Kincheloe is president of 
il.c liocky Mount ^Iui>eum Assn. 

Assistonf D^ctn 
Of BA School 

Dr. Claude S. George Jr. has been 
named assistiuU dean of tlie School 
of Business Admini.'?tration. 

I>ean Maurice W. Lee appoirted 
C^eorge to succeed Dr. Harold Lang- 
enderfer. Langenderfer resigned the 
post to retiu-n to full-time teaching. 

Dr. George is an asisociate profes- 
sor of indu.s>:rial tmanagemeiu and 
teaclies time and motion study. Be- 
fore coming to the University lie 
taught at the State University of 
Iowa and the Universiy of Texas. 

Dr. George holds he B. S. and M. 
S. degrees from the University of 
North Carolira and the Ph. D. from 
State University of Iowa. His hon- 
orary socitiosi include Phi Beta Kap- 
pa, the Order of Artus, economices 
society; and Sigma Iota EpsUon, 
management society. 

The Acadnjmy of Management, 
the Society for Advancement of 
Management and tlie American In- 
sititute of Management are other or- 
ganizations to which Dr. George 


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SCHULER HITS GOLDSTEIN— (1) Jim Schuler r«k«t a pifchout ami looks for & rocoivor, (2) hit 
Al Goldstein downfi«ld, (3) Goldstein digs for oxtra yardago aftar o^uding State's Ken Trowbridge. 

Edwards Calls Victory 
Most Satisfying Ever 


"This may not have been one o( ' 
our 9reate>«t victories but it was j 
(ertarnly one of our nwsrt satisfy- I 
ing.' said Norh Carolina State's 
I'arl Edwards. 

Lmhtning struck at Kenan Stad- j 
ium yesterday for the third time j 
since big Jim Tatum returned to | 
his old alma n»ater. Cai-olina. a.s 
it s head coach Karle Edwards" i 
Wolfpaclt was the firs,t State fooi- 
hall regime to have whipped Car- 
clina three times in a row. 

Edwards said. "It's real hard to 
sigle out any one individual. I 
thought the whole squad played well 
hut if I had to single ovt any buys 
I guess it would be HiU (BiUi Trow 

< Ken » and 


Frank >.' 

"We missed DriscoU but Cacovic 
j.howed that he has real poise. We 
had expected him to do real well, 
the boy's a senior and is an experi- 
enced ballplayer. He called almost 
t\ery offensive play and I was real 
real proud of that boy." .sai« Ed- 

"Trowbridge showed us good 
speed on his two touchdowns and 
Hill, although only a sophomore, 
really came through for us " 

Hill recovered two Carolina fum- 
bles and plugged up tlie middle as 
l.nebacker He got the starting call 
after starter Paul Baloncik broke 
his ankle last week. 

C a c k o V i c Tliis was a noisy State dressing 
room and the playei^ were in no 
hurry to take off their sweaty red 
jerseys. They just sat there patting 
eiich other on the back, obviously a 
group of boy 3 who knew that today 
tliey had beaten a tough Carolina 

Edwards was asked if they had 

Wake Beats Maryland 

man Snead. a rangy. 
more quarterback 

~ J?' — Nor- 
nervy sopho- 
threw three 

touchdowns passes today as Wake 
Forest mauled favored Maryland 
O-4-0 to snap a 12-gamo losiivj .screak. 
Sriead's perfodmance tied an At- 
lantic Coast conference record for 
touchdown passes in a .single game 
and his substitute. Charlie Parker, 
uncorked a fourth scoring pass to 
enable the Deacons to equal the 

wlien a foiu'th down field goal at- 
tempt by End Vince Scott failed. 
The Terps had moved the ball from 
their trree-yard line to the Wake 
Forest 26 l>efore they were stopped. 

Snead. a 6-4. 175-pounder from 
Warwick. Va.. engineered the fir'st 
four touchdowns and then secoad 
and thiird unit players took over the 
••est of the way. 

Wake Forest's first and second 
period touchdowns came on 80-yard 

Kemper Breaks Hand 

Tatum: "Too Many AAistakes/' 
Praises Koes And Blazer 


"You just can't make that many 
mistakes and exptjct to win a ball 
game." That was die sentiment ^x- 
pressel by Caroliaa coach Jim Ta- 
tum after yesterday's 21-14 loss to 
State College. 

For Tatum it was his third 
straight defeiat at: the hands of 
Farle Edwards. The Tar Heel coach 
has yet to beat E-iwards since his 
return to Chapel Hill. 

•'I just hope that makes them the 
favorite next yeai*." said Tatum, 
"my teams have never done well 
against State, and it was the same 
story when I was a player." 

Tatum was quick to compare the 
State win to CarcJina's 21-13 vic- 
tory over Duke last 'season. "It was 
just like our team playing Duke, 
we had everything to gain and 
nothisg to lose and could afford to 
take lots of chances. " 
Tatiun High On Roes And Blazer 

Speaking of the ganu> itself Ta- 

tum was high in his praise of the 
efforts of his team with the notable 
exception of its ability to handle 
the ball cleanly. "Ronnie Koes and 
Phil Blaler both played better than 
I have ever seen them do before. 
Outside of handling the ball every 
boy we had played better football 
than he did last year. " 

The dejected coach left little 
doubt tliat the presence of pass 
protection was missing. "By the 
time we discovered what method 
they were using to rush our passer 
we were already in the hole." 
State Has Veteran Squad 

Tatum emphasized that the State 
players had a great psychological 
advantage over the Tar Heels. 
"They were an underdog football 
team with a vetei'an lineup and 
that made a big difference. Their 
team has an average age of over 
twenty-two while our's is not quite 

"I don't think our boys were 

overconfident." he said, "in fact. 
I don't think they were confident 
enough." The head coach did ad- 
mit, however, that he thought the 
players were too tight. 

When asked about the big play 
of the game, Tatnim was quick to 
reply that in his opinion it occured 
when State shifteri into the single 
wing and drew his Tar Heels olf 
side On the third play of the con-' 
test. Instead of third and ten it be- 
came thjrd and five, and State 
went on to get two fiirsi downs be- 
fore setting the Tar HeeLs deep in 
their own territory with a quick 

Kemper Bn;aks Hand 

The game's only injury was sus- 
tained by senior end Don Kemper 
who broke his hcmd. 

Tatum summed up the afternoon's 
activity by saying.'' Slate College 
ir no longer a doormat for anyone. 
I just we'll have to get an- 
other coach whert we play tliem." 

The Statistics 


Firtt Downs 

11 16 

Rushing Yardage 

172 93 

Passing Yardage 

29 168 


4-8 13-22 

Passes Int. By 



5-35.8 3^2.3 

Fumbles Lost 

1 5 

Yards Penalized 

65 50 

In addition to its academic re- 
F.ponsibilities. the UNC School of 
Public Health has two other major 
functions: research and service to 
North Carolina and the South. 

Edwards Didn't Play 

A homorous inridenl orrurei 
yesterday when one of thf mtmj 
State followers came by to rea- 
gratvlate the State College r«»acli. 
He introduced himself to Edwards 
(Earle) and said "You played a 
great fame today, roach." 

"Thank you." Edwards replied, 
"but I dkbi't play." 

State Defeats Carolina 

(Continued from Page 1) 
olina attempted to run the extra 
point again, but Schuler was slop- 
ped shy of the goal line. With 3:15 
left to play the score stood State 
21. CarolinaH. 

State took tne kick and made a 
first down, which forestalled any 
Tar Heel chances of winning. The 
Wolfpack ended the game in poses- 

State used its multiple offense and fast. Cummings was accurate 
to good advanta;^e all day. running in the second half, as was Lowe. 

planned to run the extra point. 'We|sion of the ball, and the goalposts 

ri« ver considered doing anything came down. 

else but kicking that ball after our 

third touchdown. Lat^ in the game 
like It wa.s, we figured this would 
put us home should the extra point 
be made." 

Was he surprised that Car<^ina 

mostly from an unbalanced line. 
While they were unable to go up 
the mdidle or in the air, they did 
most of their damage around the 

Guard Bill Rearick spent most of 
the day in the Tar Heel backfield 
and Frank Cakovic did a great job 
in replacing the ineligible 
Driscoll at quarterback. 

Several times both were smeared 
in the backfield for considerable 
losses on attempted passes. 

Soph Rip Hawkins made more 
than his share oi tackles, and Al 
Goldstein tied a conference record 
for most passes caught. Captain 
Phil Blazer showed up well on de- 
Ernie i fense. along with line-backer Ron- 
i nie Koes. 

. ' MGM iKf»nn 

Rex Kay 
' The Reluctant 






John SAXON Sandra DEE 



lonference team record for a sin- | (frives. 

gle game 

Wake Forest scored in every pe- 
riod, putting over two touchdowns 
in the third quarter. .VI a r y 1 a n d, 
meanwhile, was held thoroughly in 
check and was unable to advance 
btyond Wake Forests six-yard line. 

The most serious iMaryland threat 
(\aporated l^te in SNond period 


dent's wife as candy attendant 
at the Carolina Theatre. Apply 
in person. 

Fullback Neil Maclean laonmed 
over from the four-yard line with 
less than two minutes to play in the period after Snead's passing 
had set up the play. Thirty seconds 
before the end of the half Snead 
and Halfback Jim Dalrymple got 
together on a 32-yard touchdown 

In the opening iminutes of the 
third period, end Pete Manning 
scored on a 22 yard pass i^ay, again 
from Snead. Snead completed his 
work late in the third period AVtth 
another scoring strike to Dalrym- 
ple. this one covering 11 yards. 



a. Social Sl. Kind 
inaect of 

4. Owna window 

5. Short InUr- SS. Colom- 
mittio* bla'a 

C Rivor eapi- 

(Vonos.) t«^ 

7. Peraten olf SS. Appall- 
t. Divora toff 

9. SouthWMl M. Chiaf 
wtnd «^ty 

14 Bitter vetch 11. AM Bate's (Babyl.) 

15. Eagles' nests secret word S6. Flrsftrms 

18. Practice, 15. Pwt at Tt. <Xmttag 

as a play "to bs" pi«nt 

19 Sun f od 17. Oondudt 

20. Mountains 11^ Pvblls 

1. Oriental 

5. Spiritual' 

iMtic knocks 
9. Turkish 

10. Fencers' 


12. Stockades 

13. Arc 

i-rs.'i -:^'-' :■ 
Ir.M'lU'iL': '• 


■•tariay's Amwm 

S2. Renurtii 
S4. Leadinif 
n. Orsek Mtar 17. Kxela- 
Sa Lartat nation 


21. Wheel's 
sliding plees 

22. Forthright 

24. Larf c bundle 

25. Nocturnal 

26. Covers wttll 

29. Germanium 

80. Small 

83. Change 

into bon« 

35. Encount- 

36. The wh<de 

37. ^Rating area 

39. Daunt 

4 archaic V 

40. Dexterous 

41. Epochs 

42. Siameas 
coin (pL) 


1. Worship 

2. John — — ^ 


Tops Va. 


CLBtVISON. S. C. —iJfi — Quarter- 
backs Harvey White and Lowndes 
Shingler passed and ran Clemson to 
a 20-15 Atlantic Coast Conference 
football victory over Virginia here 

Clemuson had to come from be- 
hind twice as the rebuilding Vir- 
giHihns under new coach Dick Vpris 
scored early, then held Clemson 

Clenuson's second unit bore the 
blunt of the burden, scoring twice 
before a band day crowd of 20.000 
in Clomson's newly-enlarged 35,000- 
.scat stadium. 

Player of the game imquestiona- 
bly was Virginia quarterback Reece 
Whitley, who twice had Clemson on 
the ropes with his standout passijig 
and running. ^ 

Two Clemson end zone Intercep- 
tions of Whitley passes were all that 
put Virginia on the loser's end of 
the score. 

Whitley's 46-yard pass to half- 
back Ulmo Handle .set up the open- 
ing fJve-yvd scoring i^unge by 
I'ldlback John Barger. Virginia 
place-kicked for one point. 

Wiien Clomson moved right back 
on a long drive, with Halfback 
George Usry breaking through cen- 
ter to score from eight yards out, 
it elected to try for two. But re- 
ceivers were covered and White 
was smothered and Virginia led 7-6 
at the end of he first period. 

Shingler plunged one yard for a 
Uiird period score that put Clemson 
ah«8d. The reserve quarterback, 
like all-ACC White, a product of 
Greenwood, S. C, High School, then 
ran over for the two-point conver- 

Virginia, although looking weary. 
snttoofi^li*^ /ijf the final, period. 
Rftndle *f (»> 22- 
for A toucb- 
WiU^ t(|. Randle 

a ^-poiiA 

;t %)i^ loff . ClemsoQ's 
#ilt- moved; iiS jrar^b to 

^^.Mm HaUN*V BUI Mithls 
&rraafa<- #i'| »» j| ,W yards out. 
Clemson ttibd to pLby Itt sale with 
i place kick bu^ Virginia guard 
FYank Call blocfced it. 

Virginia showed luiexpected speed 
on both offense and deCense. Its 
coverage of Clemson (receivers re- 
stricted .Clenison'g vaunted passing 
attack. For Us own part, Virginia 
waauable to get receivers Into posi- 
tion (requesUy for Whitley's nin- 
VoLi passing. 

Cliteisoa Qiif-rushed Virgl^^fWee- 
t*«Ac wbilcf Vil'i;i«ia.b«i the be$t 

M Ita **—*«"« Jir a ^I^HHlBKia. - 

didn't tlirown more than tliey did? 
It was late in the third quarter be- 
fore the Carolina passing attack 
went to work. Edwards replied, ' I 
was concious of thi? fact that tliey 
had not beeu throwing too much 
but wie knew that Uiey were going 
10 throw." 

"Neither team has an air tiglu 
defense, but 1 thought our defense 
handed their running game well, ' 
said Edwards. 

State last year wsis picked as tlie 
darkhouse in the Atlantic confer- 
tnce and they came through with ! 
all the marble.s emerging as con- j 
ference champions. Edwards was a 
little relutant to conunent on this 
year's squad. I'm not ready to 
make any estimate on the team as 
yet. ■ said Edwards." my sopho- 
mores got only a little bath today." 

As the players began to get 
cljcssed and start filling out. Ed- 
wards concluded with this remark 
"Carolina played well, THEYLL 

Carolina played a good ball-: Carolina ran from a wing-T 
game, but could not hold on to the j much of the day. also usmg n 
pigskin. When the Tar Heels final- j flanker. Over 41,000 fans saw the 
ly started moving they struck hard I contest. 


The Dept. of Romance Languages 
will present on Tuesday, at 3:30 
p.m. in tMuTphy 215 a moving pic- 
tule, with conwienlai-y in French. 
(>n Algeria. The program will al^o 
include a set of colqr slides* illustrat- 
ing the French Revolution. 












love affair 


LOWE PITCHES — Nelson Lowe, No. 15, heaves the pigskin to 
a waiting teammate. An unidentified Tar Heel gives protection. 

COLOR by DC LUXE Oim«iviaScO^E 



/'^n «r^*^ mt 

Do yhu Think for Yourself? fisro^zn'issfu) 

Do you believe you could fool a lie- 
detector machine if you put 
your mind to if? 

Do you believe society should adopt 
new ideas at the expense of 
old traditions? 

Are you completely at ease when 
people watcli you at work? 

Do you judge your parents as 
you do other people? 








Do your emotions ever lead you to do 
something that seems unreasonable, 
even to yourself? 

Do you try to plan ahead rather than 
make snap judgment decisions? 

If your roommate suddenly inherited a 
million dollars, are you sure your 
relationship would remain the same? 

Can you honestly say you pay more 
attention to political issues than to 
tlie persoiialities of the candidates? 







The Man Who Thinks for Himself 


One more question : Do you think about the filter 

cijrarette you choose or just smoke any brand? 

If you're the kind of person who ihiyii? for himself 

. . . you use judgment in your choice of 

cigarettes, as in everj'thing else. 

Men and women who think for themselves usually 

smoke VICEROY. Their reasons? Best in the world. 

They know the difference between fact and fancy. 

They know that only VICEROY has a 

thinking man's filter and a smoking man's taste. 


tbl'Jit. Btwwu ^ » mi Min ^i Tii lKc ea Ca«». ~ 

m.M.t. mnn 


ModaraUly warm with ■ high of 





Tbry are both better nnd still la- 
adequate. See I'age Z. 


Complete (Jf> Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


Adams Is Out; 
Ike Accepts Sadly 

WASHINGTON — ifi — Sherman he considered was whether stay 
Adams resigned under fire Mon- int{ on in his high position "might 
tkiy night as President Eisenhow possibly diminish the chances 
er's top assistant. Eisenhower ai- v/hich my party has of regaining 
cepted "with sadness." ; control of the Congress in the No- 

VILIFICATION vember elections." 

The former New Hampshire gov-' . "^ ^^'^ '^ ^^^ ^ difficult deci- 
ernor said he has been beseigcd by "°" ^° '"^'*^- 

"a campaign of vilification" by Adams said he had tendered the 
those seeking to remove him from resignation in Mondays conference 
public life and it is clear these *'**' Eisenhower at Newport and 
efforts have been int«»nded to de- ^^^ f^resident had accepted it. to 
stroy me and in .so doing to em become effective as soon as an or- 
harrass the administration and the derly transition can be arranged 
President of the United States." f'^"* Ihe transfer of his duties an.! 

Adams announced his decision responsibilities. 
ti> g«"t out of ;he second highest Speaking slowly. deliberately 
job in the White House in a dram and solemnly. Adams read a thou 
atic nationwide television-radio ap- sand-word text, 
pearance He .said his action is "fin -i am now about to retire, after 

nearly si.x years, from the positior 
in which I have serverl with pride 
and which I have given my best ei 
forts to hold with honor." he said 

Adminstration Plans No Control 
Of Criticized Carolina^^ Handbook 

Formosa Strait Crisis 
Now In Second Month 

up this 


al and unqualified. It is not open 
to rec(msideration." 


Adams had llown to Newport 
R. I.. Monday inorning for a sur 
prise conference with Eisenhower 
at the latter's vacation hcadquar 
ters. then hurr.ed back to Wash- 
ington and completed arrange 
ments for the broadcast. 

Back of the resignation is the 
disclosure last June that he accept- 
ed costly gifts and favors from 
wealthy Boston industrialist Ber 
nard Goldfine while Goldfine wai 
in difficulty with two federal agen 

Adams .icknowledged accepting 
the favors, but said he got no fa- 
vored treatment for Goldfine from 
•ny federal .Jgency. 

The clamor for Adams to quit 
rose loudly at the time, died down 
a bit, then thundered out again af- 


The chief executives right hiinl 
man said "I ha\(> done no wrong ' 
He said too, that it had never beei 
his nature to run in the face ot , 

"Against my distasti- for giving' 
any , grounds whatever to Ihi 
charge of retreating under fire," 
Adams continued. "Against my de 
sire to compleit my duty durinj 
the remaining two years of th' 
term for which President Eisen 
hower was elected. I must give ful 
consideration to the effect of m; 
continuing presence on the publi 

"Under the circumstances and ir 
light of the events of the pas 
ter the Republicans took a stun ' '^ree months in which I have beer 
ninx licking ta the Sept. 8 Maine '""^^ «» ^'^ directly concerned. I 

election — in which the Goldfine 
ease was a factor. 


Adams said that in making his'*'"^*^' ^^* 
decision to resign — he did so with- 1 goals of 

must ask myself whether my re 

tention in office might conceivably 

delay or retard, even in small de 

achievement of those 

President Eisenhowe' 

in the past few days — one factor! which yet lie ahead. 


Sorority Rush Parties 
Will End First Round 

Soroity rush par ies continue to- Sept. 30. Bids for these parties 
night from 6:30 through 9:45 to will be available Tuesday morn- 
con>plete the .'irst round ot the ing from 9: 15 until 1 o'clock thai 
IHM rush schedule. ufternoon. The progressive parties 

Over 330 girls attended tiie Pan- i will start with an appetizer party 
hellenic tea Friday night in Gra- j from 5:40 to 6:40 p.m. and con- 
ham Memwiars main lounge. This tinue with a dinner party from 
was the compulsory party for all 7 to 8:15 p.m.. ending with a 
Rirls interested in joining a sorority, dessert party from 8:35 to 9:;40 


The first round of parties stai-ted 
la.Ht night with four sclxKluled 
parties aiui ends tonight with three 

Yack Pictures 


blazing crisis in Formosa Strait ! The Nationalists tallied 

moved into its second month Mon- I score: 

day with the Nationalists pushing ! In the air — 14 Red Migs shot 

through the Red artillery blockade down, and at least three probable 

oRce more with suppliirs far the kills. 

QueiTioys. On the sea — seven Red gun- 

News of a supply run to Big ^ boats, 11 torpedo b<?ats and eight 

Quenioy by siiip and Little Quemoy ! motorized junks sunk. Eight other 

Yackety Yack pictures for 
.seniors, senior nurses and law will by air came shortly afier it was gunboat.s damaged 

be taken today througii Friday; i learned here that the Nationalists 

juniors, September 29 through Octo- 
l>er 3; sophomore. October 6 
.r.rough October 10; freshmen, 
Dctober 13 through Oi-tober 17; 
medical and dental, October 20 
llirough October 24; and nursing, 
pharmacy and • dental hygiene, 
Octolx'r 27 through October 31. 

Senior girls must wear black 
,v. eaters and one-strand pearls. 
:-tnior nurses mast wear uniforms. 
All other girls wear black sweat- 
iMs, the Yack office said. 

.Men must wear dark ties and 

On the ground — 45 Red guns, 
44 gun emplacements, four am- 
munitioii depots and five trucks 
destroyed by Nationalis artillery 

The nationalists have listed only 

had carried out their first known 
air drop to Big Quemoy Sunday. 
Hall a ton of badly needtJd medical 
supplies was dropped by parachute. 

Meanwhile, top U. S. and Na- 280 militaiy casualties ajnong the 
tionali-st military chiefs wound up estimated lOO.QOO men manning 
strategy huddles and the ranking Quemoy garrisons, but presmnab- 
.Ainericaii odicer, Adm. Harry D. ly there are more. 
I'elt, schedi^led a meeting with 
Nationalist Leader Chiang Kai- 
Shek Monday. 

What the military men discussed 
uati n(»t disclosed but it is believed 

Campus Cars 
Are Checked 
For Stickers 

All automobiles around campus 
are being checked this week for 
display of registration stickers by 
the Student Trafric Council. 

License numbers of cars without 
the stickers will be checked. Fail- 
ure to register motor vehicles with 
the dean of student affairs' office 
is a violation of student traffic 
regulations and an honor code of- 
fense, the council said. 

Publication Is Scored 
By Dr. George Taylor 


Rumors that ;» nu)\c \\a.s mulci\\a\ l<n tlu' .VdminiNiin- 
lion to take over thcCIarolina HaiulUook were s<<»uhed yes- 
iei(la\ l)v ('liaiuellor W. li. .Vvkk k. 

TIr' (liiatucllor rcxcalcd iliat he had ie(ei\fd a letter 
Irom a lat iiliv nieinbcr. The piofessor was t<»iueined alxxit 
—- — — — ♦jome of the statements the hand- 
book made about scholarships ^nd 

The official Central News Agency 
here reported that 63 civilians on 
the islands have been killed and 
loS wounded. 06 seriously. It also 
said 1,918 civilian homes have been 

Gov. Faubus 
May Reopen 


Bailey Resigns; 
3 Appointed 
To Replace Him 

the effect thej would have on pa- 

One observation dealt with one 
of the stalemeni;; in the Handbook 
which says "Maybe to you "the 
Carolina way of life will be Y-Courl 
Coffee at 7:59 in ihe morning to 
prepare j,ou for the eight o'clock 
Three new supervisors are at class that you will sleep through 
work in Graham Memorial, replac- anyway." 
ing Rand Bailey, former mainten- 
ance supervisor now working in 

Graham Memorial Director How- 1 
ard Henry said yesterday that in- 

:lark coats with a white shirt, the ' cne of the major topics was get- tiestioyed and 1.801 damaged. Live. 

(Ifice said. 

Musical Work 
By Psychologist 
To Be Feature 

tir.g supplies flowing steadily to 
the Quemoys off the Red main- 

Despite the fact the Nationalists 
have run the Red bloc ode nine 
days in a row, the supply needs 
of tire battered offshore islands 

high, the 

LEXINGTON. Ky. — </P^ — Gov. 
Oi val Faubus said Monday he ex- 
pects to reopen iiigh schools in 
Little Rock nex: Monday, or pos- 
sibly later in the week, after a 

.»4ock losses also were 

agency said. 


The Nationalists claim they have 
lost no planes in their encounters 
with Red jets. It did have naval 
losses: one LST Handing ship. 
were still serious. Badly needed Mank I sunk and two damaged; one 
are medical supplies. Dix-tors re- j LSM 'landing sliip. medium blast- 
port that the mortality riite among ! ed out of the water as it un- 
the Quemoy wounded is high be- I loaded ammunition at Quemoy; there is uo refrigeration tor ' another LST damaged and knocked 
drugs or a blood bank. Anesthetics \ out of commission as it unloaded ■ no DIFFICULTY 

supplies. I ..^g jj^jj., anticipate any legal 

Hire In Taipw. officiate express- 1 difOcMky." said Faubus. but there 
The work. Passacaglia. by Dr. 1 R«d shelling as the crisis be- | ed concern over the lack of pub- j ^.Q^^^^ ^^ litigation brought by the 
halph Dunlap. will be included on | tame a month old was relatively I He response to appeals for non- federal government. II they want 
a program in IX-cembcr. | light. Up to nightfall Mc-nday. the j essential residents to move to safer ! to tie everything up and keep the 

stead of one man (Bailey), three 
students are both in charge of 
smaller areas and working withir. 
these areas. 

When Bailey resigned last week. 


The author of 
the letter is As- 
sociate Prof. 
George V. Taylor 
of the History 
D c p t . He did 
not comment on 
the letter. 
TAYLOR Susan Camp'- 

editor of the Handbook, said 

Fred Van Horn, Ron Young and ^^cre would be . meeting concern- 
vote on <he question of admitting Guy Ellis were appointed as work- -^^g ,^p handbook. The matter 
Negroes. ing supervisors. Van Horn is in ^^^^^ ^p gboul a month ago. she 

The Auk^nsas Governor made charge of the floaters who periodi gigip^ 

Jim Carsc of the YMC.\ saff 

the statement at the southern Gov- cally cneck rooms in the building. 

A musical work by a University 
psychologist will be one of the fea- 
tures of the coming University Sym- 
phony season. Eai-1 A. Slocum, di- I are being rationed, 
rector, announced Monday. ! LIGHT SHELLiNO 

emors confereme. 

He has pu'opiosed a plan for 
operating the schools as private 

Supervising activities in the pool explained the professor would be 
room is Young. And in charge of ^^^-^^^^ ^^ ^^^ meeting as well as 
arrangments and rentals, such CU ^^^^^^ p^^^p,^ concerned with the 
receptions and vending machines, handbook. No dale has yet been 
! is Ellis. j ^t 

I i Harold O'Toeul. chairman of the 

publication tward. said he was un- 
aware (tf th<<T*tt«r H« cxpltuned 
that student government provioJed 
funds for the handbook. Staff 

Mrs. Parker Hostess 

Mr. Slocum revealed the 
^•ramming of Dr. Dunlap's 
Vvhile announcing that the Symphony 
will begin rehearsals tonight. Ik- 
noted that a few chairs in the string 
sections of the orchestra are still 

pro- Quemoys took 3,615 shelliH, the Na- 
work lionalist defense ministry reported. 
That was the lightest bombardment 
in nine days. 

Since Aug. 23 the Reds — by 
.Nationalist count — have batter- 

areas as a precaution against air 

that will be 

ppen and invited interested persons ' p<^ the Quemoy complex with 325.- 

' inquire. 

The 6()-piece orchestra will prac- 

000 shells. It is estimated the Na- 
tionalists fired back nearly 11.000 

tice each Monday at 7:15 at Hill j 'ounf's The Nationlists h;ive claim- 
Hall. Mr. Slocum said. Also sched- ed victories in three air battles and 
uled for December performance are si" naval clashes. 
.Schubert's Fifth Symphony in B- " 

flat, and T.schaikovsky's 1812 Over- | [Jf^Q frosh FootballcrS 

It will not be the premier per- , LoSe Cash, Clothing 

tormanco of Dr Dunlap's work. 
Written in 1941, it was first per- 

il. m. 

Signing bid preference cards will 
take place Wednesday. Oct. 1, in 
the Dean of Women's office be- 
tvieen 9 a.m and 1 p.m. The actual 

Bids lor second round parties \ bids will be delivered between 7 

wiB be handed oiA Wednesday 
from 12 30 to 3:15 p.m. in Roland 
Parkes Louiige by members of the 
Stray Greek organization. 

Tluee parties from 6 30 to 7:30 
p.m. on lliursday and Friday will 
be attended by girls in the second 
ruuod of rush. 

During Saturday afternoon from 
1:30 to 5 13. the tnird round of 
partNi* will be h«ld at the sorority 
houses. Rids for these parties will 
he handcfl out in Roland Parker 
Lounge Saturday morning from 
»:15 to 11:15, 

Bids lor the fourth round of 
rush parties will be haiHled out 
Monday from 9:15 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
In Roland Parker Lounge. The 
partM^ start at 6: 1.3 p.m. and 
t'ontiiiue through 10 p m. 

The filth and final round of 
particH arc scheduled for Tuesday, 

and 8 p.m. under the girls' doors. 
Ail announcement of the new 
.sororities will be made Thur.sday, 
Oct. 2. 

fftrmed by the Dayton. O., Sym- 
phony. He has also written two quarters, some pieces for 
concert band, and other chamber 

Members of the University's var- 
sity football team were not the 
only losers last week. Five fresh- 
man team members also wound up 
on the debit side. 

Chapel Hill Police reported that 
someone broke into a locker while 

Dr. Dunlap studied music at the L^e frosh team was at practice one 
State Univer.sity of Iowa before Lj^y j^st week and took $23 in 
W^rld War H. but. upon returning Lggh, three billfolds and a pair 
Irom service began .study in the j of shoes from ©on Amos, Marshall 
field of psychology at Antioch Col- j Clements, Jud Spainhour, Jim Le- 
l*-ge. O iCompte, and Giles Gaca. 


AfltlviUes lacMdHled for Gra- 
MeiMrlal today fakculde: 

SlMleiit Ci«vcnuneiU. 4-5 p.m. 
Grail Raoaii Wamca'ii Residence 
CaiawU. 7-t p.m.. Grail Room: 
Ywaig RervMleaa'* Chib. 7:3t 
pjn.. Rolaad Parker 1; Debate 
S<pad. 4-4 :M Rolaad Park- 
er II: Intor-Domtltory CoaacU, 
4:3i>S:3t p.ui.. Waadhaase Caa- 
feraatr Raan: Uaivcryty Clab. 
7-4: !J0 w-m., Waadkausc Codfer- 

RELAXING IN AUTUMN — Autumn cama yesterday with no apparent change in tant^iaratura. 
Hawavar. it brought out • pratty coad, Marri Evans c? Nashville. Tenn., to do her studying in the Ar- 
baratum. Miss Evan* is • senior education major. 

Debate Squad 

Parker Sr. 
a hostess 


has returned here as 
in Mclver Dormitory. 

schools closed further 
their responsibility." 
I Florida's Gov. Leroy Collins 

; brought the integration controversy ^^^^ replact-s Mrs Charles Steward. 
j squarely before the governors ^^.^^^ ^ ^^^ hostess in the Pi Beta 
! earlier today in a .speech suggest- pj^j house 
The UNC Debate Squad will or- 1 ing that it become 'the first order 1 ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^.^^, ,^.^^ 
ganize its forces at an organization- : of business' of Congress "«"' ^ ^apel Hill sine- 1946 when her **^»^ staff would 
al meeting this afternoon at 4 'January. I husband, the late J. Roy Park, r probably be con 

NATIONAL CATASTROPHE' j Sr., taught in the School of Journal 

' ism. After lea\'ing UNC. Parker 

In Mclver Dormitory 

A instructor's wife twelve years members are supplied by the VM- 
ago in Chapel Hill. Mrs. J. Roy YWCA. Other expenses are de- 

trayed by advertising. 

Chancellor Aycock also revealed 
that the administration was explor- 
ing the possilbi'ity of changing the 
catalog. He .said members of the 
Carolina Hand 

o'clock in Roland Parker II. 

Squad President Clay Simpson 
said yesterday that debating expe- 
rience is not necessary for mem 
bership. Simpson urged all students 

As things are going, Collins said, 
the dispute could lead to a "Na- 
tional datas)troi)he.' He did not 

interested are a.sked to attend this elaborate on tie nature of such 

afternoon's meeting. { 

Activities of the squad include , 
sending debating teams to both the 
varsity and novice divisions of va- 1 
rious tournaments. Traveling ex i 
penses for delegates will be provid- 
ed from money appropriated to the 
Forensic Council. 

One of the topics to be debated 
extensively at tournaments will be 
the national topic. Resolved: That 
the further development of nuclear 
weapons should be prohibited by 
international agreement. 

a calamity. 

Faubus closed four Little Rock 
schools when the U. S. Supreme 
Court refused to grant a 30-month 
delay for integrating them. 

The referndum. lequiied under 
state law, will be held Saturday 
to determine whether Little Rock ^^e board of dln^rtors of the Roan 

served in the North Carolina Gen- 
eral A.ssembly and as president 
of Parker Brothers. Inc. Their .son 
Roy Parker Jr. is a candidate for 
the General Assembly from Hert- 
ford County. 

Mrs. Parker comes to the UNC 
campus from Ahoskit. "here she 
is in the R0;a.%>ke-O:u)wan His- 
torical Society and a member of 

Opens Here 

Students can wash and dry their 
clothes for a total of 30 cents in 
Chapel Hill's first self-service, 24 
hour laundromat. 

Located in the Ogburn Furniture 

citizens prefer to reopen the 
schools on a private, segregated 

Faubus said the que.stion of who 

oke-Chowan FV:l|ndati«n and) the 
N. C. Tuberculosis Sanitorium Sy.s- 


Mrs. Parker is vice 

will operate the schools will de- < hairman of several local Demo- 

pend on how the vote comes out. 


"Tragically I see little hope for 
pulling out of this crisis — short 
of national catastrophe — if we 
continue to follow the present pat- 
tern of events." Collins said at the 
openini business session. 

cratic Party committees and is a 
member of the Congressional Cam- 
paign conrmiittee. 

A graduate of East Carolina Col 
lege. Mrs. Parker has taughi 
school in Ahoskie. She is also active 
in the N. C. Cancer Society. 


The movement j 
to change the cat- 
alog had nothing! 
to do with the 
criticism of the- CAMPBELL 
Handbook, he asserted 

Are You Lost? 

Kappa Kappa Gamma Presiden* 
Jan Cobbs reported that many girls 
couldn't find the Kappa Kappa 
Gamma reception last night. For 
the benefit of the rushees, tbe is locateri at 215 Cameron 
.\ve . next to the Congregational 
Christian Church. 


The Inrramural l>ept. is eiir- 
reatly holding a rlinir for all 
those interested in offiriatlnj; 
tag football this fall. Anyone who 
fwould lil44> to <HI'i(-«ite Khould 
come to room .t01-.\ in Wo«»llrn 
Gym this afternoon or rmil;*rt 
Tommy Jo||nson at the Intra- 
mural Office. 

Phi To Debate Far East Policy 

! how and Soviet Premier Nikita students, have been invited by the 

Khrushchev have been increasing- Phi to come and participate or 

building across from the bus sta- j^^ard Comitiunist China over '•^' unfriendly. Although the Na- listen to tonights debate, 

tion on Franklin St., the laundry , ^..„„„„ ^„,| ^^^ vratsnc ripht'> - | l'o"*Jis'^s have succeeded in sup- The meeting will be on the 


Is President Eisenhower's policy 

is operated entirely by customers. 
There are no attendants to super 
vise the work. 
Known as the Half Hour Laun- 

time for the convenience of both 
students and Chapel Hill residents. 
The costs for using washers and 
dryers are: 20 cents for washing 
and 10 cents for drying. 

W. C. Ogburn, of the Ogburn 

Quemoy and the Matsus rightl 

The PhiUinthropic Literary So- 
ciety will be debating this ques- 
tion Tuesday right. 

A bill drawn up supports the 
dry, the place remains open all the ^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ -,, ^^^ defense of 

plying both Big and Little Quemoy fourth floor of New East in Phi 
the last few days, it seems likely Hall at 8 p.m. .An outstandiiig 

Quemoy and tjje Matsus by the 
UnitetJ SUtes in the event of at- 
tack by the Chinese Communists. 
Dr. Kenan C Frazier. professor 

that the CommunLsts will be in 
a position to attack within a re- 
latively short time, 


Soviet Russia has already pledg- 
ed that any action on our part 
against the Chinese Reds will be 
taken as a threat to Russia itself 
The United States, on the other 

students have even been studying 
at the laundry, which is open all 

Furniture Company and operator of political science in the field ot committeed to retaliaMon 

nf thA tannHrv said that several international law and relations will i*"°' *^ commiiieea to retaiia.ion 
of the laundry, said inai several against the Reds if an attack is 

be the guest critic. j ^ ... . . 

, , . . ,, made. On top of this come leaks 

It IS expected that debate ^iH I ^^om Warsaw that talks with th. 
be hot on thu- controversial sub- , ^^-.^^^ ^^^.^ ^.^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^.^ 

Although his new business hasi lect, with the United States ap- .^ • , .. » i j .u n^, 

niuiuusu 1113 11 ' ,^„.i , »^„,^;.»„j ♦« ^„*««.„ ^t Against this background the Phi 

been ooen for use nearly two mon- parently committed to defense of . * ... .. . 

.t'"oWn wi„ .Old , ^Ci4he Qu.,noy «r„„p wUh .„W > ^^ '^J:^^ ^r^:^ 
ooeninc for benefit of the students I handful of allies. 

op«niDs lur ucucx.i „:»,.„,4„_ :, K«„^„i„« „«^„ Chiang and the advisability of >up 

in the near future. Toe situation it becoming more ^ 

Westinghouse appliances are ^ dangerous by the hour, and dip- ^ PO''t'"g '» 
used in the Half Hour Laundry. i lomatic excharges between Eisen-, All student and particularly new 


speaker award wll be made after 
the debate and vole on the bill 
is over. 

Dr. Frazier will criticize the de- 
bate and comment on late develop- 


Studrnts in the linfirmary yes- 
terday were: 

Linda Llrti elL-sia (lark. Jalia 
Sue Dyars. Juder Dale Doherty, 
Hrien Beatrice HuoKer. Marcar- 
rl .\nn .\dkins. Edward Filmora 
Swann Jr.. Freddie Donald Hick- 
man. Benjamin Lee Ragerit 
Josef Henry Perry Harney Lakt 
Harris. .Mar> Klackman Roberta 
and John I>eonard Headersaa Jr. 



. Adi fWd 


Nevr Dormitories 

I There are three new dormitories that grace 
the ITlC campus now. They are built in the tra- 
rlitionai style of architecture that has prevailed oo 
this campus for !iO lonji. but they contain a few 
iniio\-;«tion<i that make dormitory life somewhat ea-<- 

They contain outdoor entrances to replace long 
iM>i<y corridors, which will doubtless be a benefit 
'.o the student They are built so that there are only 
J lew rooms lo the corridor, thus again cutting down 
on noise They also possess an ample parkins !•>* 
which Will do something to allexiute tht* parking sit- 
lution 'in the campus. 

Theif have some disadvantages al&o. however. 
With all r>oni«' entering on what is nmro or less 
the outdcoPN. »n open door in the winter may pro- 
Mde for quite a few colds, unless "the student is 
quite careful Recreation spnce is still at a mini- 
mum jnd itiud.v space except m the single room is 
almost nil l;'inaUy. the dormitories are far off from 
the mainstream o( campus life and it may well take 
.1 rcMseil e.stimate of time between classes to let 
somebody jjo from one of the new dorms to Phil- 
lipis Hall t>r Peabody 

.Moreover, the further the dormitories leave the 
rentral parr »>t i*ampus. the closer the University 
(omes to Uismg '^ good measure of the college at- 
iiiosphere that .still remains and which is quite 
healthy for siutient m eraction und maintenance of 
the individual identity in a big school setting. 

Sometime soon, the problem of growth has to 
be dealt with as well as the problem of dormitory 
tnnstrucrion Growth must be met with the naaximum 
respect for the Individuals identity on the campus. 
and the hou.sing problem needs to be once met with 
the student's needs in mind. 

Id the realm of future construction, the planner* 
hjd better look closely to the need of every studen* 
for study space, separate and apart froip sleeping 
-pace, for sleep is difficult with a light on or a type- 
writer goina ."soundproofed two-room suites would 
he the be^t answer to the problem, and although they 
may not be the most economical to build, they may 
\^f the most advantageous to building the academic 
atmosphere of the community Small hall units 
>hould be looked into with the end in mind of pre- 
>erving quiet in the residence halls. 

Recreation space is a This recreation 
pace should include lounge space, room for social 
activities, refreshments of a limited sort, and some 
^iames This should be divided between two sets of 
residence units or u.sed for one set of residence 
iinits in order to provide the maximum chance for 
students to vent their excess energy in a healhty 
manner. .Again this may be costly, but it is a lot 
more worthwhile than the screaming headlines about 
drunken b'-awls and wild parties 

Finally m order to provide that UNC does not 
fall into the 'Ailemma of Duke which has a bus 
system fr»m East Campus lo West Campus, the Uni 
rersity j«ii'*rtie"Tt>I**Te^*al"turc had better con- 
sider the room it hai^^ available around the central 
campus and build accordingly oven if it means i 
break with the traditional style of architecture. The 
campus can still look beautiful and the interests of 
the stadeDL« and the University can best be served, 
if the architectural tradition is forgotten in favor 
of looking toward pre.sent and future needs. This 
m.y mean different .shaped, and perhaps taller 
buildings, but the net product will be well worth. 
And even more modern architecutre can look beaut- 

Two additions should be made- space for a res 
ident counselor who can be there for students to 
tome to and l)e awar? of student needs and prob- 
lems, and parking space so that the con^esU^n 
problem does not multiply with student body 

The plan for the luture can be ominous and 
provide for the destruction of Chapel Hill unique 
ness. a liberal arts college atmosphere in a Univers- 
ity setting, or ii can be bright with the preservation 
of «indiviriual identity and the increasing of an aca- 
demic atmosphere The choice is up to those who do 
the financing of the University of North Carolina. 

ck 1Mb Car fttd 

The official student publication of the Publication 
Board of the University of North Carolina, where it 
is yublished daily 
except Sunday, Mon 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Kntered as 
second class mat- 
ter m the post ofXice 
m Chapel Hill. N.C . 
under the Act of 
March 8. 1870 Sub- 
Hcriptioi rates: $4..'M> 
per semester, S8.30 
per ywir. 



Managing Editors ... 


Newt Editors 


•usiBMS Manager 


Advertising Manager 


Asst. A<lv. Haiuger 
Sports Editor 



Associate Editor 


Siihicriplion Managwr 


Circulation Manager _. 




Coed Editor 


View And Preview 

Anthony Wolff 

The Most Dangerous Job 

TUE£DAV7icl»l*BEft U 1951 

Functions Of Lawyers 

Ckarles S. Rhyne 

"Only In America" by Harry Golden; World; 317pp.; $4.00 
Harry Golden is a man well known around Chapel Hill, and in 
the stale of North Carolina, for from his home in Charlotte he pub- 
lishes a unique and more-or-less monthly personal journal known as 
•The Carolina Israelite." . 

In this neck oft he w'oods. then. Harry Golden is something of 
a beloved phenomenon — a Jew from New York's lower east side who 
migrated to Charlotte and made good in the al- 
most e,xtinct field of personal journalism, Mr 
Golden's newspaper runs to sixteen pages a 
month, all of it written by Mr. Golden. It coa 
tains no news of any kind; rather, it is strictly 
and self-consciously confined to the opinions of 
its editor. 

'The Carolina Israelite" has a circulation of 
about fourteen thousand, and its readers include 
many great people around Ani'^rica and the world. 
But fourteen thousand people is not very many 
really, and so it may be safely assumed that until 
recently Mr. Golden and his journal were by and 
large unknown. What has come out recently to .spread the fame ol 
both is the publication of "Only In America", a selection from the 
columns of "The Carolina Isrealite." Mr. Golden is now a man of 
much wider renown — "Only In America" is now on the top of the 
New York Times' listing of non-fiction best sellers. 

The book is a good one, there's no doubt about it. Unfortunately 
for what reason it is hard to sell, it has been seized upn by many 
critics as something more than it is: Mr. Golden seems to have 
achieved the status of homely philosopher, sayo, and general all- 
around great man.. The book doesn't prove him to be any of these 
although it seems cruel to say so as '"Only In America" is good read 
ing. occasionally informative and stimulating, and only less occasion- 
ally ohjectionable. 

But. just for the sake of an accurate perspective, it should be 
said that Mr. Golden has his faults, or at least the book does. For 
one thing, the quality of his editorials is somewhat uneven. Most of 
the short pieces — the important ottes— are quite to-the-point 
and they tell a good story well. The longer ones are sometimes le.-^.s 
smooth. They wander here and there, as though Mr. Golden h;u! 
written down whatever thoughts came into his head, and never bolh 
ered to edit him.self— which .may well be the (It can probably 
he assumed that Mr. Golden does not emplpy an editor; and it should 
be noted that it is very difficult to edit one's own work). 

Another irksome thing about the book is the recurrent "I" — 
three hundred and seventeen pages of "I I 1 I " This 
personal touch is no doubt part of the charm of M.. Golden's particu- 
lar style of journalism, but in book form it may try the patience 

of some readers. 


A more serious fault is the author's rather shoddy use of facts 
(i. e. "The Jews 'invented' psychiatry and . . . i' is no coincidence 
therefore that psychiatry took this E'.ast Side 'lunch' — the dialect word 
for the traditional chaise lounge in Jewish homes — and made it into 
the symbol of their profession . . ."). Mr. Golden dabbles in the 
fields of psychology and sociology with siipilar disregard for accuracy. 
He doesn't do it often, but when he does he is either wide of the 
mark or hitting the nail on the side of the head (choose your own 

There are, of course, good things to say about Only In America" 
— all the critical acclaim is by no means entirely unwarranted. Mr. 
Golden has, most notably, a rich memory, and his recollections and 
anecdotes about life on the Lower East Side are marvelous. It is 
in these sections, in which he talks about his family and the Jews 
among whom he grew up. that Mr. Golden's book is most engaging. 

The author is also justly noted for his sharp critical sense and 
his willingness to speak his own mind — although it might well be 
noted that it is easier to speak ones own mind from where Mr. (ioKI 
en sits than from most other points of vantage. Nevertheless, his 
"Golden Baby Plan" from "Vertical Integration Plan " are classics 
by now, and to come across them in the book is to re-experjence a 
pleasure. Throughout, when he is dealing with the general question 
of man's love for man, Mr. Golden is both perceptive and witty. 

"C>nly In America" is a good book. It is, for the most part, very 
light and easy reading. It's main drawback is the publicity it has 
gotten as the utterances of a great and homespun soul. Mr. Golden 
may well be a great and homespun soul, but in writin,g he doesn't 
compare to, say. Will Rpdgers or (L L. Mencken. 

Fraifik Jenning^ 

Teachin}; is the most danger- 
ous profession. It deals with our 
children, ihe most precious of 
our natural resources. It refines 
them into brave and wonderful 
adults or it gros.sly degrades 
them into dull, over-aged adoles- 
cents. Its results color, mold, 
and determine the .shape of our 
nation and the character of our 

IF our teachers lack luster, 
fewer of their charges will be as 
bright as they might have been. 
IF our teachers are cowards, 
they will teach their cowardice. 

IF teachers are not responsible 
citizens, triey will produce poli- 
tical idiots. IF teachers become 
the tools of any pressure group, 
ratlier thjn the prime artisans 
a creative .society, then we will 
all shrink into a nation of do- 
mesticated, two-legged cattle, 
capable of nothing but ignorant 
brutality toward each other and 
cud-chewing obedience to the 
loudest shouters and the best 

IF teachers do not earn and 
keep the status and ihe respect 
wiiich their profession requires, 
their roN; will be captured by 
the practical, committed, dedi- 
cated members of the industrial 
and commercial communities, 
who can train pec^ple very well, 
but who cannot affort the ex- 
pense of he humane adventure. 

Thus, leaching must forever 
live in creative danger, but 

teachers must hold onto the pro- 
tective warnings of these terrify- 
ing IFs, lest these warnings be- 
come irremovable realities. 

It is our great good fortune^ 
that in most of the schools in 
tliis cQjintiry many pupils are 
met by a person for whom the 
magic of real respect and true 
love can quickly develop. This is 
so whether that teacher faces a 
kindergarden of five-year-olds or 
a .seminar of graduate students. 
Yet sometimes this magic . dies 
because that teacher Ls beset by 
tears and half-understood anxie- 
ties that come from the half- 
empty pocketbok or a half-shat- 
tered .eelf-e.steem. 

The great teacher possesses a 
personality strong enough to 
free himself from these pres- 
sures. And it is this free teacher 
who is truly an artist in human 
relations. (This is something 
that must not be confu.sed with 
some teacher's college workshop 
courses bearing the same name.) 

Pupil and teacher begin their 
relationship by studying and 
learning each other. They learri 
by their common experience to 
value and to use each other'?; 
words and acts and ideas. A 
group of human beings so learn 
ing is the closest to Eden we can 
ever be. For. the interests ol" 
young people can encompass the 
whole world. All kinds of experi- 
ence press in upon them. The 
teacher has to Know when and 
how to teach them to begin to 
be selective about these experi- 


Sam Frazier 

The Department's de-, 
cision to allow U. S. planes at- 
tacked tiy Communist 
planes to pur.sue those planes "all 
the way into China" is one of the 
most serious blunders that the 
United St.jtes has committed since 
the Suez Canal invasion. The con- 
sequences of this action could be 
the most iterrible in the hiptory of 

Since I'residcnt Truman's deci- 
sion not to pursue the Korean War 

^^Next Thue We Take A Stand, Shoulchri r 
Study The Terrain Or Sojuetliiufr?"' 

CU«I Phtttagrapber 
Night Editor 



into Manchuria, it ha-s become in- 
creasingly clear that "his strategy 
in limiting the boundaries of the 
war area is a basic of 
any planning to maintain global 
balance. In Uie few years since 
(he Korean War, the importance 
of this premise has increa.sed ten 
fold. Now in one action the gov- 
ernment of the United States has 
opened wide (lie door to World 
War III. It ts difficult to see how 
the miUtary leader.s could make 
such a decision when they them- 
selves have made such loud noises 
over the necessity of "restric- 
tive" warfare and have even gone 
to gix*at lengths in reorganizing 
strategy and organization for ac- 
tion in a restrictive war. 
The Department is ser- 
■•iou-sly contradicting itself. The 
question that every inquiring citi- 
zen should ask is. "Why?" If the 
Defense Department contradicts 
one of its major policies, it is 
evident that something is lacking. 
Actually, this contradiction is not 
^e manifestation of a major flaw 
in the DD. Instead, it is probably 
a result of the point of view of 
the DD. Evidently the DD ap- 
proached the job of defending U.S. 
planes by eliminating all factors 
except the plane and its enemy. 

The first qualification is that the 
U. S. will only fight defensively. 
Then set up a situation in which 
the plane is attacked by the enemy. 
The total defense of the plane in- 
cludes the destruction of its at- 
tacker However, it is immediately 
evident that the total defense of 
(he plane conflicts with the larger 
aspect of the situation— total de- 
fense of world balance The old 
addage "What's good for me isn't 
necessarily good for everybody 
else" fits very well here. The total 
defense of the individual plane has 
to be limited to a partial defense, 
thus dissolving any threat to world 

If the Defense Department's 
blunder is the result of a strictl,y 
personalized military viewpoint, 
then it must be rectified immedi- 
ately. Let us hope that the De- 
fense Department knows how. 
Sam Frazier 


There is great danger here! 
What happens if our young peo- 
ple are denied the ability to 
make and fo know that they are 
making significant choices? 
George Orwell's Big Brother will 
come and do it for thtm. To pre- 
vent Big Brother 
over, the teacher 


Theodore Roosevelt said: "Every man owes sonfie 
pail of his time to the upbuilding of the profession 
to which he belongs." And .\rthur T. Vanderbiit said- 
"This obligation is one of the great things which dis 
tinguishes a profession from a business." Despi*.e 
these admonitions, we lawyers have done too little in 
the past to uphold and upbuild our profession. 

Lawyers are the great in dividualists of our Na- 
tion. Slowly but surely, however, lawyers have grad 
uajly come to the realization that they nrust work 

together on those 
things which they 
have in commcm 
and where they 
should work to- 
gether. We law- 
yers do this chief- 
ly through loca', 
state and nation- 
al bar associa- 
tions. You stu- 
dents will do it 
through the 
American L a ve 
Student Associa- 
tion. I urge that 
you devote your- 
selves whole- 
heartedly to bar 
association work. 
Nothing you can 
do will yield greater dividends in fjiendships and 
from taking in learning how lo be a successful lawyer 
has to know Continuing legal education has been made a 

and be able to show all the kinds major effort of the organized bar over the past f»w 

of choices there are. To do this years. Through workshops and institutes at Regional 

he have an unquenchable Meetings of the American Bar Association, and 

thirst for delight, an insatiable through similar programs put on by state and 

appetite for wonder, and the Jo''al bar associations and law schools, lawyers have 

lalont to transmit these qualities been brought up to date on the many new develop- 

lo the children. ments in various fields of law. In our day, when 

ThKs is asking more than is the velocity of change is so rapid, participaiton in 

ordinarily pos.sible to anyone. But ''"^h programs is es.sential to success in the practice 

•our society must ask this of its 
teachers. For there is this warn- 
ing: the teacher who does not 
love poetry does a rather poor 
Job of arranging a love-affair be- 
tween words and the child. A 
teacher for whom all painting be- 
yond the merely pictorial is non- cannot follow the child in 

of the law. 

That success in law practice comes only to the 
hard worker has always l>een true, but in recent 
years there have been developments which seem to 
cast doubts Upon the future of our profession 
regardless of efft»rt. Here too the organized bar has 
iKjian to awaken to the seriousness of a real threat 
to our profession. This is a threat which indirectly 
threatens the rights of our people, for a weak legal 

. /■ ^ f , J profession can never protect the great constitutional 

to the ranforest of color and ...... .u u r 

rights which are the basic reasons for our great- 

shapes that is the possible world 
3f that child. A teacher who can 
think only on one level of under- 
.standing at a time cannot keep 
his bearings amidst the busy 
questions of thrty thirsty minds. 
A teacher who does not enjoy 
;"eadily teaches this lack of en- 
joyment far more successfully 
than he can ever teach the rudi- 
mentary reading skills a young 
child requires. 

ness at a nation. Nor can a weak legal profession 
protect the free enterprise sy.stem, which gives our 
nation its economic vitality. 

When in London for the American Bar Associa- 
tion many of us were shocked to learn that only 
a handful of the barristers of Elngland now earn 
sufficient income from the practice of their pro- 
fession to pay their living expenses. This brought 
into sharp focus 'he findings of some recent stu- 
dies ol the ccono:fiic standing of the legal profession 
in America, in comparison with that of other pro 
fessions. Fortune Magazine has published findings 
The child learns many things jj^at from 1929 to 1951 the income of medical doe- 
quickly and permanently, t^j-s increased 1.57 per cent, the income of other 
Throughout childhood he is ^age earners 144 per cent, but that of lawyers, only 
learning to be at home in this 53 per cent. Fortunes findings were confirmed by 
■»\orld. learning its firm, unshift- other studies, and the concern of our profession 
ing names and the voltile. shift- which had begun to develop before the London Con- 
ing symbold, learning to listen vention crystallized into a demand that something 
ind to know and to understand. 5^ f^^^^ip before our very bad situation grows worse, 
learning to act less on fh,. loss in economic status of lawyers is bad enough 
impulse and more with purpose, but anther fact showed up in our studies- That the 
And of course it Is true that he profession of law is losing many of the ablest young 
begins to learn all this at home, men to engineering, medicine, and other professions 

Whatever the quality of these simply because more money can be made there 
jiome-experiences may be. we ask The American Bar Association decided to create a 
the schools to take up these be- Committee on Law Practice Economics to study the 
ginnings and carry them on to- causes of the economic decline of lawyer incomes 
ward those necessary goals we and to make suggestions as to way and means lo 
have set for education. The good end that decline It has now compiled data that 
teacher must be a person with a the economic plight of lawyers is due Largely to our 
profound love of a subject, born failure to utilize modern methods and procedures, 
of the fulnes of familiarity. He both in our own law offices and in the courts. In 
:tnust have an excellent opera- this jet and atomic age. law business is still con- 
tional understanding of basic ducted too frequently through horse-and-buggy meth- 
educational principles, not the ods. Many Suggestions as lo the modernizing of law 
mere word-shadows of profes- office operations have now been published by this 
sional jargon. The teacher must Committee. We believe they will help recapture the 
have a love of people in general, economic standing and status of lawyers, 
and of children in particular. Lawyers have been the advocates for everyone 
must have the ability to awaken else, but ha^e sadly neglected their own profesrs- 
and to maintain the interest of ion. Self-interest and a regard for the public inter- 
itudents and to direct those in- ests served by our profession should cause lawyer*^ 
lerests toward successful ex- to cease their bashfulness in this essential area. In 
periences. Above all. the teacher this era of change we must change And the place 
must be able to foster wonder. whet-e the greatest change is needed is in the way 
This is the kind of teacher our we do our work, in our professional methods and 
society needs. The kind of teach- procedures, and in the way our courts do their woric 
ing that teacher is capable of is This modernization is long overdue but 1 am happy 
sn acquired skill. Such teachers to report that it is on its way. 
Jire born in classrooms. The skill IMPROVING JUDICIAL ADMINISTRATION 
they must have can be learned The Bell Committee here in North Carolina is 
by anyone with adequate intelli- an illustration of the performance of a major tunc- 
gence who is willing to accept t»on of lawyers— a function where we have been de- 
the hazards and the dangers of relict in our responsibility for too long, i.e.. im- 
acting upon clearly accepted re- proving the administration of justice. I rhink that 
sponsibilities. *'^'- Committee on Expediting nad Improving the Ad- 

Let the cowards and the dul- ministration of Justice in North Carolina has done 
lards find safety 'in the tenure a tremendous public service. I wholeheartedly ap- 
tiap' The true teacher joyfully prove of its recommendatio is. This modernization 
accepts the call of strange tomor- "f ^^e judicial system of 'Vorth Carolina u long 
rows, finds security and immor- overdue. The antiquated existing .system can only 
tality in the healthy, happy, and be corrected by revitalizing the entire system 
intelligent citizens he has helped *''«"gh the unified court system with administra- 

live power in the chief justice, new methods of 
selecting and qualifying juries, and the other salu- 
tary proposals so carefully prepared by the able 
members of this Committee. Adoption of the Bell 
Committee recommendations would be the greatest 
forward step in the field of improving judicial ad- 
ministration in the history of North Carolina. 

The spotlight of national attention is now focus- 
it does with 
of the 

to shape. 



When the expected steel price 
rise comes, steel consumers will 

absorb more of it than they ever ^^ upon North Carolina to see what 
have before, according to Steel ^^,^^ y^^y outstanding recommendations 
magazine. The trade publication g^u Committee. And here is where I believe law- 
reported that a sur\'ey of steel yppg ^ome into this picture— not just a few law- 
users showed that a majority of y^^^ but all the lawyers of North Carolina In ad- 
them believ.^ that price competi- dition to the Committee for Improved Courts re 
lion is the major consideration cently appointed ' by the Governor, the lawyers of 
and that added costs could be this State must assume leadership and sell this pro- 
n?layed to customers only at the gram to the people of North Carolina. An aggres.*- 
expense of sales. However, some jve, firm stand in support of this efficient, modern 
users said they would pass along system for the administr^ion of justice in essent- 
tlie entire increase to custotners. ial. • 


fr^^w" W^Mv^ ^** r^^^c ^vSVv 


xiudeats in tlir UNC Scbfloln of 

nixtry. Phannacy and Nursing 


An organization meeting of the 
UNC Chess Club wiU be held 

.♦..v,^ mstnichon in the basic ' y^ednesday in Roland Parker I and 
i^iical <;cience«; from the staff of | II at 8:15 p m Anyone interested 
*• I' Diversity School of Medicine. I participating in UNC Chess actj- 

I vities has been urged to attend. 

Covering THq Campus 


The Stevens - Shepherd 


An Imported Sport Jacket 

A Pair of Worsted Flannel Slacks 


A Hand-Woven Crew-Neck Sweater 

You, Too, Can Be A Winner 

Every Time, When Your Clothes Come From 



The UNC Young Republicans 
Club will hold an organizational 
meeting tonight at 7:30 in Roland 
Parker Lounge 1. 

All former t^iembers and other 
interested per«ciis have beep in- 
vited to aittttid. 


own Frances Gray Pat ton. A fine 
and thrilling collection of a favo- 
rite instructor's best short stories. 
Published at $3.00. 
Our Special $1.00 

Hill's own Jessie Rehder. A sensi- 
tive and enlightening novel, laid in 
North Carolina, that belongs on 
every Chapel Hill bookshelf. Pub- 
lished at $3.50. 

Our Special $1.49 

by William Meade Prince. This 
true story of a Chapel Hill boyhood 
has sold nearly a thousand copie.^ 
in our shop alone. It must be good: 
Published at $3.75. 
Our Special $1.98 

The Intimate 

205 East Franklin Street 
Open til 10 P. M. 


Carolina Coffee Shop 


Friendly Hospitality Is A Tradition Here. Whether You Stop For A Com- 
plete Dinner Or Sandwich, Our Relaxing Atmosphere And Courteous 
Service AAake You Feel Completely "At Home" 

Daily Student Special . . . Sandwiches Served From 2 To 5 
7 A.M. - 8 P.M. (Closed Tuesdays) 


Alpha Phi On^ega wil), have its 
first meetijog tonight in the Ren- 
dezvous Rooun at Grahain Ma- 
morial . „ , 

All imembers have been urged 
tc atjetyl, ^' 


The University Art League, now 
beginning its second year, is al- 
ready slating activities l^r the 
coming year. The first meeting 
v ill be held tonigki in thf hH!Hnre 
Hall at the Ackland Bifil^l^ at 

New students and any old stu- 
dents who may wish to paj'ticipate 
in the League<|s Ipiiograni have 
been urged to be present to hear 
about plans and make suggestions. 
Membership is open to any Uni- 
versity stmtont whetther an art 
major or not, according to an an- 

Included amopg this year's proj- 
ects are a series of one man shows 
ot the paintings of former UNC 
art students and of faculty mem- 
liws of other North Carolina col- 
lege art departments; art movies 
and lectures; the annual Sidewalk 
Art Show; and varied so«.*ial get- 

The League Is planned especial- 
ly for thos^ students wo are not 
art majors but have an inclina- 
tion toward artistic creaivilty or 
an interest in the subject, the an- 
nouncement said. 

will be held this af^>moon at 4:|0 
in Graham .MemcniaL 

A HKeti^g of all dcnnitory presi- 
dents apd IDC repr^sentMive|$ sfiU, 

^- 'h- •■- •---•». - . . . ^ 


The Student Wives' Club wiU hold 
it,<! first meeting of the year to- 
night at 8 o'clock in the Victooy 
Village Nursery. 

The program will include a panel 
discussion of pprtieuVar ||itere9t 
to Chapel Hill newcomers, said 
President Pat Scarborough. All stu- 
dent wives have been invited to 
attend the semi^mpothly meetings. 

Worship services for the Jewish 
Day of Atonement will be held 
Tuesday morning at 7:45 and 
Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock. 

The following students will partL 
cipate in the services: Ann Nasenz- 
welg. Judith Nasenzweig, Beverly 
Lawrus, Bob Scott, Allen Sugar. 
Neil RiiCtenberg. 

Positions are still open on all the 
committees of Graham Memorial 
Activities Board, according ito 
Beard President Bob Carter. 

Any student who would like to 
.serve on any of the committees 
lias been requested to come by 
Graham Memoorial information of- 
fice of the GMAB office and fill 
cut ap application. 

The University Club will meet 
tonight at 7 o'clock in the Di Senate 
hall on third floor, New West. Re- 
freshments will be .served. 

An executive <|ommlttee meet- 
ing of the Iftler-Dormiloi-}- Council 


^ Ht^ W^i^^ofsAsy nd^ tit 7 
o'clock in the Phi hall on fourth 
Qoor, New Ea» to plaa the pro- 
gram te this xpar. 

OJen Lennox Uwii^liKi^ 





Phon« 5031 

btapier no 

ttack of gum!- 

Millioos now in lue. 
tionaUy guacuitcc<LAak/es ]»ooL . 
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«rWts, tMpM. tad», mc Aviulr. , 
kbfi at your coRtft b«i|;stori. 

Don't Miss 


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205 E. Fi^anklin St. -:~ Ojpiei^ TiU Ip PM. 

■>•'» i 

Th6 Carolina 

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Only 1000 Available — Save Gne-Fourth Box Office Price! 
Tickets on sale now at 214 Abemethy Kail (next to Scuttlebutt) 
and at Ledbetter-Pickard, downtown Chapel Hill. 

W^e Proudly Present Our Fin^ Schedule For J958-S9 

■Anaerica's Forennost Musical Play 

First Off-Broadway Production 

Premiere Production 

Moliere's Merry French Farce 

The Famous "Monkey Trial" 


Extra Attraction, Not Included On Season Ticket 

With A Bro44way-Hollywood Company 



PA«I pout 






The Exiecutive Coiranlttee of the 
Intcrdoranitory Council will n»et 
Tiu'sday at 4 30 »n Graham 
vVniorjal All officers and conunit- 
tee chairmen have bcea iavited to I < Editor'* Note: Athlete of the 

Al Goldsmith Chosen 
Athlete Of The Week 


Milton's Travel Trio 
New Concept In 

Rainwear . . . 


Pima cotton poplin raincoat. 
New ^4 langth with slanting flap 
pockets. Foulard lined in brown 
witti smokey blue and black tear 
drop design. New shade of rich 
brown black $29.95 

Matching 8 piece cap with ad- 
justable back strap $3.95 
Matching self-opening umbrel- 
la $a.95 
Just Another Exanvple of 
Milton's Exclusives 

H>ek iii a new feature starting 
this week In the Tar HeH. It 
will be run rvtty Tuesdajr. »mI 
athletefi from all sports will be 
elislble. ) 

A I Goldstein, a Jimior end from 
Briwklvii. NY . is DTH Athlete of 
the We<'k number I. 

. ^^V^— , ik*- 


One of a series of now camial 
shetlands so smart this fall. If 
yov need a very unusual shirt, 
we tailored several out of men's 
imported fabrics that arm unob* 
tainable elsewhere. So b* sure 
to start your smart casual ward- 
robe »t 

Clothing Cupboard ^^O^ 



Enroll Now! 

Typewriting Course Sept. 24 — Nov. 1 1 
Shorthand Coarse Sept. 24 — Jan. 16 

Afternoon & Evening Classes 


(Located over Suf ton's Drug Store) 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

159V2 Franklin St <. Phone 92681 

GoldMein. a .second-unit flanker, 
tied an ACC record for number 
of passes caught in one contest 
Saturday in Carolina's less to State. 

Th<» six foot. 193 pounder hauled 
tn .seven aerials for a grand total 
of 101 yards. Two of the grabs 
came in Carolina's second touch 
down drive Which took only four 

Ifl^yf. • 

Gol(Utein was a reserve most ol 
I la.sit season, catching 2 passes for 
47 yards. Ho played fivshman ball 
for Carolina in 1954. then spent 
two years in U»e army before re- 

Al shone in the Blue-Wlilte jjamv 
last spring when he grabbed tiuro 
tosses for two touchdowns. 

In the State game Goldstein was 
■tJie target of quarterbacks Nelson 
Lowv and Jack Cumnungs. and 
also of halfback Jim Schulei*. Hf 
even took the kick-off. after State s 
third touchdown, and ran it back 
to the Carolina 33. 

Frosh Soccer 

All freshman boys interested in 
the freshman soccer team have 
beena asked to meet Coach Ronald 
Sovlero on Fetier field at 3 p.m. 
early this week. No previous ex- 
perience Is necessary and every- 
one is kK^ing for a large turn- 
out to ntake this year a great one 
for the Tar Baby soccer team. 

Coach Sovinro would also like 
tn see any freshman interested in 
mana^g tht (reslunan soccer 
team on the field at the same 

A total of six graduate degirees 
Is offered by the UNC School of 
Public Health. 

Berman't Department 
Store it usually open all 
day every Wednesday. 
Tomorrow, Sept. the 
24th is the Jewish holi- 
dey, Yom Kippur and 
the store will close this 
a^Nifflboii at 4:30, open- 
ing Thursday morning. 

Dept. Store 





10 Lbi; 







t ■.•.. 

You'll love the way yevr Coin-0|Mrat«cl Wttingtf M a^ UwrKlremaf • flipped Laundry 
Store werkt. TNIRI ARi NO ATTINDANTS. Y#« m4 yowr rMlfhki^rt run the 
mactiinet yeuraelvet, |ust by putting change In tM iwiWra . . . aimpU #« wflnf a 
ciffaratt* machine. 

All iiMchlne\ 'hfth wash«rs and dryers, urit cempldNily iirtiMiMifk. Um m nMny 
machines at y9w with ... tit kack and study er r^vi er f» n hanplng. Yfw'M have fe 
tee It te believe it. Ceme try it yevraelf . . . W* l^m. 9m f«tr iMgltst w«lli in leas 
than ene heur . .- . aftd SAVI S0%. 

In Th« * * 
Across From Bus St*tiofi 

Freshman Footballers 
Prepare For Opener 

Under the tutelage of head Coacb i of Lincolmton and Gibb Carson of 
Hud Carson the Tar Baby foot- Freeport, Pa. Rounding out the 
ball squad as teen working out J ^ackfield is fullback George Knox 

since September 6 for their open- |1 .- . 

ing game encouirt»r with Virginia j 
October .1 in Chai'lotlesville. Games 
with Duke. Wake Foix?s!t, Maryland, 
and State will ro>md out the sched- 

High sch(M)l iVllHAmerican Ray 
F{|r<rls fn>ni tjiarhrtte heads a 
promislni4 army of and power. • 
ful back.^. Al the present operating ' 
in the first team backfield with 
Karris aiv haifb.ick8 Gene Shuford 

from Salisburs', 

Up front N^here unseen battle?: 
are fought, th.ose looking sharpest 
to date have been ends John Runco 
and Bill Lopp, tackles Ben Gal- 
lagher and John Hegarty, guards 
Henry Taylor and Benton McMil- 
lan, and center Jim LeCompte 
from Gaithersburg, Md. 

Kemper Unknown; Stallings Ok 

Word has not been received as StaUings appairenUy has recovered 
yet as to wh«;ther Don Kemper, from a cracked rib received in 
who broke his hand in the State | practice. 

game, will be ready for the Clem- j ■ 

son game. It is known, however.! ^.. ., « r« v «f ■. 

that 250-pound tackle Eton Stallings j 
will be ready to go this Saturday. 

11-room brick home, 10 years 
old, 2/3 'colonial. 11 acres of 
land with fish pond. Front 
porch, entrance hail, living 
room with firtpiace, formal din- 
ing room, ntodern kitchen, 2 
full ceramic tile baths, large 
screened in back porch. 350 ft. 
road frontags. Weil financed. 
Ideal f9r large family er estate. 
Call Raleigh day or night, er 
:all Walker iSlanton, 9-337T. 

R. E. Van Dyke 

Redl Estate 

Tel. 3-7407 Raleigh, N. C. 

Well, sir, I went down to Chapel Hill Uk 

other day to git me sono shoes, two of em. 

1 was standin' on the civner by the post of 

ficc when this dude says to me: "You can't 

go around barefooted. " We got to talkin' and 

when 1 said I was huns^ry and ready to go 

back out to the, he said why don't you take a taxicab? 

I said I'd tried to Init it was somebody settin' b£«?k of the wheel of 

ever-last one of 'em and wouldn't let me. He hollered at one goin' 

by and it stopped. I said I wanted to go back out to the ranch house 

and the driver called me down on my pernounciation of ranch and 

1 1 said 1 didn't know it was but one way to pernounce ranch. Then 

I he stopped and said this was it. hut it wasn't my ranch house, it 

i was THE RANCH HOUSE and they had some real good vittles do 

jwhy don't you all try it? It's right on the Airport Road, Chapel Hill. 

By the way. them shoes got here all right. Everything fine but the 

j color. They takened ycller paint real good. 

Yours truly 
Adv. The Old Rancher 


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^ more people aie buying Chevroleti 

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THE II0.1 


; WACONs ;[ 


There's a chwce of Jive 

(Jievy Vr^ 

Five to choose from ^ 

—including the V: 

lowest priced 9-pas- ^ j 

senger model you vj 

can buy!* J • 

j jim a mn 

Chevy's ^P sdh like nobody eh^'l A^" "^l^lZTl^V 


Peopk- lik^ llw, troy tiujs Blwe-FUime 9 fett Uu num./ ma of o 
9allon of ^-i^ «/,-p» wik a perbmm, Aat do» iJum pr^d. 

(in I noii I 




H. C. Mf«'a. Lkeme Ne. n« 








Me<i«rat«ly warm with a high of 

^i) t Daily 






Thry are both bcUcr aad sUU 


adequate. S«'e 

Page 2. 

Complete (fl Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


UN Shelves Red China 
By Slimmest Margin 

The United Stales succeeded yes 
fcrday in again pelting the United 
Nations to sidetrack the question 
<*i Red China's membership. Bu' 
(he margin of vitiory was the low 
'.•>t on record 

By a vote of 44 to 28 the 81-na 
lion CJenera! Assembly approved a 
U. S. proposal lo postpone the is 
sue for another \ear. Nine nations 

Last year the vote was 48 for. 
27 a^^ainst and 6 abstentions. 

In approving the U. S. proposal 
the assembly rejected India's re- 
quest that the assembly open 
full-scale debate on Red China'' 
representation. It also decided 
against considering any proposals 
for excluding the Nation- 
alists or to seat the representa 
tives of Peiping. 

By its vote the assembly en 
dorscd the action of its powerful 
steering committee It approver' 
the I' S proposal by a 12 7 vote 
last Friday 

This time the United States had 
the support of slighily over 54 per 
rent of the UN 
p<»stponement move 

It compared with 71.6 pt'r cent 
\n 1954. 70 per cent in 1955, and 
a little over 59 per cent in 195f> 
and 1957. The drop in 1956 and 
1957 was due to the increase in 
the UN membership by 21 na- 
ti(>ns, includint; four Soviet bloc 
and six Asian nations. 

Perhaps one of the most signifi- 
cant developments in the assem- 
bly debate this year was the fact 
the United . Stales fought almost 
single-handedly for its proposal. 

Sorority Rush 
Second Round 
Starts Tonight 

Federal Court 
Again Rebuffs 
Virginia Plan 

Sorority rush goes into the sec- 
)nd round of parties today after 
^ompleti.n of the first round last 
li^iht with three parties. 

Invitations for the second round 
parlies may be picked up in Ro- 
land Parker Lounges today from 
12 30 to 3:15 p m. Three partic- 
members on the j will be attended from 6 30 to 7:30 
n.m. Thursday and Friday by girls 
\;oing through the second round 

Saturday afternoon, from 1:30 
to 5:15. the third round of parties 
will be held. Invitations for these 
will also be handed out in Roland 
Parker Lounges. They may bo 
picked up on Saturday morning 
from 9:15 to 11:15. 

PLANNING DRAMATIC SKETCHES OF AMERICA-Planning for presentation of 30 minute dramatic 
sketches titled "American Ideas of the 20th Century" are, left to right, Paul Green, Gerald Johnson 
and Elmer Oettinger. Playwright Green is a consultant for the project and will write one of the plays. 
Author Johnson has written a play "Principle of Limits" which he also moderates. Oettinger who is a 
teacher in the University of North Carolina Department of Radio, Television and Motion Pictures, is 
director of the project. They are seated at luncheon in the dining room of the Carolina Inn at Chapel 

Nine Authors Secured For Project 
Of Radio, TV, Motion Pictures 

IPC Refuses Opportunity 
To Write Rush Statements 

The Inierfraternity Council ha.s . lar length woulc be meiely repiiiti- 
said no to .separate letters on the t ous and lacking in genuine valu<e. 

question, "Why s'.iouid a rushee 
pledge niy fraternity." 

The decision was made at the IFC 
meeting Monday night. 

IFC President Tucker Yates said 
The Daily Tar Heel asked that each 
fraternity president submit a 100- 
v.'ord statement in answer to the 

According to Yates, this was dis- 
cussed at length by ail representa- 
tives, and the general opinion was 
that 24 separate statements of simi- 

"We felt that an article sutwnittcd 
by the IFC concerning fraternities 
and rush in general would hv much 
more informati\e and t>enelicial lo 
all rushees." Yates said. 

"Certainly each fraternity presi- 
dent isn't so naive as to beliexe 
that his fraternity is the best for 
every rushee. The ruslie<? is merely 
a.'ked to carefully scrutinize eacli 
fraternity house and make his own 
decision as to which fraternity is 
best for him," he added. 

Nine distinguished .\merican au- 
thors have been secured for a series 
of national netwoork broadcasts to 
iriginate in Chapel Hill entitled 

ItlCH.MONt). Va.. — if - Another 
federal court rebuff yesterday 
b>-ought Virginia lo the point on nu 
le.urn in its plans to seize and keep 
closed Norfolk's six white secondary 

Chief Judge Simon E SobelofI ol j Campus night watchman John P 
the 4th U S Circuit Court of Ap- 1 Ciirsi.u ha.s been found guilty of as- 
peal.0 removed any question of the s.juJting a young lady earlier this 
•!«<• s MXi step^ when he turned | month in Chapel HiU. 
di.wn a request tor a years stay < ^^^^^ ^^^ ordered to pay court 
•1 a U S Court order directing ad- ^ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^..^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ 

Watchman Is Guilty 
Of Assault On Coed 

mission of 17 Negroes lo three high 
schools and three junior high 

The decision at Baltimore came 
a.*- no sui-prise lo Gov J. Lindsay 
.Mmond Jr and Atty Ge.i. A. S. 
Harrison Jr They felt the result of 
the request had been telegraphed in 
advance by Sobeloff -^ refusal to 
slay similar involving Warren 
Ccunly and Charlottesville schools 

AlmoiKl told a news conft- reuce th' 
stale law that closes sch(K)ls rather 
than permit racially mixed 
rooms would probably be invoked in 
the Norfolk case today. He said he 
thought he should confer first with 
'orfolk Schol Officials as a malici- 
(I I 

State shuttering of the Norfolk 
schools will affect an additional 10. 
OOU pupils, more than trebU> the 
ninnber already idled by closure of 
\*arren County s only high school 
— at Front Royal, Va. — and th'-' 
two schools at Charlottesville. And 
it will provide a far broader testing 
of sentiment on whether no public 
'< hools is pr^'ferable to public 
sciiools with a degree of inlegratiou 

Daily Tar Heel 

A meeting of the Daily Tar Heel 
slaft members will be held Thurs- 
day afternoon at 2 o'clock in the 
new:>paper office. 

All persons interested in the va- 
rious phases of newspaper work 
have been urged to attend by Ed- 
itor Curtis Gans. 

Yacic Pictures 

Yackety lack pictures for sen 
lors, senior nurses and law will 
be taken today through Friday. 

Juniors, September 29 througn 
October 3; sophomores, October t> 
through October 10; freshmen. Oc 
tober 13 through October 17; med 
i(;il and dental, October 20 Ihr^fiugh 
Ottober 24; and nursing, phar- 
macy and denial hygiene, October 
27 through October 31. 

Senior girls must wear black 
sweaters and one-strand pearls. 
S<"nior nurse must wear uniforms 
All other girls wear black sweat 
ers, the Yack office said. 

Men must wear dark ties and 
dark coats with a white shirt, ac 
cording to the Yack office. 


Activities scheduled for Gra- 
ham Memorial Uiday include: 

GMAB commlltce chairman. 3- 
I p.m.. Grail Room; Women's 
C'MiBcli. 7-9 p.m.. Grail Room: 
rhe«» Chib. 7-11 p.m.. Roland 
Parker 1 and 2; PaahHlenic Post 
Office. 1C-4:M p.m.. Roiand Park- 
er t aad 2: Traffic CooacU. 2-4:30 
p.m.. Waodhapie ConlereBce 
Rmoi: Sfdrat Party Receptlmi. 
7-f p.m., Re»de«Teu» Room. 

Record Number 
In Bridge Play 

Fall bridge in Graham Memorial 
is underway wth 118 students and 
townspeople taking part. 

A record attendance reportedly 
turned out for a non^-Masier point 
game Monday night at the regular 
meeting of the Carolina Press Club 
The meetings of the club are held 
at 7:30 p.m. every Monday in Gra- 
ham Memorial. 

Following is a list of student win- 
ners thus far: 

Monday, Sept. 15: (MASTER 
POINT GAME> North-South, Sec- 
tion A, Dan Duke and Ben Elliot', 
lied for first place; Mrs. Mildred 
Alexander and ' Mike Alexander, 
tied for fourth place. East- West, 
Section A, Duke situdents, Bill Ries- 
lei and H. D. Porter Jr., second 

North-South, Section B: Dick 
.^•ftttholf and Gene Whitehead tied 
with Bob Schieber and Bill Neus- 
tadt for third place; East-West. 
Gray and Ann McAllister, second 
place; Don Gray and Jim Butler, 
third place. 

Monday. Sept. 22 (REGULAR 
GAME) Section A, North-South, 
Kick Grau.sman and Harry Latimer, 
second place; Frank Joues and 
ICobbey Light lied with Bill Riester 

I ty Recorders Court this week. 

Tile name of lliv girl involved was 
j:ot available. The Warrant for Car- 
.son's arrest was sworn out by C. 
L. Edmonds, the girls companion 
on the night of the assault, police 
I .<-aid. 

J. S. Bennett, director of the Uni- 
versity office of operations, said 
Carson has been temporarily sus- 
l)ended from his job as niglit watch- 
man, a position he had held for 
nearly four years. 

The a.ss3ull charge against Car- 
son was a mi.sdenieanor offense, not 
;. felony. 

The warrant si^id Carson on Sept. 
18, *;while acting as an officer of 
the law. (did' as.sault a female by 
taking her into custody and com- 
IK-lling her to walk with him lor 
some distance without having her 
charged with a violation of crimin- 
al law; 

"And while in his custody, did 
place his hands upon her and orally 
make such advance or propositions 
of such nature as to place tiie .said 
female in fear and great embarras- 
menl " 

•American Ideas in the 20th Cen- 
tury.' / 

The broBflcasts will start in Oc- 

The programs will be broadcast 
over 75 network stations affiliated 
with NBC. 

Elmer Oettinger. director of the 
NBC-finane(?d project, said thirty- 
minute dramatic sketches will be 
written by such authors as Pearl 
Buck, Paul Gr-en, Richard Adle... 
Frances Gray Patton. Bernice Kelly 
Harris, Harry Golden, Kermit Hun- 
tei. Betty Smith and Gerald John- 

Johnson in a Tar Heel native who 
v. as an editorial writer for the Bal- 
timore Evening Sun and has lately 
been an autobiographer and writer 
of magazine articles. John.son came 
to Chapel Hill this week and 
has acted as narrator and modera- 
tor for his play Principle of Lim- 

The main point of JohiLson's sketch 
is that "no matter how popular a 

Student Party Meeting 
Set For Tonight In GM 

President of tlie United States 
might be. there is a Hmit beyond i 
which lie cannot push his populari- 1 

ty." I 

The Stuednt Party will hold its 
first meeting of the year tonight at 
7 o'clock in tho Rendezvous Rooin 
of Graham Memorial. 

The primary of the meet- 
ing, according to Student Party 
Chairman Leon Holt, will be 'to 
get acquainted with new students 
that are interested in student gov- 

Plans call for a brief meeting, dur 
ir.g which Holt will give a historical 
sketch of the party. John Brook 
secretary to Student. Body President 

a, I 

lis, ! 

ty organization and purposes. 

A social hour nill follow tlie meet- 

Chairman H(»ll said. "We feci 
there are a lot of students here who 
liave taken part in student govern 
nieiit in high .school who could con- 
tribute a lot to student governmeul 
here at Carolina. We fel this is a 
good opportunity for ihem to start 
since the Student Party draws from 
all segments of the campus." 

Holt added. "Membership in the 
Student Parly presents an oppor- 

Student Parking Rules 
Clarified By Jefferies 

One new parking regulation has is thai sophomores 

Dr. Clark At Meeting 
In Princeton, N. J. 

been put into effect this fall, ac- 
cording to Ray Jefferies, assistant 
to the dean of student affairs. 

Sophomores who arc in the Gen 
eral College and have a C average 
may keep cars, but their cars must 
be parked in the Bell Tower Park 
ing lot between the hours of 7 
a.m. and 3 p.m. 

During this time the cars may 
not be parked on the campus or 
on any of the streets adjacent to 
the campus. 

Specifically, cars with Bell Tow- 
er Parking slickers can not park 
on or within an area bounded b.\ 
the following streels: Rosemary 
Street lo Boundary Street, Boun- 
dary Street to Country Club Road, 

Don Furtado. will outline tlie Par- 1 ^^"''-^' ^" establish numerous con- 
tacts on campus. We would especial- 
ly like lo see stuoents take a more 
acti\e part in student governmont 
and fill the positioi.s tney are cap- 
able of filling." 

Last springs election marked the 
third consecutive year thai Siuden; 
Parly nominet-s won a majority of 
liosilions at lh<> head of student gov- 
emmem. Holt said. Party members 
eurrenitly sei-ving are Don Furlado. 
student Ijody jiresidejit; Ralph Cu-n- 
mings. vice prt-siden' ; and Paddy 
V/all, .student body secretary. 

may park in . 
the private lots of tJie fraternities 
within this area. 

ThiTsc who are attending the 
University for their third year, but i 
are still in General Colelge and i 
do not have a C average, may not 
have a car. The only exception to! 
this rale is for the student to hav,- 
begun his academic career before ; 
fall. 1956. ; 

University police w^ill patrol the; 
University Campus proper. Areas 
outside of the main campus will ! 
be patrolcd regularly by special 
University police. 

Violators will lie held account- 
able to the Student Traffic Court. 

"In my opinion one who regis- 
ters a car illegally for someone 
else is violating the Honor Code.' 
Jefferies said yesterday. So far 
about 2.500 cars have been regis- 

Yatts said lie speaks lor the en- 
tire IFC when he says that it whole- 
heartedly appreciates the interest 
and cooperation which The Daily 
Tar Heel has shown in helping it 
carry out rush week in the best pos- 
sible inanner. 

Daily Tar Heel Editor CurUs Gans 
said yesterday he had planned to 
devot<t a full page to the stalcfnents 
on tin.' first day of rush. 

'I think 'the IPC' has lost itself 
an opportunity lor more complete 
;.r.d accurate coverage.' Gans said. 

He commented that he believes 
all the fraternities should be able 
to write individual s:ate!nents. "The 
differences between 'the Iralerni- 
ties I should Ix* more than which 
Greek letters they use. " he added. 

Gans .said he planned on usiii;^ 
the statements in line with his pro- 
gram to give thorough coverage to 
rush and the present fraternity sit- 
uation on campus. 

In otlier business at the IFC meet- 
ing Bob Bender chairman of rush 
within tile IFC. gave a run down 
ol rules together with days designat- 
ed for having invitations and bicis 

Beiider also stres.sed the imp<tr- 
laiice of comp'ying with tlic rusli 

Walter Fills. \ ice presidei>t ol tlie 
IFC. said that this years sociul 
( alendar will be submitted U) as 
>-is-tant dean of student affairs, Sam 
Magill. for approval. Fitts also said 
that a social committee under the 
leade:-ship of the vice president is 
to be set up. 

The membeis of the comn^iltee 
v.ill be the social chairmen rra».i th<_. 
different fraternities. 

President Tucker Yates alst> re 
niind.»d eaMi fraternily to make ar- 
rangements with Sam Magill eon 
cerning faculty advisers. Vales also 
stated liuit H •ftei'Mtanent adinBtis 
sliould be made tor intra-campus- 

Met Baritone V/arren 
Starts Concert Series 

Dr. Henry T. Clark Jr.. admin 
istrator of the UNC Division of j Country Club Road to Ridge Road. 
Health Affairs, will attend a meet ! Ridge Road to Manning Drive 
ing of university medical admin- Manning Drive to Pittsboro Street, 
istrators at Princeton, N. J. this I Pittsboro Street lo Cameron Ave- 1 tered. 
weekend. ' ! nue, Cameron Avenue to Malleltc j Before school began letters werp 

The UNC Division of Health Af- 1 Street. Mallctte Street to W. | sent to those students who were 
fairs is composed of the Schools of j Franklin Street, W. Franklin ineligible to register a car. Other 
Denlisfry, Medicine, N u r s i n g, j Street to Church Street and Church students and parents were als> 
Pharmacy. Public Health and N. C. Street to Rosemary Street. jsent a copy of the automobile reg 

Memorial Hospital. The only exception lo this rule j ulations. 

Leonard Woirtn. noted baritone 
of the Metropolitan Opera, will lead 
off the 19.58-59 Chapel Hill Concert 
Series with a program in Memorial 
Hall Oct. 6. 

Students will be admitted Irep to 


NSA Congress Praised By Delegates 

dy Sue W'al 


! her of the 

(This Is the first in two articles 
on the National Student Assn. 

The University of North Caro- 
lina, long a leader in the National 
Student Assn., sent a larger num- 
ber of persons to the eleventh na-'i tor; Lillian 
tional congress this summer than I man of tht 

secretary of student I particular interesi," she added. | the Congress that students in 
Frank Elkins, mem- Miss Wall said that while she I foreign lands arc looked up to and 

president's cabinet; i realizes the university should be- 

John Brooks, president of the Phi. 
Alternate delegates were Gary 
Greer, studijnt legislator and Di 
President; R.oger Foushce, legisla- 
Shanntmhouse. chair- 
Women's Residence 

ever before. 

Held at Ohio Wcsleyan Univer- 1 of Panhellonic Council; Ralph 
sily August 20-29, the Congress has Cummings, vice president of .the 
been praised by the 14 persons at- student body; and Charlie Gray, 
tending from Carolina as one of treasurer of student government. 
the best ever held. i Observers were Glenna Meginnis 

A six-person delegation headed "ad Joel Fleishman. Miss Megin 
by Student Body President Don "'« had the status of alternate al- 
Furtado and NSA Coordinator Ed 

Council; Diana Jdhnson, president } created for the benefit 

whole student body." 

ternational affairs commission 
meetings, said, "My greatest gain 
was that it made me more cogni- 

Levy attended seminars, discus- 
sions and informal talks during 

nd Gene Whitehead for third place. ^^^ congress. They almost uniform- 

Easl-West, Grover Williams and 
Roger Minionis, .second place; Pe- 
ter Marks and Bruce Cathey, third 
place, and Frank Elfland and Bob 
Scheiber, fourth place. 

Section B, .Slorth-South, Dana 
Dixon and Bill Caison, second place, 
Dan Duke and Malcolm Clark, 
third place. East-West, Phil Straus 
and Mike Atheneos, first place; 
.Mike Alexander and Frank Carlisle, 
second place; and Jim Drautman 
and John Rives, both ot Duke, third 

ly praised the meeting for its at- 
mosphere of liberality and ex- 
change of ideas. 

One of the striking features dis- 


Each dele.gate and alternate se- 
lected one of the commissions to 
attend during the entire Congress. 
They were international affairs, 
student go\ernment, educational 
affairs, and student affairs. Each 
commission was divided into sub- 

regarded as leaders, and "we need 
lo be too." 

Curtis Gans said the same thing 
a little stronger. "The NSA con 
gres was both good and bad. Ii 
was good frc'm the point of view 
of discussion and bringing issue.- 
and viewpoints into focus. 

"It was bad from the ponil of 
B^urtado. after attending the in- view of leadership, for in a con- 
gress of 1,200 student leaders, 
there were not more than 15 who 
showed the cualities of leadership. 

come more active in the regional 
and sectional NSA, "what we learn- 
ed is to be shared with students 
on campus. This will make our stu- 
dent organizations more effective 
by the interest in the congress 

of the 

covered by the delegates was that commissions for more informal 
the problems faced on the UNC > talks and exchange of ideas, 
campus are not unique. Yet as Don ] Paddy Sue Wall, who was elect- 
Furtado said, "Mere words will not i ed secretary of the campus honor 
be enough to .solve the problems and self-discipline sub-commission, 
we face." said that other schools were very 

UNC'S DELEGATES interested in the camous code and 

UNC's delegates, in addition to ! honor system as it is in 
F'urtado and Levy, were Curtis here. "Our new jury system was of 

zant of the tremendous problem.^ purther, from student leaders one 
facing the nation now — both na i would expect more honesty than 
tional and international. The great- ; that which was evidenced at the 
est service done was to put me ! Congress. " 

in the proper frame of mind for j (^^^^s went on to say that he feh 

this year's work." ! t^e fundamental job of NSA is 

PRE MEETING CONFERENCE ^^ evaluste the education of the 

Furtado joined 250 other presi 

dents of student bodies for a three 
day conference preceeding the 
main meeting. He said that in in- 
stances of common problems like 
establishing an atmosphere of stu 
dy UNC is not alone. "In one case 
it is large classes, limited facilities 
I and lack of tradition that hamper 
jthe creation of such an atmosphere, 
effect l-^^ other schools these things plu,- 
some others have produced the 

Gans, Daily Tar Heel editor; Pad , Furtado said he realized after j 

same result. 

U. S. student, and to serve as the 
voice of the student in all major 
issues on a local-, national and in- 
ternational level. "This is not be- 
ing done effectively." he said. 

"The NSA needs a closer lie 
with the campus." Gans added 
"The annual congress should not 
be a pep talk for the coming year 
but a culmination of the year's ef 
fort It can build leadership, it can 
move opinion, but this is not being 
adequately done now.' | 

. . . series opener 

Batten Named Narrator 
At Morehead Planetarium 

James W. Batten of Goldst>oro 
has joined the narrating staff of 
the Morehead Planetarium. Man- 
ager A. F. Jenzano has announc- 

Batten is a UNC graduate, a 
Vorld Warr II Navy veteran and 
a member of the National Science 
Teadiers He is listed in 
'Who's Who in American Educa- 

Prior lo coming to Chapel Hill. 
Batten headed the New Hanover 
High School in Wikndngton and 
taught at Wilmington College. He 
aLso taught at Kenly, Princeton, 
.Micro and Smithfield. 

Batten will 'bt- a narraior for 
the lipeclHi . nianeiarium demon- 
strations for school children. 

"We are fortunate to obtain a 
man of Mr. Batten's scientific 
background 'to narrate .sehool pro- 
grams which are designed to in- 
terest children in the study ' of 
science." Manager Jenzano Sc;id. 

the ecnceri uixui piesenlation of JD 
cards. Student wives wil Ibe admit- 
ted for $1. 

Warm ha.s been a member (»f 
the Metropolitan since 1939. Acclaim 
f (* on several continents as a leading 
baritone, he was cho.sen to appear 
III the Soviet Union last spring in 
. new cultural exchange program 
While in Moscow. Warren ga\e 
iiK'itals besides one perforni- 
.ce of "Rigoletto ■ at the Soviet 
'l)itars famed Bolshoe Theatre. 
Besides \isiting Mo.scow . Warren 
\e several performanc-e and re- 
mIs in other Soviet cities. 
In o;her programs .scheduled thi.s 
• a son, the Conrert Series will pre- 
iit. on Jan. 7. Bcrl Senolsky. vio- 
1 nist end winner of the 19.%5 Grand 
I'lize of tlio Queen Elisabeth of Bel 
^uim International Contest. He is 
the first Araerican-born and Ameri- 
c;'n trjiined \iolinist to gain this in- 
lirnational recognition. 

The New Orleans Philharmonic 
S.\ mph«»ny Orchestra with Alexand<r 
I Kiisberg conducting will appear Feb. 


' The f3-memb<?r orehaestra and its 

I c<iiiduclor was selected by , th" 
I nited States Department of Slate 
in 19.>6 to visit 16 Latin American 
countries on a concert tour. Its re- 
ception there and in North .\meri<an 
countui(^s more recently have madi* 

i it a popular ctmccrt attraction 
Louis Kentner. pianist, will be 
present<?d in ilie final roiicert on 
March 2. 


Students in the intntiary yes- 
terday were: 

Lind;i Llewrllyn Clark. Mary 
Biacknian Roberts. Julia .Sue Av- 
ers, Judee Dale Doherty. Fn-d- 
eriek Ernest Karwick III. Fr<>4- 
die Donald Hickman. KenjaniiH 
Lee Rogers. S<IUts Luther Crisp. 
John Leonard llendenion. Joseph 
Henry Perr.\ . Harvey Lake Han is. 
Fii7ab<'th C>ray<«on Deal. David 
FloetwiKKl MeFadvrn. Myron HuKk 
Ennis .ind Pet* r Rifken ^'uon;:. 



PA^i twd 


•- , • • • *■» 

^.^ji^C 4*4; --- 

The IK 

The IniratratcrnitN •C'ouiuil proved last 
night Khai manv lia\e thought al>oiit it ail 
alono — th u iliere is no plate lor indi\ iduali- 
t\ .unon;4 haterniiit's. 

In turning down an opj)<)rtiuiity lor eat h 
individual h;vt<rnitv house to make a siatc- 
inenr atKint itself on the grounds that there 
woidd Ih' (oo uuu h repletion ot the saute 
statements, there is ade(|uate evidenee that 
nnitjueness is n<>t treasured in fraternity cir- 
t Ics .tmi lliat hateruities iudniduallv ha\c 
no uniqueness in anci ol themselves. 

It is a sad situation when a group annomu - 
( > to the pul>li< that in its membership there 
are not tuentv-h>ur people Avith ejiough orig- 
iiulitv to saN something about their indi\ id- 
ual frateruitN. s<»mething that sets it apart 
h«»in oihei iraternities and something that 
makes lite ni that lrateinti\ aj)pcaling to the 
1 ushee. Ww rushee ought to l>ear this ill 
mind wiien he thinks .)! the haternitv he 
would like to j)led8>e 

Ir was gratihinglv obvious that not ill 
hatemitics are in this situation, lor imlike 
the usual IKC prcnedure. there was not a 
imaiuin«»us vole. However, it i^ somewhat 
levs '.;raiilving to note that the de< ision is 
biiulin<< on all individuals — iiu ludijig some 
individuals \\\u* lefuse to eommetit on other 
phases f>l traiernity lile. 

It U rather paradoxiral that the IKC whidi 
howled last vear for pnblit itv until it was 
blue in tilt hue. tpiails u giving itself aceu- 
late coverage this vear. It is hoped that thev 
will so<^n veali/e iha' sileiue is nnu h more 
suspett than hotiesiv even if part of an honest 
ffciure i-s ulll;l^oTaf>lf to the halernities. 
I heir merits should tome out if there are 
suih meiil> aiui if the reporter covers every- 
thing. Ihi.s shoidd plate a burtlen on the 
truternities tr» give all the facts not some, h 
IS «50o«i to know that at least the president 
of the IK is willing to give information. It 
i> ho|M^d that others will h>llo\\ suit. 

rh<' time tt>r truth lias <<>me. and if the 
traternitie* have nothing to hide, and they 
shouldn t it is hi'^h titne thev of)ened their 
private iron (in tain to the betu-fit of both 
iliemsehes and the atademit tommunity. 

Red Chma 

The Inited States has again sutceeded in 
misleading the I'nited Natit)ns with regard 
to giving ( Dmniuhist Clhina a seat in the 
I'niTed N^uions. Mpwever, the .\mericas bal- 
ance ol p:)wt'i within the I'.N. is slipping. 

Ihc world is beginning to wake up to the 
fact tliat iheie is an entity such as C.t)mmun- 
ist Clhina. and thai this entity is wtwthy of 
lepresentutii.u'iuvhat it is the government 
ol pftjple. 

The wt>rld at pre^eiu tan be even more 
aware of this toinurv's existence f)v the verv 
tat t that a mintjr or major war is being start- 
ed in the Far Fast with the Communist Chin- 
ese being one of the primarv participants. 

Wljat is af)|)arent further from the C.eneral 
\ssenib!y j | -!> ^'"•'" '"' ^''^' ^''^ prestige of 
the I'nited Siaies has slipped ntrticeably. and 
that if the Tnited States docs not do stmie- 
rhing alxmt this in a burrv, it will have lost 
the balaiKe <»l |)owet it is trying st) hard .0 
ht)ld. In a world where the Iwlante of p<)W !r 
is a tenuous thin*;. dejH-ntling on the skill 'I 
those vvho play the game of p>wcr |>oliti<s, 
the I'liited States is U)sing its advantage vc-y 

It i^ hoped that .\merita realizes t>elt)ic 
'tuig il.a; to play the game <»f power ptMtit s. 
one" must tompromise principle, the rnite I 
Stales at the present time wants to have iis 
cake and eat it ttx). and this is imjMWsibl.^-. 
The futiiie can tmly tell whether the rniiei 
States is jii,aining any wisdom as tti the reali- 
ties r>f foreign pt)lity- 

New Alt Museum 

Tbere have b^en many comments about the nev 
Ac'iland Mjweum. Most have commented on the in 
teiof b«*v^y 0^ ^^* structure. Many felt that the 
*\isnot was drab and dull and thai the paintings 
within w**u arranged xn no logical order. Others still 
were pleastfd witii the addf d classroom space. 

The new addition is a wanted one. It fills a void 
that has \>efn on this campus tor a long time. It 
may do itu part to bring the cultural level of the 
campus upward, and perhaps will attract many stu 
dents who would not ordinarily journey to Raleigh 
to »« some great works of art. 

Thte v.fp» of addition is necessary to breed a 
htglier intelltctual level on this campus. It is hoped 
tiut additiotts such as this will be a part of the 
use campus* in the near future. 


The rtficial student publication of the tHiblication 
Board of the Unirersity of North Carolina, where it 
it, published daily 
except Sunday, Mon 
day and exaninatioa 
perl^ids ii^d summer 
terms. Ejit^r?^ »» 
s^fond clasa mat- 
ter In the post office 
in Chapel HUl. N.C . 
under the Act of 
March I. 1070. Sub- 
seriptioA rates: $4M 
f^r teaiMter. |9.M> 



lUMiiiif Editors 

Variations -^Ih reV Sonu Ihing Wrong Willi This Quiz Sliow Too' 


Walking aroand the campus aft- 
er being away for three months, 
I am conscious of .some changes. 
Besides the three-and-one-half inch 
rise in the hemlines of most co-ed 
sWn.s and besides the fading sun- 
tans there are still new things to 
be seen and felt and hoard. 

Going into Lenoir Hull. I see that 
they are building »ou)t> kind of 
bookcase looking thing into tiio 
sith? of one room. This device, 
when finished, wil,', I am told, al- 
leviate the problem of dirty dishes. 
Thus we can all aei a clean 
wiped-off table sooner. 

As for the librjiry, all kinds of 
furniture moving has taken place. 
No longer is the reserve reading 
loom the campus date bureau. 
Reason: Big metal bookcases now 
separate the tables, allowing for 
more privacy but fewer romantic 
glances between tables. For all 
those disappointC'i ones I would 
like to suggest the Arboretum. Un- 
iversity officials say it will be 
next year before any 
ai-v moved in there. 

The interior ol' Memorial Hall 
now restmbles a theater instead of 
a Quaker M^etins; House. The «oft 
new seats may je a foreshadow 
of more entertainmenv and less 
preaching. At any rate, back- 

Strolling up towards town, 
sounds of STERE:0 drift from the 
direction of Kemps, and two 
blocks up sits a branti new beau- 
tiful art ntmseum ALL OUR OWN. 
Yes, somebody sure luis been busy 
this sununer becaust there are 
iot.s of changes. 

However, a fe-v things will re- 
main the same. As the racial ten- 
sion mounts and famous negroes 
get stabbed witli letter openers, 
and as the cold war rages fast 
and furious between Washingiton 
and Moscow, st-me little co-ed's 
world will end abruptly right here 
in Cliapel Hill. Because slie didn't 
get a bid to her favorite .sorority. 

And as the In-turei's lecture in- 
tensely on 'Edu'.'ational Shortcom- 
ings in the U. S. " and as the 
magazines and newspapers and 
books scream "We need mors 
teachei-s!" ther< will still be the 
boy or girl in back of the clas.s- 
room making niarkii in the mar- 
gin of a notebook. And what will 
the marks represent? Simple: The 
-Straight ones indica;e the number 

/-\ L.t? I I t?l Charles S. Rhyne 

TO THE AMERICAN STUDENTS Our profession is always slow to change, and this 

liN U. N. C. inhibition of our profession change is freq- 

In behalf of my fellow Bolivian uently sound. But that inhibition should not prevent 

.students, I want, to deliver our progress in keeping with the hi^h ideals and ob- 

Iriendlv preetings and our be?t jectives thai are our legal heritage. 

these who are interested in 

I'raternal wishes to you. 

I have had the high honor of 
being .selected as a participant in 
the Foreign Student Leadership 
Project < F. S. L. P. » and to be 
accepted in this distinguished Uni- 
versity. ThLs project is sponsored 
by United States National Siudeni 
.\s90ciation (U. S. N. S. \. 1 which 
hopes to help achieve mutual un- 
derstanding between United States 
and foreign countries, personally 
I believe this policy is a worthy 
democratic step to piieveni its fail, 
because in ':his way we are join- 
ing our tliofjghls and our poweis 
hoping to be able to hold our free- 
don; in the future. By these and 
other circumstances 1 am suiv 
thai mombcis who are aiding interaaiional relations, have 
a dear historical vision, because 
lliey realize iiow much responsi 
biliiy weigh on your shoulders and 
cduciences. it js for me and for 

There are always 
maintaining the statu.s quo. In New Jersey, where 
one of the most modern judicial systems in our Na 

lion has b e e :i 
aaopted, the lati? 
Chief Justice Ar- 
thur T. Vander 
bilt often pointed 
out that in tbcir 
campaign for a 
modern court sysK 
lem the chief op- 
position came 
Irom lawyers and 
judges who inter 
c'sts in the status 
quo. I hope this 
will not happcii 
in North Caro- 

The prestige of 
our profcssifMi de- 
pends in large 
part upon the es- 
teem of the pub- 
lic for our courts. Antiquated court systems, congest 

Just Chattin' 

all people of our democratic orbit ^d dockets too lew judges to take care of an ever- 

increasing population, and failure ol our profession 
to defend our courts as an institution of government 
when under unjust attack leads to loss of confidence 
by the public in our judiciary. 

Our system of government is no stronger th;in 
our courts, and our courts are no stronger than the 
strength of the public's confidence in them. V\ hen 
public confidence in the courts is undermined or itn- 
paired, something basic in our way of life is under- 
minded and impaired. Wo as a people talk loud and 
strong of our rights and liberties, hut those righl.s 
and it is probable that you do not and liberties are as nothing without a redress and 
know them as well you should; protection in the courts. The veiy Jtabilily of our 
tliis project is trying to show you system of government depends upon the respect of 
these situations, giving us, at tiie the people for who hold the scales of ju.stice in 
same time, a chance to know your their h;mds. Our people have a right to ju.stice, 
own thougivts and opinions, con- soundly and properly administered. And we lawyers 

have a duty to •make the people secure in their 
rights. This means thai we lawyers must uphold 
public confidence in our judiciary, and do this by 
removing the causes of whatever diss.itisfaction and 

a hope for the coming years. 

Since at the present there ex- 
ists two greatest powers on the 
earth and one of them is yours, 
it is paiticularly important for the 
iuinxan destiny that you realize 
the role which you must play. 

In our countries there are many 
■ocoiiomic and social problems 
which .som<Mimes seems insoluble 

•sequently I find my mission ex- 
tremely important, and I would 
like to be sure that also you un- 
(ierstand in this way. 

Davis B. Young 

HHow higli is the sky' How deep 
is the ocean? How far is that star? 
How near is that war? 

I am sitting in tiie office of the 
editor of The Daily Tar Heel. It 
is Monday afternoon about 3; 07. 
The Associated Press Wire is tap. 

of times Professor Sloe said ". . . 
relatively.'" and the crooked 
marks indicate how many time he 
said "... and. . . uh . . ." 

We live in our own little coccoon 
again in which changes are rela- 
tively rare. 


Jonathan Yardley 


A Melodrama in One Very Short Act 
The scene is the United States Destroyer Mitscher. behind the 
forward turret. The lime is 12:55, Saturday, Sepcrnber 20. 1958. The 
destroyer is anchored a few miles off Newport, 
Bhode Island. The America's Cup Yacht Races 
a,-e taking place. A number of high Na\al offic- 
ials, a few civilians, one woman, and a civilian 
rqan are the dranalis personae. The latter seems 
to be the center of attention. He is attired in a 
tan cap, checkered sports coat, brown shirt, and 
tan slacks — and a necktie that must have been 
made out of a fihoelace and pullcfi unit with a 
wiisher. He is the President of the United Stales). 
O.P.E. — (Speaking to an official of the Yacht 
Club) Mr. Anderson, what is the white thing or. 
too of that boat? 
Andersen — That it; a sail, Mr. President. 

D.D.E. — Oh. (pauses) I thought Ihey only had them at Macy's. 
M.E. — Dwight, I'm bored. 

D.D.E.^ — You're alv/ays bored, (to Anderson) And what does that 
man do at th< Dack of the boat? 

Anderson-— Him? Oh, he is the rudder man, I\lr. President. 

D.D.E.— V/hafs a rudder? 

Anderson- That's for steering the boat, Mr. Presdicnt. 

D.D.E. — C'h. (pauses) I'm bored. 

Andersen— What would you like, Mr. President? 

D.D.E /. niblet. 

Anderson— A niblet of what, Mr. Presdient? We have some very 
fine gruyere cheese on board, or perhaps smoked salmon would be 
more to your taste? 

D.D.E. — No no no. A niblet is something you lilt a golf ball witli. 
Anderson — Oh - really? (pauses to look out to see) Mr. Prcsideni, 
if you look now you can see the yachts Columbia and Scepter jockey- 
ing for the lead. 

D.p^^ — ] though jockeys were something on the race track. 
Aiptdfrsori — (mildly perturbed) Jockeying, Mister President, is a 
terra we in the yachting game use to describe two or more boats 
battling for ji^premaK^y. 

D.D.E. — Oh - rea^y? (pauses) I*m confused, Mr. Anderson. 
. Apdersoii-— (jovially) Well, Mr. President, we all have little trouble 
learniog the Cjuirks of the game, you know. 

D.D.E.— Ves, I know. Say . . , did I ever tell you about D-Day? 
Andersott — No siV. I'm afraid you did not (hurriedly) If you'll 
look now, M:.* President, you will see both yachts in very good per- 

D.D.E. — Oh yes. Very nice. How much did th?y cost? 
Anderson — The yacht Columbia is valued at about two hundred 
and fifty thdiisand dollars, Mr. President. 

D.D.E.— Boy ... I could buy Burning Tree for that. Couldn't I 

M.E.— ¥'aat Oh, sure Dwiglit I'm bored. Let's go in town to a 

D.D.E. — Why go in town? When you're President they bring the 
movies to ytuj. Let's see "Follow the Sun" again. 

M.I. — .fl.|{ain? If I see Ben Hogan hit a golf ball once more I'll 
scream. You saw it twice yesterday. Isn't that enough? 

D.O.E.— \ll right Mamie. I want to play golf, Mr. Anderson. Is 
there a coun« on board? 

Anders4Ht — No sir, I'm afraid not. 

D.D.I.— Not even a miniature one? When ihen, I'm going in. 
Turn the be lit around. Mr. Palmer and I have a "date. 

tap, tapping away in llie other 
i(K>m. It is bringing news about 
the weather from the Raleigh-Du.'- 
ham Airport, messages from Lit- 
tle Rock about integration and 
Ozark Orval and dreary, trigliten- 
Ing ard depressing .syllables and 
consonants from Quemoy and ISIai- 

I have ''often been proud of the 
actions of my country. In my own 
liftrtime many memorable events 
have occured. In December of 
1941, we entered World War II; 
a smart move. In the immediate 
post war period, we bravely and 
skillfully executed the Berlin Air 
lit. In 19.)0, we entered the Korean 

Vet, there have been other times 
when I have been i>tlier times 
of the actions of my country. In 
1956 an(i for years before, wc en- 
couraged the peoples of Eastern 
Europe to revolt against their 
Commuriist rulers. Leaflets, es- 
pionage agents and thf Voice oi 
.America all told inhabitants of 
this area to rise and seek their 
rightful freedom. The people of 
Hungary did this. We sent Red 
Cress observerh and called it a 
day. In 1!)56, tiie people of Israe' 
joined with the French and the 
British in an effort to rid the 
Middle East of Nassef-. We re- 
versed our stand and joined hands 
with Moscow backing the rotten 
government of K^ypt. In the 
spring of 1958, tiie Vice President 
of the United States made a trip 
to South America. While the-re, he 
was spii upon by a group of stu- 
dents if, Caracas. The President 
of the U'lited States immediately 
dispatched 15()0 Marines to Trini 
dad to show tiiese Laitn peasants 
that the big brother to the Nortli 
was as big as ever. In July of 
19M, a revolt in Iraq took the life 
of King Faisal. The President dis- 
patched 12,(XK» Marines to Leban- 
on and the British sent troops to 
Jordan in a show of force designed 
to call a halt to Arab nationalism 
and '.save western oil. One montli 
lalor, the U. S. recognized the 
new Iraqi regiiTW\ withdrew many 
troops ano made concesions to the 
Arabs. Where is the logic? 

Now in September of 1958, wo 
rto longer turn our attentions to 
Little Rock, or Caracas, or Beirut, 
or Hungary. We think of two 
worthless, insignificant, rotten, fil- 
thy islands called Quemoy and 
Matsu. These two small bodies of 
land are a stone's throw fnMn the 
mainland of Communist China. 
They have very interesting points 
in tlieir history. Nevftr before lias 
the i-slad of Formosa laid any 
claims to them. Always in tiic 
past they have belonged to tlie 
mainland of China. Recently, be- 
fore the present crisis, the Amer- 
ican military eclielon ruled that 
thesf) two islands had no bearing 
on the defense of Formosa an*^ 
could in all respects be writte 
off of the books. Now, where do 
we find ourselves? We find our- 
selves hell bent for a genertd war 

and on the road to final disaster. 

We are being dicitated to by a 
■sick old man who runs a corrupt 
government. Chiang Kai-Shek is 
forcing us into a position of de- 
fending his mad sciieme of cap- 
turing the Chinese mainland. It is 
Ititiih time that he realised that he 
will never again set foot on his 
hirtlipiaee. China belongs to the 
C h i n e s e. Quemoy and Matsu 
should l)clong to the Chinese. The 
chief of .state in China is sitting 
tit this moment in Peking. He is 
not on Formosa. Chiang's position 
of insisting that he rules China 
is as fantastic as if the President 
of Costa Rica suddenly declared 
that Eisenhower was not the Pres- 
ident of the United States. 

When is our State Department 
going to wake up to tiie Far East- 
ern facts of life? When ai'e we 
going to I'calize that the Com- 
munists are in China to stay? 
When are' we going to stop giv- 
ing money to Chiang for his insane 
schemes'.' When are we going to 
wise up and recognize the; govern- 

Wilh this intention I invite to misunderstanding may exist regarding the judicial 

process. The lawyers of North Carolina have a great 
challenge and a great opportunity to perform a tre- 
mendous public service by supporting the Bell Com- 
mittee's recommendations. I feel certain they will. 

The principles of our "government of law" re- 
main rather constant, as they are based upon the 
great fundamental rule of reason. But the rules of 

you to ask me any questions or 
doubts which you could have 
about my country, I will be very 
glad to try answer them, and if 
you allow me I will make ques- 
tions to jou about your couniry. 
my address is 415 Joyner Dorm. 
1 this year will be a liappy 

law — as distinguished from the basic principles — re- 
year lor ail American people and quire almost con.stant change to meet the needs of 
very profitable for U.N.C. students scientific, economic and social developments. One 
to wliom I hope to see studying simple illustration of such a change in legal rules 
and takin.g active action in tlieir I's the adaptation of the traffic Jaws from horse-and- 

buggy to automobile. The need for new rules of 
law to govern the peaceful use of nuclear enei^gy is 

another example. To keep our nation governed by 

China and ^^^^ ^^ '""^^ constantly re-evaluate the present stat- 
us of our laws so that fast-moving changes of our -moving era will not outstrip the rules of law 
which we need to fulfill the needs of man. This es- 
isential task is chiefly an obligation and responsibili- 
ty of the legal profession. 

From its inception to the very zenith of its power. 
the legal machinery of our country been large- 
help of the decent peoples of the ,y formulated and operated bv lawyers We know 
world. Now. we are in plain dan- ^ore about the legal machinery than anv otho- 
ger of losing this help. " We had group, and from that knowledge flows our obliga- 
better not this help. This tion of seeing to it that our system of government 

meets the needs of our modern society. 

Lawyers must, therefore, keep the legal ma- 
chnery of our governmental system— local, .state 
and national — under continuous study, and 
essential changes and additions. Bar Associations 
and other groups do this work on an organized basis, 
but individual lawyers have an obligation here also. 

The final function of a lawyer, which I would 

Returning to the campus, after a years absence, we have noticed "^"^ >"" ""^^^ ^^^ on the htreshold of our profession 

an ever increasing number of "flips" on the cahipus. ^^_ ''^'"'^ about, is that of public leadership in the 

To be .'^ure, there have always been a certain number of these (^^scussion of the great issues of the day. The people 

girls on campus as there is around any city or campus or any large "f ""r country have long looked to lawyers as their 

si/.e. However, we never expected to see tiiem in any large number "a'«»"al source of informed comment on these great 

S'udeni Government. 


ment of Communist 

deal with them on the diplomatic 

level? When, when, when? 

The Wall Street Journal had an 
interesting comment in a recent 
editorial. It said, "in the past, we 
have been bale to count on the 

country cannot stand alone. 
Get on the stick America. 


Cort Edwards 11 

here in the South. 

What's a flip? 

Wel-1-1-1, a flip is pretty hard to describe. It's a girl if that 
helps any. In fact, she's a very determined girl. 

According to Bill Manville of the "Village Voice'' she's the typo 
that defines an affair as "a game for two players in which each 
withholds what the other does not wish to take." 

i.ssues. A sound public opinion is absolutely essential 
to the proper operation and continuance of our sys- 
tem of government. This is .so in a democra- 
cy ultimate control res\s with the people. Public 
opinion fluctuates, but becomes a controlling fo ce 
when it solidifies info the will of the p<?ople. 

It has been truljl said that -'never are people so 
likely to decide rightly as then they discuss free- 

. Or one who believes that a clock is a "fatuous machine which ly- Throughout our history, from colonial days un- 
supposedly organized eternity into measureable qaalities." til now. there have been manv great public "issues 

Or time i- "ca^mic stuff that glues together the otherwise un- the decision of which has governed the future of a 
related happenings of this world." joeal community, a state, our nation, or the world 

Marriage to this girl is a "perfect moment frozen for a dull Community disrus.Mon. state diseussion. national dis- 
etcrnity." Aqd a bride is a "made maid." ^ cussi^m. and international discussion goes on con- 

This gal isn't from Dull town nor is she hep like tlie rest of us. stantly. Today, with our almost instantaneous world- 
This gal is really swinging. She's hip. wide communications, what happens any>*'here ran 

Dig me? affect people everywhere. 

These flips dress a bit differently than the average girl. Some- By tradition and training the members of the 
times she i.-: a little more conservative, but most of the time she legal profession have been among the leaders in 
dresses much more seduclively. the discussion of public issues in the past, but late- 

Their hair is either cut Italian style or it is in a pony tail. They ly we have lost out somewhat in this leadership to 
like sack dresses and the color black. Jewelry is usually exotic and public relations experts, business executives, labor 
imported. union leaders, and others. We need to recapture our 

They are inclined to be arty and intellectual. And they are cer- former position of leadership. Never before have 
tainly not virgins. In fact, as ar,; outgrowth of their individuality the issues before our people been so complex and 
theyic usually the keeper of the pad and are always quite willing so difficult of solution and so dependent upon care- 
to put up any male that comes along. , ful fact finding, fact analysis and clear thinking. 

E>eing kceiici- of the pad is rather difficult here in Chapel Hill Lawyers are peculiarly equipped to collect the facts 
as mo^t of our flips reside in dormitories. and to express informed opinions, this helping to 

Instead *of the permanent pad, which city flips maintain, our mold public opinion in a sound direction. Our spec- 
college flips maintain sort of pad du jour. That is, it varies from ial talents therefore create special responsibilities 
day to day and time to time. to provide this leadership. .\nd this is a responsihil- L 

Sometimes in a car at the lakeside or golf ->urse, sometimes in jty that is unique and different from that of the ^ 
the Arboretum, and sometimes in Kenan Woods. members of any other profession. 

But make np mistake, althcui.h this chick may share her pad as Whije there are many great isues today I go 
often as necessity calls for, there is a definite goal in mind. Her mind directly for my illu<;tration to the greatest issue of 
is strictly on men. them all — how to achieve and maintain world peace. 

Once she finds the suitable male she will move right in and I I sincerely believe that the way to achieve and 
before he can say 'existentitalism" he usually finds himself pleadingfmaintain peace is through the use of the rule of law 
"I do!" »in a world-wide judiciary Law plus a co«rt system 

Our flip is an outgrowth of the war and a good example of thcBhas achieved and maintained peace domestically in 
'beat' genre. She is a remnant of the "emancipation of the female '■nrition after nation. Law plus a world-wide judiciary 
movement. Furthermore, we hope that she's here to stay. "ran perform the same function b«tween nations if 

Vive la flip I vice le pad! Vivt: les boots! J'lut given, a chance. 


WfftNe^OAY, SCl^TfMBEft U, 1W| 


^A6t TMlttft 

Henry Spends Time 
Tackling Two Jobs 

(Irahani Momurial's first profes \ 
>ion.iI director. Howard Henry, j 
has at least two big tasks to tackle 

First, of course. Henry i.s famil- 
Lirizinj? fiimself on the operation 
.ind personnel within the I'niver-' 
>ity student union. Thi.i particular 
task i.s probably for him since 
he had experience a.s a.ssistant di! 
rector of the spacious .stulent , 
union at the University of Wis- 
tonsin. i 

One of the real problems that 
Ih'nry stepped into wh«n he a.s 
-limed his new duties July I -s 
the work and planning for a new; 
.student union building. So far, ' 
Henry has ha<i relatively little 
'ime to consider the needs of a 
new building. 

H'.' said this week that he willi 
begin working out specification.s j 
•itter meeting with the guildinq 
committee of Graham Memorial's 
Board of Directors. This commit- 
tee last spring outlined the sen 
cral needs to be included in a 
new student union building. 

While he was with the Univer 
sity of Wisconsin's student union. 


A PIECE OF LUCK, by (' N C sj 

"\vn Frances Gray Patton. A fine 
and thrilling collection of a favo- 
rite instructor's best short stories. 
I'libli.Hhed at S3 00. 
Our Spvcial $1.00 

Hill's own .lessie Rehder. .\ sensi- 
ive and enlightening novel, laid in 
Xorth Carolina, that belongs on 
•very Chapel Hill bookshelf. Pub- 
lished at $3.50. 

Our Special $1.49 

hy William Meade Prince. This 
true story of a Chapel Hill boyhood 
has sold nearly a thousand copies 
in our shop alone It must he "ood; 
Published at $3 75. 
Our Special $1.98 

The Intimate 

205 East Franklin Street 
Op*n til ?0 P. M. 

Henry was directing nearly 5']0 
part-time and full-time employes 

Here there are no more than 20 
students on the Graham Memorial 

Besides his personnel work. 
Henry was in charge of reservj- 
tions for the thousands of cljb 
meetings held both in the Wisc(iiv 
sin University's student uni:)n 
building and elsewhere on the 

Other dfities that came under 
Henry's direction in Wisconsin in- 
cluded overseeing public areas of 
the student union building not in- 
cluded within the operation of 
other departments. 

Although Henry would not ciis- 
cus to any great extent the slu 
dent \inion needs here, he did 
point out one striking example '"o 
Graham Memorial's limited facili- 

Henry saw a definite deficiencv 
in a building that had to close un 
ping pong for six weeks so tint 
year book pictuie| might be made 

GM's new director is especijUy 
interested in working with stud-^nt 
employes. Henry said that work 
positions are good opportunities 
for students, commenting on n 
usual go<id group of potential 

Already expressing a fondness 
for Chapel Hill. Henry said he ap- 
preciated the hospitality sho>ivn 
him. his wife and 4 children. 

Better Reading 
Is Possible 
Through Course 

Improved efficiency in reading 
and studying is the purpose of the 
reading program here. 
, Applications for the program 
I are now being received in Room 
I 08 Peabody Hall from 9 a.m. to 4 
: p.m. through Friday. 

The reading program is a volun- 
tary, non-credit course open to all 
University students, graduate and 
professional, as well as undergrad- 
I uate. The course is offered every 
I hour of the day from 8 a.m. to 3 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 
! Classes will be arranged to fit the 
individual schedule. 

Instruction will begin Oct. 6 and 
continue until the Christmas re- 

Covering The Campus 


There will be an organieational 
meeting of the ITMC Chlijs Club 
tonight at 8:15 in Rolaikl Parker 
I and II at Graham M^oriaL 

Anyone interested \t\ partici- 
pating in UNC chess aicbvities has 
been urged to attend. 


The Steering Comrjuttee of Can- 
terbury Club will nie^t Thursday 
at 2 p.m. in the P^ish House of 
the Episcopal Chjfrch. All mem- 
bers of the Sieet-ing Committee 
are urged to atten{l. 

There will be a. meeteing on Oc- 
tober 2 at 5 p.jJ>, in Gerrard Hall 
for all pre-me<|' students or other 
students interested in volunteer 
work at hte hosipital. 

Carolina To Play Most 
To High School' Press 

DIRECTOR AT WORK — Graham Memorial Director Howard Henry 
looks over some of the sound equipment which comes under his two- 
fold job. 

Prof. Robert Gettv 
Given Paddrson Post 

Robert J. Geity and Mrs. Getty 
have arrived here, where Ctetty 
i.s Paddis Professor of Classics. 
Before coming to Chapel Hill. Pro- 
fessor Getty taught at the Univer- 
sity College in Toronto. 

The Gettys. presently staying at 
the Carolina Inn. have bought a 
home in Chapel Hill and will be 
moving in soon. 

Cfetty is an internationally-kncwn 
I at in scholar and is vice-president 
, of the American Philological 
A native of Londonderry. Narth"?rn 
Ireland, he was graduated from 
Queen's Universit/. Belfastt, tmd 
Ciimbridge University. He taught 
at the University i>f Aberdeen. Lni- 
ven-.sity of Liverpoofl, St. John'?? 
College, and the Univeri^ity of 

Insurance Conversion 
Allowed Korea Vets 


Desk Lamp 


$1.00 Florescent Tube FREE 

Limited Supply 



Is The Place 


Room Needs 
Come To 

Muggins Beautiful 

Store of Exciting 
Useful And 
Unusual Gifts. 



More than fiC.^i.tXM) Korean conflict 
veterans will soon be able to con- 
vert their previoii.sly noH-converli- 
ble t<M"m Gl insurance to permanent , 
! Gl policies, according to a report 
from the Veterans Administration. 
j The affectfd tcnr, Gl policies art- 
I identifiable by t^ie letters "RS" 
I v.'hich precede the policy numbers, 
the VA explained. 

Beginning next January, a new 
•statute I Public Law 85-896 1 will pro- 
vide the thousands uf "RS" policy- 
holders with three options: 

1. To convert tiielr "RS ' term pol- 
icies to permanent plans for Gl 

2. To exchange their "RS" term 
policies for a 'limited convertible" 
term policy canying a lower preimi- 
i'.m rate, but which — after Sept 1, , 
1960 — can not be renov\cd by per- 
son-.-; who have passed their 50th 

3. To ke«p their "RS ' term poli- 
cies at the currently established 
pi ci^iium rates, which increase every 
fixe years. 

The maximum amount of the new- 
typve insurnace will be limited in 
each case by the face amount of the 
veteran's present "RS" policy. 

\'.\ listed the types of pcnnanent 
insurance to be available under the 
now law as: ordinary life, 20-pay 
life, 30-pay life, 2*-year endown- 
ment. endowment at age 60. and en- 

Wilson Library 
Closes Kitchen 
To Public Use 

The kitchen fatilities of of the Li- 
brary Staff Room will no longer be 
available for public use. The Uni- 
versity Administration has directed 
that charges cannot be made for the of facilities. 

T!>eir must be restricted be- 
cause they belong in part to the 
staff association. Charges for the 
use of the kitchen have been applied 
towards the erfipUtyment of help to 
clean the kitch<»n after each use 
c nd for a fund to replace broken 

Organizations u.sing the Library 
Assembly Room will be pcmiitted 
to bring refreshments into the Room 
from the outside. 

dowment at age 65. 

The new type policies — like the 
•RS" policie;-, they may replace — 
will not yield dividend.s. 

Only "RS ' policyholders will be 
affected by the new law. Complete 
information about the conversion or 
exchange of "RS" insurance v.ill be 
available at all \'A offices by L>ec. 
!, 1^58. 

Russell's Book 
In 4 Tongues 

The University will be host to sev- 
eral hunderd high school newspaper 
and yearbook editors and staff mem- 
bers Saturday. Oct. 4. at the Seven- 
teenth Annual North Carolina Schol- 
astic Press Institute. 

Plans for the institute were drawn 
up by Acting Director Chris Folk of 
Charlotte in the absence of Director 
Walter Spearman, who has bees on 
leave from the University during the 
past year to study at Harvard on 
a fellowship from the Fund for Adult 
Lducation. Spearman returned to tiie 
University this fall and will serve 
as diiector of the institute. 

Saturday moming will be devoted 
to group .sessions nad panels on va- 
rious phases of newspaper work, in- 
cluding news writing, editorial writ- 
ing, feature writing, sports, writing 
and advertising. 

Eliding the one-day session will 
be a banquet Saturday evening in 
I^noir Hall with Greensboro Hu- 
morist David Morrah, frequent con- 

Is Sponsoring 
Photo Contest 

tributor to the SiUurday Evening 
Post and author "of .several volumes 
of humor, as tiie chief speaker. 

The institute is sponsored each 
year by the University s School of 
Journalism, the University Exttep- 
.«.io0 Division, The Daily Tar Hc<d. 
student newspaper, and the N. C. 
Department of Public Instruction. 


A Parish Dance with a 12-piece 
orchestra is being sponsored for 
Catholic students and friends. 

The diuice will be held from 8 
to 12 p.m. in Weidenger Hall of 
thp SaiDt Thomas More Church. 
Ttie admission will be $1.50 per 
couple to be paid at the door. 

y6ung democratic club 

The first meeting of the YDC 
will be held tonight at 8 p.m. in 
the court room of the Law School. 
State YDC presidential candi- 
dates will speak and present their 
platforms. The floor will be open 
for questions after each speaker. 
A short business meeting will fol- 
low the speakers. 

The meeting will be conducted 
by George Coggin. L^C-YDC 
i President. 

Wednesday, $«pt»n>ber 24 
j 8:48 — Morning Music. 
8:55 — Morning New.s. 
I 9:00— United States History. 
j 9:30— Physical Science. 
10:00— World History. 
I 10:30 — Mathematics. 
! 11:00— Elementary French. 
j U:15 — Facts of Medicine. 
i 11:45 — Heritage. 
1 12:15— Mid-Day News. 
12:30— Today On The Farm. 
1:00— Play Period. 
1:30— Music In The Air. 
2:00 — Science and Nature. 
2:30— N. C. Museum of Art 

3:00— Art of the Theatre. 
3:30— Methods for Modern 

4:00 — Career Opportunities. 
4:30— Sign Off. 
6:15— Friendly Giant. 
8:30— Repor.t 
7:00 — Russian History. 
7:45— Education of the Gifted 

8:30— Sunday Schools 
&:00 — Concert Hour. 
9:30— Film Feature. 
lOiOO— Final Edition. 
10:05 — ^Tomorrow On Channel 4. 
10:07— Sign Off. 
UNC cardboard will meet this 

afternoon at 4 p.m at its office in 
Emerson Stadium. Object of the 
meeting will be to plan the year'« 
program. The meeting will open to 
old and new members. 


The Dental Dames will meet 
next Monday night at 8 p.m. in the 
Library. A get -acquainted social 
hour will follow the business 

These semi-monthly meetings 
are open to all wives of dental 

The University School of Nursing 
utilizes cla.ssrooms. hospitals, out- 
patient and community facilities to 
provide students with a broad back- 
ground in professional nursing. 


Japanese and Malayan readers i A contest for 
will soon have access to transla- j photographers is 
tions of Phillips Russell's la;est 
book,' 'Jefferson, Champion of the 
Free Mind." 

The U. S. Information Agency 
has notified Russell that its Book 


. . . Jefferson Biographer 

Translation Program has selected 
the work for publication in Jttpa- 
nese and Malayan editions. 

A Spanish edition has previous 
ly been brough* out in ArgenUna, 
and a German one in Vienna, 

Russell, author of noted biogra- 
phies of Mrs. Cornelia Phillips 
Spence;-. Benjamin F'ranklin, John 
Paul Ji ncs and Emerson, is a for- 
mer newspaperman and professor 
emeritus of journalism at UNC. 

"Jefferson, Champion of the 
Free Mind" is written as a seriijs 

college student 

being spon^-.ored 

by The Intercollegian, a magazine 

published by the National Student 


Theme of the contest is student 
life and education in America, and 
$850 in prizes in equipment and 
cash are olfered. The deadline for 
entries is Nov. 1. 

Prize-winning pictures will be 
j published in The Intercollegian 
and exhibited at the VMCA-YV/CA 
National Student Assembly in Ur- 
bana, Illinois, Dec. 28, 1958. to 
Jan. 3, 1959. 

For complete contest rules and 
an entry blank students may write 
to Intercollegian Photography Con- 
test, 291 Broadway. New York 7, 
N. Y. 

The first prize winner will re- 
ceive $150 and first choice of a 
piece of equipment, and second 
prize winner $50 and choice of 
one piece of equipment. Third 
through fifth prizes will be equip- 
ment, and sixth prize will be a 3.5 
Flash Flex Capacitor Flashgun, 
courtesy Burleigh Brooks, Inc. 
Honorable Mention awards will al- 
so be made. 

of short vignettes, each illustrat- 
ing a facet of Jefferson's thinking. 
Russell's book was published two 
years ago. 


. . . SPl President 



Willard Graham. UNC profes- 
.sor, will be in New York City 
Thursday and Friday attending a 
meeting cf the Committee on Ac- 
counting Procedures of the Amer 
ican Institute of Certified l-ublic 

Two Instructors 
Added By NR 

The UNC Naval ROTC unit has 
added two new assistant professors 
of Naval Scitnce to its staff, Lt. 
Honald D. Bartleft and Lt. ij.g.) 
Ambrose A. Clegg Jr. 

Lt. Barlett, who wUl teach naval } 
operations and shipboard naviga- 
tion, is b native of Salina. Kansas. I 
He reentered Uie Naval Reserve 
in 1943, attended Navy Preflight I 
.school at the UNC Campus in i 
1944, and become a regular Navy j 
officer in 1955. During this time ! 
Barlett completed his AJ.. degree | 
in psychology at Kansas Wesleyan j 
l.'niversity. His la.'st jyosition was j 
patrol plane commander and sur- | 
vival officer with an airborne eaiiy I 
warning squadron at Patuxeni 
River Naval Air Station. 

lit. Clegg hold.s a B.A degree | 
from St. John'is Univeo.'sity in | 
Biooklyn, N.Y., iuid an M.A. de- i 
gi:iee from Coii^nbia Univer.4ity, 
where he also took a professional 
diploma in school adnxinistriAion 
and did work toi&'ard a doctorate 
in education administration. 

He attended tt»e Officer Candi- 
date School at Newrport, R. I., and 
was commissioned in tlie Naval 
Reserve in 1955. Lt. Clegg report- 
ed to Chapel HiJl after a three 
year tour of duty with the Alaskan 
Sea Frontier C^onunand as an 
operations officer. During his last 
year in Alaska tve was president 
of the Kodiak and Aleutian Islands 
Historical Society. 

der. LedbeUer Pickard. Stationary 
stone. 157 E. Franklin St. 

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you'rt in coilegt. 

Lift insurance offers you a combi- 
nation of protection ana savings, 
•nd by starting your program n«w 
you will have the advantage of 
lower premiums. 

See your Provident Mutual cam- 
pus representative for more infor* 
mation on a variety of plans. 
Which may be tailored to your indi- 
vidual present and future needs. 


HENRY Mcpherson 


119 N. Columbia St. 

Smith BIdg. Phone 9-W71 


Lite Insurance Company 

c< Phitadelohli 




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Shorthand Course Sept. 24 — Jan. 16 

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P^ii^TY HArt^1«N0 ''** 

This week there are probably mbre red faces belorging to sports 
writers in this state than in any comparable time in the past. Last 
Saturday the eight ACC teams met each other. There were three up 
sets, and nearly a fourth. 

On the horn* front, Stat* Coli«9« capitalized on Carolina's in- 
ability to hold on to tho ball, r»n up a quick 21-0 load, thon hold 
off a final quarttr Tar Hool throat to gain a 21-14 upsot. 

Uwr at VVmstnn Salem, Waiie Forest surprised everyone (probably 
including Wake Poorest) by completely routing Maryland 34-0. The 
Terps were supposed to be the darkhorse team of the conference and 
the iVacs were said to have little improvement, if any. 

A Saturday night barbocuo was hold in Columbia, and Duk* 
furnished the fodder. South Carolina scored early in fhe game, ran 
the extra point, and held on for dear life while both teams tried 
in vain for another score. The Gamecocks came out on top 8-0. 

The only v-amr that wont according to form, if it can even be called 
that, was Clemson's rather close win over Virginia. The Cavaliers, 
hn»e\er, were ahead going into the fourth quarter and threatened to 
go ahead again after the Tigers took the lead. Clemson won it 20-15. 
and was ylad to hav»' escaped with its s\in 

One thing is new obvious: There is no "breather" on the Caro- 
lina schedule. Tar Heel opponents illustrated and underscored this 
point in iust one week-end. Added to the confv*nce turnovers 
came a shocker from the West Coast. Southern Cal whipped Ore- 
gon State 21-0, beating a team that was supposed to repeat as PCC 
Tommy .Mont of Maryland gives us this understatement of the 
woek "1 wasnt at all pleased with the work of our boys." This afte.-- 
his boys had been drubbed. 34-0 by the Deacs. 

When the suspension of State quarterback Ernie Driscoil was 
announced last week, most felt the loss would affeizt the Pack in 
one of two ways. Either they would lose their morale or go out 
and "winner for Ernie." Obviously, they did the latter. The suspen- 
sion probably did Carolina more harm than good. 

Word has not been received yet as it) whether Don Kemper will be 



Wayne Bishop App 
To Lead ACC Harrier 



ATHLETE OF THE WE.& K — Al Goldstein, a 193-pound end from 
Brooklyn, is the DTH Athl'«fte of the Week. He set a conference rec- 
ord for passes caught Satui>Jay. The name was spelled wrong yester- 


Of the some 7000 students circu- 
lating about the UNC campus this 
year, few demand as much genuim? 
respect and admiration as does 
Wayne Staton Bishop. 

His record speaks for itself. In 
three years he has secured mem- 
bership in the Men's Honor Council, 
the Order of the Holy Grail and 
the Order of the Golden Fleece. He 
has also been sports editor of the 
Daily Tar Heel, president of the 
Carolina Athletic Association, and 
has lettered in both track and cross 

Despite his impressive catalogue 
oi membership cards, the slightly- 
built <6'1". 152) Bishop is perhaps 
best known as a runner. A specialist 
in the two mile, he finished eighth 
in a field of 35 at the NCAA finals 
ii. Cialitornia this summer. 

Whereas Dave Scurlock is regard- 

thinker, the planner, the schemer 
who uses his mind as much as his 
legs! during a race. He runs with a 
rather unique cat-like lambency us- 
ing a step so light Uiat even the bat- 
tered old boards of the Tin Can 
barely creak under his stinde. '^ 

Despite his current perch atop the 
ACC long distani:e ladder, this wiry 
Greenville senior constantly runs 
with a rather ominous cloud over- 
head in the presence of recurrent 
knee injury. 

Having first been encountered in 
'956. the injury raised its ugly head 
again last year when it crushed 
Bishop's hopes of copping »the ACC 
cross country chaimpionship meet. 
Later, just tliree days before the 
ndoor games, he dodged a run- 

in the .sjAilig*' yiitrt ■ the knee at 
least tempiJrarily ^^led. Bishop 
crui.sed away w::th the ACC two 
mile eclipsin? the bjd record with a 
9:19-5. .,' " ,. 

If the knee hokl.s up, and it should, 
(his year will . fiiiajly be Bishop .s. 
He should. Wltii little strain, tiptoe 
away with "th^ conference cross 
country crown and both the indocr 
and outdoor two jmile. With Grim 
gone, who's to stop him? 

Tag Football Entries 

Tlie Intrarriurals Department has 
announced die dates when entries 
will close 'for 'the fall Tag Footb.ill 
play-offs. They are: graduate divi- 
sion: Sept. 25, Fraternity Blue— S€-p- 

way volleyball and popped it out 1 "''"^^'' ^- Dormitory-October 6. 
- ' and Fraternity white — October 13. 

Last year'.s Tag Football champion 



The Public Disrobing 
of a Generation ! 

cf joint again. This time, however, 
the guts and determination which 
are his to such a high degree con- 

ed as the galloping, power-packed I Quered (he pain and he staged the 

Horse of the Tar Heel track team. 
Bishop might be termed the ait- 
ful, feather-stepping Cat, He is the 

CHAPEL HILL. N. C, Sept. 23' 
i/y — A subdued Jim Tatum tos.scd 
ready for the Clemson game. It is known that he broke the little and | '"'» ''»e background his disappoint 

Tatum Says 
Spirit High 



ring fingers of his hand A good i.ote i.'^ that 250-pound tackle Do.i 
-Stallings will be ready to go next Saturday against the Tigers. Hi* 
-racked r!»:» has apparently healed 

A new innovation in the Tar Heel backfield, the wing-T, showed 
itself Saturday. Although at the time it was somewhat of a des- 
peration measure, it clicked and may be used again. 

True. Saturday was a sad day in Chapel Hill, but one bright spoi 
appeared through the linuds. This was the second Tar Heel touch 
down, an 80->ard dr»\e With .lack Cummings at fie helm the TD 
covered the distance m four I iiiinute and ]5 seconds. 

Next Saturday's game with Clemson may prove to be an aerial 
circus, with Cummings and Lowe pitching for the Tar Heels and 
Harvey White for the Tigers. 
W Goldstein. DTH Athlete of the Week, put on quite an amazing 
^>erformanre Saturday. There wa.i one catch Goldstein made that was 

ment over North Carolina's opening 
day loss and began talking Tuesday 
of this week's football contest at 

Asked by a reporter at his week- 
ly news conference whether team 
morale were injured by the 14-21 up 

set at the hands of Nortli Carolina ; 
Stale. Tatum said: I 

"They're disappointed, of course, | 
but they feel the tilings that happen- 
ed can be corrected. Tliey dont feel 
they got suampetl. ' 

Tatum, speaking in a hushed voice 
partly becatise of a pesty throat ail- 

the State 30 .\po1ogies for the misprint in yesterday's paper, Al. 

At last cewnt, two of last year's Tar Heels were still with the 
Ottowa Rougfi riders. They arc tackle Leo Russavage and end and 
co-captain Buddy Payne. Beth arm expected to stick with the Can- 
adian football league outfit. 

Hov does (Oach Jim Tatums all-time coaching record stack up 
against the other coaches in the country? In 13 years of being a head 
coach, he has racked up 94 wins. 31 losses. and 7 ties, good enough for 
the sixth spot nationally. Tatums percentage, including years at Okla- 
homa. Maryland and Carolina, is a very creditable .752. Bill Murray 
of Duke ranks eighth. Who is first? Bud Wilkinson of Oklahoma, of 
cuss, of cuss. 

almo-st unbelievable. That was the one on the Carolina side, al about i "^"» «"^ I»«*^y because of his dis- 

I appointment, told newsmen. "I dou t 

I feel our line was outplayed. The 

fumbles didn't come from bruising 

i tackles, but from poor bail carrying. 

We still have a very high morale 

on tlie team. ' 

Tatum blamed the defeat partly 
on himself, saying a recent tliroat 
biopsy lelt lum in bad physical 
shape during the weekend. He also 
cited his (.cam's inability to use its 
quick kicking game as another rea- 
son for the setback. I 

'We've .got a great kicking gajne," 
he said. "We just didn t get a 
chance to use it." 

Tatum said, "We had shown no 
signs of failure to move the ball 
At halftlme I though we were go- 
ing to win. Then we fumbled at the 
start of Uie second half, and while 
we were wondering what was going 
on. (State halfback Ken. Trow- 
brWge went into the end zone. " 

The hefty Tar Heel mentor heap- 
ed praise on his squad for its sec- 
ond half comeback. "I thought we 
did a good job in tlie second half 
coming up with 14 points against a 
good football team," hi explained. 

Then Tatum and assistant coach 
Fat Preston, who- scouted Clemson's 
close call against Viiginia, began 
discussing Coach Frank Howard's 
highly touted Tiger squad. 

Asked whether Virginia's aerial 
success against Clemson would in- 
fluence his plans for Saturday, Ta- 
tum indicated it would not. 

The Cavaliers, led by quarterback 
Reece Whitely, threw a mighty scare 
into Clemson with a consistent pro- 

HICH SCORER— Jim Schwier wm high •corer for fhe Tar HmU in 
the State game at he scored one touchdown en a pats and ran for 

two eatra pointt, giving him a combined total of eight. 

*-'■''■• - •■'•^*^^ "W^;^i??^r 

m •Sift 



'Zi\ iK(i .'"t: -.'.'j TK- 

'58 Games greatest duel with JVIary- 
land's indefatigueable Burr Grim in 
the two mile, finishing second. 

T«:^- i{fC4^ 


I I K I- 

; CUHHimS I 

; ATTACK -■._ I 

like passing attack before they bow- 
ed 20-15. 

Tatum said, 'tlw only way to de- 
velop a great football team is to 
develop a great running attack. 
When you do throw the football you '" 
should be intending to scoa*e a touch- 
down, not a first down. When you 

Former Tar Heel Now In Ky, 

k champion runner and former 

Tar Heel, Everett Wliatley of Atlan- 

wilh many track records to his 

credit, is getting ready to settle 

down to some difficult studies at 

mqry, Louisville, Ky. 

ip former Henry Grady 

work entirely on passing you can't Southern Baptist Theological Sem 
do many other things well.'' ' 

Presiton said Clemson's line is not 
as good as some lines the Tar Heels 
have seen in the past, "but the 
backfield is one of the best Howard's- 

"They have two sets of backs as 
feood as anyone in the conference," 
Preston added, and warned Tar 
Heel followers not to become com- 
placent about quarterback Harvey 
White's lackluster performance of 

"White's a good football player, 
(second string signal caller Lownd- 
es) Shingler played better Saturday, 
but White's a better football player. 
He's a big powerful runner, he 
tlu-ows the ball and he calls a pretty 
good game," he continued. 

Th-B UNC School of Medicine was 
established in 1879. 

ship and sportsmanship. 

He and his wife this month are 
celebrating theLr first wedding anni- 
versary. She ij; working as .secre- 
tary in the office of Southern Sem- 
inary's special iissistant to the presi- 
' dent. 

High I Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. R. 
Scfiool track .star and his wife. Mar- | o. Woods of Collins, Ky. His pa- 
tha.^ay that th^y feel they definite- ! ,cnts, Mr and .Mrs 
ly afe "in the center of the LtJTd's 
will fo# our lives" in Kentucky. 

One <>f the rooms in their Semin- 
ary,Village apartment has beeci con- 
vert^ into a study and trophy room. 
Thick volumes on theology are be- 
ing ll^ced with some of the Ijooks 

is the Zeta Psi fraternity who beat 
the DKEs in the^finals last fall. 


President Don Kemper has ais- 
Doujiced that a meeting of tlie 
UNC Monogram Club will be 
held Thursday night at 8 o'clock. 
At that time a definite report on 
the coats that the club is asking 
from the athletic council will it>e 
given. - • • 


it Yes, this professional 
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precise compounding 
of prescriptions. Be 
sure to bring us your 
Doctor's next prescrip- 
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permit us to fill even 
the most complex pre- 
scription without delay. 
You will appreciate 
our courteous service 
and fair prices. 









he trbught from Carolina, \i'here 
, he graduated last year. 

Whatley holds the |953 and 1954 
Georgia State High School Cham- 
pionship titles for the mile run, witli 
a time of 4:. 32 minutes, and for 
cross country competition. 

At Carolina he took honors (luring 
his senior year for a 4:13 mt'o. He 
was captain of the track and cross- 
country teams and was awarded the 
E. J. Evans senior track trop!iy for 
general excellence in sports, scholar- 

Walter L. 
Whatley, live at 682 Cumberland Cir. 
clc. Atlanta. 

All departimi.Mits of the UNC 
School of Public Health render field 
•services to tlie State of North Caro- 

The Art of Tailoring 

"Every man to his business, but indeed the 

craft of a tailor is beyond all doubt as noble 

and as secret as any in the world." 

While you are at Pete's, won't you check and 

see if you have left any clothes and over 

looked picking them up? 


Let US rent you a tuxedo, shirt, cumberbund, 

the complete works minus the shoes for a 

most reasonable price. 






Over Alexander Shoe Store 
Phone 9-2676 135^2 E. Franklin St. 

Don't Miss 


The Newest PEANUTS Book 


205 E. Franklin St. ~:- Open Till 10 P.M. 

You're ready for the 

big entrance... with 

Oxford , 

Arrow'* newest stripes aod checks 
put y«i quietly, but firmly, m the 
"best dressed* spotlight They're » 
crisply and colorfully ri^t with 
your Fall clothes. 

And this rich, new oxford weave 
is also available in wash and wear? 

Try an Arrow and you'll discover 
why college men buy Arrow 4 to 1 
over any other brand. $5.00 upu. 
Cluettt Pembody # Co^ /nc 




first in fashion 

Am mo 


Mod«rat«ly warm with a 

high of 



Complete Ufi Wire Service 

2P() e 3)a(ly IMts^ Mtd 


And a little child shall Itad 
them. See Page 2. 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


For Fall Totals 7513 

BELL TOWER PARKING LOT— The campus still !ias a parking problem even with the additional 500 
spaces in the new Bell Tower Parking lot. Officials of the Student Traffic Committee have issued a 
warning to students with cars about parking viola ions. The picture above was taken in early after- 

Word Of Warning Issued 
To Students Having Cars 

A word of wariuns to .studcnl's bofoif Uic Traffic Court for a pcn- 
witb ca. » here was issued yester- nlty which could result in automo- 
<i4«y at a meeting of the Student bile privileges being taken away 

Traffic commifee.-. yesterday. 

.Students who receive five tickets 
lot traffic vuilations must appear 

Brooks Calls 
Finances Key 
UNC Problem 

John Brooks, speaking last night 
before a standing room onJy at- 

I'nlike last year, the accumula- 
tion uf traffic violations will in- 
clude traffic tickets from the 
Chapel Hill police, in addition to 
tickets from the student traffic 

A con^icieraiion of plans for im- 
posing fines On students receiving 
ai: exces.sive number of ticket.s was 
p major item of business at yes- 

We Goofed 

The Daily Tar IIih-I would like 
to make corrections pertaiiiing 
to an article yesterday on night 
Hulchman Jon P. Carson, who found guilty of assault. 

In the story. C. L. Edmonds 
was called the companion of iiie 
girl assaulted. He was actually 
the -arresting officer. 

The headline of the story said 
the girl was .-» coed at the Uni- 
versity, but the fact is that she 
is not. 

No Legislature Meeting 

ferday s meeting. Plans were also tlntJl Oct. 9— CumminqS 

discu.^sed for bringing nn-raTnnns ** 

on -cam pus 
fines under the control of student Ralph Cummings. speaker of the 
•i ikko first Siudant tarty ^'^^^i^niC'^t ^Student Legislature. Wednesday 

meeting of the year, called fi - **** CoxInKlon. chairman of the | a""*"*""*^®** that ttiere will be no 
nances one of the biggest prob ••'^''•t Traffic Committee stressed : meeting of the Student Legislature 
lems facing student government a* , ^^ '*<"♦ ^^^^ ^^^^^ for parking out either tonight or next Thursday 
Carolina. <^f designated areas and failure to , "'Kht. 

In illustrating his point. Brooks dMplay regi.stration stickers are 
mentioned the issue of last spring hcing strictly enforced. Covington 

over a self program .f , said five persons aw now making f^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^,^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ 
dormitory building. In touching checks of cars over the camp- ,^,^^^ ^j^^„ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^.^^ ^^^^^. 

The rea.son for the delay, accord- 
ing to Cummings, is tliat the by- 

Seven Per Cent 
Increase Ndfecf 
Over tasf f ^r 

F.all enrollment at the University 
of North Caolina in Chapel Hill 
totals 7,513 students, indicating a 
7 per cent increase over last year 
and a 30 per cent increase in the 
past six years, Central Records 
.said yesterday. 

Total enroll mtnt on the central 
campus here is 6,414. including 
grciduates and undergraduates. 

Eilrallment in the Divi.sion of 
Hoalth Affairs is 1.099 stuedtns. 

Most of the students are from 
N'ort Carolina, the in-state total 
being 5,725. There are students 
from 44 states and the District of 
Columbia. Thirty-nine foreign na- 
ticiiw ai'e represented in the stu- 
dtnt body at Chapel Hill, with 104 
students from foi^ign lands be- 


After North Carolina the largest 
number of out-of-state students 
comes from Virginia, a total of 
2'.l\i Virginia;is being entolled. Next 
is New York with 195 students at 
INC. and after that Soutli Caro- 
lina with 124. New Jersey with 
1"22. Pennsylvania with 110, Geor- 
gia with 109. and .Maryland with 

Men .students number 5,979 
Thei^ are 1.534 women students. 

The larget enrollment, as u.sual 
is In the Geneneral College, the 
freshmen and sophomore years. 
V ith 2. .569 registered. There arc 
1.342 freshmen. Next in numbers 
!•< the College of Arts and Sciences, 
rhiefly juniors and seniors, with 
1 .■{79 enrolled. 

The School of Business Adminis- 
(:-ation reports enrollment of 50? 
students: the School of Education 
422; School of Journalism 50 stu- 


A total of 1.118 .students are in 
the Graduate School. That does not 
include 115 graduates in public 
i.ealth. 46 in Librarv Science, and 


tHmiimm ^pom and coHPAHl$G^j 




. '> H»l l«f * l > i «l. « 


' 5oa 


' 50 









I A L t 




. 4t 


' ; ? L 








■ ,i-^:W^ ToTAt 


6,414 5,95a '^,'^{7 6,'p99 ?)jr>< 

*^\Q . 





























>3 Q 5 






Notice Called 
To Dorm Work 
By Wadsworth 

No Refund Is Planned 
For Dorm Room Rent 

Phi Condemns 
Quemoy Policy 

J. E. Wadsworth. director of the j 

Ike's '"get-tough" policy on Que- 
moy vas conden>ned by the Phi 

By STAN FISHER [able lo receive refunds for the 

As pf Sept. 1 a new policy went ; dorm rent paid lor the whole se- 
Upiversity Housing office, Wpd-'*'"^° *^'^"^ ^^'^ concerning the ! mester. 

nesday called attention lo the "su i ''*>»'" '■^"^ ''efund policy for mens, Housing Office Director J. K^^^i^^y ^i a close eujh. to .seven 
perior" wortc done by directors of! **«''""^^'*-^- ! Wadsworth yesterday explained ' ^^^ ^^^^^^ „,^,,, 

University building affairs in the This new ruling means that boys that under the new .system siu 
preparation of the tiiree new I P'*^*^^'"^ fraternities and moving dents moving cut of Univer.^i(y 
dorms into, fraternity houses will not be i dormitories after classes start f'r 

"Every year there are a thou \ I ""^^^^"^ ''^^''' ^''^" '""*'^''- ^ '^'^^^ 

sand details to be taken care of ' t^*" ^^ ^he Operations Office; .1. ; m the family, or disciplinary rea- 

;„ .^,>«„;-« o^^;-.. «* a ;»^«;„,. i Arthur Branch. University Busi- sons, will receive no refund of 

in opening a sor .,i-v-~.. »«-.«,- 1 j 

and Universit 

series of dormitories I ^^^h""" ^'•^"^»'- ^'"versity Busi- 
tv buildings," he ' ""^^"^ Manager;; and Giles Homey 

of the Buildings Dept. 

room rent. 
These men. according lo Wads- ' Under the old policy pro-rata 

i refunds were marie to students "fr "f ^^ J>''Pt <'f Political Sc-i 

Debate in fa\-or of t}i/> bill .sup- 
porting Eisenhower centered on 
liic danger of iiiiotlier .Munich, ap- 
pea.semcnt tj-eaty. Opponents ques- 
tioned tl..' military pr.ssibility of 
defending the i.^iands against 
iieavy Communist attaclt. 
Guest Critic l)r Kenan C. Kra- 

up<>n this subject, he said that the H'* area, including those in frater 

university was very fortunate in "'ty areas. '-^ °^ fraternity rush week. The bi-jng the total number of graduate ; said. "This year, with the addition 

getting such dormitories as those The registration of student cars '''*^' meeting of the year will be .'5 in Social Work, which would 1 of three new dorms, there were! 

recentlv constructed. The average i'^ far better thi.s year than, • on Oct. 9. j .-tudents to 1..334. ! more than a thou.sand. I! hope that! worth, in addition to long hours ^ , . „,».„ ,„.,.H„u.ri . ^^.^^n,.^ « th 

amount spent on each student in he- said, but he urgt^d negligent stu- ! , Law Schcml enrollment is 2.52 students, their parents and others on their own jobs, did extraordi- ; "moving out before the end of nine ue P' ^'^'^^ 1' ,ll' ,, Z tZ 

constructing a new dorm here, dents to register their automobiles Wednesday is the al! important | students. Total Library Science en- concerned will know cf the long , narily personalized work with «ekes of schoo. However, under "^xt .m,..p.ani dexeiopnunt m the 

Brooks declared, is S2.500. while inwnediately. Failure to comply | d^>' when bids will be slipped un-:ionmtnt is 62 and the total in So- hours of day and njghl work nee 

the national average is $3,600. ! with this regulation is an Honor der girls' doors between 7 and 3 ^ 'al Work is 60. 

Some other schools, according to j Council offense, he said 

him. spend as much as $5,000 or 

$6,000 giving dormitory residents 

such services a a launderette or 


Other problems facing the cam- 
pus touched upon by Brooks were 
lack of an adequate student Union, 
lack of library study space, and 
ail night study rooms. 


Nationalist China Pilots 
Shoot Down 10 Migs 

In the Division of Health Affairs 
the largest enrollment is in the 

essary to provide comfortable I gettin 

living accommodations." | so that the new dormitories and 

Wadsworth expressed special I P^'-*^'"^ ^^^^ ^'•^"'d ^^ '"^''e*^ »"' 
four-year School of iMedicine, with thanks to John S. Bennett, direc- 1 veiwent for students. 
269 enrolled. There are 243 enroll- ( - 1 Though Wadsworth was hesitant 

r. I workmen on the new buildings in i the new policy refunds (includ force." tl»e peopi<. of Afiica and 

them to work extra hours I '"^ '"^""^ deposit) may be obtained :<'Uchy crisis, he said tlie "third 

by students who let the housin,;i A^^ia- ^^'H force 4he powers to come 

office know before Sept. 1 thai U, an agreement, 
they do not plan to return. Stu 
dents who decided to leave school 


The bill was introduced by Hep 


I 1 I jiftpi* ^pot 1 hilt Vif^forf* f^lsc^p^ 

in the School of Pharmacy, j fjon classes, 88 enrolled at the »n admitting i1. the housing office | t r *' a tu ■ a . ' ^'*'" Jacobs, who spoke (.f "tlf 

School of Dentistry registration to- ' charlotte Graduate Center and 21 ; itself kept long hours in assisting j 

began, forfeited their deposit. 

fals218, and the School of Nursing ' at Uie Goldsboro Grad-iate Center, i students and other newcomers to ! J^^'.^'j'"^^^ *^ ^^[ 

211. ( ,.„ ,_. _„:^„_.„;the university area and in findini- j P""^\ ^^ "'" making rdunds na 

liUle red m«n.ster " that could gain 
admission to te U. N. by destroy- 
ing Chiang Kai-Shek. He saw Que- 

TAIF'EI, Formosa i^fL_National' munisl fighters suddenly swept 

down at 10:40 a.m. on patroling 

' ist China's veteran fighter pilots 

Preceding Brooks talk. Student shot down lO Communist Chinese 
Party Chairman Leon Holt wel- mIGs and possibly six others Wed 
corned all visitors and exprtised nesday in one of the biggest air 
the wish that they ail join the battles of the let age, the defense 
-Student Party and work for better ministry reported. 
Student Government Adm. Liu Hon-Tu. the National 

Following this Holt introduced ist military spokesman, said 32 
the party officers and gave a brief Nationalist 'Sabre Jets and more 
sketch of party history Holt stated than 100 Russian-made MIG 17s 
that the Student Party had its he- tangled in the blazing 10-minute 
Rini.ings 25 years ago in the back fight that ranged more than 400 
room of a fraternity house ^ miles along the Formosa Strait. 

A Red plan to lure the Nation- 

n •! T U I C* M alists over the mainland backfired. 

Uaily lar ne«l Matters ihe said. A11 of the Sabres and 

Will Hold Meeting Today * their American-trained and equip 

ped pilots returned safely. 

A meeting of staff and poten- The victory ran the Nationalists'! who attended the 11th annual 
iNi: staff members of The Daily i string of claimed air kills to 2.')|NSA Congress in August have 
Tar Heel will Ix* held at 2 P «n i lyiiGs shot down and six probables been almost unanimous in praisinf^ 
tiKlay in the paper offices. Editor without loss of a Nationalist plane | the results and the ideas produced 
< urtis Gans ha* announced. since the Quemoy hostilities erupt- through the meeting, and all hav-^ 

Prizes for nonsaiaried staff | ed Aug. 23. 
members will be awarded this The Nationalists at fijst said 11 
year. Gans said. Each month a $5 Red planes were shot down Wed 
aw»rd will be given for the best nesday but later they revised the 
m-ws story, best sports story, best figure to 10. 

feature, best column and most ' Liu told a news conference 

■ swarms of the Red-starred Corn- 

there are lo3 internes, residents nu-.rters for those who'^ecn m effect «t State College for -^ -..-..* "—^-~ ....„.,,-. 

Enrollment in the School of Pub- _, ,. . , „,. .,„„. th:>t • ^ ^ quctrlers tor those *"« . ....h.ip • "^">' ^"^ •^'^»''^" »^ stepping .stjnes 

'The figures atso do not .show that ,. j^^ ^^^ ,.^35,^,^ ^^ another were, <^"'*^ ^.^\""^ 

and fellows associated with the unable to obtain rooms imme 

ic Health totals 15«. 
The statistical report by schools 
Nationalist Sabres and tried to cut j for the Fall Semester does. not in- ( '^ledica^ School and Memorial Hos- | diately because of the crowded 
off their retreat toward Formosa, elude 96 students in special educa- 1 pital. housing situation. 


NSA Results, Ideas To Be Beneficial 

A reliable source indicated that 
one other possible exception to 
the present policy mi,^ht be mad'' 

to war on Formosa. 

Di Senator Gray Greer askeii 
for realism in our foi-eign policy 

(This is the last of two articles 
on the NationaF Student Assn. 

Campus leaders from Carolin;i 

run.sistent work. 

.\ full range of jobs is aviiilable 
on the staff and Gans said experi- 
ence is not essential for staffers. 


Activities scheduled tor Gra- 
h»m Mem«rlal todmj Include: 

(;rad«at« HMory Club. 44 
p.m.. Readesveus Romu: IDC Se- 
rial CMnmHtee. S:3*4:at p.m.. 
Rolaad Parker I: Uaiversity 
Party. C:It-7:»l. Grail Room: 
Wmmm's H«wr CmbcU. •:4S- 
11:4$, WaadhMSc Coaferencc 
RwM aail rMMrH Raom. 

said student government here will 
benefit greatly by it. 

.Among those who represented 
UNC was Ed Levy, the campus 
NSA coordinator for this year, 
who called the congress very 
worthwhile. He said the associa 
lion, the meeting of minds was 
enlightening. "I am full of ideas 
that can be applied here." 

A stream of hopeful girls over "*'°'' instance," he said, "There 
flowed the stairs in Graham Me ,'« « ^*"^^"* responsibility project 
morial yesterday to pick up invi-r'^^ ^ foundation grant for im- 
tations for the second round of j P''o^'"8 ^^e climate for learning 

Coeds Overflow GM 
To Pick Up Rush Invites 

rush parties which get under way 

Three parties tonight and to- 
morrow night will be attended 
from 6:30 to 9:30. 

After this round of parties has 
been completed, three other 
rounds will be attended Saturday, 
Monday and Tuesday, 

and encouraging students to teach 
Another project involves goi^ to 
high schools and talking to stu- 
dents. One more thing is the or- 
ganization of a regional speakers 
bureau in the Carolinas and Vir- 


Levy said attending the congress 
was like an awakening to tremen- 
dous possibilities for the year. 

Glenna Meginnis attended th • 
subcomrnission on education and 
helped to write the bill on federal 
aid to education the congress 
passed. The bill proposed scholar- 
ship and loan funds for college 
students. Miss Mcgtnni.s said. 
Helping with this bill and meet- 

fective and UNC will benefit with 
the end results." " 


Gary Greer, president of the Di- 
alectic Senate and a student legis- 
lator, called attention to the ho- 
mogeneity of the congress. "It was 
more representative than any for- 
mer one in that a larger variety 
of opinion was expressed, ranging 
from advocates of interracial mar- 
riage to staunch segregationists 

UNC delegates that Carolina prob- 
lems are not unique here but 
rather common. He went on to 
say that "The atmosphere of the 
congress while not one of agree- 

educational and interesting to see 
college students from all over th( 
country unite in a spirit of cooper- 
ation and achievement." 

She said |;etting to know the 
ment on issues was one of agree- j delegates from LTNC better was 
ment on actions. It is significant j her greatest .?ain. She said it will 
to note that this year's congress j enable her to work with them 
convened itself mon; with imple- { more closely this year. Miss Shan 
mentation rather than philosophi- j nonhouse at'.endad the subcom 

cal treatises. 'mission on honor systems, and she in A.shev:lle Tuesday and in Mor 

"That is. the congress was con- ; said most of her time was spent ganton Wednesday. 

ing interesting people was veryjcerned with affecting positive ac- 1 explaining and defending the on-* The series ol lectures i.s spon 

enjoyable. The congress was ci 

in the case of a student promised ^^^^ recognition of the d«. facto 
a two-man room, but because of government in Pcipinc. includin;: 
unanticipated housing problems in its rights to iiic offshore islands 
stead was placed in a three man Rep. Bill Jackson anrt Rep. Bob 
room. The source said that if such Moi-ely both argued that the L S 
a student found housing outside of should continue its policy of eon- 
university dormitories and wished tainment of tue Communist con- 
spiracy by using force on Quemoy. 


Various otlier ^jK-akeis counsel 
ed caution in 'he use of "biink 
manship.' It was noted that the 
U. S. would have major allied sup- 
port in withdrawinc from the is- 
lands peacefully. 

Rep Star Black offered a pirn 

See NO REFUND, Page 3 

Dr. Chomberlin 
Will Give Talk 
In Asheville 

Dr. Harrie ChimberlLn of the 
UNC School of Medicine will de- lor withdrawal with honor, if the 
liver postgraduate medical lectures Reds would aiiow evacuation of the population of the is- 
lands and pronii:>e to leave Form- 

lion in forms of seminars, region- Carolina usej;. "Ours seems to be ^ored by the School of Medicine ^^^ to Chiang. 

al workshops^ individual campus | one of the few which work well, ' and the UNC Extension Division. An eyewitness report on the si-- 

progranuning and follow-up proce- 1 she said. The Asheville course is co-spon- u.^tion was given by Di Seiiatar 

<jures." , . j ^" addition Miss Shannonhouse sored by the Buncombe County pj^j^ vv'olfer 

said she found herself taking a Medical Society and the Morgan- 

'I was conricctej with those 

commissions and workshops which i "l^^"^ "''^''^^ stand on the issues ion course i* co-sponsored by the 

v.ho spent several 
weeks en Quemoy with the Air 

discussed as a result of the spirit Burke County Medical Societ) 
of the convention. 

dealt in realms of student govern- 
ment, .academic freedeom and hu- j ^J*^^/^^"^";;^^^^^ ' ^' Chamber in will speak on 
man relations, and while feelings I ^^^,°/^^^^'^^. .^ the .same .subjects in both cities, 
of the group or individuals were j ^^'P^ Cummings. vice president One of his lectures will be on 'Be- 
sometimes at variance with my ^^ the student body, summed up havior Problem.^ in Children." His 
own. all those present with whom ! ^^^ ^^^^'"^^ "^ ^^^ ^NC delegates second lecture will be on Epilepsy 

by saying: "A lot of the issues and Convulsive Disorders." Dr. 
brought up opened our eyes to a Chamberlin is assistant professor 

visit more than one school." 

j • Greer agreed with the 




students in thr Inlirmai^ }e%- 
torday included: 
.Mary Blackman Roberts. Fred- 
erick Ernest Rarwick HI. Jerrv 
(;ienn Scaler. Donald Brown 
Fogleman. Freddie Donald Hick- 
man. Benjamin Lee Rogers. Sell- 
pis Luther Crisp. Wendell Jamr> 
Harper, Jwief Henry Pert?-. .My- 
called the congress a once-in-a- di.stance. I hope we can do our ; been at the U\C School of Medi- »«" Hujrh Enjii* and Peter Beelt- 
lifetime experience. "It was bolii duties better because of it.' rine since 19.52. «"«« Veun*. 

I had connections re-proved to me 

with an expense as larpp as the! that faith In our ({eneration may , ^ , ., ,, ... j r ^ . 1. 

wiin an expense as large as inc «» j^^ ^f jj^g problems existing and of pediatrics here 

world community and as small as M more strongly Isiid than m that 

the individual camptit," he said, i which preceded us." 

liberalized our ideas." Dr. Chamberlin is a native of 

"Perhaps the most valuable part Cambidge. Mass. and did both his 

of all." Cuncimings said, "was be- undergraduate work and medical 

"This more representative con- 1 ONCE IN LIFETIME 

gress was indicative of the dreams j Lillian Shannonhouse. chairman ing able to get away from the studies at Han ard. His MD. de 
ginia, so that if a prominent per- j of those who initiated the organ- of the Women's Residence Council, campus and looking at it from a gre was granted in 1945. He ha 
son comes into this section he can I ization coming to reality." 

#A6i TWd 


.'• .Ill- jt;»0 



Future South 


It is rather slunkina; that yoiinfjsters ran 
p<"»ini the waN to adults. 

Vet. it happened rather startliiv^ly when 
a high sthfK)! student had the iOura<a[e to 
lell a sjroup of rabid parents that thev were 

The i^irl. \n<^ie Fvans of \'an Ruren 
Hijjh School in Ark, ui vis, had the eourai^e 
to stan<{ up to a sjroup of segreationist pa- 
ieni« and tell them that the law was the law, 
,\\\(\ that the siucJeniN would attend (lasses 
lu an intc'^iated s<ho<>l. 

It is unfortunate that there arc not more 
jieople like Anj»ie F,v,ins with the eoura<»e 
lo st^nd up foi the rights of all individuals 
untlev a de»n»Hia<\. It is a tatastrophe that 
the (toxernors f>f the Sourtheru States 
not the ronrage to take a toirstrut ti\e stand 
on the issue of sei»;re*»i«ion. 

The\ (ould at nnninnuii adt»pt a le^al 
isiit n«>sition - in lavot of toutpliaiKe with 
the law — the H)-,.| Supitine (loint dei ision 
(ailing !»e<4t elation in pid)lie edu<ati<>n un- 
eonstitution.d. a\u\ in \iolaiion of the spiiit 
and Irttej of the Fourteenth AnuMidment. 

I here .ue few ^ ai fM>rouo[h, Kefauvers. and 
Cores in ilie soifth. hut those that are there 
had hettei assert themselves soon, heloie 
ihe»e l^ an annual toll of Niolenee. hlac k 
rve loi the I niied States, .uid further af- 
tionts to utdividual rights in a deuKHraev. 

FedirJ authorities .ne not askinj" lor 
.01 immedtatt oxeithrou ol the entire s\s- 
lem, but the> are askin« that the South take 
rhe inuiatixe in hrinoinji altout integration 
Ml ihar manner that will hi ing the least dis- 
ruption to the lives of all Southerners. 

The tvpe ol leadership that has l>een dis- 
plaved In the I indsav Almonds, the Harry 
Bvrds. the ()r\al Fauhus s. .md the .Marvin 
(.viffins is diietily lUtrimental to the future 
well being of the South. 

These people in offering their |K)li<y of 

m4SMve resistaiue' are keeping (hJldren 

out of s4h(M>ls. are playing with the |>eople s 

cmmions imienvl ol appealing to tb^ir in- 

irlleetsr^yvl tfp delaving without need the 

» o^ PffnaJ'-wghts 10 all Americans. 

h takes a gieat leal more (oiirage to 
jpfH-al to the minds of people, to ask tlu'in 
to think aboxe the pettv siop^ of their emo- 
tions, to lead them in the path of law and 
order in lomplianre with the law of the 
land. It is indeed utifortunate that there 
are so lew with this tvpe of lourage. 
J The ideal ul etpial rights h)r all is in- 
herent iit the ideal of demo<ratv. .\meri<a 
is lai hom that ideal, hut the work to be 
done is the long hard pull toward that ideal 
rather than away fiom it. 

It is hoped that in the future the people 
♦ of the S«»urh haxe the wisd(m- and iouvage 
1 lo ele« t men who will lea<l and not follow 
■ publi< opinion. The tuiuir of the south and 
t ot \nuriea in the eves of tb^ world lies in 
the t\|>e of leadership the people ot the 
S<»ulh selett. It is ho|Hd that ihey make the 
; right i hoi( e. 

Hi Biflr t« IM 

The official student publication of the Publication 
Board of the University of North Carolina, where it 
|g published Hailv 
except Sunday, Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and sujnmer 
terms. Entered as 
second class mas- 
ter in the post office 
is CSapel Hill, N C. 
under the Act of 
March 8, 1*70. Sub- 
scription tvtts: il.90 
p^r sensester, IS.99 
per yetr. 

Bditor „ 


Managing Editors 


News Editors 

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Advertising MMager FRED KATZIN 

Aaat. Adir. llaMgtr 



AMorUlteBdltsr HD ROWLAND 


Subscription Manager 

Cimilatidli Manafer 


Arts Editor 


View & Preview 

Anthony Wolff 

Degr Old Non-Golden Rule Days 

(Tht Daily Tar Heel wishes tp announce that it will hence* 
forth review on this page these local fi^ms which seem of ex- 
ceptional intcroct jmd merit, so that these reviews will appear 
during the local run of the film.) 

The French are probably best l^nown locally for three thing.*;: 
Briggitte Bardot, a certain kiss, and — among the less frivolous — 
for the philosophy known as existentialism. Singly or in varous com- 
binations, these three highly exportable French commodoties have 
consistently reappeared in French movies which have enjoyed con- 
siderable American success: thus, we have seen the aforementioned 
Miss Bardot as a kissing existentialist of one sort or another at least 
half a dozen times in the past year. 

"Four Bags P'ull."' the FYench import playing at the Variety 
Theatre through tonight, is a departure from the usual formula. The 
only pretty girl in it appears only briefly, and 
fully clothed; and there's not an existentialist in 
sight, in such a setting, needless to say, the 
French love-making technique is unexplored. All 
this means is that "Four Bags Full' is a change 
from the ordinary — and it is quite true tha* 
the off-beat nature of the picture adds to its fac- 

But the picture is even more satisfying as 
art than it is as a change of diet. It is a character 
study, the type of movie which Hollywood rare- 
ly attempts but for which the French have long been known. 

In the case of "Four Bags Full." the central characters are Mar- 
tin (Bourvil) and Grandgil (Jean Gabin). Their predicament, in which 
their disparate natures are developed and displayed, involves thr 
transport of four bags of black market pork across Nazi-occupied 
Paris during the Second World War. The situation is simple, and the 
only real sub plot is even less complicated. 

Martin is a simple Frenchman who eakes out his living by run- 
ning black market meat around Paris. His accomplice captured. Mar- 
tin one night picks a stranger, Grandgil, to assist him. not knowing 
that his new partner is a well-known and well-heeled artist who 
agrees to be thus employed merely because the idea intrigues him. 
After the artist has throughly exposed the meat supplier as a 
coward and forced him to double his price for the job, the two 
companions set off the city. On their way they meet, among 
others, a prostitute, several policemen, a barkeeper and his wife, 
and the German army. In each encounter the artist demon.strates the 
character weakness of each of his adversaries, as he alone, the artist, 
remains unfrightened and clear-sighted. Everyone else is either 
afraid, or criminal, or selfish; and all of them tre summed up in 
Martin, who is too afraid to be really daring, and who engages in 
crime meainly to keep his wife, whom he sincerely loves. 

"Four Bags Full" is not a comedy as we usually under.stand 
the word. There is not a belly-laugh in the whole hour and a half 
of it. But it is a comedy in the more valuable sense that it brings 
a smile, not only at the warm ending, but a smile all the way 
through in sympathy witli the unstated philosophy of the film — 
something of tolerance and love. 

This is si good movie, beautifully acted not only by Jean Gabin 
and Bourvil {who received the Grand Prize at th«- Venice Film Fes- 
tival for his work in this film), but also by every one of the mino** 
players. It is well worth seeing. 

Functions Of Lawyers 

Charles S. Rhyne 

Out Of Joint 

Leffers & Replies 

To The Student Body: 

I had a deeply unfortunate in- 
cident to happen to me the oth- 
er day. Upon eating breakfast 
on Friday morning I placed my 
Latin and Math book on one of 
the shelves in the Lenior Dining 
Hall, put there for that 
Upon returning after breakfast 
my Math II book was missing. 
I am not an overly-cautious per- 
son but when I invest my money 
in a book I immediately place 
four marks on a certain page in 
the book whether or not I plan 
to keep it. 

I do not believe in condemn- 
ing a man especially since I be- 
lieve that someone took the 
book by mi.^take, neither would I 
think of checking all the 800 or 
so Math 11 books. Not only would 
it take time hut it would be ex- 
tremely embarrassing for the in- 
dividual who mistakenly took the 
book. All I ask, all I can ask is 
that each of you check your 
books and if you find you have 
the wrong Math II book, to re- 
place it on the shelf in Lenoir 

Thank You, 
Hubert M. Riddick 

I would merely like to point out 
that the only rea.son that this ac- 
tion is designated an Honor Code 
offense is because at registration 
each student is presented a card 
which asks if that student will 
keep a car on our campus. If the 
student says "no" but brings a 
car to LNC anyhow, he is violating 
his oath not to lie, cheat, or steal. 

I would also like to point out 
that traffic or parking violations, 
are tried by the Stud^t Traffic 
Council and if at any time a .stu- 
dent lies in testimony, he is sub- 
ject to Honor Council action, not 
because he was a parking viola- 
tion, but because he lied to those 
.•students involved. 

At this time I would like to .state 
that a lomplete study of the Cai- 
olina parking situation is being 
undeitaken, and it is possible that 
changes in procedure will be 
made which will culminate the 
cause of Marty Pannell's objec- 

Don Furtado 

Cof4 Edit»r 



* Chiti Photographer 


Nlfkt Ediur 


Note in Thursday's DTH that 
Mike Lanham. chairman of the 
Student Traffic Council, says its 
an Honor Code violation for a .stu- 
dent to fail to register his j-loppy. 
What better way to enforce a sim- 
ple administrative procedure than 
to impose the harshest possible 
penaky: the defamation and the 
ruinous tag of being an Honor 
Code violator, and explusion from 
a fine school" Its just as logical 
to make the same punishment 
available to the U's cashier to 
help collect student fees. 

Assuming that all of the ap- 
proximately 3000 students with 
cars have the $2 Ha facile assump- 
tion th«se days after the finaacial 
rigors of last week), can We ttven 
let the Honor Code be available 
to put its hemouaness on a per- 
.son l>ecause he doesn't have |2? 
Clearly the Code i* being wrong- 
fully employed. 

A muko fortiori: such indiscrim- 
inate use of tile Honor Code sys- 
tem will seriously weaken its noble' 

Marty Panaell 

Pretideat Pwisida'g AMwer 

I have received an infonn«tion 
copy of a letter to the editor by 
Marty Panndl which object* to 
designating a student's failure to 
register Us automobile n u hon- 
or code olfcase. 


It is great regret that I find my- 
self having to write this letter. 
The subject of this letter— School 
Spirit. At the Pep Rally and the 
game I was appalled at the lack 
of participation in the cheers. I 
have seen several hundred high 
school kids with ten times the 
cheering spirit that was displayed 
by the thousands of Carolina root- 
ers at the game. The cheerleaders 
really did their best but that 
eleven Mien and womes can't con- 
stitute the entire Carolina cheer- 
ing section. I think it would beacv 
fit everyone and particularly ^e 
teams if everyone received a copy 
of all the cheers and learned 
thcttn. At the games it would also 
help if the cheerleaders would 
spread out more and if more loud 
spealoers were usid se, that the 
rooters could hear the l*feeers as 
they are being led. 

The team ditin t look too good 
y*y but tbe fans were much 
•"BW*. No more could be exfiected 
from them with such a spiriUess 
gronp of fans. If State can cheer 
their team on to victory over Car- 
oUna, we can surely cheer the Tar 
HeeU on to the A. C. C. Champion- 

DavM E. Buxton 


upon reaJing this se«nester's 
hrs, editions of The Daily Tar 

"*!l' T^ °' '"y '""d* and f 
"^ ***»^»«a to iM>tice the 


When Martin Luther King, known to his follow- 
ers as "The King," look a .seven inch letter opener 
up to the hilt in his chest, the immediate reaction 
of the New York gum shoes was that the race i.ssue 
was not "involved" in the "incident." 

This profound analysis, worthy of Joe Frida.v 
operating at top capacity on Tliursday. was based 
on the fact that Kings assailan'. was a Negro wo- 
man. Incidentally, there is no truth to the rumor 
that, as she plunged the weapor home, the woman 

Now, for the benefit 
of an.v New York detec 
lives who may read this 
column, permit me lo 
elucidate a simple fact; 
Demtinted Negroes (male 
and iomale) are splendid 
symbols of the race is- 

As A. F*hilip Ran- 
dolph, Negro president 
of the Sleeping Car Por- 
ter's Union commented: 
"Dr. Martin Luther King 
.Ir., beloved and respected leadtir of millions of Ne 
groes and admired by millions of white persons, be- 
havde with calm and courage in spile of an attack 
on his life by an apparently demented woman. 
Something more than this individual and her act 
should us concern. We must be concerned 
about the kind of social climate which makes such 
an act possible. 

■'Although we are not yet certain what motivated 
this assault, such horrible critne.s are inevitable in 
the climate of violence which has been created 'n- 
cident to the struggle for freedom and integration. 

"Let responsible for this climate of hate 
reflect on the potential consequence of the increas- 
ing vi«)!ence which is directed toward the Negro 
people and their courageous leaders." 

Demented Ne^^^are not brought by the stork. 
They are createdj^ ffle thousands in the segregated 
jungle ghktos oil:1^!^|H-ban fJorth and the pianta 
tions and tenant fw>m||| the Solid (?) South. Every 
demented Negro is]j|atking evidence of White 
America's great crinj*.^ ^ 

Another disturbiiij asptct of the King case ir, 
that the woman asaiiant may have had a connection 
with an extremist group of kegro chauvinists. As 
the Montgomery (Ala.) Advertiser reported: "Ne- 
groes in Montgomery and Netv York said Saturday 
they thought there was some connection between 
a woman charged in the st:jbbing of Dr. Martin 


Luther King and the Black Nationals,' an interna- 
tional organization of proponents of 'Negro suprem- 

"An associate of King in New York said it wa- 
believed members of the organization which had 
its heyday during the early part of the century 
were in the crowd which heard King speak Friday 

"He was booed intermittently during the speech. " 
associates said, "and we believe that the woman 
charged in the slabbing may be associated with 
that group which was believed to have a scattering 
of rhe Black Nationals membership." 

King. Montgomery Negro integration leader, 
spoke to a Civil Rights Rally in Harlem sponsored 
by the Youth March for Integrated Schools. 

Charged in the assualt is Izola Ware Curr.v. 40- 
year-old Negro woman from Adrian. Ga. 

Associates of King both in New York and Mont- 
gomery did not elaborate on their reasons for be- 
lieving the woman connected with the Negro organi- 
zation founded in Jamaica in 1914 by Marcus Gar 

Talk of the group, which began to fade from Ne- 
gro community life in the late thirties, was th^ first 
indication that it may still have some influence 
among certain Negro elements throughout the 

Ctarvey orought the movement to the U. S. in 
1916 where it was first known in New York as the 
Universal Negro Improvement Assn . 

He was violently opposed to cooperating in any 
.sense with the white man in seeking to improve ihc 
status of th? Negro. 

And he was as violently opposed to the National 
Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. 

"The NAACP wants us to become white by amal- 
gamation," he once said. "But they are not honest 
enough to come out with the truth. We of the UNI.\ 
do not want to become white." he .said. 

Garvey was sentenced to jail in the mid-twenties 
for fraud by mail and in 1927 was ordered deport- 
ed as an undesirable alien by President Calvin 

The name "Black Nations," is one given more 
recent outcroopings of the earlier organization the 
Alabama paper reported. 

Difficult as it is for many whites to l^elieve, the 
plain truth is that Martin Luther King is a restrain 
ed. conservative leader of his people. 

But as King's stabbing makes clear, there are 
maniacal forces buried deep in the American Negro 
life. To use the terminology of that preachin' feller 
down in Charlotte, the presence of these manifical 
forces is evidence of our sin. not Negro inferiori';y. 

absence of "Li'l Abner." Be<;ausc 
we enjoy reading about the ad- 
ventures of the Yokum family and 
the rest of the Dog Patchers. we 
would greatly appreciate your do- 
ing everything in your powl'r to 
restore them to theif wsual place ^ 
.h^de 'Peaniifs" arfd''rpi^}?" f 
'Sflft sure that there are a great 
many other people on campuJi whoi 
share these .sentiments. ■■ i' 
Vrmon Norwood ' ' ' 

Pip s Quips 

Pringle Pipkin 

-"-: Gems Of Thioughl' 


Humanitarianism consists in 
never sacrificing a human being 
to a purpose — Albert Schweitzer 

Our humanity were d poor. 
thing but for the ditnnity that 
stirs tcithin us. — Francis Biicon 

Break up cliques, level ivealth 
ivith honesty, let worth he judged 
according to wisdom, and ive get 
better views of humanity — Mary 
Baker Eddy 

J am a man, and whatevir con- 
cerns humanity is of interest to- 
me. — Terence 

An age-old and apparently ever 
lasting probtem came up again with 
the mas.s of students who went to 
the State game. 

Everything se^mied to be run- 
ning pretty smoothly at the student 
entrance gate. There were the us- 
ual lines, but they were moving 
fairly rapidly. 

The catch came when the stu- 
dents tried to enter the sections 
designated on their tickets. The 
National Anthem played, the kick- 
off was made and the minutes of 
the first quarter began to roll by. 

The line was not flowing with 
any degree of ease until th*- sec- 
ond quarter had begun. 

Just what the basic cause c>f this 
problem is difficult to say. One 
student was standing in the swelt- 
ering imob commented, "I guess 
when the others get out there (to 
the seating area>, they forget what 
it is like to be back here (under 
the temporary stands)." 

A factor which should help a 
great deal to this situation 
is to i»sue tickets without any 

specific seat designated on them 
—just 'RtudAit section." 

The time spent looking for a \*er- 
ticular seat certainly causes stwne 
confusion and adds to the wailing 
time. Quite often the seat.<: desig- 
nated on the ticket are already 

Then eitsues nie only too famil- 
ial argument— "You're sitting in 
my seat." "Well ,somebody else 
is sitting in my seat. Why don't 
you find another seat." — and so 
it goes. 

In tf«e meantime those who are 
trying to get the others W) re- 
linquish their seats are waiting in 
the aisle. Traffic is blocked, lem- 
pers flare. 'Two IxKlies can't oc- 
cupy the,same space simultaneous- 

The only apparent solution seems 
to be to get to the game an hour 
early and drive hard, being care- 
ful not to squash anyone bigger 
tlian yourself. 

Of course, after the State game, 
the pressing throng might not be 
so great. 

Because of the great technological achievements 
of our era, the survival of mankind requires that 
disputes between nations be resolved in some way 
other than by the age-old method of ultimate resort 
to war. Everyone agrees that nuclear warfare would 
be so incredibly destructive as to produce mass ex- 

History teaches that a community, whether Id- 
ea!, state or na- 
tional, can be- 
come and re- 
main peaceful 
only s< long as 
law ptevails in 
that community. 
People through- 
out the world 
understand this 
function of law 
in the domestic 
area But the re 
grettable fact is 
that people do 
not yet compre 
hend what law- 
can do for them 
in the world 
community. Th* 
need 'or law in 
the world community is indeed the greatest gap in 
the growing struclu.e of civilization. This situation 
contains a tremendous challenge and a great re 
sponsibility for lawyers. 

We lawyers know that if the existing gap in 
civilization's growing structure is to be filled wiiti 
law. the concept of peace under law must be sold 
lo the public so that governments will react to tiie 
pressure ol public opinion and take essential step^ 
to create the legal mechanism which is needed. 

I therefore suggest to you that we of the legal 
profession must launch a world-wide program of 
leadership in selling world peace through law Law 
yers are the logical leaders in this program. In th? 
past they have largely assumed leadership in creat 
ing and carrying out the legal machinery which ha>^ 
brought peace within nations. They can and must 
perform the same task between nations. 

It is clear that expansion of the me of law in 
relations between nations cin lead only to more 
peaceful relations. Unlike an expansion of technol 
ogy. expansion in the use of the rule of law can he 
only for peaceful purpos<fs. 

The rule of law by itself is nr: enough. We mus* 
have a world-wide cojrl sy.sfem Law can only funr- 
ti^'Hi adequately to .ser\e man when it is used in a 
court jystem whose decisions are enforceable. If 
law is ever to .serve mankind in the world com 
munity. as it can and mus".. a new world-wide court 
is therefore essential. 

We have thousands of court.s within natiom;, bur 
only one court to .serve the entire world community. 
It is ^he Inlernational Court of Justice. It has 15 
Justices. They have decided only ten cases in the 
twelve years of the Courts existence. It is the most 
unknown court in the world today, and the most 
unused instrument for peace that mankind possesses 
To enable law to contribute its potential ser\'ice for 
the benefit of mankind by achieving and maintain- 
ing world peace, this Court must be expanded into 
many courts. We must have a world court sy.stem 
with a trial court branch in each nation, regional 
intermediate appellate courts, and the International 
Court of Justice serving as the Court of last resort 
for the world community. We need for the world 
the same type of unified and adequate ^ourt system 
the Bell Committee recommends for North Carolina 
This world-wide court system could throw a 
blanket of law over the entire world< Its cost would 
be negligible as compared to the ever accelerating 
cost of (he arms race. And while it would not elini 
inate lawbreakers any more than law and courts 
do within nations, it should more than justify it* 
existence by peaceful decision of many of the di-^ 
putes between nations formerly .settled through 
bloodshed on the battlefield. Such a world judicial 
system must be created, and its existence must be 
come so generally known as to encourage the peo 
pie to rise up and cry ",50 ot court, not to war'" in 
such an overwhelming way that even the most un 
principlec dictator will pause before plunging the 
world into nuclear flame. 

Tremendous world-wide interest has develope.^ 
in world peace through law. The idea is rapidly gain 
ing support and stature. A growing pressure of pub 
lie opinion can be expected for reference of justici 
able disputes to the existing International Court of 
Justice, while the effort is being made to bring 
about the creation of the proposed mw world-wid*» 
judiciary. That Court is there and can function for 
peacp tocay if it is but used. 

In the Formosa Strais we face a situation which 
could trigger world-wide conflagration, but which 
should go to court not war for decision The con 
troversy between England and Iceland is another 
dispute which the International Court ol Justic 
could decide. The Suez contro\'ersy and many more 
come to mind where the rule of law could perform 
great public service for the cause of peace. 

In the race between development of a system of 
world courts and the destruction of civilization in 
a thermonuclear war. it would lend great impetus 
to recognition of the value of law m the settlement 
of disputes between nations if the United Nations 
would seize the initiative and refer the Formosa 
Straits controversy to the International Court of 
Justice. Impassioned debate in the United Nation > 
will but reopen old enmities and probably will lead 
to an inconclusive result The success of the negotia 
tions at Warsaw may li>e dependent on our giving 
uo some legal rights now claimed by Nationalist 
China. A court would appear to be a more accept 
able forum lo decide all legal right and the end 
result of a decision based un the dule of law will 
probably be a more acceptable solution to all con 

In suggesting that the Formosa Straits contro 
versy b«? referred by the United Nations to the In 
ternational Court of Justice. I hav* not done so 
lightly. I agree with President Eisenhower that th** 
Chinese Communist regime should not be allowed 
to extend its authority over Quernoy and Matsu Is- 
lands bv naked force. I agree th«t such armed con 
quest must be oppose<l by force But force against 
force is a dead end street which leads nowhere 
but to death and destruction 

(To Be Continued) 



Phi Cond^ririns 
Quemoy Policy 
In Close Vote 

Continued from Page 1 | 

Force. He said the islands arp re- j 
latively indefensible and definite- j 
!y worthless from a strategic p»Int I 
lew. U. S. and Cbfn<^^ |N|^toi^ 
[ist forces ate not (^n|ill^|;lil[^|de- 
fending the islands ifP^ijl^^ut 
war, he said. ■.iijiiji?,;*:' 

Mcr tfftcti 

Covering The Campus 

YACK PICTURES i mittee will be held today at 4 p.m. 

Pictures of seniors, senior nurses in the office of Dr. Jerrold Orne 

and law students continue today I in the Library. Student Body Prcs- 

th rough Friday. 

Juniors. September 29 through 
October 3; sophcHnores. October 6 
Jhrough October 10: freshmen, Oc 
(ober 13 through October 17; med- 
ical and dental. October 20 
^hrough Octobei- 24; and nursing, 
pharmacy and dental hygiene, Oc- 

The fmal vote of tneimbe.'s wasijober 27 througi October 331. 
o.ght to seven against the bill. A; Senior girls must wear black 

L^ai^n't ^'^''*^^T'!!f*^'^- ^^««t«" and one-strand pearls, 
ht ,ttj«..iU td;;i8;.; Te-iSpfl^j-, o^ g^^ior nurses must wear uniforms. 
thejifevemng^award;^t::t»,Rick aU oHier girls wear black sweat- 
Wolfer for % eyew"ibie«? infor-- efs. the Yack oifice said 

FORMER MEMORIAL HALL BENCHES— The old wooden benches formerly used in Memorial Hall can 
now be bought from the University for $20. Wit!i the exception of the ones in the downtown area such 
«• ebove the seats — now disassembled— are in a Raleigh storehouse. Out of 160 benches, 35 have been 
bought by alumni. Some of the eld seats date back to 1885. 

mahon. '\ 

It was announced that there will 
be no meeting next week because 
of fraternity rush. 


Want ACyOod Used Bench? 
Get Hammer, Nails, Money 


Bible Scholar 
Plans Lecture 
Here Sunday 

William F. Albright of Johns 

Men must wisar dark ties and 
dark coats with a while shirt, ac- 
cording to the Yack office. 

A meeteing of the Library Com- 

ident Don Furtado will be pres- 
ent at the meeting. * 

The Steering Committee of the 
Canterbury Club will meet this 
afternoon at 2 o'clock in the 
Parish House of the Episcopal 
Church. All members have been 
urged to attend. 

A parish dance with a 12-piece 
orchestra will l)e held Saturday 
night for Catholic students and 
thBir friends. 

The dance will be from 8 to 12 
p.m. in Weidenjjer Hall of Saint 
Thomas More Church. The admis- 
sion will be $1.50 per couple to 
be paid at the door. 

No Refund 

Continued from Page 1 

to move, he would in all probabil- 
ity get a refund. This, however, is 

that for men because of more per- 
sonnel involved in maintaining the 
However, wcmen who leave 


The Dental Dames will meet 
Monday night at 8 o'clock in the 
Library. A get-acquainted social 
hour will follow the business meet 
ing. j 

The semi-monthly meetings of 
the Dental Dames are open to all { 
wives of dentm students. 

"The Hasty Heart" is the free ; 
flick scheduled for Friday in Car 
roll Hall Audilorium. There will i 
be two showings at 7:30 and 10 ' 
p.m. "The Hasty Heart" stars Ron , 
aid Reagan, Patricik Neal and { 
Richard Todd. It deals with Mars ! 
impact on the lives of a group cf ! 
invalid soldiers. 

"Mr. Roberts" will be shown 
Saturday in Carroll Hall at 7:30; 
and 10 p.m. "Mr. Roberts." starr 
ing Henry Fcnda, James Cagney 
William Powell and Jack Lemmon, 
is a comedy about the crew of th" 
"USS Reluctant " 


The Carolina chapter of the In j 
ter-Varsity Christian Fellowship ] 
will hold its first supper meeting 


school for practice work in the I of the year tonight at 6 o'clock 
field of their miijor (education, so- j in the upstairs dining room at thf 

stow DOWN 

Glen Lennox Laundromat 

By BEN TAYLOR j Purchasing Dept. announced 

Friend, are you in the market cently that these benches other Hopkins University and an author , 
for a good used bench'.' than the ones found in Chapel Hill , ity on Semitic studies in Biblicai'j BUSINESS OFF IC£ DlCISION 

Twenty dollars, a good sturdy have been disassembled and stored t '•f^^'sture will speak here seyeralJ The decision to adopt the new ! cial work, and public health ma- ' northern entrance to Lenoir Hall 
hammer, a few sfrons nails . . . | in Raleigh at the State Dept. of tihies this weekend, and will aiv- j PoH^y reportedly came from thejjors) pay only tiree-fourths of the i Inter-Varsity is an international 
and you become the owner of one j Administration Warehouse. Deci- j P^ai" at a public lecture Sunday | business office of the University, j regular rent for the semester dur- ; interdenominational collegiate or 
genuine bench. sion to retain the odd-sized lum-jat 8 p.m. in Carroll Hall' 'audi-! Business officials are said to have | ing which they must be away. i ganization established to provide 

The dark brown wooden benches bcr was made by University offi torium. made the decision because of an- j In such cases the room remains I a means of fellowship for Ciiris 

—commonly rcierred to as ioat- cials before the advent of the now j A foremost scholar of the Bible ' ^'^^P^ted extra revenue to be used j the girl's for storage of out of tians. 

ing lumber"— seen scattered alon.'i ; soft, leathery and backache-free Dr. Albright is professor of Semi-'" Paying for the three new dorms | season clothing, and for weekend! The activities of the Fellowship 

tic studies at Johns Hopkins in **" campus. Increased room rent in j visiting. The university does not I will consist of a weekly supper 
Baltimore. l^H UNC dormitories was supposed use these rooms to accommodate | meeting and a weekly Bible study 

! to have made these new dorm*- 1 guests or in other fashion, but in- j The business of the first supper 
LECTURE TITLE tories "self-liquidating" before the | stead absorbs the loss 

His public lecture here is en- ' new policy of no refund was an- 

titled' 'The Rediscovery of the An- nounced. At the time of this writ- 

cient Biblical World." jng the Businejs Office could not 

Sponsoring Professor Albright's be reached for comment on this 

benches were transferred to the I ^'^'^ ^ere is the Department of j issue. 

new building. Up until this semes J^P'»g«on- Prof. Bernard Boyd. 

F'ranklin St, are the sturdier seg- 
ments of what used to be Me- 
morial Hall bt'nches. 

Wehh Kvan.<- of the University 

Phone S031 





GUn Lonnox Shopping Confer 



Some of the boards in the 
benches date back to 1885 when 
the old assembly hall was in its 
infancy. When the present build- 
ing was constructed in the years 
of 1929-30. many of these old 

ter. the benches remained intact- chairman of the department, and j 
splinters and all. religion Professor James A. Gray 

Many of the backs are of "very ^^'^ Albright will be here as an 

A statement from personnel in 
the Dean of Women's office said 
that women on the campus had 
been under a policy of "no re 

odd-sized and antique timber adviser to the department as well ; j^^^., ..^^^ ^g ^^^^^ ,. j^^^pt^^ns 

which the State will attempt to 
retain for future use," Evans ex- 
He also revealed that the nu- 

as a speaker in classes and to fac 
ulty groups. 

Since the University plans even- 
tually to add a professor of Semi- 

merous benches seen around town ^'^ literature to the department. 

and Dr. Albright, as a foremost 

authority in the field, will be able 
to offer suggestions, they said. 








(Natural, Stone, and Grey) 



were purchased by various inter- 
ested alumni and placed along 
Franklin Street to enhance th»> 
beauty of the vilage thoroughfare 

and to keep the rustic feeling of | to classes taught by Dr. Boyd and 
Southern hospitality which has taught by Prof. Arnold 
become synonymous with Chapel Nash. He is also tentatively sched- 
jjill uled to address a class in ancient 

'history taught bjr Prof. Wallace 

ONLY $20 ^ Caldwell. He will meet on Mon- 

The disas.sembled 


An exception to this is in the 
case of social work majors who 
must do field work for parts of! 
two semesters. In this instance,! 
three-fourths rent is paid for one 
semester and tfce full rent for the 

Student Body President Don 
Furtado, speaking on the adoption 
for the women are the same as j of the new policy for men. said, 
men under the new policy, sllow- 1 "1 think that this change in admin- 
ing only for illness, family deaths. | istrative policy comes at a very 
or disciplinary reasons. It was i inopportune time. At the present 
pointed out that room rent for i time we slill have three men in 
womca is also much higher than two-man rooms in several dormi- 
tories ind still" 'have some me« 

meeting will be to determine the 
times of future weelky meetings. 



lumber wil . ^^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^.^j^ ^^^^^^ ^ ^^^_ 
be sold for about $20 from th. | ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ University of North 
storehouse in Raleigh, Evans said, ^^^^j.^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^^^^ g^^j,. 
A total of 35 benches out of the .^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^f ^^^ 

original 160 taken from Memorial ^^^^^^^^ Building, and will ad- 

Hall have already been sold 


To the newcomers on campus. 

the benches may seem to be a 

part of the atmosphere or just a 

convenient place to tumble after 

a bout with a bottle. But to up- , , • » i ^ 

a Doui Willi «« ivT* Oriental Research m Jerusalem 
perclassmen who have had the | ' -'' *'^'"'" "^ ■_ 

chance to visit Memorial Hall since 
classes began and have lounged in 
the new seats, the departed lum- 
ber represents years of backaches, 
I and strains. 

from 1919 to 1936, serving as' dr^taiylng ih the baSemeTtttdfCobi^.^ 
Professor Albright will lecture j sector for several years. '; Piu-tado fiu-lfifer stated thit' it 

j seemed coftipietely illogical ' to 
SCORE OF DEGREES | j^j^^ ^^^^ ^^^ University should dis- 

Between 1922 and 1951 he di- 1 courage students from moving into 
rected and cooperated in many ex- ! fraternity houses or other off 
cavations and expeditions in dif- campus areas when such changes 
ferent parts of Southwestern Asia, ^y^jui^j result in alleviating the 
He holds a sc('re of honorary de j present crowded conditions, 
greees from viirious countries, in-, .j hope that some arrangement 
eluding degrees from Yale. St. An-'o^ thjg matter can be worked out. " 
drews, Trinity College (Dublin), j^g sjjd. 

Utrecht, Oslo, Uppsala and the He- — • 

brew University (Jerusalem). 

Yes, but not just plain, 
white stationary ... 

lege and Social Station- 
ary of all types with 
your own imprint. 


LONDON FOG« mmlm c*«t y** ii*»a 

The weatherman may bt 
wrong, but you're always 
ri8:ht in this lifhtwtltht 
LONDON FOG aU-weatk«r 
coat. Smartly tailored •f 
CoXihvt Cloth, an cxelusSva 
super blend of Dacron and 
fine eombed cotton .. .wind, 
rain, and wrmkle-resistamt. 
Washes in macliine or tub . . . 
drip dries overnight. Cokxtfi 


AND orireit 



dress them on the topic. "The 
Place of Semitic Studies in the 

A graduate of Johns Hopkins in 
1916, Dr. Albright was on the 
staff of the American School of 

Corrboro Bo/s 
Arrest Solves 
'iWave Of Thefts 



1. Yi.-l(l 
5. Rpach 

9. Of the polM 
lu Debars from 


( var. > 
12 Sheeplike 

13. Upright 

14. Seine 

15. Annoy 

16. Bureau 

19. Water god 
( Babyl. > 

20. Son of Noah 

21. Cheese 
23. Prede. 

27. Chamber 

28 Polish rtrer 

29 Bone (anat.) 
30. Codifies 

34. Hodge, 

37. Man's name 

38. Once more 

39. Decree 

41. Ointment 

42. A rclaUve 

43. Ayea 

44. Bel tree 


2. Choice 

- Cupid 

9. Body of 

11. Vaporizee 
15. Act of re« 


17. Noah's 
eldest son 

18. American 

21. Anglo. 
Saxon serf 

22. Perform 

23. Fragrant 

24. Bimrh 

25. To- 

26. Droop 
90. Sand 

31. After 

82. Norse 

83. Rational 
U. Auction 

Twnrisy's Aaawar 
36. Hindu deitj 

39. Toung bear 

40. Prescrip. 
tion term 

Arrest of i 16-year-old Carrbor:) 
boy by Sheriff's Deputies Earl 
Bush and Paul Cook Saturday af- 
ternoon cleared up a long series 
of robberies extending over a per 
iod of time. 

He is Earl Brewer, who admitted 
entering locker rooms of Woollen 
Gymnasium several times stealing 
clothes, watches, billfolds and oth- 
er personal belongings, as well as 
1 numerous thefts from parked cars 
I on Chapel Hill streets, clothes from 
ia Burlington store and an autO in 
I Burlington. A juvenile from Bur 
I lington was also involved in some 
j of the thefts. 

I Suspicion was directed to the 

jboy when Chapel Hiil police made 

I a routine driver's license check on 

the Brewer boy and noted that the 

billfold and license presented car 

ried the name of a Jamerson boy 

whose billfold and license had been 

, reported stolen earlier. When 

j Brewer was later identif i^ and 

questioned by the Sheriff's depu 

j ties he admitted the series of 

I thefts. 



. . . lecture Sunday 


While browsing through the 
furniture deparliment of Lord & 
Taylor the other day, one of our 
correspondents observed a brisk- 
looking interior decorartor leading 
a harried-looking lady through tlie 
displays. "Just one more ques- 
♦ion." the lady was sajdng. "Are 
they using pianos this season?" 

First Telegram 
To Be Compiled 

The University Club's first team 
telegram of the 1958 football sea- 
son , will be compiled and trans- 
mitted this weekend. Ui^versity 
Club President. Dave Jones, and 
Head Cheerleadet...Xarter . Jones, 
are handling anangepjients. : t 

All dormitory and .hpyse presi- 
dents have been contacted by the 
club, and arrangments for collect 
ing the money have been made. 

There will be a club representa- 
ti\e in the Y from 1 imtil 4 
p.m. Friday. All money and names 
must be in to the representative 
by 4 Friday to meet a Wes- 
tern Union deadline. 

"I would like to urge every stu- 
dent to participat<; in this tele- 
gram." said UC President Jones. 

'It costs just a dime, but is an 
excellent t^portunit-y for the stu- 
dent, as an individual, to show his 
interest in UNC's football team, " 
he said. 

WUNCTV Schedule 

Here is today's schedule for 
WUNC-TV, the University's educa 
tional television station: 

8:45 — Morning Music. 

8:55 — Morning News. 

9:00— United States History. 

9:30 — Physical Science. 
10:00— World History. 
10:30 — Mathematics. 
11:00— Canada. 
11:15— Big Picture. 
11:45 — Criminal Man. 
12:15 — Midday News. 
12:^— Today Or the Farfn. 

1:00— Sign Off. 

6:00— United Nation's Review. 

6:15— Number of Things. 

6:30—6:30 P«>no-t. 

7:00 — Concepts of Physics. 

7:30— Space 4 Sockets. 

8:00 — Jazz Meets the Classics. 

8:30 — Improve Your Reading 

9:30— Landmarks In Western Art. 
ld:0()_Final Edition. 
10:05 — Tomorrow On Channel 

10:07— SkifijttjDff-. 

' 'Ht V-TJi'^ '■ ^— 

The Monogram Club 


Serving Hours: 

uin<;h - V2 t9 2 P.M. 
DINNfiH - 5:30 to 7:30 P.M. 


'^LETS6l:E...lVt MADMV^ 










The list of recently injured players who will be ready to go Sat- 
'•^day a«ainst the Clemson Tigers is still a little vague, but here is 
imdown on their present status: Don Kemper, ihe starting left end 
;,:^t week, will probably play against Clemson even though he has a 
broken bone in his hand Coach Jim Tatum explained that the injury 
I- not re.illv h;ul and that many boys play football with broken hands. 
Tack I* Don Stallings, rtcov«ring from «• rib injury which k«pt 
him out of th« Stat* gam«, put on the heavy togs ytsttrday for the 
first timo. His status is still in doubt, but it should soon b« known 
whvthor ha will ba r9»dy. 


Kabe Walton. \hv scholastic Nophi more who returned from the serv- 
ii-r was shifted from right half to fullback in yesterday's drills in an 
• lurt to provide more power at that slot. Walton was originally a 
< larterback and has been shifted around to find his best position. 
.^.oe De( antis moves over to right halfback. Coach Tatum felt that 
with Jim SchuU-r and Wade Smith runnning well at left half. De- 
C.«nti> should not l)e left to collect dust on the bench. 

Daiay Goff, tha Merahaad scholar from Dunn and scheduled 
as a starter oefor* the State gan>e, is out indefinitely with a 
broken ankle. The doctors and the coaches will know how well 
the bone has knit only when the cast is removed. Soph Sonny 
Folckomer started in doffs place against State. 


MauN students may have noticed that Curtis Hathaway went to 
the center of the field at the game Saturday with PTiil Blazer and 
K.innie Koes for the toss of the coin. Hathaway was. of course, dressed 
in street clothes and a cast Curt was elected co-captain last spring. 
a-id although he has another eligibility and could play next year, the 
doctors have advised him to give up football. 

So he chose to act as captain this year rather than risk p*rm»- 
ntnt injury to the arm. Ronnie Koes went with Blazer and Haht- 
away because the team felt that there should be two active play- 
ers who arB co-captains. Thus, the team will have an acting cO' 
capt.«in every week. Against Clemson it will be tackle Don Red- 
The oftense Carolina ran against Slate in which every back but 
the sijfnal caller shifted to one side is called a slot offense, and is 
u>ed very effectively by the pros. Coach Tatum said that the Tar 
1 I'oles will probably use the slot again, and maybe some other type 

When asked whether he thought Clemson would take to the 
air against Carolina, Tatum replied "I hope we can make them 
pass. They have a good backfield, four hard runners. In fact, I 
would say it is the best backfield I hve seen in all my years of 
coaching." The Clemson attack is led by quai-terback Harvey 
White, with Rudy Hayes, George Usry and Charlie Home round- 
ing it out. 


How h'^ IS the Clemson game" Tatum had this to say: "We know 
t ut everyone is .saying what a big game this (Clemson) will be. 
They're right Every conference game is a big one, and this one is 
ro exception." 

The Tar Heels are running drills as usual this week, without 
the addition of any type of special fumble drills. Such a drill could 
give a boy sucb a cemplex he'd be almost sure to drop the ball 
when he got it. The fumbles which happened Saturday were just 
one of those things, and it probably won't happen again. 
Tatum stated that although big Don Klochak is blocking and 
ackling very well, he just hasn't come around when it comes to run- 
ning with the pigskin. Klochak was a soph sensation in '54 and many 
had hoped ho would b<>lster the fullba^-k ranks this season. 

Only four sophomores saw action against State laai week. They 

»r9 halfback Sonny Folckomer, end John Schroeder, center Rip 

Hawkins, and guard Fred Mueller. Mueller was the only starter. 

Carolina and Clemson first met on the gridiron in 1896, but only 

six games have been played since then. Carolina has won four, losing 

only two. Last year the Tar Heels took a decisive 26-0 win over the 



Clemson Readys For Heels 

SHADES OF IRV HOLDASH — Fans who remember Carolina's ail-American center Irv Hpldash will no- 
tice a distinct resemblance when watching center Ron Koes. Koes was cited by Coach Jim Taturn fi 
for his outstanding play in the State g«imc. i 


People around Clemson. South 
Carolina love their football as much 
a.s most southerners lo\'e southern 
fried chicken on Sunday. 

It used to be that if F'rdnk How- 
ard's. Clemsn Tigers could beat 
South Carolina, why Frank could 
spit his tobacco on almost anyboy's 
front porch — it didn't make no 
difference — but things have chang- 

Howard's Tigers have gained na- 
tional recognition. Tliis is the year 
the Tigers are supjjossed ot growl. 
In preseason polls Clemson has been 
picked consistently a one of the na- 
tion' top football teams. Howard 
just laughs and says. "I know it 
does make me feel kinda' good that 
they would rate my boys so high." 

The showdown is this Saturday, 
enly it won't be with the red and 
black villians from South Carolina, 
instead it'll be the big blue from 
North Carolina. 

^lany wriiers lee: tiiat the Clem- 
.son-North Carolina game cpuld eas- 
ily decide the Atlantic Coast Confer, 
tnce Championship. 

It's no secret that Clemson has 
i>een pointing to th(. Carolina game. 
Last year the Tar Heels literally 
Clem.son squad that was pushed all 
cut the Tigers tail off. It was a 
('\er Kenan Stadium, and a badly 

beaten Tiger club that came out on 
the tail end of a 26-0 scotc. 
i Howard was asked last week be- 
i fore the Virginia game if his boys 
were looking ahead to the Noith 
Carolina game. He replied. "We 
I ain't looking at nobody but Virgin- 
j ia," but if you listened close en 
I ough. you might have susi>ected by 
I the way he said it. it just wasn't so. 
George Usry. a 5-10. 175-pound 
junior from Waycross. Ga., confess- 
ed after the Virginia game that "our 
bad showing against Virginia can 
be attributed to the fact that I 
think everyone was looking ahead 
to the North Carolina game." 

When you start to go into details 
about Clemson. one name keep*^ 
poping up — Harry White. 

White last year as a sophomor? 
passed for 11 touchdowns, had the 
most total offense in a game in ACC 

1 248'. and season's offense of l.a38 
I yards. What's moie remarkable is 
i that lie bad only thiw interceptions 

in 95 tosses. 
The:-e is no doubt that in White 

and Jack Cunvmings, the Atlantic 

Coast Conference has two of the 

finest junior quaitei1>acks in the 


Clemson is a fast. po\verful team 
i with two units of almost equal 

strength. If there fs any weaknesB 
I betweiMi the two units it is proba 
I bly at guard. 
' Howard has a world of depth in 

his b&ckfield and he himself admits 
I that this is probably the finest back- 
i field material lie s had at Clemson 
j tince 1940. 

Carolina Draws Yale 
To Open Dixie Classic 

Preparations for the Dixie Classic 
Basketball Tournament got under- 
lay yesterday in Raleigh when the 
■ coaches of the host "Big Four" met 
to draw their oppoinents for tlie an. 
iiual event which gets started De- 
' cember 29. 

Head coach Frank McGuu-e. pick- 
j ing for his defending champion Tar 
; Heels, drew Yale University in the 
I opening round. Carolina will be in 
I the same bracket with Duke and its 
opponent Michigan State. 
I The other two games on the first 
; day will pit Wake Forest against 
j Cincinnati and N. C. State against 
I Louisville. 

The four opening day games will 
find both Wak(. Foii-st and State 
playinfc in the afternoon wiiiic Duke 
and (Tarolinu will be tiie Icatuie 
action that night. 

The main actractions ot the three 
day tofirney will bv Michigan States 
Johnnj Green and Cincinnai's sensa- 
tional junior Oscar Kobinson. Tar 
Heel Ihafiketball faits will best re- 
member Green for the police job he 
did on Lennie Rosenbluth in the 
NCA.A s«Niii-finals two years ago. 
Kobin.>«>n, on thi- other hand, devel- 
oped as a sophomore last sea.son 
and by tlu^ end of the campaign 

I had one of the highest scoring aver- 

I ages in the country 

MurdI Officials Set For Season 

Many .students here at Carolina 
h£ve been going to school in Wooi 
len G.vm. taking training in the art 
of officiating games for the Intra- 
murals program. 

These bo.vs are officiating murals 
contests to help pay their way 
through school. They make about 
1.25 per game or about a dollar an 
hour. This averages out to some 
eight dollars a week, which will 
greatly aid them in their school ex- 

Football Entries Close 
We Goofed Dept. 

Intramural managers are asked 
»o remember that all entries for 
tag football close soon. The exact 
dates ate as follows: Grad — and 
Frat blue— Sept 25, Dorm— Oct. tt, 
Frat White— Oct 13. 

Last year the Intramurals Office 
used a total of about 50 different 
officials in all of Mie sports con- 
nected with the intramurals. Twen- 
t.v-five of these officials were used 
in tag football. 

In tag f(K)tball alone 1.5 different 
officials are needed each atfernoon. 

There are 10 games daily at 4 and 
5 o'clock On the Intramurals field. 



Leaves Nulhing More To Be De- 
sired In Fit. Quality and Prico. 
.Milton has been working closely 
with the designer for tie past 
lour years, and we can iKiw offer 
you the ab.solutely finest fit ob-^ 
tainable in natural shouId<!r cloth- 
ing. Suits from $59.95: sport 
coats from $39.95. 



Clothing Cupboard ^i 



It's hair-cut time again, and 

the old book corner has had 
its periodical trim. Dozens of 
of books that were on the 72c 
shelf are now on the ASc shelf 
Other dozens have fallen from the 
y7c shelf down to 72c. and a 
Mock of books formerly in the 
$1.50 . to - $2.00 price range arc 
now yours for 97c. Most of the 
special sections have been hit by i 
the pj'uning shears to make room 
for the exciting stuli we expect 
this Fail. 

The Recent .Acquisitions Shelf 
is filled, at tlie moment, with 
group of bo<>ks v\e bought from a 
mountain librarv. Happily, it is 
mostly an as.sortrnent of books a 
.scholar might whoop over, but the 
average ladies' club member 
only yawn at. 

The Old Joint looks pretty tempt- 
ing to our prejudiced eye. Come 
in and see what you think. 

The Intimate 

205 East Franklin Street 
Open til 10 P. M. 

We Do Not Believe In 

Our Naturalaire*, as 
its name implies, is a 
natural model suit. But 
it is not, in any sense, 
extreme! It has lapels 
. . . but not disappear* 
in)$ ones. It has straight 
lines . . . but not skin 
tight ones. In short, it 
has always been cut for 
comfort as well as for 
fashion ... which ia 
why Naturalaire* is 
known as "The perfect 
expression of the 
patural-shouldcr suit!" 



IMPORT AND ^ , -^ 






^iHJ6 Li\iiilkJT & M^EKS luBACCO Co, 

'V.W^t. XXbnttf 



Mo<f*rat«ly wdrm with a 



OtHl MIU« i«C« 




And a little c 
them. Ste Pag* 2 


hild (hail Itad 


Complete (* Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


IDC May Hear Court Proposals 
At Rsgular October 8 Meeting 

IDC Sets Xuesday 
For Dorm Elections 

YACKING IT UC— Lin«« o» students filled Gro'>«m Vemorial's basement yeslerduy as picture tak- 
in, lor the yearboek th. end of Its first w.ek. Slatf Pholu bv B.kI.Iv Spoon 

Morehead Grants May Increase, 
Armstrong Tells Exchange, Club 

General dormitory elections will 
be hieid next Tuesday, eccording to 
a statement by IDC President Rudy 
Edwards yesterday. * 

The IDC set the date for the spe- 
cial election in its first regular 
meeting Wednesday night All of- 
fices vacated since last spring and offices not filled at that time 
will be filled by the election. Tlie 
polls will be open from 9 a.m. to 

p.m., it was announced. 

The IDC also heard a report on 
the results of the limited visiting 
privileges allowed coeds in some 
r.ens dorms last Saturday. It is 
pos.sible that this policy will be con. 
tinued in the future, although no ac- 
Tion has been taken. 

Charlie Gray announced that each 
dorm will be allowed an indefinite 
.sum of money for televi.sion repairs 
and parts this year. Any dorm wish- 

ing r,o buy a new set may have $50 i 
toward the purchase price. 

JeiTy Chichester made a report for 
tb€ dorm improvement contmittee 
stating that his committee will in- 
spect all dorms within the next few 
weeks for external and int4;rnal im- 
provements needed. The object is to 
improve <lie general appearance of 
the men's dorms. 

President Rudy Edwards reviewed 
the goals of the IDC for the cur- 
rent year, and .set Oct. i as the 
next meeting date for tlie body. 

District Courts 
Being Considered 

. . . committee chairman 

Longer Infirmary List 
Not Due To Bad Food 

The .Moi-ehead Foundation, which 
K currentlx benefactor ot 117 .schol- at the Lniversity. hopes to ex- 
pand its progam in the future, the 
t^uipcl flill Exchange Club was 
lold Tuesday night. 

Koy .\rmsironK. executive secre- 
tary ol the Foundation, told club 
membeis that Joiin .Vlotk-y .VIorc 
liead. 88year-old benefactor now 
Jiving ill Rye. .\ Y . hopes even- 
U ia l i y im kuiv« Mft to 400 ^tudeaU 
under scholarship at one time " 

It IS the hope to accomplish this. 
Mr Armstrong said, by bringing 
in additional out-of-state prep .school 

Ends Show 

The final performance of 'Land. 
Sea and Sky." the Morehead Plane, 
lariuin's tribute to the International 
Geophysicjil Year, will be given at 
830 Monday ni^ht. This IGY show 
has l)een running all summer. 

The deinonst ration includes up-to- 
the-minute findings of scientists on. 
under and alwve the earth duriny 
the IGY. and points them up with 
» depth dive thousands of fathoams 
into the ocean and a zoom trip to 
the moon. 

'Land. Sea and Sky"' will be of- 
fered nightly at 8 30 and at matinees 
nil Saturday at 11 a.m.. 3 and 4 
p m . and on Sunday at 2. 3 and 4 
p.m.. until the final show Monday. 

A new production will opt'n at the 
Morehead Planetarium Tuesday. 


Under the scholarship plan. iNorth 
Tarolina youths receive $3. (.'00 grants 
and out-of-state scholars get the 
•ame. pus the differential charged 
"I non .North Carolinian ■; Thc> grants 
aio only to those who will attend 
the University in Chapel Hill. 

Of the 117 no.» in tlie University, 
i»7 are from North Carolina public ' 
.s( hooFs. 30 are graduates of Nortli J 
Carolina senior culL-gts, 2y are j 
from out of state prep schools, nine 1 
tiom North Carolina Junior col- 
leges, and four from North Caro ' 
Una state prep schools. 

There ai-e 31 students in tlu* cur- 
rent University freshman class un- 
der ."VIorehead sciiolar.sJiips. and one 
junior college graduate. 

.Mr .Armstrong told the Exchang- 
ers that Mr. Morehead originateil 
the .scholarship pn,gram in 1951 "to the distinction of the Uni- 
versity. He doesn't care if the re- 
cipient is a pauper or a millionaire. 
as long as he has real ability. " 

Since its inception in 1951, the 
foundation has awarded 179 schol- 
arships with a financial outlay of 
$800. (XK) 

leception and dinnor. Special gue.'^ts 
to be present include Grenville 
Benedict, of Phillip^; Academy. An- 
dover. .Mass.. and Spencer .McCal- 
lie. of the .McCaiiie School. (!'hat- 
titnooga. Tenn. Otiiers include R. B. 
Ketzer. resident secretary, and i 
hui^h Chatham. Elkins, a trustee. ^ 
One Orange founry youth is now | 
attending the University under a 
.Morehead -scholarship. He is Bryan 
Wilson RobcrUe HUUboro. a junior. 



Mostly fair and somewhat 
warmer today. High in the 80's. 
Low tonight in the 60's. Tom- 
morrow, partly cloudy and rath- 
er warm, with only a chance of 
showers. High in the 80's. 

High Low Rainfall 

Monday 79 ti2 .13 

Tuesday 84 61 .00 

Wednesday 82 49 .00 

Legal Points 
Stymie Request 
To Aldermen 


A legal point apparently is the 
reason the Chapel Hill Board of Al- 
dermen has not abted on a request 
made this summer by acting Stu- 
dent Body President Curtis Gam. 

In a letter this sunmaer to Mayor 
O. K. Cornwell, Gans urged that 
<i member of the student body be 
i.ppointed as ex-officio member to 
the Planning Board. Gans said that 
the boards recommendations to the 
city council affects student life in 
such matters as parking meters; 
thus the need for a student on tlic 

Mayor Cornwell said yesterday 
that the Planning Board members- 
ship, provided for in a town ordin- 
ance, includes five members from 
Chapel Hill City Council and five 
members from the Orange County 

"There is no epidemic of food ber of cases in the intirmaiv 
poisoning on campus." Dr. Edward the result of food served in a 
Hedgepeth, University • physician, lie eating place. 
reported yesterday. 

He said there was a rumor being 
circulated that the increased nuni- 



House Councils, or a dis^'ict court 
system, may be inslallec in the 
mens dormitories sometime in the 
i.<*ar future, according to IDC Court 
Revision Committee Chairman Otto 

It is expected that a report will 
be presented to the IDC at its next 
regular meeting on Oct 8. 

Chaiman Funderburk emphasised 
that as yet no definite decision h;r.« 
been reached on the details ol fik 
I>lans. The decision as to which plan 
might be feasible is up to the In- 
ttrdormitory Council itself. 

\ .system similar to the one nov, 
ii> force in the women's dorms is 
one of the ideas now being studied 
by the commiuee. 

The councils would have i 
jurisdiction over minor offenses 
fuch as or disorder in thr* 
dorms. All appeals and .serious of- 
fenses would be referred to the IDC 



Thursday night at tlie University's 
.Morehead building, the senior class 
of Morehead scliolars will be hosts 
tc the incoming freshman class of 
Morehead Scholars at 6 o'clock. At 
a reception and dinner, the .schol- 
ars will be gi-eeted by directors of 
the Morehead Foundation who will 
be here for the occasion. 

John L .Morehead. Charlotte, said 
that John Motley Morehead will not 
h(. able to attend the annual Fall 

Warsaw Talks May Stall; 
Dulles Says No Retreat 

Kenan Dorm 
Elects Negro 
To Council 

Bernadine Booker, graduate stu- 
deiH. in education, was elected to 
^i{P«|i's dmnnitoTy council Wednes- 
day night. 

Miss Booker, who is one of the 
first Negro coeds at the I'niversity, 
holds the distinction of being the Negro to be elected :o a cam- 
pus office. 

As a member of the council, she 
will work to keep order in her par- 
ticular section of tlie dorm, and also 
vork with the house president con- 
cerning dormitory problems. 

A Greensboro resident. Miss Book- 
er entered the Universit.v this fall 
as a transfer from Fiske University, 
where she received her degree in 
music. She plays the piano, organ. ! 
violin and clarinet. At Fiske sh*? i 
was also active on her dormitory I 

Asked about her opinions of { 
women's governing bodies on cam- 1 
puses, she said, "I thinx it is an j 
excellent way for the w omen stu- j 
dents to communicate tieir wants j 
and even 'their grievnnces and ; 
make themselves heard Uirough rep 

J Court, which would retain much of 
Yesterday 18 students reported : its present character, 
to the infirmary with upset stom- 

The source of the illiics was de- 
scribed by Dr. Hedgepeth as viral 
gastroenteritis. "This is nothing 
serious." the physician said. He 
added that the infirmary receives 
complaints of j"l continually. 

Viral gastroenteritis is an in 
flammation of the intestine caused 
by a virus. 

The virus does mot have to enter 
the body in food. Dr. Hedgepeth 

said. The food poisoning diagnosis I j^^g^ ^^^^i^ „„, ^^^^ ^„y circum 
was dismissed v>hen it was discov- 
ered that the patients had eaten 

The members of Hie coun- 
cils would probably be composed oi 
the dorm president, IDC represen- 
tative, and possibly other officers of 
the dormitorj'. 

A second system that has been 
under consideration is a disuici 
plan with the men's dorms divid;.d 
into districts such as upper quad, 
lower quad, new dorms, etc. 

Each district would have a pre- 
siding Judge, who would be a stu- 
dent sehx-ted from thp IDC 

dtrburk include; IDC Vice Presi- 
atnt Doug Bayliff. Phil Edwards. 
Walt Poole and H E Holland. Tiny 
will hold their first -neeting of tlie 
ytar Friday at 5:30 p.m. 

IDC Ptesideni Rudy Kdwardj; 
commented on uie pojiKJ.sed revioious. 
.spying ''We feel that the 
s.Nstcm is really Joo cumbrous to 
deal effectively with tne situations. 

"U a more localized system is s(i 
lip. much uniier(\s.sai y detail will be 
<liminaied from tlie pre.sent IDC 
Court. It will be ersjer to establish 
ar atmosplwMe of quiet and study 
with fix.' adminis; ration of IDC rule* 
brought .so much closer to the in- 
dividaa. dormitory." 

Student Body President Don Fur- 
tado said he thougnt the eouncil 
or district idea ma\' be the best ap- 
proach to tile matter of maintaining 
za atmo.sphere lor study. 

The district or council would 
"bring the problems of dormitory 
life do.ser to each individual involv- 
ed." he said. 

Art Center Announces 
Evening Sketch Class 

at several different places. 

Some of the patients were re- 
leased yesterday afternoon and 
most of the others wil be released! 
today. Dr. Hedgepeth said. j 

stances be a resident of the district 
over which he might preside. 

Again, under thi.s system appeals 
and serious offenses would be refer- 
red to the IDC Court. 

Membes of the re\ commi*- 
tee in addition to Chairman Fun- 

The Ackland .\rt Center has iin 
nounced an evening sketch class 
lor people who like to draw for 
pleasure. The class will cover var- 
ious approaches to drawing from 
life and from imagination. 
Tlie I The class is under .lohn Allicott 
of the Art Dt^jfrnnntcnt of the Vni 
vre«if3'. It w]II meet U'edne.sdav 
evenings at 7 p.m , the first nief 
ing is October 1. 

Justic Dept. To Oppose 
Integration Methods 

WASHINGTON — '/Pi — Tiie Jus a stale institution frpin non-com- 
tice Dept. served notice Thursday ; pliance with the 14th .\mcndmenl 
it will oppose any plan to let pri- or with orders establishing 14th 
vate corporations use public Amendment rights." 
schools and tee.chcrs as a way to 

Student Assn. Leaders 
To Visit UNC Campus 

United States .National Student 
.\A5ociation President Bob Kiley 
and former President Ray Farabee 
will be on the University campus 
.Saturday to meet with the ateer- 

Volunfeer Workers 
Needed At Hospital 

Volunteer workers are ugently 
nrrded at N. C .Memorial Hospital 
'•M- service in th<> Bandage R(M>ni 
»nd Central Supply Room 
Per.s(Mn who ( an give a few hours 
'rme. or more, each month have 
l»een urged to contact Mrs Hol)erl 
( adlnius at 8-1852 or call Mrs. Viola 
ln(<>[>s at the ho.Hpital. 


Activitle* achc^vled in Graham 
.Memorial t«day laciude: 

The (;rahain Memorial Board, 
?:3t p.m. iB the Grail room: and 
the Ca«diss Sjrmpostaim committee. 
<:3* lu S:3t p.m. ill (he Woodhoutte 
^••lemM'e roMn, 

ing coinmiltee of the StAithern 
Student Human Rtlations Seminar. 

The group of 15 representatives 
of the five sponsoring agencies will 
meet in the (irail Room of Graham 
Memorial at 10 a.m. 
' The Seminar to be held later 
this year will bring together 150 
students from many colleges and 
universities in the South to dis- 
cuss the problems of Human Rela- 
tions, including the present press- 
ing problem of race relations. 

The meeting Saturday is to sc^ 
the time location, speakers and 
program of the conference. 

An outgrowth of the Human Re- 
lations Conference, held at Dela- 
ware. Ohio, this year, which Frank 
Elkins. of UNC attended, the sem 
inar will be a three-day long galh- 
I ering in which students will be giv- 
en a chance to look at the Human 
, Relations problem in all its aspects 
and fiom all viewpoints. 

Spon.sofing the seminar will be 


WARSAW-U.S. and Red Chinese 
ambassadors h^'ld their fourth meet- 
ing on the Foimosa crisis Thurs- 
day and announced only that they 
agreed lo resume talks next Tues- 
day. Concern grew over gloomy re- 
ports of deadlock. 

I Helmut Moteka 
Speaks Tonight 
On Literature 

A specialist in German philo.sophy. 
] history and folklore from the Uni- 
i versify of .Munich will give a pub- 
I lie Iccfuiv at the University of 
i North Carolina tonight at 8 o'clock 
! in the Wilson Library Assembly 
I R(M)m. 

Prof. Helmut .Motekat, who is 
j .'pendint! several months in the U.S. 
I giving university locliires and at- 
j tending ronlerences. will spoak on 
I ■ Kxperiment and Tradition Within 
I 20th Century Euiopean Literature." 
All interested persons have been 
I invited to join UNC faculty and stu- 
dent.-; for the lecture, 
i Motekat has scheduled another lec- 
ture at UNC On Friday nig^t, Oct. 
i 3, when he' will discuss "Recent 
I Trends in Contemporary German 
, Literature '1945-1958 ." 
' The UNC Department of Germanic 

the USNSA, the American Friends' languages and Literature, headed 
Service Committee, the YMCA, the •^.v Prof. .John Kunstmann. is spon- 
VWCA and the Council of soring Professor Motekal'i lectuies 
Churches. 1 here. 

UNITED NATIONS - British and J 
French foreign ministers in General 
As.sembly policy speeches supported i 
U.S. efforts to get a F^ormosa strait ' 
cease-fire as a first step toward 
resolving the Far East crisis. 

NEW YORK— Secretary of State 
Dulles said the United States will 
make no retreat in the face of a 
threat of force. He as.serted that the 
Soviet Union is aiding Red China in 
a threat of war by arms and moral 
si;ppoft. and could make a peace- 
ful solution possible if it wanted to 

QUEMOY-Red China mainland 
batteries hammered the Quemoy Is- 
lands with some ot the heaviest bar- 
rages of the offshore island war 
Thursday after a brief lull. Red 
MIG planes wv?re spotted after the 
shelling. Speculation was that the 
Reds were trying to knock out an- 
other supply convoy. 

TAIPEI— The Nationalist China de- 
fense ministry said Nationalist j 
couiiterfire from Quemoy Wednes- j 
oay knocked out 16 Communist guns, ' 
b artillery emplacements, an ani- j 
munition depot, a gasoline store and . 
a radar station. 1 

LONIX)N— Prime Minister Mac- [ 
Millan told British Labor leaders | 
who fear US policies in the Far | 
East that Britain will not play into 
the ConMnunists' hands by making ; 
any public statement critical of U.S. | 
activities. MacMillan said Britain is j 
ready to take any step to help nie- , 

s I 

gotiate peace, ' 

bypass integration. 

Its opposition, laid down by Atty. 
Gen. William P. Rogers, applied 
specifically to Little Rock. How 
resentatives. There are too many to [ ever, it was evident that this wa^^ 

all be heard separately." 

Miss Booker is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Hodges of Rt. 
10. Giieensboro. Mrs. Hodges is «an 
elementary school teacluT and her 
husband is principal of New Hope. 
School in Sanford. 

administration policy for anywher" j 
the lease idea might be tried. i 

Just what mi^ht happen to the 
private corpor£.tion plan in Little 
Rock will have to await deveFop ; 
mcnts. since District Judge John ! 
E. Miller refused Thursday to pass : 
on its legality. It said it was a mal-j 
ter for a three-judge court. I 

In any eve.-.t. the government 
position as laid down by Rogers in ' 
a memorandum lo .Miller was clear; 
The Justice Dept. will fight an\ 
such device as a sham and artifict 
to keep Negroes out of whit^ • 
schools in defiance of court orders] 
The Cosmopolitan Club of UNC ■ One major point in Rogers" j 
will hold the first meeting of the memo: 

year on Sunday. Septeml)er 28. As it i 'The status of a school as a pub- 
has been in the past, all students lie institution is not changed bv 

Three Rush Parties 
Scheduled Tonight 

Three rush parties are schedul- 
ed lor tonight lo complete the 
second round of rush activities. 
These parties are scheduled for 
fi:30 to 9::{0 p.m. 

Invitations for the lourth round 
on Saturdav v.ill be available Sat- 

First Meeting 
Set For Sunday 

urday momuig 

from !t:1.5 to 1 

WUNC Radio 
Begins Shows 
This Evening 

j This is WUNC, the high fideli 
|ty voice of the Lniversity of North 

Carolina . . ." 

WUNC Radio, the University s 
are invited to participate. The mem- , projecting into its operation a pr:-| educational FM station, returns to 
bership is composed o:' American j vate corporation of this nature. 

and foreign students, j^esidents of 
Chapel Hill and faculty members of 
the University. There are about 45 
new furejgo students i^presenting 
countries such as Germany. Bolivia. 
Italy. Guatemala. Puerto Rico. Pak- 
istan, Japan, Hawaii, and India. 

The club offers various .social 
events as well as cultural and in- 
formative programs on various i 

"Unequivocally the courts have 
held that the superimposition of 
such a corporation does not excuse 

Two Chairmen Needed 
For GMAB Committees 

the air tonight at 6 p.m., operaiin;^ 
from recently remodeled studios in 
Swain Hall. 

On the air each evening between 
the hours of 6 and 11:30 p m.. 
WUNC will be Iiroadcasting a wid- 
range of educational and cultural 
programs in the fields of classical 
music and cultural events on the 

Two Graham Memorial .\ctivi 
ti^s Board committees are current- 1 '-'fiiversily community, 
ly without chairmen. GMAB Piesi- i The station will also 
countries and subjects if interest to | jent Bob Carter said yesterday, j j,eleclions from such sources as 
tl* members. An international din- Carter is seeking applications lor Canadian Broadcasting Corpora- 
ner and open house are given for chairmanships of the publicity an.l i tion. the French Broadcasting Sys 
the club ipembers and people of the j drama commltees. In addition.' tern, the National Association .»f 
cormnuiuty. openings on other GM.AB commit- 

The meeting will be held in the tees are available for interested 
Library Assembly Room at 4 p.m. students. 

Immediately following the meeting Applications for positions on th*? 
the Cosmopolitan Club will have a committees may be secured at Ih" 
dutch dinner in the south dining GMAB office or at the Information , other year 
ro<im of Le'HHr Hall. Desk in Graham Memorial. casting. 

Educational Broadcasters. U.N. Ra- 
dio nad Radio Netherlands. 

The student staff of WU'NC ha = 
extended a general :.nvitation tj 
students to tune to 91.5 FM for an- 
of educational broad 

Monday Meet 
Announced For 
Magazine Staff 

The Carolina Quarterly will have 
' its organizational meeting Monday 
at 4:15 p.m. The editor has invited 
anyone interested in working eith- 
er on the busines.s staff or on th" 
fiction or poetry boards to come 
by the Quarterly office Monday. 

Recent appoint ment.< lo th-'» 
Quarterly staff include: Robrt 
Hall Demaree a stucjont in the 
Classics Dept.. business manager; 
Arthur Lessing. graduate sluden' 
in philosophy, poetry editor: Paul 
Warren Heeman. graduate student 
in th'.- English Department, fir- 
ton editor, and Jerah Johnson, re- 
view editor. 

The Editor also cncourag'*d any 
students interested in submitting 
manuscripts of poetry, short fic- 
tion or scholarly articles, to ^o so 
before' the middle of October for 
consideration tor the fall issue 


students in the liitirin;4ry vcs- 
terday included: 

Grace Eugenie Robertson. Ilet- 
sy Field Harris. Mary Blarkiiian 
Robpils. Fern FAirabvUi Rhynr 
Jo .\nn Simmons, Mary Rosalind 
Srell. Lois l>orii:e (•ault. Joiin 
Bertha (Gibson. Charie* Heory 
HuwelL Jesse Robert Peel. Thom- 
as MiU-hell Tull, Richard Earl 
Quick. Jain«*s Howard (>it»bs. 
rfwe Chrislmas. <.eorge Winr- 
colf, Carl re<-il Hendriikson. Kot»- 
ert Campbell Walker. Karl hii 
ge»e Bostian. Charles Kandal 
Shelton. .Maurice \ ietor Rarohill. 
John Kaint-y Parker. Har\ey liel- 
Ion Henry. Wendell James llar- 
^r. Freddie Donald lli<kman. 
Benny Lee Rogers. Robert Wind- 
>.or Dixon. JoM'f Henry Prrr> . 
Clarence Simpson. Bryan Grim4*ft. 
Jainrs Lee Ke-rr. Bruce FraiM-is 
Caldwell. Donald Brown Fogteman. 
rharirs I)a\id I'urnril. Myron 
hueh Kiiiiiit <<tid I'etei Keeken 

rm t" ^* V 

^A6i jyfio 


OTa scS 


Room Rent 

The InivrHitv <lei isioii not to itfiind rent 
ihis \r.ii vh •hu i!i.ii will hriui; IumvIs Irom 
in.un (jd.iiuiN li i> ilrliniuiv lun a s.uisl.u- 

Ndt omK will il (lonhU- lix- (<>st «>l tlioso 
\m\\s uhn \vi-»li fo imAf liom doriuitoiics bc- 
< .lUHf ol fhf iii»i^ thai |X'riiieaies some of the 
iOirid.Ms hut it also will hind maiiN 
uoiilrl oHiin.niJN iiioxc out to nUn. In short. 
it Kill litnii tlu- trtrHoMi <>! »ti<»ii of many 
ihr«»Ui»h tht'i! |>«Hk{i lw><)k. 

tradition or prtrt'diui i> not a |:;o<)d 
«Mioush itason to institntc jjolitv. and al- 
thou«j[h the bof>kLerping dilticnlties entailed 
h\ retnndinu tin- sindents monev has hetii 
'^irat. it has not hrt-n insnrnjountahit*. 

It the pn»l)!enis in tht- past ha\e heiu 
Q,iCAi. then it miuhi l»e advisable to set np a 
monthlv btllinu swtent <.o relnnds are 
not made, .ind students arr not bound for 
longer than a month to li\c in dormitory a< - 
lomnwHlaf ions. 

It serms lathei nnfortunale that students 
who Kill not live in bnilditv^"^ J«t' pa\iir<^ loi 
ihrir <onstrn<tion under the self-li(|indation 
progranr It seems sillier still to ( harjje stn 
dents not lixinv; in dortnitories room rent 
both for their dorm room uhith thev do not 
otTupv and tor future eonstruetion whieh 
thev uill not see. I'nless the students are al- 
lowed to >ublet their space, uhii h is probablv 
against state law*, the students should be 
siven a break. 


Sornrit\ Rusi) is <;oin5 on, and fraternity 
nish st.iifs s(H»n. bin in attualitv e\erv or- 
•^ani/aiion on tlu- tampus is pursninj; i ush 
•^n a j^rand Male. 

One minute at the Student Partv meet- 
inj; Wednesdas ni;;hi would indicate that the 
orsani/atiou is rushiiiK meml>ersk as hard as 
An\ Iraternitv. 

There were three Rreeters at the door, the 
chairman made .v flowerv sf»eech full ol 
mraninn a\h\ j^eneralities. and tht- secietarv 
lo rhe piesidrnt of the Student Paitv told ol 
v:irious pro«»ran>s that the partv and studeiu 
o«Acinnuni pl.ins to uiuieitake with the cn^ 
Tideiue ol one- who is presentins a pro«iam 
wluch would U- liked bv all. as indeed it was 
r.ithei un< ontroxeisid. 

Il seem* uidoriiutate that at least pan (>f 
ihe .umospluie ol a mectu^ ol M.iiKilnnj; 
that sJM.nld be a rt-allv nioviuK iidluence on 
ihf lampus. wi's treated as mote ot a tea par- 
tv. It pionusfN little in ibe wa> ot lontio 
\rrsial ami tuuth nee<»t*<l Ifsislaiiou. 

. It is hoj^d that at then business mecimn. 
ihr Siudtni Partv will sriilc dJ.wn to woik. 
.ind rh;«r tht' ^leat job ol makinij the (ampus 
jhr best in ilu- «oiuur\ (an be a< tomplished. 
I he Student Partv not t(K) Ions; a-^M) as- 
Muiud this roU- ..I Uadtiship; not too much 
luri tlu\ aLduted U. It is h<M><"<' '''•'" '^^^"^ 
re^nin it and stand lor priiuiple niuompro- 
mJsuitU over cxpediemv and elentahility^ 
Ihis nuiih «»l ( haiiman Mob's speech had 
Rtrat meaniiK.; li i- »">}«■'! •»'•«» '»'** 1^^'^^ 
^ive^ up to this nuuh. If so, it will f>e a suc- 

cc^tul veai. * 


The Daily Tar He*-) invites critical comment. Let 
ti-rs to the" editor are printed almost as soon as 
thrv are received, with the exception of those times 
when the controversy gets so heavy as to make it 
necessary to put a proportional representation of 

iPtter material . ^ . , 

The Daily Tar Heel also accepts letters that point 

out deticiencieg or strength* of the campui or the 

world iicene . w w 

The only prerequisite for letters is that they be 

signed. . , . 

Letters may be sent to the Graham Memorial m- 
fomuuon desk or to The Daily Tar Heel. Box 1080, 
Chapel Bill. N. C 


All people interested in writing columna are ask 
ed to come by The Daily Tar Heel office between 

2-8 daily ,^ ,. 

The Daily Tar Heel is trying to better the quali 
ty of its editorial page, but cannot do this obviously 
if writers who can write well do not come up with 

Utcrary efforts. v w> • ^ ♦!.-;- 
Columns will be judged on the btsis of their 
overall quality, at the time that enough columnists 
write No specific t»pic requirement is placed on 
any columnist and no specific point of view need 
be reflected. 


The official student publication of the Publication 
Board of the University of North Carolina, where it 
is published daily 
except Sunday. Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered as 
tocond class mat- 
tor ia the post office 
ia Chapel Hill. N.C.. 
imder the Act of 
March a. 187t. Sub- 
tcription rates: $4.50 
per semester, ft.30 
per year. 

A Swiss Eye-View Of The U.S 

11 If. J&ajtr o- 

John Casparis 

Coming from Europe to Chapel 
Hill and living in this s^mall uni- 
versity town for nearly two years 
luis given me t»me to make a 
lew Kood friends, think, read and 
feel at home in America. How 
would a t4*n thousand mile trip by 
car change my picture of thi.s 
huge country'.' 

First impressions are made 
through the eyvs of one's own cul. 
ture. That is. I .-^ee .\merica througii 
the eyes of a European and make 
eimiparisons with Switzerland. 
There. four languages spo'Kcn 
along a distance half the size of 
Maine; here, three thousand miles 
of American English from North 
Carolina to .San Francisco. Pre- 
serving the languages of Europe 
seenui to be frowned upon. Girls 
.serving us free samples at a Swiss 
cheese factory in Idaho spoke 
scornfully of their old grandmother 
who continually gabbled Swiss- 
Geman at them, which they re- 
fused to understand. At home we 
were proud to be able to speak 
English and German, although 
during the war we never had a 
chance to visit England and use 
the language. The argument that 
one can .seldom use a foreign lan- 
guage in America seems a bit too 

Such universal language com- 
munication cultivates ta.stes in 
food, drink, clothes and durable 
goods of incredible sameness. Bud- 
weiser, hamburgers, crew cuts 
and Chevrolet's m an area that 
in Europe would include Athens, 
Ronne. Madrid. London. Warsaw 
and Paris. Certaiinly one can ge' 
chiaati, 1 a s a g n a, champagne, 
borscht or sauerkraut, but in 
places built tor that purpose not 
in regular restaurants. Tliis con- 
formity On one liand — beauty 
queens and Wyatt Earp in every 
city — and on the other hand a 

Functions Of Lawyers 

Charles S. Rhyne 


Chinatown or Disneyland or Gam- 
bling Palace to add an exotic note. 
I found very interesting. Evciy- 
fhing is no new, so man-made. It 
does not merge with nature to 
form an organic picture. Nature 
is where nian is not. For example, 
Salt Lake City in the midst of a 
hostile, silent expanse of sand, 
salt cind sage brush, ts as incon- 
gruous as RockeSeller Center in the 
Florida Everglades. However, 
what as accomplishment! The 
Moimons weif driven troni Nau- 
voo. . Illinois, lor their wligious 
beliefs and had to cross the tireai 
plains under terrible liardships. 
some families pulled all their be 

longings in a hand cart. When 
Hrigham Young, their leader, saw 
the valley of the Great Salt Lake 
and said they would live there, 
many of the Mormons wept. But a 
city wa.s built and the massive 
temple, ugly though it is, stands 
as proud witness of their struggle, 
lu two national parks — Grand 
Teton and Yellowstone — I saw 
what was being done to con.serve 
some of the t^markable beauties 
of nature. Wonderful to drive 
through dark forests, along moun- 
tain rivers see bears and wolves, 
and deserted lakes like Bear Lake 
in Idaho. In Swit«Tland all would 
be dotted with chalets and tourist 


Gail Godwin 

A bevy of shrilf voices, the clink of the sterlinhi 
silver ladle within the crystal punch bowl and RUSH 
is in swing once again. 

Once again at least two-thirds 
of the campus female population 
will make last-minute prepara 
tions in their wardrobes si) that 
they will not possibly make the 
fatal mistake of wearing the 
wrong outfit to the wrong thing. 
Once again nervous little coeds 
will practice smiles in front of 
juirrors and iiope and pray that 
the "sisters" will approve. 

And then, the final test. A 
week or more of parties — rormal, informal, skirts. 
dresses, heels and flats — during which the coed 
rushee will be subjected to something not unlike 
the Senate Investigation. A typicai conversation dur- 
ing one of these investigation parties: 

Sister: And what is youah name? 
Rushes: Uh, Mary Kathleen Jones. 
Sister: Jones! Well how nice. Of course you ar? 
related to John Paul Jones. 

Rushee: Well. uh. no. That is. I don't think so. 
Sister: Oh. That's too bad. Well, where are you 

Rushee: Bent Twig, North Carolina. 

Sister: (gleefully) Oh but naturally! Do you know 
the Twigs who own the bank, the grocery store, the 
newspaper, and the fish markot-? 

Rushee: Well, uh. not personally, but I have 
heard of them. 

Sister: Oh, well; how nice. Mary, It's just been 
wonderful talking lo y(»u and I'm so sorry I just 
can't sit here all night long, but here is another 
sister who will grill ... er ... I mean talk to you 
since I can't. 

Second Sister: .\n(l what is YOUK name? 

.And on it goes. And then one secret night every- 
one goes in her room and shuts the door and pretty 
soon the while envelopes come sliding under the 
door. .AnrI then the silence is broken by the 40''J 
who got the bid from their first choice and second 
choice. They scream and run into each other's arms. 
.And the other 40' r who squeezed in any group at 
all give happy little squeaks of relief. .And the 20'; 
lell that didn't pass the investigations? Some of the 
more emotional shed loud tears that mingle discord- 
antly with the gleeful screams. The less demonstra- 
tive ones put a pillow over their heads and sob 
quietly or else just sit and think. 

And so another season of Rush is ended and 
everyone, well almost everyone, goes back to bcinj; 
themselves again. 

"—Five Years, Ei«(ht Months And Two Days— Five 
Years, Eight Months And lliree Days — *' 


ManagiJiK Editors 



News Editofi 


centers. The far West has enough 
spaci? to take care of both. To 
Mount Rushmore National Moiiu- 
iiienl I reacted as I would to a 
skysi:raper or super highway. 
Where but in America would one 
blasl away a whole mountain to 
carve the heads of four presidents? 
Masters not worshipers of nature: 
o perhaps a spirit similar to Eu- 
ropeans building great cathedral.^ 
in the Middle Ages? 

California would make as inter- 
esting -sociological study. Nature 
has endowed her with everything 
— ri\'ers. mountains, forests, des- 
erts oceans, and fertile valleys 
with mild climate. Man has built 

spacious housing, good roads, fine 
universities, and churches of in- 
numerable .sects. Living standads 
are high and a substantial portion 
of the population has all it could 
reasonably desire in a material 
sense. How do people live under 
such affluent conditions? What do 
they liv'e for when the ethic of 
"work. save, deny the flesh"' has 
lost its meaning? 

Summarizing the trip is impos- 
sible. What I gave are but a few 
Random impressions. The in>inen. 
sity of the United States tempts 
cne to think big. Whether it is any 
better just because it Ls bigger is 
another question. 

Neither Black Nor White .... 

Norman Smith 

Last Tuesday night a friend and I were sitting out in front of 
Y-CDurt waiting for a meeting in Memorial Hall to finish up. We 
were there with identical purpose in mind, i.e. to watch the new 
co-eds pass. 

He's a freshman from Little Rock, and after the inevitable ques 
tior, "Did you go to Central High School?" and the disappointing 
anskver that he hadn't, he related an incident that had taken place 
ear ier in the evening. 

Some upperdassmen were silling on the steps. One of them ask 
ed him, "Are you a freshman?" as he walked up to the group. 

When this fellow heard the affirmative reply, he said, "Start 
walking. Gel the hell out of here!" 

My friend went on to say that this one instance was about the 
only sign of such rudeness hed run into since orientation started. 

Is it a natural thing for someone to put on such an obnoxious 
display of superior feelings when in contact with a less experienced 
person? I think il probably is. The prime example is, of course, 
freshman hazing in other colleges and universities — our neighbor 
institution just over the hollow and past the sewage works, for in- 

Or how about the second lieutenant fresh oui of ROTC that is 
given command over a seasoned platoon? "Ninety day wonder, ' they 
spit out in disgust. There's the new town marshall or just the plain 
.stranger (compounded by the fact that hes usually a sheepherder 
or "clodbuster") who innocently invades the motion picture Western 
callle town. 

Well, then if you agree that it's natural, would you say that 
this outward show of superiority is beneficial enough to be accepted? 
The initial reaction from most Carolina people would be a firm. 
"No! ', or so our policies toward freshman hazing indicate. In fact, 
if the upperdassmen in the incident quoted above ever openly admit- 
ted his identity. I'm sure hed b€ most unpopular hereabouts. 

A favorite story of orientation counselors is the one about how 
freshman hazing ended at Caro"!ina. It seems that a freshman re- 
ceived a fatal heart attack while being the unwilling participant in 
a hlanket toss party. 

Then it appears we have forced on ourselves this condition of 
toleration toward the inexperienced because of a tragic death. In 
ottier words, we were shocked into departing from our natural ten- 

As long as we are anti-hazeis, we'll defend our position merely 
because it's our position. Well, everyone wants to be right. 

To get down to the roots of the question. 1 11 do my best to 
present advantages and disadvantages of hazing. Advantages: (1) de- 
velopment of more intense loyalty and school spirit. (2) apparently 
an inner satisfaction on the part of the hazer. (3) greater striving on 
{he part of the hazee to conform to standard codes and to be no 
longer of the inexperienced. 

Disadvantages: (1) possible injury to person of the hazee and 
probable injury to his feelings, (2) discouraging indivicuality in be- 
havior. (3) accumulation of loyalties which are prejudicial to toler- 
ant outlook. 

And that's about it. 

Even in my little outline of advantages and disadvantages Im 
afraid I've made it pointedly plain that I am opposed to hazing. I 
believe in individuality, in tolera:it outlook, and in humane treatment 
of others. 

On the other hand, certain amount of conformity is necessary 
for social and political cohesion, we must be somewhat intolerant to 
protect our institutions, and for disciplinary reasons one can't al- 
ivays be humane. 

Now, damn it, I conclude not knowing whether I'm right, or 
•;vhether I'm rationalizing to fit current Carolina behavior oatterns. 
Dr. even whether our institutions are worth defending or our unity 
worth preserving. 

The negotiations now going on in Warsaw may 
offer a means for peaceful resolution of the differ- » 
ent claims and counterclaims that are involved. The 
great difficulty is in negoliating with those who 
recognize no principles of morality or law. The prob- 
lem IS how to inject such principles into the For- 
mca Straits controversy. t) the basic principles 
of world law are an indispensai>le foundation for 

It is regrettable that the United Nations has in 
the past given too little emphasis to the use of law 
as a suhstituie for force in the .settlement of dis- 
putes between na- 
tions. Do not mis- 
understand ntc. 
I ih'ink the I'ni*- 
( (i Nations has 
performed mag- 
nificently within 
i t s limitations 
But the world has 
developed far be- 
yond the world 
of 1945 when th? 
L'.N. Charter was 
drafted. That 
Charter has no! 
deterred the ever- 
accelerating arms 
race, nor has it 
prevented armed 
conflict and the 

^^^______ threats of more 

armed conflict. One reason for this is absence of re 
sort to law and failure lo refer to the international 
court for decision the many disputes which con 
stantly arise between nations. The great need now 
is to bring law to the forefront in the deliberations 
and decisions of the United Nations. One of the 
very best ways to do this is for the United Nation'^ 
to make constant use of the International Court of 
Justice, a body which it now largi ly ignores. 

The Preamble of the Charter of the United Na- 
tions states that the United Nations is created "to 
establish conditions under which justice and respect 
for . . . international law can be maintained'" and 
that "for these -ends ... to insure . . . that armed 
force shall not be used, save in the common in- 
terest." .\rticlc 1 of the Charter states that one of 
the basic purposes of the United Nations is to pre- 
vent and remove "threats to the peace." and "to 
bring about in conformity with the pninciples of jus 
tice and international aw, adjustment or settlement 
of international disputes or situations which might 
lead to a breach of the peace." Article 96 of the 
Charter of the United Nations provides that "the 
General Assembly of the Security Council may re- 
quest the Inlernational Court of Justice to give an 
advisory opinion on any legal question." 

The Formosa Straits controversy fairly bristles 
with legal questions, the resolution of any one of 
which might well aid in solving the many claim.o and 
counterclaims involved. The questions before the 
International Court would probably be whether thi^ 
is a dispute within domestic or international juris- 
diction, whether Communist China and Formosa are 
separate sovereignties, whether Communist China 
can legally extend its boundaries to the 12-miIe linuit 
it now claims, and many others. 

While Communist China is no< a member of the 
United Nations, under .\rticle 35 of the Statute of 
the International Court of .lustice. controversies in- 
volving non-members m;iy be considered by that 
Court. Since non-member Commimist China will be 
allowed to present its case to the United Nations. 
there is no rea.son why it should not be allowed to 
appear before the International Court of Justice. 
And whether Communist China appeared as a party 
or not. the legal questions involved could be the 
subject of an advisory opinion under .\rticle 96 of 
the Charter of the United Nation- The United Na- 
tions has an obligation under its Charter (i.e.. Arti- 
cle 2. Sec. 6) to "enfiure that jtates which are no' 
members of the United Nations act in accordance 
with these Principles (ie., law and justicei so far 
as may be necessary for the maintenance of inter 
national peace and security." 

The Statute of the Court in Article 41 provide«i 
that: "That Court shall have the power to indicate, 
if it considers that circumstances so require, any 
provisional measure which ought to be taken to 
preserve the respective righls of either party ' Un 
der that provision the Court could issue a recom- 
mendation of a "cease-fire" to maintain the .status 
quo pending determination of the legal que.stionh 
submitted to it. just as domestic courts maintain 
the status quo pendente lite. 

While the use oi naked force in the current con 
troversy demon.strates beyond qiM'stion that Com 
munist China is not a peace loving" .state within 
the requirements of Article 4 of the Charter of the 
United Nations, and therefore is not eligible for 
membership in that body, I see no reason why we 
should not use every possible rtnite to a peaceful 
settlement— negotiations, armed might, the Interna 
tional Court of Justice. United Nations discussion or 
any other means that will save lives in the Formosa 

The reaction of our friends and foes in other na 
tions demonstrates that there are many who dis 
agree with the stand of our Country with respect 
to the Formosa Sraits controversy. That is another 
reason why we should go to extraordinarv- length.- 
in using every possible means and organ to bring 
about a peaceful and just settlement To me. th-«' 
means use of the rule of law and the Intemationai 
Court of Justice to resolve as much of the contro 
versy in the calm and deliberate atmosphere of the 
courtroom as is possible. The Court s decision could 
well open up new avenues of approach to this whol» 
matter through the new positions, which the decis- 
ion or decisions on claims and counterclaims tnay 
create. In an^v development which allows a reassess- 
ment of position there are obvious advantages to all 
parties That is a universal expe.ience of lawyers 

The concept of world law is the oniy lasting so 
lution to the problem of international anarchy which 
leads to war. World law is the only medicine that 
will ultimately exercise the agony that is becoming 
ever more excruciating as the weapons of war be 
come more horrible. The fact is so obvious that I 
have rfften wondered how any one can challenge jt 
— that nations, like men. will live at peace with 
one another only under some system of law which 
they respect and cither willingK obey or ar« forced 
to obey. 




^ACI THttl 


Wandering Waistlines 
To Mark Campus Dress 


Acrording to previews of collegi- 
ale fashions and reports from lead- 
int' de<si«ner'j, waistlines will remain 

\i^;liif on lolleae farnpuses this 

Belts will be worn at almost any 
other point— from the bustline to the 
kiiees -but coeds will have little op- 
rx)niinify to display trim waisllint's 
IV the new fall fashions 

A'* m the more sophisticated fash- 
ions of the seaHon, the high-waisted 
Kmpire line is important in the 
I i:mpii> line-up Tlie lonu-waisted 
liiV IS doinmani also- «(hm at its 
most speetatular in the elongated : 
-w eater tunics that are taking the 
I ulletfe crowd by storm. 

The chemisr. however, is loss 

prtrniinont than the newer versions 

oi the wandering wai.Htline. When it 

is stiown, it is in a much more wi'ar. 

»»le version than the bag.siy yar- 

ikmHs sj-en this ,si»rr»mer. 

Appearing in a modified form, the 
< demise will be .seen conforming to 
.' ^len<k«r unaccented tube silhou- 
« Me, carefully fitted at shoulder and 

Colorful tweeds and a new wool- | 

I Show Schedule I 
. . . Ar«« Mlovl«« Calender . . | 

Carolina Theatw: Today — "The 
doddess" with Kim Stanley: Friday 
rlaoueh Monday— Damn Yankees" 
with Owen Verdon and Tab Hunter. 
New Varsity Theater: Today— j 
Four Bags Full; ' Friday— Nev«T ' 
L< ve a Stranger;" Saturday and 
Sunday — "The Hunters" with Rob 
ert Mitchum. 

Valley Drive-in Theater Today— 
■ The Pajama Game" with ., Doris 
Lay; Friday and Saturday— "Zarak" 
with Victor Mature and Anita Ek- 
berg. Sunday Sheep Man" with 
Cilenn Ford, 

Rialto Theater in Durham: Now- 
playing - The Reluctant Debutan- 
te " with Kay Kendall and Rex Har- 

iind cotton knit jersey are used to 
advantage by designers this fall. 
This combination is u.sied in jumper 
and slacks outfits, with jersey shirts 
ir coordinated colors. 

Tweeds are shown in bold plaids 
and stnpes as well as muted solid 
colors -light in weight but sturdy 
enough to stand the strain of cam- 
pus life. 

Other favorite ensembles to be 
seen on the campus this fall include 
tlie blouson. the sweater dress, the 
pull-over sweater with standaway 
reckline and stretch-nylons leotards 
to wear with Bermuda shorts and 
short skirts. 

'59 Art Contest 
Now Underway 

Mademoiselle, a leading women's 
fashion magazine, recently annouiu-- 
ed that its 1959 Art is now 
under way. 

Any woman under 26 years old. in 
college or art school, Ls eligible to 

The magazine requires no special 
v.ork for this contest, but does ask 
for at least five .samples of the 
participant's work. 

Mademoi.selle further .stated that 
the ma^'azine is not looking for fash- 
ion illustration or advertising lay- 
outs, but for imaginative, origfhal 
v.ork in whatever medium or style 
the student works best. ^ 

The two winners of the contest 
V ill interpret the two winning stor- 
ies in th<. magazine's 1959 College 
Fiction Contest and will receive 
$500 each for publication of their 

All entries for the contest mus« 
be submiited by .March 15. 1959, to 
.•\rt Mariemoi.selle. 575 Mad 
isen Avenue. New York 22. New 

Endocrine Soc Sfudcnt Aid Office 

Names Dr. Ham , , i i , n/ i 

To Meet Faculty rie/ps Locote Work 


Dr. George C. Ham. professor Many stutlents here work part- 
and chairman of the Department , ^^^^ while going to school. 
"» P.sychi:Ury. UNC Si-hool of Med-! If you want or need a job the 
IcijM^ Will be a faculty member at \ ^'^st thing you mist do is visit 
w.c lOtn annual Postgraduate As- i the Student Air ofticc in the Hanes 
-sembly of the Endocrine Society to j Hall basement, 
be held at the State University of j There j-wi will be interviewed 
Mew York l^nstate Mpiijcal Center i 03"cl you will tell them what kind 

left, wearing a multi-colored print wool chemise with a rust velvet 
bow accenting the neckline, and Allene Alston, right, of Littleton 
wearing a black and white tweed walking suit with black velvet 
headache band get together in Morehead' plantairum to discuss mod- 
*ern fashion trends. .Stafl Photo by Buddy Spoon 

Carolina Coeds Eligible 

in Syracuse Sept. 29-Oct. 3. ! 

The theme of the a.ssembly will 
be 'Endocrinology ami Metabolism. 

The faculty for th? course will 
consist of 29 nv)ted clinicians and * 
investigators in the fields of en-' 
docrinology and nielabolism. De.-j 
signed to cover the main a.spccts of [ 
diagnosis and therap;,- in endocrin-' 
ology and metabolism for the phy-i 
sician in general practice and for 
those in other specialties, the 
course will cover various endocrin- 
opathies, with emphasis on the 


clinical aspects, demonstration 
laboratory tests, presentation 
cases and panel cH.scussions. 

of job you are interested in. the 
work you are capable of doing. 

Also available are scholarships, 
loans, and grants-in-aid. These can 
be applied for at the same office. 

If you get a job working for 
meals it will likely be at Lenoir 
Hall of the Carolina Inn. that is if 
you work for the Unlverisily. Some 
students get jobs in duwntt^wn 
eating places. 

Other places to work Jjore i..- 
cludc Graham Memorial, the Scut- 
tlebutt, the Monogram Club, the 
' Pine Room, the library, and others. 

A "C average is usually requir- 

Program Joined 
By University 

The University of North Caro- 
lina is among eight Southera col- 
leges and universities to partici 
pa:e in a fellowship program, spon 
s<wed by the Tennessee Ea«tman 
Company, during the 195M0 aca- 
demic jear. 

Fellowships here and at the sev- 
en other colleges are ior advanced 
study in chemistry and engineer- 
ing A Ph. D. degree candidate in 
Approval of the Student Aid of- 1 chemistry wil receive a fellowship 


The fellowship awards are a part 
of an overal aid-to-education pro- 
gram of the Elastman Kodak Com 
pany. of which Tennessee Cast man 
is a division. 

Freshmen have been advised 
not to work unless its necessary. 
But the Student Aid office realizec 
that somet^.mes you cant get by 
without working. 

This office is open from 9 am. 
to 4:30 p.m. on weekdays and un- 
til noon on Saturdays. Students in- 
terested in discussing job or schol- 
arship possibilities have been in- 
vited to come bv. 

fice is not needed if you want to 
work for downtown restaurants, 
theaters, filling stations, or other 
privately-owned places. 

In this case the student is com- 
pletely on his own. 

of j ed to keep a job but exceptions 
' sometimes can be made. 

The deadline for applications in 
one of the nation's famous beauty 
contests . . . Maid of C otton . . . 
is Dec. 1, and Carolina Coeds are 

The Maid of Cotton for 1959 will 
represent the American cotton in- 
dustry on a global tour in 1959. in- 
cluding visits to cities in the Far 
East, Canada, the Caribbean and 
Europe, as well as in this country. 

On June 5 next year she will 
board a British Overseas Airways 
Corporation turbo-jet in New York 
for the beginning of her round-the 
world Journey. 

To be eligible to be .Maid of Cot- 
ton, a girl must have been born in 
a cotton-producing state, must be 
between the ages of 19 and 25, a« 

Covering The Campus 

\ACK PirTl RE.S 

Pictures oi seniors, senior nurses 
and law students continue today 

Juniors' pictures will be taken 
Sept 29 through Oct. 3; sophomores. 
Oct 6 through Oct. 10. freshmen. 
Oct 13 throiii^h Oct. 17, medical and 
dental. Oct M through Oct. 24; and 
nursing, pharmacy and dental hy- 
giene, (Xt. 27 though Oct. 21. 

Senior girls must wear blaA 
sweaters and one-strand pearls 
Senior nurses must wear uniforms 
.Ml other girl- wear black sweaters. 
tj*e Yaek oftice said 

Men wear dark ties and 
durk coats with a white shirt, ac 
cprding to the Yack office. 

Senior nurses, seniors, 4th year 
medical students and all law stu 
dents may have their pictures taker 
Monday through Wednesday of thi»- 
coming wtn-k for a late charge ol 
r.AKISH D/\.\( E 

A parujh danc'e with a l2-piect' 
oi'chestra will be held Saturdav 
night for Catholic students and their 

The dance wJl be from 8 to 12 
p.m. Ill Weideiiger Hall of Saint 
Thumas More Church. The Admis- 
sion will bi* |1.5<> p(>r couple to be 
paid at the door. 

The iXMital Oames will meet Mon- 
day night at 8 o'clock in the library. 
A get-acquainted social hour will fol 
low the busines.s >rft-eting. 

The semi-monthly meetings of the 
Dental Dames are open to ail wives 
of dental students. 

"The Hasty Heart " is the free 
flick scheduled for tonight in Car 
roll Mall Auditorium. There will bt 
two showisgs at 7 30 and 10 p.m 
Tile movie stars Ronald Reagan 
Patricia Neal and Richad Todd. Il 
deals with wars impact on the live 
wl a i^roup of invalid soldiers. 

■,.Mr Roberts ■ will be shown Sat 
urday in Carroll Hall at 7:30 ami 
10 p m. "Mr Robt^rts. ■ starrim 
henry Fonda, James Cagney, Wil 
ham Powell and Jack Lemmon, i.^ 
ik comedy about the crew of tht 

fSS Reluctant." 

The Rev. Mr. Jacobu.«! Stephanus 
Gericke. citizen of South Africa, will 
give the sermon at the United Con 
gregational Cliristian Church at Sun 
f'ay's 11 am. service. 

The Rev. Mr. Gericke is pastor 
of th,. Dutch Refomed Church in 
Stellenbosch, S. A. At present he 

is chairman of the Commission for 
Cliristian Work among studests of 
i:is denomination. 

Sunday is being ob.served as the 
t;eginning of Christian Education 
Veek at the United Church. Follow 
iig the .sernion by the Rev. Mr. 
(Jerickc. the Rev. Mr. Samuel Ma- 
;ill will presest the new Church 
-chool Teachers and officers to the 

Thf pastor, the Rev. Mrs. Harvey 
,. Carnes. will lead the worship 
•rd present the Rev. Mr. Gericke. 
•HYSirS ("OLLOQt'lM 
Professor E Greuling of Duke 
niversity will speak to the joint 
luke-UN'C Physics Colloquium Oct. 
; at 8 p m in Room 20« of Phillips 

His topic will be The Revolution 
.n Beta Decay." ~ 


The Ackland Art Center announces 
m evening sketch class for people 
,•. ho like to draw for pleasure The 
class will cover various approaches 
lo drawing from life and from imag- 

Any .'♦tudcnts may bring in paint- 
ngs and work dune outside of class, 
or criticism. 

The class, under the direction of 
'ohn Alcott of the Art Depatment 
)t the University, will meet Wednes. 
'ay at 7 p.m.; the meeting is 
)ct. 1. The fee is $13. Including ma- 
erials, for thirteen weeks. All peo- 
•le interested are cordially isvited. 
In observation of Pharmacy Week, 
Dr. E. A. Brecat. dean of the UNC 
School of Phamacy, will take part 
n a panel pogram over WTVD-TV 
it Durham. Oct. 3 at 4:30 p.m. 

Dr. L. W. Sonlag will be the guest 
ecturer at the Monthly Scientific 
Vleeting of the Depl. of Psychiatry 
>f tlie UNC School of the Medicine, 
iept. 29. 

He will speak on "Prenatal and 
.^ostnalal Behavioral Studies." Dr. 
iontag is with the Fels Research In- 
titute of Yellow Springs, Ohio. 
The lecture will be held at the 
>ept. of Psychiatry at 12:30 p.m. 

The Knglish Club, composed of 
raduate students, will hold its first 
neeting today at 7:30 p.m. in the 
•library As.sembly room. 

This is a social meeting to help 
lew and old students get acquainted. 
.\ew meml)ers to the English Dept. 
have been extended a special invi- 


Friday. September 26 

8:45- -Morning Music 

8:55— .Morning News 

9:00- United States Hi.';tory 

9 ::30— Physical Scienct? 
10:00— World History 
10:30 .Mathematics 
11:00 — Elementary French 
11:15— Wings To: Travel 
11: 45 -Language & Linguistics 
12:l,>-Mid-Day News 
12:30— Today On The Farm 

1:00— Sign Off 

ti: 15— Sing Hi, Sing Lo 

6: 30- 6:. 30 Report 

7:00-Its A Small World 

7:30 — How Do You Know 

(!: 00- -College Forum 

8:30— Film Feature 

9:00— Graphic Arts 

9:30- To Be Announced 
10:00— Final Edition 
10:05— Tomorow On Channel Four 
10:07 -Sign Off 



It's hair-cut time again, and 

the old Ixiok corner has had 
it's periodical trim. Dozens of 
of bo*)ks that were on the 72c 
shelf are now on the 48e shelf 
Other dozens have fallen from the 
97c shelf down to 72c, and a 
flock of books formerly in the 
$1.50 - to - $2.00 price range are 
now yours for 97c. Most of the 
special .sections have been hit by 
the pruning shears to make room 
for the exciting stuff we expect 
this Fall. 

The Recent Acquisitions Shelf 
is filled, at the moment, with 
group of books we bought from a 
mountain library. Happily, it is 
mostly an assortment of books a 
scholar might whoop over, but the 
average ladies' club member 
only yawn at. 

The Old Joint looks pretty tempt- 
ing to our prejudiced eye. Come 
in and see what you think. 

The Intimate 

205 East Franklin Stre«t 
Open til 10 P. M. 

least five feet, five inches tall and 
never have been married. 

Entry blanks for the 1959 con- 
test may be obtained from the Na- 
tional Cotton Council, Box 9905, 
Memphis 12, Tenn. 

Twenty finalists wil be selected 
early in December from applica- 
tions and photographs to partici- 
pate in the finals of the contest in 
Memphis Dec. 29 and 30. 

The Maid of Cotton contest and 
tour are sponsored annually by the 
National Cotton Council, the Mem- 
phis Cotton Carnival Association 
and the Cotton Exchange of Mem- 
phis, New York and New Orleans. 

The Art of Tailoring 

"Every man to his business, but indeed the craft of a 
tailor is beyond all doubt as noble and as secret as 
any in the world." 

While you are at Pete's, wont you check and sec if you 
left any clothes and overlooked picking them up? 


Let us rent you a tuxedo, shirt, cumbcrbimd. the 
complete works minus the, shoes for a niosi rcisonalile 



Over Alexander Shoe Store 
Phone 9-2676 135V2 E. Franklin St. 







JUST DIAL 7-1451 







To The Music Of 

Rick Vance 

And His Orchestra 


Chapel Hill St. 

Saturday Night 

8 - 11:15 






More people are loyal to Camels than 
any other cigarette today. It stands to 
reason: the best tobacco makes the 
best smoke. The Camel blend of costly 
tobaccos has never been equalled for 
rich flavor and easygoing mildness. No 
wonder Camel is the No, 1 cigarette 
of all brands today! 

Fads and fancy stuff are for the bird§ . . • 

Have d real 
have a 

i^ George! George! Drop the Camels! 


a. J s«rMl* lakMW Ot.. WUMM-Ma. X. ■> 





Today at 12 15 the Carolina football team will board a bus for 
Raleigh Durham airport where they will take a National Airlines plan? 
to Greenville S C The Tar Heels will practice this* afternoon at the 
Furman C'ollcjje field They will stay in the Poinsett Hotel in Green 
villc. as accomodations m Clcmson were impossible to obtain. 

Tomorrow morning at 10:30 thoy will take a bus to Cl«fns«n 
Coil«{|«. Toni>errow aftorneon at 2:00 th«y havt a dato to koop, 
on* with an aggregation callod tho Tigors who play football on 
tho sid*. Thoy will loavo by plan* at 6:30, immodiatoly aftor tho 
gam* and will rtturn to Raleigh*Durham at 7:30. 


Last year it was Clcmson who made the trip. They made the 
return trip under much different circumstances than when they ar 
rived. On the way up 'their spirit was high Irom having just polished 
f.ff Utile Frisb>terian HS-i) the week before Add to this the fact that 
the Tar Heeis went into that j^ame having lost to State on the preced- 
mii Satur(!ii> 

When tho dust cloartd last season after these two teams had 
met in Kenan Stadium, Carolina was on the long end of a surpris* 
ing 26-0 score. Clemson returned to South Carolina, somewhat 
dejected but probably more amazed. 

Tomorrow a similar ^ot of circumstaiues will be in evidence. Clem- 
son of course, did not have the easy time with Virginia they thought 
they would But Carolina lost to State again, anothe:* up.set. Both teanri.s 
supposedly have been pointing to thi.s game since football practice 
started on September 1 

In the rough and tough ACC, all games are important. This 
is true now more than ever before. Evidence the number of upsets 
in the conference last Saturday. The fact remains, however, that 
the Caroline-Clemson game could still very well decide who wins 
the marbles in November. 


ClrrnM'ii bririg> into their new stadium a group of fast, experienc- 
ed backs led by the capable Harvey White at quarterback. Their only 
weakness is in the line. Against Virginia they moved on the ground. | 
and how they moved They ground out yarda;;e. choosing to stay on 
the ground rather than go \(, the air But go to the air they can if 
they decide pa.ssmg is a better form of attack. .Mr. White ieamed up 
with two fine ends and the backs last year, and whenever he cocked 
his arm the enemy shuddered. 

Carolina has the horses, if they con ever get galloping. Their 
inability to control th« ball cost them the State game. The Tar 
Heels have two talented signal callers in Jack Cummings and 
Nelson Lowe, and both can throw with the best. The Heels also 
have a powerful, deep line and fast, . hard-running backs. 


All in all, fans can look for a wide open, interesting game to- 
morr»»w. and there may be quite a few fans in attendance. Clemson's 
new Memorial Stadium will hold SS.IXK) and that may be just the 
^tory of hnw many people will .see the game. Back in C^pel Hill, 
students xmII be glued to their radios for the play-by-play. 

Coach Jim latum has never lost to a Frank Howard coached 
team. Last year was the first time Carolina and Clemaon bed 
met since If IS, but Tatum beat Howard five timet white at Mary- 
land. Coach Tatum seems well from his recent throat ailment and 
says that ho will be in top shape for this Saturday's game. 
In case you are interested in this hint of things to come, in last 
week s game the Tar Heel passing average was 7.1 per toss to only 
2 1 per carry on the ground. Up in the air . . ." 

The last team of the two to go a bowl was Clemson in 1957 
wt>en they lost 27-21 to the Colorado Buffs in the Orange Bowl. 
Experts are seying that the winner of this game stands the best 
chance of smelling Oranges of any team in the conference. 


After last weeks series of rather .startling upsets, we almost dc 
cided not to predict this week. We only hit 2 of 4. even though one 
was a predicted upset by South Carolina. Anyway, here they aure: 

Carolina 29. Clemson 22 

Wake Forest 25, VPl 8 

Duke 30. Virginia 16 

State 14. Maryland 13 

Army 38. South Carolijia 20 

Ta^r Babies Prep For Va. 


One week 6'om today the 58 edi- 
tion of Bud Cai\sons Tar Babies; 
v.'ill open its fiV'e game schedule isK 
Charlotte.sville. vVa. against a muclj 
improved Cavalia" fresliman eleven,. 

Carson has been working witli hjs 
cnarges since eart.v September to 
prepare them for thk"^ coming cajm- 
paign. Last year hii, Tar Baliies 
compiled a 3-1-1 recona', losing 'iraily 
to the State College FiX'sh. 

After the Virginia ganie the Tar 
Babies will play V^ake Foi".est, Mary. 
Knnd, North Carolina S late , and 
Duke, Tlie Maryland game oj i Octo- 
bet" 31 will be the only he t-i le con- 
test for the frosli thi.s seas Km. The 
schedule ends on Thanksgiv b ig Day 
when the Tar Eiabies m'ec< arch- 
rival Duke in the .annual holi( L ly con. 

In comparing his current squad 
with the one 'le coached la.sit year, 
Carson stated, "Although th vy are 
not as big, this years tea. ii has 
much better overall speed. •' Nu- 
merically speaking, the presei ^ Tar 
Baby squad is nijt as large a W last 

Carson staled that he hus abou' 
.settled on hi.s starting lineup • and 
only injuries will alter it gi«!atly, 
The probable stiirting ends w U 1 be 
John Bunco from Arnold. Pa., and 
Bill Lopp from Lexington. Lo-pp. at 
6-3 and 1&5, is considered as one of 

the prospects on the team. 

Ben Gallagher and Don Amos, 
v.ho replaces the injured John Heg- 
arty, are the present fii^t-string 
tackles. At the moment Bill Taylor, 
Dick FuUam. and Benton McMillan 
have an inside spot on the guard 
positions. Gary Truver from Free 
port, Pa. will be the number one 

The backfield \'ill be led by Ray 
Farris and Ward Marslender at 
quarterbacks. Gil Carson, another 
Freeport, Pa. product, and Gene 
Shuford from Lincolnton are the 
halfbacks while Joe Davies rounds 
out the team at fullback. 

Speaking on the topic of recruit- 
nig high school prospects. Carson 
said that Carolina lost only one 
of tile high school stars who had in- 
tended to come to Chapel Hill. 
Notre Daoie shot Carolina out of the 
saddle by grabbing off Joe Clements, 
a 6-3. 210 pound center from PliiLi- 
delphia. Pa. 

Carson expects State and Virginia 
tf give his team the most trouble. 
Carolina stomped la^t years Cava- 
lier frosh selected by former Vir- 
ginia coach Ben Martin. 


Rod & Gun Field Meet 

The sponsors of the annual Rod ft 
Gun Field Meet, to be Jicid Nov. 6, 
are tying to add pistol competitioo 
to the other sports already availa- 
ble. OUier spwts are bait casting, 
riflery and trap shooting. You murt 
(iwn your own pistol, and the caliber 
makes no difference. If intereiited 
call Richard McKiernan at 7-1318. 

Frosh CC Improved 

Not since 1956. when the curreii* , 
crop of senior cross country runners | 
Bishop, Scurlock, Kahn. Coffin, and 
Henderson > were freshmen, has a 
Tar Baby squad had as much po- ; 
tential as does this year's team. | 

Bless4.'d with talent and depth, the 
.«quad is in such an early .stage of 
training that only previous times | 
can be used to determine who may 
be the leaders of the pack. > 

Peltz Currently Tops I 

Currently, the number one runner 
shapes up' to he David Peltz from 
Newport News, Va.. yho owns a tre- 
mendous high school half mile timo 
of l:o6.4. Three otJier out of state' 
boys, Fred Laveiy fom Flint. Michi- 
gan, Scott Bent from West Newton. 
Mass.. and John Martin of Upper 
Montclair. N. J., are balanced right 
on the two minute line for tite half. 

Rett Everett i4.38 milei fro.n 
Greenville, Dennis Rash <50.6 quar- 
ter) from Lenoir, and Louis Sullivan 
14.45 mile> of Anderson, S. C . are 
three native Tar Heels from which 
Coach Dale Ranson is expecting 
great things and sphnter Tammy 
Lefler, of Chapel Hill is anoUier. 
Others In The Running 

Runners who will battle the above 
for starting berths are George Noel, 
Barry Boreno, Don Jeffries, Frank 
Kertcsz, Edward Flody, Jim llaih- 
cock, Tim BurneLte, Maurice Mc- 

Donald. Larry Henry, Garland Carl- 
ton, and Tommy Stack. 

The sdredule: 

Octi>ber 9— Freshman Cake Race; 
l&^-Wake Forest (h"; 22— N. C. Slate 

November 5— Duke iai; 10— State 
Championships i Raleigh ' . 


$5.00 Down 
$1.50 Week 

Milton's Traditional Shoes At 
Their Finest. 

Made to our Exacting Specilica- 

All sizes and most widths f)rom 
7-13widths AE. 

All shoes completely leajther 
lined. r 

-*-^ ;-(■••> •"Si**.':^ 

1. Imported sriall pebble scotch 
grain shoes made for Milton's 
in England-rich mahogany or 
black — $18.95. 

2. Cordovans 'in deep dark ma- 
hogany or black — guaran- 
teed to gi/e you the best 
shine ever — $20.00. 

3. Dirty bucks of genuine South 
American buckskin — finest 
sponge rubber soles — $16.95. 

Clothing CupboatKl 


as the book 

that sold 


torrid ii'^ ^ 








you 60TTA HeAR 

"Yod'te 6cm Have Mart" Mtf IM 
wiioli celebrated "Our* Yaikm*^SMn! 

hA^»^i^,, GKftGiABSOIi 3.^ Si^M[y DONcN -hm iWW BROS. 




ROEEur miftj 









Track Meeting 

There will be a meeting of all ' 
varsity and freshman track squad 

mefnl>ers and all those interested in ' Several promising newcomers are 
paticipating in either track or cross : making Coach Marvin Allen very 

country this afternoon at 4 
room 304 of Woollen Gym. 


happy about the prospects for the 
varsity soccer team. 


l.Jit:.e «. 1944 
5. Assist 
9. Ply with 

drink (di«L) 
10. Prize 
IX Assam silk- 

13. Measure 
of length 

14. Deputies 
!•. Mexican 

rubber trea 
17. Baseball's 

Mr. Wilhama 
M. Comfort 
21 Like 
22. Three of a 

24. Twisted 

I colloq. ) 





S2. Common 

35. Greek 

37. Danish 
39. Italian 



42. Angry 

43. Dry (It.) 

44. Bantam 

45. Rodents 
44. Weaver s 


k w>ws 


2. Freed of 

5. Man's name 
4. Short 

time ago 
9. Ineffectual 

6. Female 

T. LatvlAA 

coina (w.) 
•k Church 

11. atyliah 


19. Rib cuts 
of pork 

20. Build- 


23. Over* 


94. Extents 
X6.BibUcal dty 
19. Writing 

32. SUly 
S3. Mad* of 


vjill ::i-i V :J J.«Jil 

:i ^rin.1.1 J J': 

J J': 

»] :m ■ -I 
r.v r 

Teetordejr's Aasver 

34. Zana ^ 

36. Indian 

38. ppokCA 
40. Perform 
4l.Diatraaa call 







The showing of one person in par- 
ticular, John Faucette, on the for 
ward line, has made the high-spirit- 
fcd team members think they've got 
greait potential this year. 

Faucette. who thi'ee years ago had 
rarely even kicked a .soccer ball, 
has so impressed the coach with his 
hustle and great improvement that 
he is now working at the right ittside 
position on the first string duriag 
pi act ice. 

"He'll go and he can kick," Coach 
Allen said. "I'm very pleased with 

Faucette, a senior geology major 
from Swannanoa, saw very little ac- 
tion last year, filling in mainly as 
a halfback at scrimmages. Even 
then, his steady improvement as a 
kicker and his stamina was evident. 

Playing on the forwai'd line with 
Faucette at practice has been an- 
other protmising newcomer, Joe Per- 
kins, a standout on last year's fresh, 
man soccer team. 

On defense, where he has rebuild- 
ing problems, the showing of Tom 
White and Bill Stem ait fullback 
positions has been impressive, Coach 
Allen said. 

The coach also singled out the 
work of halfback Tate Robertson, 
now in his first year of varsity com- 
petition, and Tom Cordle, who saw 
only limited action last year with 
the team. 

Whtifi Allen cautiously refrains 
from making any predictions about 
how good the team will be, the facts 
seem to hint that, provided injuries 
do not hit kcy^players, this year's 
team imay "well give Maryland a 
tough batt|^^< for the conference 

NewMen Boost Booters Qq Yqu Think fot YoUrself ? ( ^/ZZ'SZf^^a/ * j 

□ MO I I ^*^^^^cf^'^. C*" you compete with another person ..__ I | ^^1 I 
^LJ .(^^O^.S without feeling hostUe? <»a| |no[ J 

Do you often dislike doing favors for ^ ^^ | 
others, even though you tell yourself 
you enjoy it? ^ 

Do you refuse to worry about things 
you can't do anything about? 

Would you be complet<;ly at ease if 
you found yourself suddenly in the 
spotlight at a social gathering? 

Would you vote for establishing 3D; 
international language other 
than English? 







Do you ever say things you don*t 
believe, just to start a discussion? 

When you're very hungry, do you Uke 
to try out strange foods? 



VK»| [no 


Do you enjoy being called 
umpire to settle disputes? 

up>on as an 



The Man Who Thinks for Himself 



pack or 

Now iinswer this one: Do you really thmk about 

the filter cigarette you choose? YES no 

If your answer is "Yes". . . well, you're the kind 
of person who thinks for himself. You can be 
depended on to use judgment in everything you do. 
The f2.ct is, men and women who really think for 
themstilves usually smoke VICEROY. Their reason? 
Best in the world. They know for a fact that 
only VICEROY— no other cigarette— has a 
thinking man's filler and a smoking man's taste. 




ln<r««tin« cloudinct* with r«in 
lihcly by tvnifht. ExpMt*4 hifh 
is tS. 


That's what America is falling 
into. See p»9* 2. 


Complete Uft Wire Service 


Offices in Graham, Memorial 


Helene Nears Land; 
Evacuations Begin 

(HARLESTON. S. C - </?> - Ap- 

pi (-l)eiMiv« Carolinians began evacu- 
.iiiiic low coasUil ureas Friday as 
ci howling West Indian Hurricane 
rhmnetl up through the Atlantic 
iDvvard these shores 

Tljo Weallwr Bureau wai-ned in 
A>«'(|ucnt advLsoric.-* that destructive 
whkIs niKl dangerously hii^h tides 
\ tMiid begin striliini; land early 
I I kIuv night. 

kh;hth of season 

Helene. the eighth hurricane of the 
- •• a s o n. packed lOO-mile-an-hour 
V mds as she lM>iled fonvard at 10 
to 14 milc>> an hour. 

The WeatlMM- Bureau al 3 p.m. 
h viday < EST > ioeatotl her about 

lice broadcast warnings to this 
coastal region to move inland. In 
Charleston, white people will. If ne- 
tcssaiT. be sheltered in the armory 
ol The Citadel. South Carolina's 
military college here, and Negroes 
will be' sheltered in city hall. 

Air bases at Charleston and Myr- 
tle Beach flew their planes away 
tc safe fields and ships at the naval 
minecraft base on the Ashley River 
here were movetl up the Cooper 
Hiver on Charleston's north side to 
protected anchorages. At the U. S. 
naval base here, all ships were 
secured to withstand lOO-mile winds. 

Just north of the South Carolina 

!♦>«) miles southeast «>f Charleston, i border. North Carolina residents of 

luovmg northwi stward 

This course, if continued, would 
t'nn^ the storm center ashore in : 
the Charleston area with its 2(K).00«) 
iHople or slightly to the north. 

The WeatluT Bureau advised thai 
al! possible salety precautions be : 
taken before nightfall in the path 
r>l the st«>rm It pleaded repeatedly : 
ior evacuation of threatened costal > 
areae*. where exiremely high waves , 
were expected to strike. , 

l-rom Edisto Island. 3U miles ol 
Iharleston. l« Pawley's Island. 60 
miles to the north, beach residents 
Ik gan moving out The tourist sea- 1 
son at these Nununer play .spots! 
Mound up at>out Lab<ir Day. but the 
pasjtin^ throngs left thousands of ^ 
xtur-rotind residents. It was these 
M tut movid inland as Helene ap- 

i'awley s Island, struck drsastrous- 
\\ by 1964 s Hurricane Hazel, was ' 
almost deserted in eaily afternoon. 
Sheriff Garris Cribb said at G«orge- \ 
ti'wn. 11 miles south of the island, 
that any who attempted to rcjnain 
V iiuld be forcibly taken oft the ex- 
IM>aed isUad. i 

Ckarleslon's Dtsattcr conuntttee 
and the Red Cross set up evacuation 
shelters in the county schools. Po- 

beaches and the Wilmington area 
stood ready to niovo out of low- 
places if Helene should veer to a 
more nortiierly course. 

It wa.s aboi.1 along the North Car- 
olina-South Carolina border that 
Hazel made her \9oi landfall and 
caused damage estimated at more 
thas 100 milliun dollars. 

Highway patrols of both states 
alerted patr«)lmen for coastal duty. 


Chapel Hill 
To Receive 
Storm Effects 

Two Bus Drivers Find Cool Spot 

While other people on the campus were busy thinking aboi/t the UNC-Clemson game, the approach of 
Helene to the cosstal areas, or the Formosa crisis, these two bus drivers .Brom Winston-Salem — here on 
a trip by high school students to the Planetarium — find time to rest a fe«ir minutes. Ont of them was 
caught stretched out on the bench; the other stood and watched the campus go by. 

I Photo by Clarke Jones 

U.S. Launches Satellite, 
But Orbit Chances Slim 

South African 
School Official 
Hiere To Talk 

Hurricane Helene will have a de- 
finite effect on the local weather 
conditions here, according to a re- 
|H>rt from Bill Davis of the Weather 
Bureau at the Raleigh-Uurhaiu Air- 
port yesterday 

A South African university oft'i- 

Seniors Stand 
In Long Line 
For Yack Photos 

Seniors wafted .yesterday in a 
long line t<> bent the deadline date 
for their Yack pitcures. 

Cameron Cooke, editor in chief 
ul the Yack. said yesiterday that 
the photographers from Smith Stu 
dios in Raleigh were rushed the 
latter part of the week. Cooke 
urged the rest of the students to 
i(»me early in the week to prevent 
V aiting in long lines. 

The pictures are being taken from 
I p m. to 6 p.m. Monday through 
Knday in the basennent of Gra- 
ham Memorial and the line is 
usually shorter in the earlier part 
of lite afternoon. 

Cooke also Invited any typists 
who were wUliug to assist in 'the 
operation to help in the Yack of- 
fices. He explained that part of the 
leason for the extremely long line 
xesterday was the shortage of typ- 
ing aesistance. 

Pictures of seniors, sertior nurses 
and law students were closed out 
yesterday in the basement of Gra- 
ham Memorial. Late pictures will 
begin for these ftudents Monday 
MDd continue through Wednesday 
A fee of II will be charged for 
late photographs. 

The junior pictures will begin 
Monday and will eoiUuiue through 
Friday: sophomores, Oct. 6 through 
Oct. 10; fresmen. Oct. 13 through 
Oct. 17 medical students. Oct. 20 
fbruugh Oct. 24. and nursing, phar- 
niacy. graduate, and dental hygiene 
tHt. 27 through Oct. 31. 

Girls muMt wear black ^wtaters: 
aaea must wear white shirts, dark 
coats and dark ties. 

The storm moved inland rtear 
Charleston. S. C . at about 12 
night. Squalb and windy conditions 
were predicted. LiglH rains over 
the weekend were also forecast. 

The extent of the wind and rain j successfully 
will depend of the course which 
tlie hurricance t(x>k after passinii 
ever Charleston. Davis said. Early 
Friday afternoon the path of the 
storm had not been plotted past 

CAPE CA.\AVKR.\L. Fla. — /P' - .sclent ist.s in their battle to control 

The United Stales fired a "weather- hurricanes and typhoons and help cial ^nd Dutch Reform minister is 

eye"' satellite toward space Friday, weather. | on campus this weekend to talk 

hut the chanc-es of a succes.sful orbit | In the previou-s six tests the only with 5;tudents about education and 

appeared to be slim. i success came last St Patrick's Day human relations. 

The 72-foot rocket, plagued by March 17 when a 3'i-pound ball Jacobus Stephaniis Gericke. vice 

plopped into an orbit that may chancellor of Stellenbosch Univcr 
HOC years. 

Aycock At Clemson 
For Groundbreaking 

Chancellor William B. Avcock will 
represent the University ground- 
breaking cerenrM)nies today for 

five failure* in six attempts up to 
now. blazed aloit majestically at 
10:38 a.m., EST., but three hours 
later there was only a ^blanket of 

The chances that the U. S. would 
blast its fifth satel- 
lite into orbit looked K<'od when it 
was announced miiiuioii uiltiv the 
spectacular launching; lliat the rock- 
et's three phases had performed 

But three and a half hours later 
in Washington, where the lirst news 
of successful orbit was expected. 
3 spokesman said there was nothing 
to repjort. 

The odds appeared to be stacked 
againsit the hardluck Vanguard pro 

UN Diplomats 
Seek Formula 
To Ease Tension 

— U.N. diplomats sought Friday to 
work out a formula for easing ten- 
sion over the Formosa crisis. 

They conferred in an atmosphere 
of discouragement stemming most-' 
ly from inability to gain substan-| 
tial concessions from either th'^ \ 
United Slates or Communist China, i 

India was among the nations; 
probing Western and Communist ! 
positions in an effort to find some ' 
way to break the present deadlock. I 
V. K. Krishna Menon. India's do ! 
fense minister, has publicly offered j 
his country's good offices to aid in j 
easing tensions. | 

Secretary of State Dulles saw- 
British Foreigi! Secretary Selwyn 
Lloyd and French Foreign Min , 
ister Maurice Couve De Murville 
separately during the day. 

Nothing official was released on 
the conferences. But Lloyd Thurs- 
day and Friday talked with Menon 
who is reported receiving informa- 
tion from Peiping by way of New 

It was as.sumed that Lloyd filled 
in Dulles on his talks with Menon. 
and also on conversations held ear- 
lier with Soviet Foreign Minister 
Andrei Groniyko. Menon has been 
in contact with Gromyko. and 
talked today with Ambassador 
Henry Cabot Lodge, head of the 
U. S. delegation. 

Gromyko was reported under 
pressure from Britain. Canada and 
Norway to try to persuade the Chi- 
nese Communists to agree to a 
cease-fire. But there was no indi- 
cation he had consented to take 
this up with Peiping. 

Counselor Program 
Costing $13,000 


Nearly $13,000 is being spent in 
a npw counseling program prima- 
rily for freshman and sophomore 

Details of the new program were 
contained in a report released ear- 
lier this year by Fred Weaver, 
dean of student affairs. 

Beginning in September the Uni- 
versity hired residence counselors 
for each floor in five dormitories. 
The job of these counselors is to 
promote an academic atmosphere 
rather than to discipline the stu- 

On each floor of Graham. Stacy. 
Everett. Aycock and Lewis the res 
ident counselors are working to 
promote a generally better atmos- 
phere in the dormitories., to be- 
come acquainted with the students 
to counsel them and to devote 
them.seives to making the dorms a 
positive factor in the educational 
program rather than a mere place 
of lodging. 

Residence counselors who are 
students also, are responsible for 
approximately 30 students each. 
The relationship between the sti'- 
dent and counselor is one of infor- 

mality and friendship rather than 
official academic advice. The coun- 
.selor assists the student in situa- 
tions ranging from academic as- 
sistance to purely persona! prob- 

The counselor arrived several 
days before the influx of students 
in September so that he could he 
on hand to assist the students and 
to meet the students' parents H" 
also will remain afer the end of 
the session to discuss personal 
needs with an\ student 

Attempts are beins made to have 
personal interviews with each stu- 
dent several times each year so 
that both student and coun.<^elor 
will understand each other better. 

It is especially stre.s.sed that the 
counselor is not a disciplinarian 
and that all incidents which re- 
quire disciplinary action will he 
handled by the IDC rather than the 
residence counselor. 

The counselors have all been 
trained in their jobs and duties, 
which take up at least 20 hours •) 
week. As compensation for their 
time and efforts the counselors are 
assigned private rooms and given 
SI. 250 for expenses. 

Three Orchestras Signed 
For Concerts This Year 

.Since that time three Vanguard 
luckeis strayed off course high in 
the sky when malfunctions deve- 

sity, is being sponsored here by 
the international-rtlations commit 
lee of the YMCA in connection 
with the African-American Lead- 
er Excihange prognim. | 

Gericke. the first person in a| india w'as reported hopeful of 
Today's launching appeared to be planneki series of such exchanges, j achieving 'a situation under which 
perfect to reporters working atop , will r«main in this country about 1 tj,e firing would stop without any 
a launching tower a mile and a two anid a half months to observe formal agreement. Diplomats call 

The United States is insisting on 
a cease-fire in the Formosa Strait j 
before participating in any talks | 
about the status of the offshore is 
i lands of Quemoy and Matsu. 

half from the launching site. 

115.000 miles per hour speed and 
was about to shoot the satellite into 
■ovbit. something went wrong. 

gram once again, for by that time 

Clemson College's new Samuel i the satellite's signals would have 

Broadus Earle Chemical Engineer- } been picked up at a tracking sta- 
j ing Building. | t'O" >" San Dit?go. Calif., if the 

Clentson's acting president. Dr. | satellite orbited sm(M>thly. 
I R. C. Edwards, officially invited The .Martin Rocket thundered 
! Chancellor Aycock to attend the ill through the cloud filled Florida sky j FAILED TO LEAN 

a.m. exercises and other events, j with a 21'2-pound goldplated satel- j it was learned later that the 
I South Carolina dignitaries and of- j lite equipped to measure the earth's : rocket failed to lean toward the 
' ficials of the Olin Foundation, don- cloud cover. precise altitude and instead of or- 

ors of the building, will be present ! COULD SPOT STORMS \ biting it continuer to shoot straight 

for the ceremonies. ' The satellite potentially could spot up some 2.200 miles high. 

; the changing racial situation and 

' the religious consciousness of U. S. 

The 2. .500-pound rocket belched a students. 

Iiool of white flames and streaked ^ During his stay he will meet 

-iraight up. .slowly at first. Then it . ^^^ Evangelist Billy Graham, and 

accelerated after about 50 seconds pr. Waldo Beech, professor of eth- 

arched over gracefully and roaied j j^s at Duke, as well as with Y 

through the clouds. j groups., chaplains and representa- 

On May 27, the first Vanguard to ' ^'^es from various student govern- 

sized sateUite also i '"«"t «'g«"'^«*'°"^' 

this a "de facto" arrangement. 

carry a full 

worked smoothly on the flight up 

but just as the third stage reached r^^'^ yesterday that the 5otith Afri 


Miss Anne Queen of YWCA staff 


AetlTlttea 9eht4mlm4 tai Graham 
MeiiMrtel te4a)r lacing: 

Tke Paakeltoak Peet Office. 
8:4ft «• 12 aeMi in tlw iUtaad 
Pazter L«ng«a 1 aatf 2: Um PaH- 
tlcal Scleace Dapi.. It la 11 a.m. 
hi Ike WeaAaaae Coafereace 
Kmm: aad tte Htm aMrte. "Mr. 
RakerU.^' at 7:19 aatf ltt9» pm. 
ia CarraO Hat, 

can leader plans no public ad- 
dresses on campus; but he will 
speak at Congregational Church ' 

Several coeds primping in mir- 
ror of downtown eating place 
before going to rush parties. 

* * * 

Two roommates at UNC named 
Jolly and Lively. , 

Showing Of Campus Values 
Is Goal Of Upper Classmen 

To try to shov* freshmen the ; drama, sex and and the United Na- 
real values on 'this campus is the | t ions to this campus. 

goal of a group of industrious up- 
per classmen who are planning a 
series of dinner meetings for tlie 
i»ewly arrived men and coeds to 

At these meetin^js, which start 
Oct. 9. discussions will be held on 
the relationship of psychology, jazz, 

Graham Memorial South Wing Receives Paint Job 

The tauth wins •* Graham Memorial received an outside paint job yesterday. The man at right, probably 
finding it cooler to work Incide, is shown in Graham Memorial painting the edges of a window screen. 
The job IS being done by the Buildings Dept. here. Another workman stands by watching. 

Racial Mixing 
Comes To Vote 
In Ark. Today 


Race mixing in the public schools 
comes to a ballot box showdown 
in Arkansas today and to a new 
legal test in Virginia. 

In a setting of race feeling and 
bitterness. Little Rock, Ark., voted 
on the red hot issue of segregation 
versus integration. 

Gov. Orval EI Fe.ubus said that 
if the integrationiiits win — which 
he did not expect — he would allow 
desegregation without further in- 
terference of all Little Rock schools 
with their 20.308 students. 

A win by the segregation forces 
will be a mandate, lie said, to pro- 
ceed with plans for opening the 
high schools as seg:-egated private 
institutions. He vie^ived refusal of 
a U. S. district judge to rule on 
the private school plan as a 

photo by ClaiH? Jones , stren^thjening development, 

The highlight of the dinner meet- 
ings will be a trip to New York to 
visit the United Nations and to 
tour other places of interest. This 
trip will probably be taken Nov. 
13. " 

The idea of this freshman pro- 
gram can be credited to Jim Jor- 
dan, who w-as in charge of fresh- 
man camp this yeaf. Jordan yes 
terday expressed his concen for tlie 
letdown freshmen experience after 
orientation and especially for the 
general distorted value of intel- 
lectual events freslmien inheret 
from upper clas.smen. 

Jordan said the dimier meetings 
should stimulate the freshman to ex- 
a:nine the activities offered on this 
campus and to arrive at a real ap- 
picciation for lectures and dramatic 
presentations, for example. He said 
that only top notch speakers will 
be at the dinner meetings. 

Individuality, of course, is the 
important purpose of the programs. 
Jordan said. 

Details of this series of programs 
for freshmen were being worked 
cut by Jordan and several other 
upper classmen yesterday at the 
second meeting that group has held 
so far. 

When plans are ready, letters will 
be mailed out to ail freshmen— 
both men and coeds — describing the 
program and in>'»ting th^m to par- 

The famous orchestras of Geoi i^c 
Melachrino, the Roger Wagner j 
Chorale and Roger Williams will : 
all be in Chapel Hill for concerts j 
during the year. j 

These three outstanding musical I 
programs have been secured by the ! 
Student Entertainment Committee, 
headed by Bob Borden. 

The concerts are free to all stu 
dents upon presentation of ID cards 
at Memorial Hall, where the pro 
grams will be held. | 

Oklahoma Cast 
Is Announced 
For 1958 Team 

Tommy Rezzuto. director ol the 
Carolina Playmakers forthcominc 
fIiow. Oklahoma, has announced the 
cast tor the production which is 
.scheduled for Memorial Hall. Oct 
24-26 at 8:30 p.m. 

In the leading roles of Curly ami 
Laurie are Hunter Tillman and 
Carolyn .Myers. Lillian Prince will 
be seen as Aunt Eller. The comic 
duo of Will Parker and .Ado Annie 
will be played by Darwin Solomo i 
and Margaret Starnes. Dan Linney 
it cast as Jud Fry; .lohn Sneden as 
Ali Hakin: Donna Hastings as Ger- 
tie and Jim Potter as Andrev 

Dancers for the production, chor- 
togaplied by Feeler Fitz-Simons. are 
Barbara Bounds. Bobbi. Bounds. 
Hobbi Dixon. Gerry Ham. Davui 
.Jackson. Jack Jackson. Nelson Lam 
be. Jim Poteat. Maiti Preston. Gaii 
Rice. David Richardson, Alegan 
Stuart. Jane Walker. Bill White. 
Cliet Wilkinson and Jim Villas. 

The chorus, under the direction of 
Gene Slrassler. includes Ellen 
Acker. Larry Barnes. Barbara Chad- 
wick. Marty Chesson. Bill Dixon. 
Tally Eddings. Vicky Fergu.son 
Pete Flahive. JikM Fleishman. Mar- 
tha Gery. Carl Hinrichs. Gene La- 
Nier. Russell Link. Evelyn Mc- 
knight, Alfred Miller. Bill Monell. 
Marj' Orne. Tabby Schuler. Betty 
fxhodes. Fred Sitton. Roy Weaver. 
Marilyn Zschau and Oeilierine Oroe 

Oklahoma is one of fi\e major 
l.'i oductions being presented by The 
Carolina Playmakers this year. On- 
ly 200 season tickets remaiM to be 
.-old. They may be purchased at a 
saving of one-fourth the single ad- 
mission prices at 214 Abernethy 
Kail and Ledbetter-Pickard. 

Single admission seats for Okla- 
homa will go on sale at tlie above 
locations Oct. 17. 

Mclachrinos orchestra will pre- 
sent a concert Dec. 9. The Roger 
Wagner Chorale will be here Jan. 
30 for a concert. .\nd the well- 
known pianist. Roger Williams, 
will perform sometime in the 

In these three programs. Borden 
said the Student F.nterlainment 
Committee fSEC) is appealing to a 
more semi-classical lc\el than was 
customary with SEC concerts in 
previous years. The reason for the 
change to more popular concerns 
is that the SEC is cwoperating fi- 
nancially wilh the Chapel Hill Con- 
cert Series to bring well-known 
classiLal artist> here. 

Last year the SEC peid an ad- 
mission fee for each student who 
attended Chapel Hill Concert Se- 
ries programs. But this year, the 
SEC has already turned over a 
blanket suir of $1,500 to the Con- 
cert Series for student admissions. 

Third Round Invitations 
Available This Morning 

Invitations for the third round 
I of rush parties may tie picked up 
in the Roland Parker Lounge this 
morning from 9:15 until 11:15. 

The third round of parties will 
be held at the sorority houses this 
, afternoon from 1:30 until 5 15. 

Five Added To Faculty 
Of UNC Chemistry Dept. 

Five new members have bvvn 
added to the chemistry faculty, ac- 
cording to Prof. Arthur Roe. de- 
partment chairman. 

Roe anr.'Ounccd the addition of 
four instructors: James P. Coil- 
man. Richard C. Jarnigan. David 
L. Venezky and John T. Yoke III. 

Richard G. Hiskey was an- 
nounced earlier by Chancellor Wil- 
liam B. Aycock as the new assistant 
professor in the Chemistry Dept. 
Hiskey formerly taught organi" 
chemistry at Brooklvn Polytechti'c 
Institute and completed his Ph.D. 
at Wayne Tniversily. 

Collman. a specialist in inorganic 
chemistry, holds a Ph.D. degree 
from the University of Illinois 
Jarnigan. whose Ph.D. is from 
Y'ale. will leach physical chcmistr> 

Yoke, an inorganic specialist 
with a PTiD. from University of 
Michigan, has worked in Procter 
and Gambles Research I>aboratory 
in Cincinnati. Ohio, for several 

Venezky did his undergraduate 

work at George WashinRt<m Uni 

versify, has worked at the Naval 

: Research I^btiralory. aiKl is com 

pleting his PhD. studies here 


Studrnls in the lntirmar>- y»^ 
terday includi^d: 

Gilbret Kenn»th Gray. Betsy 
Field Harris, Mary RIarkman Rob- 
erts. Fern Elizabeth Rhynr. Fred- 
die Donald Hickman. Renjamfai 
I^r Rogrrs. Harvey Helton Heiir>. 
Wendell Jamos Harprr. J«»hii 
ainrv Parker, Rnl>prt .McDonald 
Diggs. Clarence (irimmer Sint|»- 
son. Brian Grimes. Sylas Wike 
LeIeUier. Bruce Fraaiik C aWwHI. 
<;eorge Edward Ricks. Donald 
Brown Foeleman. rharle« David 
Puraeil, Myron Hush Enni» and 
Peter Be<kro Young. 




To The Abyss 

America is dying. Its disease is intellectual at- 
governmcnt down through the echelons of society, 
trition Its symptoms are manifest throughout its 
government down through the echelons of society. 

lolitically it has been on the decline for many 
years now It has lost its propaganda advantage in 
the wtirld It ha.«i been a failyre in seeing the reali- 
ties of the world situation and meeting this with a 
ciMi.sisient policy toward other nations. 

It has set 'tself nut as the spokesman of denrjoc- 
racy and retained within its bounds such undemo 
cratic institutions as segregation and infringement 
of the right of speech and press. 

It pleads with the world for law and order and 
backs Its plea up with bomb tests in Nevada. It sup- 
ports the L'nited .Nations, but when the United Na- 
tions is not meeting. America, resorts to its own de- 
vices 111 contradiction to what the L'nited Nations 
would have dono. 

It asks for rational talk, but forces decisions down 
the throats of allies and enemies alike. 

It IS the representative nation which has de- 
ermined its own flesitny, hut denies the principle 
of self-determination to other nations. 

It will take up arms to protect its territorial in- 
ejjrity so that individual freedom may exist, but 
will not take up the same fight in the case of other 

It f^enuinds qnod faith on the part of the other 
nations of the world, but more than three times dur- 
the past several years has acted in contradiction to 
its policies 

This is speaking on the purely political level. 
and answers many quet«tion.s .is to the leanings of 
ot' the .Vliddio Fl.istern and Fur Eastern nations' lean- 
ii^s at the present time It shows lack of foresight. 
cmiraf^e. honesty, pcinciple. and character. 

These .ire manifest in the United States it.self. It 
took a Mc<'arthy to wake the people to the dangers 
of their intiividual liberties, and many did not know 
that they such liberties until McCarthy brought 
them to their senses m a howl of outrage and pain. 

It look a .Sputnik to make the people of the Unit- 
ed States painfully aware of the deficiencies of Its 
educational s\>tem. but it also touched off a reaction 
that was not healthy. 

The people of the Uhited States are controlled 
They are controlled by their own ignorance and lack 
of understanding: Tbc-y. who have not read Marx. 
will be the first to rebel at socialism 

Those who have not thought jre the ' to 
deny thought to others. They, who do not speak and 
act. are the first to deny free speech and action to 
so many 

They, if ihey though, would not do this, but they 
do .^ot think. They react. There has not been any 
price tag put on thinking and lor many it takes 
effort. They see price tags on wealth, on property, 
on .social acceptance, but they see none in thought. 

It is a curious paradox that what the people see 
price tags on arethings material. It is funny in the 
facr rhat thi.^w'IV funffamental doctrine of Kar' 
Vfarx The thirifftr* thcy'Jso quickly label Commun- 
ist, are the /ery people that make Communism im- 

They do not realize this as they do not realize 
so many things. 

They do not realize that t|»e primary thing a 
democracy can bring them is freedom of choice 
and they have let others make the choice for them. 
They let advertisers select their breakfast cereal. 
They let demagogues control their point of view. 
They let the Joneses govern their economic aspira- 
tions, and they let the church that they were 
brought up into determine their values. 

They move in a void They think not. They act 
not They inquire not. They accept. They are to this 
world dead. 

They want to hear none of the poverty in India 
or the sickness in Malaya. They listen not to the 
harbingers of doom, who predict correctly that the 
United States will cease to exist if something is not 
done quickly. They have shut theii eyes. Somewhere 
in their development, the thinking process stopped 
and they allowed other people to think for them. 

This is reflected in their leadership, for at m 
time in the hi.story of this country has there been 
less emphasis on brains in any area of public life. 

The artist is looked on as homo.sexual. The writer 
is pictured as .starving. The philosopher is cloistered 
behind a book in the average mind's ey€^ and hi.^ 
phlosophizing has no meaning. 

In government the picture is more aby.smal. The 
popular hero has replaced the educated man of prin- 
ciple, who perhapii never existed, but should exist if 
this country is to survive. 

It is reflected in the temporary expedients which 
the government tries to use to solve something and 
which ends up solving nothing. Heroic efforts are 
rewarded, but cool-headed, far-seeing programs arc 


Ameri'a is dying, and unless the people of the 
United States arrest its dizzy descent into the abyss 
of forgotten nations with high ideals and hopes, 
whieh were tarnished at one point and fell into 
disuse, death will be soon. 

There is hope, but it has dimmed to a flicker, as 
the clamor education rose with Sputnik and sank 
with Explorer. 

American democracy cannot survive, unless it 
rests upon a thinking populace and unless it can 
bring about a thinking populace it will die. 

Democracy depends on an intelligent electorate. 
Without this necessary qualification, democracy will 
not survive A totalitarian system can concentrate 
its brains at the highest Itfi^tti and pour its, orders 
down to the lower echelons vi* a pyramid of people 
of descending degrees on intelligence. It thrives on 
ignorance, for with ignorance people will be willing 
to accept dictates more easily, for people will not 
know any better 

A totalitarian system can be brilliant in its ma- 
neuvers and in its propaganda, for it depends on the 
eonsent of the few not of the whole. 

Democracy depends on the whole. If the stand- 
ards of the whole are low. then :ts policies and mes- 
sage will be delivered at as low a level as Elvis 
Presley shows America in comparison to Tchaikov 

The cause of American survival is bound up in 
the cause of education. It is bound up in the poten- 
tial intelligence of all people and in the possible 
realization of man's individuality. 

. (ContliHMd Ml C«l«Miin 7) 

The Meaning Of Edpfcation At UNC 

(The follmring is the first 
part oi a speech made by Dean 
oj Student Affairs Fred Wea- 
ver, at the YWCA Freshman , 
CViwip. Although directed at 
freffhwen. it has merit on a 
larger scale.) 

"The Meaning of Education at 
Carolina" is not a topic that I 
would choose for myself. But since 
it was given to me as an assign- 
ment, I accept it willintily. There 
is an element of presumption, per- 
haps even of vanity, in attempt- 
ing to speak alxMit the meaning 
of education; because there is the 
suggestion, in the first phue. that 
the speaker considers hiinseif edu- 
cated, and. in tite second place, 
tat he thinks he can tell .someone 
how to become educated. Actual- 
ly there is no such presumptii)ii 
Irert. We realize that we cannot 
tell someone how to educate him- 

Nevertheless I do not think you 
will find Uni'-ersity people espe- 
cially hesitant about sounding their 
opinions on tht? subject of educa 
tion. Manifestly .someone among 
us has. or ought to have, some 
definite ideas about this. The Uni- 
versity has been going for 163 
years. The number of living alum- 
ni of the University is close to 
fifty ihou-sand. At the mention of 
"living alumni" the question oc- 
curs, how many of them are 
dead^ I just asked Mr. Saunders 
that que.stion a minute ago. The 
answer was ten thousand. Sixty 
thousand students, then, have 
come here befoi-e you seeking an 
education. Ttiere are moi^ than 
five hundred full-time faculty 
members whose work it rs to 
teach— to educate. In addition, 
thefe are several hundred. I 
think .vou will find also th^ 
of your seven thousand or so fel- 
low students have views on the 
subject. And they arc an espe- 
cially fruitful source of informa- 
tion and advice. We are ail in it 
together, seeking to help one an- 
other to iH'come educated. 

Everything you do. everything 
that happens to you is a part of 
your education. The latest • thing 
in your e<lucation is ^his retreat, 
Mr. Lanier's statement a few min. 
utes ago. What was the earliest 
thing in your education.' Did it 
occur the day you were born? Was 
it going to the first gvacie* Was it 


Dear Mr. Edwards: 

I have just read your "Radi- 
cleer" article of September 24 and 
may I say that I, for one. find it 
extremely dista.stcful and 
ting. I feel, when 1 say this, that 
I speak for the majority of the 
coeds on this caimpus. I do not 
know for what rea.son you wrole 
this little journalistic gem — per- 
haps you hoped to stir up the reac. 
tions of the readers of The Daily 
Tar Heel. If this is the case, you 
have succeedwl If. on tlie other 
hand, you were attempting to be 
humorous, this misguided pseudo- 
intellectual effort proves unworthy 
as amu.sement. You are no Max 
Shulman. For whatever reason the 
aticle was written, it was indeed 
out-of-placc and in poor taste. 

I wonder. Mr. Edwards, in what 
strange and radical area of the 
world you have spent fhe 
year. Perhaps t'ne young ladies in 
that locality fit the loose descrip- 
tion you have attempted to make 
of the Carolina coed. If .so, I am 
ho|>eful that they will remain out- 
side the confines of ^)ur Univer- 
.sity of North Carolina dormitories, 
.sorority, arboretum and 
Kenan Woods. It is obvious that 
the primary interest of youn^j 
women is indeed men and sex. 
They would be sadly out-of-placc 
in this academic community, I 
he<artily doubt thtir ability to un- 
derstand such integral parts of a 
Carolina coeds life as an Honor 
Code and Campus Code — they 
are just the arty, infelleotuals" 
who would likely poke fun at any- 
thing concerning honor. They 
would not understand the work of 
our YWCA or that of the thirteen 
church groups in |his vicinity. 
They would have little time for 
study and academic endeavors. 
No, I dare say, the main part of 
their time would be spent "keep- 
ing the pad" as you put it. 

You, uMr. Edwards, have closed 
your eyes to the truth. You ap- 
parently nee only oneside of life 
aad that is twisted. Sk»x is not a 
thing to be dragged about in the 
mire of minds such as yours. 
Thank you for this article enlight. 
toing us as to your opiuiou ul tiie 

kindercarten? Was it 1795 when 
the University first opened Us 
doors, or 1776 when the claufie 
providing for a state university 
was written int() the North Caro- 
lina Constitution? Was it in 
Greece or Rome? We can become 
metaphysical about thi.s We al- 
ready know even if we did not 
have the "space age" to remind 
us that We comprehend beginnings 
and endings very vaguely. 

Education is Ijooks, lectures and 
laboratories. It is literary socie- 
ties and fraternities. It is football 
games and pep rallies. It is akso 
the church and solitude and medi- 

Following this meeting you are 
U> have group discus.sions in the 
cabins. Accordingly. I shall en- 

deavor to lay before yea' a fiew 
quite concrete points which nvay 
serve as a basis for your discus- 
sions. There will be four. 

My number one point will not 
come as a siurpriae to you. The 
text for it could come from many 
sources. The one I have chosen 
is Adlai SieveiLson Jr., son of the 
presidential candidate, Adlai S:ev- 
esson of Illinois. Governor Steven, 
son. you may recall, is a graduate 
of Prince<toii. His son wa^ turned 
down by Prii>cetoa so he had to 
go to Harvad'd. During one of 
Mr. Stevenson's campaigns a re- 
porter fpr The New Yorker intei- 
viewed Adlai Jr,, the Harvard stu- 
dent. The reporter asked the boy 
whether his father .ever gave him 
and his brothens any advicie aboat 

education. The boy replied that 
he did. "Father often advised us 
about our education," he said, 
"but it always consisted of only 
three words. They were: read, 
read, read!" 

Read, read, read! I have recent- 
ly said facetiously to some of my 
iriends that the next ti>n>e I ad- 
dressed a group of entering .stu- 
dents I was going to stand up t)e- 
fone tlkem and say, "Let's all go 
to the Library right now. That is 
where we should be. That is 
where we can accomplish the most 
of what we have come here to 
do." And that would be all. That 
would be the best advcie I could 

The other day I read in the 
newspaper the report of an later- 

.liTPitKft Abyss (Cont.) 

It is tied to the principles of freedom that yr^te 
so necessary a part of the ratification of tke Coosti 
tution. but so little known and u<#d in jkriM«iit day 

America. - ' 

It is reflected and one by one natitms are hif^t- 
ning to realize the true state of a demOcraej.ths! 
can make "defending friendly nations" a priijciplf 
and deny that self-determination is a fundamenu 

America is losing its aelf resfieet, fOf it does not 
know what its self is. and denies the opportunity tc 
learn it. 

America can be free. It can live on, bvit H loupt 
radically change its present foundations. 

It must 'dedicate itself to the education of it< 
populace. It must breed thought in the way it now 
breeds Fords. It must open the avenues to informa- 
tion, and realize that only through opening 
avimues will the populace be shocked into thougbi 
It must make a hero out of the cd«c«ted man, for 
then Am'ericans, who seek tkteir values outside of 
themselves may want to be like this Uero, and per 
haps they too will find that basic values eman^ip 
from the self. 

It must build the critical faculties of the people 
It must make them disconteht with their surround 
ings rather than content with the ht^est wage;; in 
the country's history. 

This is no panacea: this is no quick remedy 
Rather it may lead a few of these thinking people 
to deny the foundation stones of democracy. Thx? 
is the risk that must be taken in order to perhaps 
have many more who can say what democracy is and 
why they want it. 

The process is painful, for it is a radical de- 
parture from the past. The people stand to gain, 
but those at the present time oontrolling the people 
hrough their emotions stand to lose. 

However, they deserve to lose. Democracy was 
created for rational men. It can be destroyed by 
rational or irrational desires on the part of the few 
to control the many. It can be destroyed by meD's 

view of Elfrida voo Nordroff. She Pf"o<»ons and the misuse thereof. 

was explaining wliat it was Uiat Democracy has as great and as appealing a mpc. 

enabled her to answer all sage to the world as communism. It can promi.c.e 

questions. She said she had from liberation of the mind. 

childhood been surrounded with 

books. Her mother and father saw America's message has been sterile, and the will 

lo U that hor appetite for reading t^ dt'niocracy among the people of the world u 

dying as America dies. 

Staff Photo by Buddy Spoon 

America's message can be virile. 
doors and unlock lodes. 


can of*eD 

To do this, a thorough cathartic is prescribed It 
will l)urt, but it will bring a healthy body. 



did not go unnourished. She said 
•siie read not only Shakespeare 
and the Bible but many things: 
Hemmingway. Faulkner, Restora- 
tion plays, novels, dramas, poetry 
— everything! I think we can say 

lo Elfrida that she Is not the book Through this, and this alone, will America an<j 

worm type. She is not only phen- democracy survive. The future hangs in the balance 
omenally well-read and intelligent. 
She is a charming, attractive, and 
I may be forgiven it I .say a win- 
ning person! ^ m.* S g* m 

,t. .. c«.i«d, station s Story 

Around New York there are three radio station* 

that can be called noted. These are WQXR, WNYC. 
and WTAT. They are noted in that they have a 
special type of programming. 

^•— rFive Years, Eigbt Months And Two Days — Five 
Years, Eight Mimthi And Three Days — ^ 

On Leaders 

Why do comedians so often mi- 

They do no program, the westerns the chiMreo 
mic the way Southerners talk? It 'o^'^ to watch, the mysteries the adults sit oa the 
would appear that th|ere is a deep <?dge of their seats listening to, or the soap opera* 
and important reason for this, and hat women cry with. Indeed, there are no great casb 
at the heart of it we find the dem- giveaways for factual knowledge of minote details. 

agogy of Dixie Senators and Rep tk.«« ho.,. o....,;..^j . j 

I. . T' ^ ^ ^"^y "*^* survived a trend m prograrnxoiiifi thai 

resematives. Time and again Con- ^as put what the people want on an S^level 
gi-essmen from the South have ap. ^^^ey have survived for they thought that people 
peared on national radio and tele- ^,^ t^„^, ^^an how the average sUtion dTpict;; 
vision programs and refused to them, 
give intelligent answers when ask- 

The communications indaslry as a aiiolc can 
provide an educational force. Ii; can d« this thro«|^h 
the very power i« has to channel people's ta^s. tr 
is abdicating its responsibility to this area to the 

ed why they favor siegregation of 
Wliiie and Negro students. This re- 
flects back at every Southerner. 
Even woi-at. though, is the appeal 

this has. Any person who con.sid- detriment of all America. 

It is hoped that more people have the wrisiiai of 


Carolina coed. I hope you will not 
find life too lonely here in Chapel 
Hill without the companionship' 
their presence near you might af- 

Nancy E. Turner 


1 have just finished n^adlng the 
latest epic by Jonathan Yardley 
Is this number two in fi series of 
columns written by M)'. Yardley 
while dead drunk? If my menv)r>' 
serves me right, last year this 

g<rid«n boy viTott a,tf^.iD«!h|Eent- 
ing the etOoi, of afieri>H^ ^^ 
it mnA>er three jo thie ^eiJkBs to 
be pubHshed? Wlu4 wiU it |W en- 
tiUed? ran sure tbef% Mt\k feW 
psuedo-intelectuaU, WkuttAg .Mr. 
Yardly who can'i wak, to lUfi ont^ 
Mr. YardJber's .aiiickQ .uy« co^ 
tinually bee^' o^ 1a|# >ian^ aail 
int^ltectual flibne. gis profftund 
thoughts mft^ tn>0^^ ^J^- .Yar<Sey 
aift^d a few low-&rowV ait t^ Tai* 
BEeel staff, but Fin safe thht the 
majocky ikilM sti^»t kfMy is 
aot fooled itfta tl^4iii4t.tiMtaay. 

4hing our boy might have to say 
h wprth the time it takes to 
Cipen to page two. Any one of the 
(ntering freshmen could have fill- 
<id Mr. Yardley' s space with dirty 
Jokes that would have made nuich 
ihore sense than this last fiasco. 

I am by no means a staunch 
ISisenhower supporter, and I am 
.<*vaB lesis a Republican, but may 
1 suggest that the next time one 
of your columnists undertakes to 
u'rite a pi^tical criticism that be 
(•itber ba sober or funny. 

Roger W. Kooace 

ers an answer like. "White bird? 

and black birds dont stay in the those who built and manage WPAT. W^SOt, «&d 

.same tree " wUl realize this has WNYC. America might be a heaWlier MtUB ftt it. 

no practical application to the seg- . _ ' , *<-'" , : , , ' 

legatioB issue. It may appeal to 
some Soulliernors, but it also tends 
to cause Northerners to conside; 
their Southern neighbors as being 
lather naive. 

Perhaps we may excuse those 
in the South who rejoice at an- 
swers that show little intelligence. 
However, we may never excuse 
the apathy of educated people li\'- 
ing tielow the .Mason-Dixon line 
who show no concern about state- 
ments made by our Congressmen. 
An informed and active South 
would never elect people who gave 
this region a black eye. If Con- 
gressmen believed they would in- 
cur strong opposition from their 
demagogic statements they would 
never make them. If these state- 
ments were rare there would be 
little cause for concern, but aa 
tilings now stand they are fre- 
quent, and have a serious impact. 
If we Southerners awake we can 
stop this. If not, NtMtbemers will 

conanue laughing at you and me News Editors ANN FRTE. BILL KWCAfi) 

dw; to our Representatives noxious 

The official student publication .M t|||:^ 
Board of the University of Nort^ 
is published daily 
except Sunday, Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered a.s 
second class mat- 
ter in the post office 
in Chapel Hill, N.C., 
under the Act of 
March 8, 1870. Sub- 
scription rates: $4.50 
per semester, $8.50 
per year. 


Managing Editors 

- <?CKTIS ti*NS 

ClUlilE SLOiLN, 

Business Manager _ WAUCEft BLAJTTON 

Advertising Manager 


Asst. Adv. Manager 

He^rd In Passing 

Two people were discussing the Sports Ekiitor 
national political situation. One 



commented that the worst thisg Associate Editor 


that could happen to the United subscription Manager 

States would be if President _ 

Eisenower were to die and Vice- Circulation Manager 
Persident Nixon assun^ office. 
The ether agreed conunenting 




Alls Editor 


that the second worst thing that Coed Ekiitor — 


could happen was for Eisenhower ^^.^^ photographer 

to remain in office, on wliich tl*e 

two struck agi-eemeut. Night Editor 

.^ BCDftt SfOOS 

wYnimjm Mjpmn 





Coastal Areas 
By Hurricane 

CMitinu«d from Pag* 1 
advlsinK <hem to carry jugs of fresh 
water it called on for emergency 

Tne air forces ra<iar station at 
Ft. FI«h«T. N. C . a| the mouth of 
the Cape Fear R»^it, picked up j 
ibe fringes of the .virm as early ! 
as late morning on '1^ scope. { 

Wrightsville Beach. 10 miles east 
ot Wilmington, and Carolina Beach, 
fli MflM to Um southeast, were 
aieried tor possible evacuation. 

Radio, this century s gift to the 
«arm country, kept up a continual 
warning after direction tinders in- 
dicated Helene was heading this 
«Aay. This means of warning en- 
tered shanty and mansion, and 
motorized police cruised to warn 
any who might not have hearn. 

Much of the coa.'*tal countryside 
trom Charleston to Mytrle Beach, 
a «retch of about 90 miles, is 
heavily Limbered with pine forests, 
!r:«>^ral miles thick. Most of these 
forests are reforestation projects 
by pulp companres of the region. 
The area also is dotted with pre- 
civil war piantanon most oi 
which have been bought and re- 
>;tored by rich Yanktes." 

Helene's approach brought the 
first serious hurruane threat to 
the C'arolinas since thitf storms, 
known as Connie. Dione and lone, 
siniek in ISSS. 

But u was Hazel, the Oct. 15. 
19i*. W;iJloper. that the Carolinas 
i^iuiember. Nobody was able to sft 
a£ exact liguie uf damage. 


PA6t THttI 


Covering The Campus 

UNC GRADUATE COUNSiUpRS^th* 19SMf graduate counselors for women students at UNC have 
been nemed by Dr. Katlierine Kennedy €afmk|tatf, dean ef women. The seven young women pictured 
above tf graduate students in the Uiilvert|ly who advice women students on their personal and aca- 
demic problems. From left te right thef arm Misses Jean Castle of Shelby; Sue Wetzel of Kokomo, Ind.; 
Mauriel Shipp ef Celuntbus, 6a.; Nola Je«n Hatten ef Pascagoula, Miss.; Margaret GIbbs Dunn of New 
Bern; Jacqueline McCarthy ef Nerfelk, Vf.; and Jeennine Thompson of Mooresville. 

To Open Series 
With Recital , 

Faculty pianists VViliuim S. New- 
man and Wilton .Mason will open 
the UNC .Music Department's Tues- 
day Evenmg Series this year with 
a joint recital Sept. 30. 

The program will be in Hill Hall 
Tue.sday at 8 p m. and will be open 
to the public at no charge. 

There has-been no such program 
featuring a two-piano recital in 
Chapel Hill for the past 12 years. \ 
For thi« reason, the artists will 
play tlirce of iHe main masterworks ' 
originally composed for two pianos. 

Opening with Brahms' Variation 
on a Theme b> .Jo>eph Haydn, the 
program will continue with Mo] 
zart's three-mo' ement Sonata in D 
and close Rachmaninoff's 
Suite No. 2 . 

Professor Newman, nationally 
known pianist, teacher and author, 
has appeared in main centers 
throughout the country as recital- and soloisi with orchestras. He 
is chairman of piano instruction 
and gives courses in music appre- 
ciation and graduate musicology 3* 
the University 

Professor Mason, well known ai 
pianist and composer, teaches mu- 
sic history and directs the Univer- 
sity Chorus. H? has also produced 
numerous operas and musical com- 
edies, and has .served as accompa- 
nist on tour with singers of the 
Metrop43litan Opera Association. 

De Gaulle Asks 
For Yes Vote 
On Constitution 

PARIS (AP) — Prenuer Charles 
De Gaulle pleaded with his coun- 
trymen Friday night for all of his 
new constitution in Sunday's na- 
tional referendum. The new con- 
stitution is intended to give France 
a stable government. 

Asserting that France stands at 
a crossroads of destiny, the war- 
time leader of the Free French 
asked for a massive "yes" vote 
for the sake of effective govern- 
ment and national unity. 

The premier spoke from his of- 
fices on a nationwide radio -TV that officially closed the 
referendum campaign. Voting has 
begun in parts of revolt-torn Al- 
geria, to continue through Sunday, 
when Frenchmen elsewhere will be 

De Gaulle singled out Algeria for 
special attention and. on the sur- 
face at least, seemed to concede 
that Algeria requires special treat- 
ment. The proposed constitution 
does not mention Algeria as such; 
legally the vast North African area 
is a part of France. 

De Gaulle said "A new republic 
... is going to be established to 
lead France to the renovation 
which she now has within reach." 

Then he turned to Algeria in a 
paragraph which came in for close 

"From the fact that Algerian 
men and women of the various 
communities will be taking part, 
for the first lijne altogether in 
complete equality, in this great 
consultation, it will be established 
that in the midst of their trials 
they have confidence in France, 
and. if I may say so, in myself. 
They will show that they intend to 
participate in common in the great 
political, economic, social and cul- 
tural work which we have resolved 
to accomplish to transform Algeria, 
to free its inhabitants from fear 
and misery, to assure to each wom- 
an, to each man. his liberty and 
his dignity." 

University's Dance Committee 
Announces Rules for Year 

The Universtiy Danoe Conanoittee 
as releaied ite rules and regula- 
tions lor the y«ar. 

AHhough the roles and regulations 
cl<ffiety resemble those of previous 
years, closer Attention was called 
to the procedures which a campus 
organization must follow to initiate 
any daoee. 

The listed regulations concern all 

aspects of any dance which tmay 
lawfully be presented t»y or for uai- 
versity students. The rules caution 
against drinking, imisconduct, pre- 
senting false identification, unap- 
I rov»?d chaperones and failure to 
pay the application fee of $2 which 
will be charged for each dance. 

Organizations may secure a copy 
of tile regulations at Uie Informa- 
tion desk m Graham Memorial. 

Five UNC English Professors 
Moke Contributions To Journals 

Five mashers of the Univeroity 
English Dept. have contributed arti- 
cles and reviews to recent issues 
of well-known professional journals. 

Prof. C. Hugh Holmao, English 
Dept. chairman, published a re-as- 
sesameat of the work of the novelist 
EUen Glasgow in a volume entitled 
"Virginia in History and Tradition" 
printed by Longwood College at 
Farmvllle, Va. 

His article, "Ellen Glasgow and 
was first presented as one of the in- 
tlie Southern Lherary Tradition" 
first presented as one of the In- 
stitute of Soutliem Culture Lectui^es 
at li^ngweod College last summer. 

Professor HoLman also wrote a 
review of a new edition of letters of 
William Giimore Sinuns which ap 
peared in the American Quarterly 
and a joint Rieview of writings about 
Herman Melville by Merton M. 
Sealts and Milton R. Siern which 
was printed in the South Atlantic 

Prof. Raymond Adanos' article, 
"Hawthorne and a Glimpse ot Wal- 
den," was used in a special issue 
of the Essex Institute which was 
devoted entirely to Hawthorne. Pro- 
fessor Adams presented a new per- 
spective on the personality of Tho- 
reau as preserved in records of his 


*i^b p/ay joint recitai 


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. . . tico faculty pianists 



It's hair-cut time tgaia. and 

the old book comer has had 
it's periodical trim. Dozens of 
of books that were on the 72c 
shelf are now on the ^te shelf 
Other dozens have fallen from, the 
97c shelf down to 72c, and a 
flock of books formerly in the 
$1..tO . to - 12.00 price range kre 
now yours for Vic. Most of the 
special sections have been hjt by 
the pruning shears to make room 
for tlie exciting stuff we expect 
this Fall. 

The Recent AcqukHleM SkteH 
is filled, at tlie ntomeitt, with 
group of books we bought fropi n 
mountain library. Happily, it ia 
mostly an assortment of bocAs > 
scholar might whoop over, btit the 
average ladies' club momker' 
only yawn at. 

The Old Joint looks pretty tempt- 
ing to our prejudiced ejre. Com* 
in and see what you think. 

The Intimotft 

205 Eas* Franklin StrMt 
Open til 10 P. M. 

An argument for closer attention 
on the part of critics to the basic 
story and narrative structure of 
Shaitespeare's plays was written by 
Prof. Clifford P. Lyons and was 
published in the Shakespeare Quar- 
terly. The paper was delivered 
at the Modern Language y^ssociatios 
me.Hing last September. 


"The Study of American Engli'.sh" 
by Prof. Norman Eliason was 
printed in the August issue of Eng- 
UsJi Studies. The plea lor increased 
sti.dy of American English by pro- 
fe.'sional lirgui.sts was first pre- 
.'•■fcited as a lectuiv at si^veral Ger- 
min and Austrian universities dur- 
in;? tlK' spring of IH.'Tfi. 

In tlie same issue of Stu- 
dies is Prof. Elia.son's review of 
Kjrt Wittigs "Phonetics of Ameri- 
can Engiisii." The summer issue 
of the Shakesp<uire Quarterly also 
cJirried Dr. Eliason's review ol E. 
.1. Dobson's edition entitled 'The 
Phonetic Writings of Robert Robin- 
son," a 17th century student of the 
I English language. 
j Prof. Peter Phialas presented the 
I Shakespeare Quarterly with two 
articles: a note on- Shakespeare 'k 
"Henry IV, Part 2" and a review 
of Paul N. Siegel's "Shakespearean 
Tragedy and the Elizabethan Com-" 


A i2-piece orche.srtra will play to- 
night for dancing from ft to 12 p.m. 
in Weidengen Hall of Saint Thomas 
More Church for Catholic students 
and their friends. 

Admission will he $1.50 per cou- 
ple and will be paid at the door. 

Tlie Dealt al Dames, a club open 
to all wives of dental studente, wiU 
meet Monday night at ft o'clock in 
the Library. A get-acquainted social 
hour will follow the business meet- 


"Mr. Roberts," starrin|{ Henry Fon- 
da, James Cagney, William Powell 
and Jack Lemnaon, will be ahe^n 
tonight ait Carroll Hall at 7:30 and 
10 o'clock. The movie is an eoto> 
taining ceaoaedy about the crew of 
the "USS Reluctant." 

Guest speaker for the 11 aJn- 
service of the United Congregation- 
al Church tomorrow will be the Rev. 
Mr. Jacobus l^ephaaus Gencke. 
The Rev. Mr. Gerickc is pastor of 
the Dutch R|ef(yin)iecl Church in 
S^ellenbosch, South Africa. At pres- 
ent he is chairman of the Commis- 
sion for Christian Work among stu- 
dents of his denomination. 

Since Sunday is b<?iBg observed 
as the beginning of Christian Edu- 
cation Week at the United Church, 
the Rev. Mr. Samuel Magill will 
pre.sent the new Church School 
Teachers and officers to the con- 
gregation after the flev. Air. Ger- 
icke's .sermon. 

An evening sketch class far peo- 
ple who eiyoy drawing for pleasure 
has been announced by tlie Ack- 
land Art Center. 

Covering various .approaches to 
drawing, ihe class will he under 
the direction of John Alcott of the 
Art Dept. of tlie University and 
will meet on Wednesdays at 7 
li.m. The first meeting will be Oct. 
A fee of $13 will he cltarged for 

s * f 

I ill 

NEW! today's handiest 

Complete protection in an ur breakable, push-up case; no 
foil to fool with; easy to pack; he-man size. $1.10 plus tax. 



VlrAty fttiiuM Ibt Amarica arc crM**d m England and finished in the \t.KK. from the 
nrifUwl CafMsk farnalM. MmbiMing im|orltdanddomesticingred>ents. 620FifU Ave., N Y C 


the thirteen weelcs of the course, 
this fee includes hte materials to 
be u-sed, 

Dr. E. A. Bracht, dean of the UNC 
Schori of Pharokaey. will talce part 
in a panel program over WTVD-TV 
of Durham. Oct. 3 at 4:30 p.m. Tliis 
program is being giv^n ia observa- 
tiOB of Phaimacy Week. 

Dr. L. W. SoBtag. who is with the 
Fels- Research lastitute of Yellow 
Springs. Ohio, will be the guest lec- 
turer on Sept 29 at the Monthly 
ScieiAific Meeting of the Dept. of 
Psychiatry of the UNC School of 

The lecture will be held at the 
Dept. ef Psyebiaitry at 12:30 p.m. 
Dr. Sontag will speak on 'Prenatal 
amd Poatoatal Behavioral Studies." 

Here is today's schedule for 
WUNNC-TV, the Uiuversity's edu- 
cartioiial television station: 

6:00 Graphic Aits 

6:30 People Art Taught To Be 

?:00 Criminal Man 

7:30 Language And Lingui.^ics 

8:60 Jiizz Meets The Clas.sies 

8:30 Heritage 

9:00 Scientific Methods 

9:30 Sign Off 


"The Recognition of and Deakag 
with Early Emotional Problems" 
will be the topic of aa address ia 
Wilmington by Dr. Lucie Jessner 
of the UNC School of Medic ia^e 

Dr. Jessner will ^teak before a 
meeting of the Commuaity Coiiafil 
iuid the Mental Association oa Wed- 
nesday. She is prtrfessor ef psyclua> 
try and director of child psychiatry 
cl the UNC Dept. of Psychiatry. 


Dr. Clifton H. Kreps Jr. of tl>e 
School of Business Administration 
IS in Chicago. 111., this w«ek attend- 
ing a two-day meeting of the Fi- 
nance Committee of the U. S. Cham. 
I l>er of Commerce. 

Krep.s is an associate professor, 
, Itolding tlie Wachovia Ctiair of 
! Basking in the B. A. School. Be- 
j fore joining the UNC faculty three 
I years ago. he was in New York 
C»ty as a Federal Reser\'e Baak 
economist and instructor for the 
I Am;erican Institute of Banking. He 
I holds an M. A. degree from tiere 
I and received his Ph. D. from Dulte 
I niversity. 

Fourth Concert 
to Be Sunday 

The BostMi Symphony Orchestra 
retHrns to WUNCTv'. Channel 4. 
at 7:36 p.m. Sun<iay. 

This will be the fourth in i se 
ries of full-length concerts film^ 
for presentation by educational 
television stations throughout the 

Ob Sunday. Channel 4 viewers 
will see Charles Munch conduct 
the orchestra in the following pro 
gram: "Suite in F. Opus 33" by 
Albert Rousseli, "Viola Concerto" 
by Walter Piston, snd "Symphony 
No. 7" by Beethoven. Joseph de 
Pasquale. first violist of the Boston 
Symphony, will be featured soloist 
in the Piston work. 

The Boston Symphony Orchestra 
now in i's 16th season, is consider 
ed one of the world's great or- 
chestras. Mr. Munch has been con- 
ductor since 1949. following a tra- 

jdition of illustrious conductors in- 
cluding Serge Koussevitsky and 

I Pierre Monteux. 




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GIlEE>rVILLE, S C —Carolina's football Tar Heels invaded this 
> rJet South Carolina countryside Friday, arriving from Raleigh-Durham 
\irport at about 2:13. 

Today is the big one. the one both teams have been pointing to 
sinie the beginning of football practice. This afternoon at 2 in Tiger 
Memorial Coliseum Jim Tfltom's visitinft Tar Heels wih meet the home- 
standing Clemson Tigers of Frali^ Howard in the feature game in this 
."it-cUon * '^f ^ 

TIjc Tar HoeN departed f row fl|^ airport FVi^ at about 1:20 en 
route to Greenville, where they are housed here in the Poinsett Hotel. 
♦'IpiBSKjn is .^ome JO miles a^'ay. tnd this aiornihg at 10:30 the team will 
board busses and head for the hojn^ of the Tigers. 

About the .same time the Carolina plane was preparing to move out. 
the plane carrying Marjland's lf>6tb»l}crs arrived at the airport. Mary- 
land nr.eets State at Raicigh today. :,4.' ,^ 

The plane trip down look ortly 50 minutes. Two busses and a police 
e»cort furnished transportation into downtown Greenville. When the 
team leaves lor Clemson tomorrow, they will check out of the hotel 
since tht'v leave for Chapel Hill as soon as the game is over. The Tar 
Heels are scheduled to return to Raleigh-Durham tonight at 7:30. 

.\ one hour meeting was held Friday afternoon soon after arrival 
at the hotel Coach Tatum and assistants gave the team a chalk-talk, 
instructing them as to the strategy that will be used in today's game 
Special emphasis was placed on the quick kick, which the Tar Heels 
are expected to frequently today. 

The team then left for Greenville City Stadium where they held a 
brief ♦5-minute workout in sweat clothes. 

Many fans will remember that at Tatum's press conference last 
week he noted that one reason for the loss to State was that the Caro- 
lina kicking game wasn't going well. Today the Tar Heels are aiming 
at making Clemson have to run ever?' touchdown they attempt at 
kast 60 yards They will try to keep the Tigers deep in their own 
fcrntory much of the afternoon. 

Tatum poin.ed out that Clemson has an excellent punt and kick-otf 
returning team, and the Heels must guard against this. One way in 
whK'h they will try to bottle up the fast Clemson backs is by kicking 
from a spread formation, enabling the backs and ends time and space 
to get to the runner before he can get started. 

The coach emphasized at the same time that our own punt and 
kick off returning must be at its best today. He pointed out how im- 
portant it IS to get the jump 6ff defensively A team starting thteir 
drive m enemv territory already has a big advantage. 

Coach Pat Preston, who scoured Clemson last week, gave some short 
regiarks about the »tyle of play that the Tigers use. He pointed out 
heir excellen: backfidd, which ground Virginia to bits with its run- 
-Mnij attack 

More and more evidence mounts that the Tar Heels will take to th(? 
nsr today l^st week the Virginia Cavaliers almost beat the powerful 
Tigers, mainly on the passing game of Quarterback Reece Whitley. 
While the Tifjers contained Virginia on the ground throughout mos* 
of the game, they were at many times unable to stop the Cavalier 
aerial attack 

Carolina's main trouble last week, the Jumble, is hoped to have 
-NaBisbed in the night. The Tar Heels were at a disadvantage all the 
-ame against State because they constantly put themselves in the hole. 
Penalties also took their toll, coming at many times when they hurt 
the Tar Heels" chance of scoring. 

One of the many guests of the football team here for the weekend 
i? the amiable Caroiioa cage coach. Frank McGuire. McGuire had 
basketball books with him to study, already getting into the grind 
irMch will b«!gin in Decemh«»r. 

A» both ti?ams in today's big event have admittculy fine backs, the 
difference in the end should be in the line play. And here the ad- 
' ant^e goes to the Tar Heels. Carolina has two lines, of almost equal 
titrettfth. but Clemsoo hai had line problems all season, mostly due to 
the lack of experience at several key positions. 

The New 


Is Here! 


205 E. Franklin St. -:- Open Till 10 P.M. 

Rebounding Tar Heels Play 
Clemson In Big Game Today 

Special to The DaOy Tar Heel 

Clemson. S. C. — The Ram and 
IliE Tiger meet head-on here today 
ill Clemson Memorial Stadium at 
2:00 in a game that could decide 
the Atlantic Coast Conference foot- 
ball championship. 

Cai-olina's Tar Heels are the visit- 
ors from the north who have m- 
\adcd the peaceful South Carolina 
countryside. The home standing 
Clemson Tigers furnish the opposi- 

Carolina, after losing last week 
to N. C. State, has been drilling 
' bard all week in preparation fox 
i this game. The fumbling problem 
i which beset the Heels last week is 
I hoped to have vanished. 

Clemson Favored 
I Clemson. who beat Vii'ginia 20-15 
' w ill go into tJie game favored by 
I most of the experts. The TigerK 
, scored a last-quarter touchdown 
i last week which shoved them past 
I the Cavaliers when tlie issue was u» 
j cioubt. 

I The probable starting line-ups: 
{ Carolina Pos. Clemson 

' Don Kemper LE Wyatt Co.x 
' Phi! Blazer LT Hai'old Olson 



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. . . starting today 

Fi'ed Swearmgen LG 

Rosnie Koes 
Fred Mueller 
Don Redding 
Jack Cunnmings 
.Mac Turlington 
Emil DeCantis 



Wade Smith LHB 

J. McCanloss 
Bill Thomas 
Jim Payne 
Jim Padgett 
Ray Masneri 
Har\ey White 
Charlie Home 
George Usry 


A Layman Predicts 
Today's Top Games 


On page 31 of this weeks issue 
of Sports Illustrated magazine there 
!•; a hzdf page picture of Don Kem- 
per and Jim Schuler leading iJie 
Carolina football team onto iJie 
field prior to Saturday's foot- 
ball game againsit Stale. 

The story that goes wuh this 
picture is entitled "Kickoff In 
Dixie" In his article, author Roy 
Terrell, using Jim Tatiuu as an ex- 
ample, explains the problem* that 
a coach goes through as the at- 
tempts to build a team into a big 
time winner. 

The subhead to the article, wliich 
can be taken a;> a joke, reads like 
this. "Jim Tatum. rebuilding at 
North Carolina, tells how it's done- 
cnly he hasn't yet figured out how 
to win 'em. all. " 


It seems from tlie context ol th" 
«tx>ry that Terrell dropped in on Uie 
Tar Heel coach while he was eat- 
ing at the Monogram Club. Mr. 
Terrell says that Sunny Jim wasn't 
so sunny; tJiis would be a logical 
conclusion to draw since Tatum 
had just lost his first game sei'eral 
days before. 

'Still, in between luncheon 
at the Monogram Club." Terrell 
writes, "'and there were several, 
since Tatum must watch liis w«>ight- 
if it drops below 230, his clothes 
v^on't fit* he managed to croak out 
•several thousand words on a subject 
to which he has given some 

Terrell goes on to explain that 
in Tatum's book it should take about 
four years for a coach to produce 
as good a team as he is going to 
have. The Carolina coach qualifies 
this statement by saying tliat if 
you happen to have a Justic{> or a 

Be Bright Eyed 
anil . 
Bushy Tailed ' 

K#«p On Vo4iir 

WVo Ik- Mmdmt body m% 
m d«M dl day, feliag aaidb 
bolfc oMk, be cnof IA» 
• fex. Keey 4M fmmr Ma vtfk 
IW>ML Be aAna far imlm 

Kcizmaier you can expect to do 
even better. 

"Now I have gort a ball club that 
IS lOC^i better than last year—," 
Tatum says. ' more depth, more 
cxperient^e. better defense, better 
passing, better receiving, better 
everything. Of course, that doesn't 
mean we'll win a game. Evei-y 
body else is improved, too" 
The author goes on to explain 
that l>eing a "Big Time" foothall 
coach consumes all a man's day- 
light hours every day of tlie year. 
To emphasize this point Temell 
gives a phy.sical description of the 
Carolina coach. 'A man of gargan- 
tuan size and appetite to match he 
has kept the black-eyed-pea grow- 
ers of the Soilth solvent for years 
and hasn't hurt the distillers, eith- 
er). Jim Tatum is also a man of 
prodigious energy." 

On the subject of recruting, Ta- 
tum tells Terrell just how it is 
done in Chapel Hill. To read the 
article you would think it was sim- 
I)ly a matter of clipping Pennsyl- 
vnaia newspapers and then signing 
the desired boys to a square deal as 
Determined by the NCAA. 


Getting down to the cold facts 
(the won-loss column) that the stu- 
dents are Interested in. Tatum says 
as he has done many times before. 
"1 am going to give them good foot, 
ball teams here at Carolina. That's 
what they hired me for and thait's 
what they have every right to ex- 
pect. We'll have some 7 3 yeras 
and maybe some 8-2 ytars. Maybe 
we'll have some bowls. But we'll 
r.ever have a nation£il champion. 
The school is too tough academical- 
ly. You can't get every boy in that 
you might like to have and you 
can't always count on keeping 
tJiose you do." 

After all this buildup we turn 
forward in the magaine to page 7 
where Red Grangie predicts the 
wdeeks top contests. At Clemson to- 
morrow Grange sees it like this- 
"Both teams had a lot of trouble 
in their openers, but Clieunson man 
aged to eke out a close win whUe 
North Carolina's speed bogged down 
against North Canrilna State. Off 
last week's results, I'll certainly 
take CLEMSON." 

American Boat 
Columbia Wins 

Associated Press Sports Writer 

NEWPORT, R. I. — <iP — Colum- 
bia, proud aristocrat of the Atlan- 
tic, sent Sceptre back to Britain 
Friday a badly beaten challenger- 
victim of a foiur-race sweep in the 
historic America's Cup Regatta. 

The glistening white Yankee sea 
racer completed the sad, ahnost 
distasteful, mopping up operation 
with another lopsided victory in 
the fourth and final off Brenton's 
|{eef Lightship in the open ocean. 

Don Coket FB Rudy Hayes 

Clemson come into Uie game to- 
day with a group of backs that Car- 
olina coach Jim Tatum has said 
are "the best backfield 1 have seen 
in all my years of coaching." Jun- 
ior quarterback Harvey White leads 
a veteran contingent of proven 

The Tigers can also pass when 
the occasion arises a fact they 
proved many times last season. 

Tiger Offence 

Carolina will run basically from 
T and the split-T equally well, and 
the only weakness anyone has 
spotted so far has been at the guard 
spnfts where sophomores lead the 
pack of candidates. 

Carolina will Irun basically from 
the split-T today, bt^t may use the 
slot offense or even the single The Tar Heels' plan of action 
has not been ascertained, but they 
can run. pass, or kick with the 


With Jack Cummings heading up ] 
things at quaiterback. some quar- 
ters say the Tar Heels will be fill- 
ing the air with passes. The air '•• 
attack State worked well. ; 
giving the Heels one touchdown in \ 
four p.1ays. 

The Tar Heel se-Tond unit, whicii 
i performed well last week, will see 
plenty of action today. It includes: 
John Schroeder and Al Goldstein at 
ends. Ed Furjanic and Don Stallings 
at tackles, Paul Russell and Ralph 
Steele at guards, and Jim Davis or 
Rip Hawkins at center. 

In tl,ie second unit backfield are. 
Nelson Lowe at quarterback. Jim 
Schuler and Sonny Folckomer at 
halfs, and Bob Shupin at fullback. 

Witli the new Craer substitutions 
rule in effect, bfrth teams are ex- 
pecUKl to platoon their first and 
second units throughout the con- 

STARTING at the key fullback position for the Tar Heels today 
is one of their big rett^rning lettermen Don Coker. Hailing from 
Reid^ville the big junior is expected to play a vital psrt in Jim 
Tatum's '58 plans. 


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Comjdete ur> Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


prs scored their fourth and win- 
nin;; tnuchdoAn here yesterday 
with only a little less than 3 minu- 

Clemson Edges UNC 26-21 
On Last Quarter Touchdown 

By RUSTY HAMMOND Left halfback George Usry plung- was stopped short. j 

Spociol To Tho Dally Tar Hoal cd into the end zone from 3 yards Clemson struck back in the sec-i 
CLEMOSN. S. C. — Clemson Tijj- out to cilmax an 82yard sustained i ond stanza as guard Jim Paine j 

drive which began at the Clemson i stormed through the line to block' 
18. The Tigers had just gained a ; a Don Coker quick kick. Tackle 
first and goal on a 10-yard run by Jim Padgett scooped up the loose ! 
Rudy Hayes from a 4th down and ^ ball and galloped 30 yards for tho 
2 situation on the Carolina 13. | first Clemson TO. Harvey White ' 
Both teams played aggresive. ex passed to George Usry for the ex- 
citing football the entire 60 minu j tra 2-pointer making it Clemson 8. 
tes before a cheering throng of j Carolina 6. 

40.000 fans, the largest crowd ever _u a- wr . . . . 
» » .w It • /-i I ne rar Heels took the ensuina 

to sec a football game in Clemson. i , . , ,, . _, _„ v-uaum,, 

kick-off and drove 79 yards for an- 
other marker. The key play of the 
series came on a 3rd and 7 situa- 
tion deep in Carolina territory 
Lowe pitched out to Sonny Folcko-'*""" ^' Golds '.-in made an al- 
mer who started left, then threw a 
strike to end John Schroeder in 
the end zone. The play covered IS 
yards; and the 2-poinl after touch- 
down attempt failed when Low; 


Vint Downs IR 


Yds "Bintii r'hlng 1».^ 


Y'dft gained p*siBg lt,1 


P:iss^ Atlemp«ed 20 


I'a.<isr5 rompleled t 


FaMr«t Inlrr'd by 1 


Nnmber Punts .'» 


i*untin!; Avrra^jr 111.2 


Kumbies Lnst 


Yards PrnMli/td 27 


trs showinj; on the clock 

to give 

them a 26 21 victory over 

the Tar 

Jleela oi Carolina. 


Carolina got first blood, in the 
initial quarter on a 3-way combina- 
tion that read Lowe to Folckomerj 
to Schroeder. Quarterback Nelson 

Hurricane Helene Flirts With Coast, 
Moves On Toward Virginia Shores; 
No Loss Of Lif e Ff bm Storm Reported 

— — — ♦ 

Wide Evacuation 
^ Saves Many Lives 

Little Rock 
Votes Down 

I-ITTLK ROCK. Ark.. - f* - Lit. 
tie R(K-k voted ovenvhelmlngly 
nii;ht not to admit Negroes to its 
all-white schtJols 

With ail but three precincts re- 
ported, piu.s absentee ballots, the 
count stood 17.427 

For 6.7.iO 

Gov Orval E Kaubu^s said such a 
verdk-i \«(>uld enable him to tiu'n 
the all while high schools Into pri- 
vate institutions and reopen them 
wiHiout .NcKro students. He said he 
\MHild take act inn Momlay. (w soon 

By telephone from northern Ar- 
kansas, he told the Arkansas Demo- 
ctM when inforoMKl of tbe tally: 

"The issoe wa.s made very clear 
in the mindx of the people and they 
have made the detisioM." 

fx-B/ue DevfV 
On House Root 
Interrupts Rush 

Large Grant 
Given Library 
For Collection 

The Cniversity Library has re- 
ceived a check for $1,000 from the 
North Carolina .\H!«»ciation of Jew- 
ish nien This is the first Install- 
ment on a fund which is to t>e u.ned 
ir the development of a collection 
of Hebraica and .Midaica at the Uni- 

The !..ibrary Committee hopes to enough funds to make the in- 
itial purchases aiid to get the state- 
wide a.Hsociatioa to make an anjiual 
allocation sufficient to keep the 
collection up-to-date. 

In this way. eventually, practical- 
ly every important tiook in the field 
of history and SemKic lan- 
guage and literature would be avail- 
at>ie fo study and research by stu- 
dents. <H;hotars, and visitors in the 
Inivcrsity Library. 

most impossible catch of a Jack 
Cummings aerial on the Clemson 
33. 8 plays later Cummings then 
shot through U:lt tackle for the 
extra 2. givinj; Carolina a 14-8 lead 
with 9:55 remaining in the 

Clem.son just got under the wire 
with their secord touchdown when 
Usry cracked o 'er center from 1 
yard out with only 1 second lofl 
in the half. The drive was high 
lighted by tho arnt of Harvey 
White, whose three compietioiis 
A former Duke stuednt. James C. drove the ball deep into Carolina 
hudiburg. allegedly attempted to territory. The extra point attempt 
break into the Delta Delta Delta failed and the teams went to the 
sorority house on Piitsboro St. Fri- dressing room at intermission all 
day night during the of sor- knotted up 14-14. 
oiity rusJi activilres. Clemson then began using a new 

Hudiburg was on the roof of tbe formation, spliting both ends and 
house when Chapel Hill police ar- sometimes flanking a halfback, 
rived. Officer C. L. Byrd said yes- This time they stuck to the ground 
terday. hitting off tackle and up the mid- 

Police had been summoned after die. The Tigers drove for the dis- 
one of the girls spotted Hudiburg. tance, with Doug Cline climaxinj; 
Before the police had come, a num- the drive by driving off tacklv 
her of ITNC men .students were from the 1 into paydirt. Londes 
watching Hudiburg while he stayed Shlngler was stopped short on the 
On the roof. Byrd said. 2-point try but Clemson led 20 14. 

Hudbiurg was released from jail ,' The Tar Hcjls began once again j 
xesterday after posting $500 bond. } at their own 20 and ground out ^ 

In addition to Byrd. other arrest- 80 yards for their third touchdown 
ing officers were C. L. Edmonds, i With 3rd down and 5. Cummin-^V 
! John NesbiU, David Shaffer and threw a remarkable pass to Wade 
' Herman Stone. ' Smith complete at the Clemson 

Originally Hudiburg was booked 25. with a Tiger holding onto his 
on a burglary charge, but this ankles. The rass covered 37 yards, 
charge was reduced. Officer Byrd Carolina then drove to the 1 yard 
^aid. I ($•• CLEMSON, Page 4) 

PILE-UP— Mac Turlington (86), Wade Smith (31), and Sonny Quesenberry (25) converge on pile-up 
at the Carolina side of the field. The Tar He»ls lost to Clemson 26-21 in newly renovated Clemson Me- 
morial Stadium yesterday. v.. 

YM-YWCA Picks Dr. Waldo Beach 
To Head Fall Meet At Quaker Lake 

Ackland Extends Hours 
On Current Exhibition 


"Conscience on Campus " will be 
the theme otthe joint YMCA-YWCA 
Tail Conference Oct. 11-12 at 
Quaker Lake. 

Dr. Waldo Beach, profesor of 
Christian ethics at Duke Divinity 
School, will present the major ad- at the overnight conference. 

He will 6cnter his topics on the privilege to be able to host 
text of his recently published book, for our fall conference." 

the biggest gatherings of the two ; ^ MC-YWCA positions and functions, 
ijcliools in tlie past few years. ! r. speech by Dr. Beacli and a ves- 

Dr. Beach, one of the nation's ijers service led by Jack Lewis. 

top authorities on Chri.stian ethics, 
is. according to YWCA program 
chairman Suzanlie Mostellor, "one 
of the most sought after speakers 
lor university gatherings in the 
county and we feel it a great 


Sunday morning tlie student-s will 
be occupied with further discu.ssion 
groups on Dr. Beach's speech of the' 
night before and an 11 o'clock wor 
ship service. Following tiie noon 
meal. Dr. Beach will speak again. 
Kurt her discussion will follow and 
the conference wil' 4ismiss at 4 

V/IL.MINGTON. \. C. — JP - 

House- ripping winds of 1.35 miles i 

an hour, 25-foot waves and torren- j 

tial rains of hurricane Helene 

broke across Norih Carolina'.* 

coast yesterday and wrought i 

temendous. widespread damage. 
Never had winds so strong bi't-n 

recorded along this storm-blown 

Helene. feinting at South Carolina 

coastal cities, only to alter course. 

boiled northward along the Caro- 

linas all day. She shattered ship- 
ping installations, gouged out 

beaches and shattered buildings and 

houses as she kept her eye. or 

storm center, always just off jh^re. | 
Highway Patrol spokesmen said 
I iio loss of life had been reported. 
I There were a few minor injuries. 
I In late afternoon and early eve 
' ning Helenes destructive course 

lay northea-stward. s.'AU paralleling 

tlie North Carolina coast as it. too. 

swing.s northeastward to its east- 
ern extremily— Cape: Halieras. "tho 
I graveyard of the Atlantic." 
I The wealher bur€;aus 5 p.m. ad- 
visory located the hurricane center 

7o miles southwest of Cai>e Halteras. 
I 11 then was moxing toward the, 
I northeast at 17 an hour. 
j Hurriacne warnings were up from 
I Wilmington to Manteo. N. C. and 
I ill warnings came down south of 

After .setting the position and 

\clocity of the storm, the Weather 

Bureau added: 

"This will bring full hurricane con- 
ditions over the outer banks aiiel 

Pamlico Sound area from Morehead 

Ciiy and Cape Lookout nortlieas:- 

ward to Ma.iteo between nov\ and 

"Tides of thi.s area will rise seven . 

to ten fec< above normal and prob- ing further away. 

ably higher in .soine places. Tides The low last night ua^ expeciofl 

trom IManteo to the Virginia cape.s to be in the upper 60s. The high 

may rise ^om three to five feet today should be near 80 degrees. 

i*bo\e normal. 

This course, the bureau added, 
will carry the center a sh«»rt di^ 
tance 50utliea.>«t of Cape Hatteras 
before midnight and well out iotd 
the Atlantic on Sunday. 

This appeared to eUminate th" 
IHtssibility of tlie storm causing (ur 
ll:c damage along the .\tlantic sea 

Town officials everjwliere wx'ie 
quick to applaud the work of the 
hurricane warnings. These, tlioy 
said, probably sa\ed lives. 

Kxposed beach fronts, ci;ies. 
ic.wns and isolalt>d dwellings had 
been fully prepared, either by wa- 
cuation or battening down. 

Helene Snubs 
University Area 
Today To Be Fair 

Chapel Hill will have fair and 
v^arm weather tcxiay and Monday, 
the Weather Buixmu al the Raleigh. 
Durham Airport reported. despitJ* 
•he. high winds and rains nearby 
places are receiving from Hurri- 
cane Helene. 

Hurricane llelono t-allrd a cloudy 
halt to sorority mstuiig veMerdHv 
afternoon when ber (Mninous 
Hcatlier cauM^ .Mrs. MarUia f>«*- 
B« rry of (he studrni affairs offier 
to notify all sororili<s («i r<>asr 
rushjne after the 2:30 round <>( 

S'*e r-»ii; ounrod that Itiv parti*^ 

will resume this afH-moon at 3:30, 

weather permitting. 

Tiu' Wcatlitr Bureau said there 

v.ould not ex en be hijih winds in 

this area l>ecause the storm is mov 

UNC Grad Club 
Hears Minister 
At First Session 

A MethiMllst minister and director 
(tl the Wesley Foundation will be 
the first speaker thl.i fall for the 
INC Graduate Club. 

The Kev Bob Johnson of the 
I iii«»n Seminary uf New York will 
be liere .MonoUiy at 6 p.>m. lo Lenoir 
liall s upstairs dining room for the 
club s nieiMing. 

In preparation for the appearance 
( ct 3 and 4 of Harvard theologian 
Paul Tillicb. the Rev. Mr. Jobaaon 
will speak on: "Who i.s the Man, 
I ml TUllch:"' 

The Graduate Club is an organ- 
ization open to all professional, as 
Hell as graduate -students. 

The Ackland Art Center*? innau- 
gural exhibits have proved so pop 
ular gallery hours have been ex- 
tended, Kenneth Ness, acting chair- 
man of the Art Department, an- 
nounced yesterday. 

iNess said the new hours are for 
the convenience of art students and 
the public. The new hours arc 7-9 

p.m. Monday through Friday. 

The afternoon hours remain as 
before, 3-5 o'clcK-k daily and Sun- 
day, The Kiapp Rooms, containing 
an antique furniture collection, will 
be open duj*ing the same hours. 

The Ackland exhibit is entitled 
"Art from American College and 
University Collections. " 

"Conscience on Campus." 

Tentative plans call for students p.m. 

Y officials have urged any Can>- 
lina student interested in partici- 

One hope of the two-day meet- 1 planning to attend tho event to 
iiigs, as expressed by officials, will leave from here after the L'NC- 

bc to stress cO-operation between ' South Carolina football game. Upon pating in f lie overnight retreat to I 

Slate College and Carolina. Coeds arrival at Quaker Lake, tlie group go by the \ building. j 

and men students from both schools will eat supper. Miss Mosteller said that costs of j 

will take pai't in the overnight re- j During the remainder of the eve- the overnight conference are not j 
tjeat. According to YMCA President j ning, there will be group di.scus- ' c'efinitely fixed but will be released' 

Bill Sugg, this will mark one of sions, conferences on v a r i o u .s some time next week 

Persons Follows Adams 
In Chief Assistant Post 

AT 2:30 P. M. 

Fraternity Rushing Starts This Afternoon 


StndeaU la Ike Infirmary yea- 
terday inchidri; 

KreMie DmsM HlclunaB, Jaka 
Rateey Parker. Fraidi Leray Tar- 
»e. WUUam Narrllle Ragera. Ckar- 
ies Fraaklla Laaa. ClarMce 
f^rlDuner SlmpaM' ■'**■ FrlMca. 
Agaas Lymm Cmthammm, l>awaM 
Brvwa Fagtemaa and Peicr 9«e- 
kea Yaaag. 



(This the first af i series hy 
Jamie Malmes aad Davis B. 
^onag, nn^mbers of Tile DaBy 
Tar Reel e«tarial staff.) 

Fraternity rushing for 1958 offi- 
cially kicks off at 2:30 this after- 
noon when hundreds of Carolina's 
new men students spruce up with 
their best Ivy League attire and set 
out to look over the social side of 
campus life. 

This will break a period of silence 
between fraternity and noo-frater- 
liiry noen that has existed since 
the first day of class. 

Camments en frateomities and 
their rush prf>grams came from all 
e\er the campus on the eve of this 
year's festivities. President WllUam 
Friday of the Consolidated Univer- 
sity of Narth Carolina had this to 
say: 'The administration looks to 
fi-atemities uith the confident hope 
that they will provide a high stand- 
ard of scholarship and leadership, 
not only for their respective cha|>- 
ters, but also for the enUre student 
btjdy of the University." 

Chancellor William Aycock said, 
"Shoukl you beconcte a memtxt of 
i, social fraternity which unilerUhcs 
to influence .sts jneonbers to meas- 
ure up to the highest staindards of 
tbe Universit^v. you will not only 

profit individually, but also you will through which you can make a er community — your University." 
have found an ideal small group luaximUim contribution to the larg- i Comment also cam^ from Dean 

IFC President Issues Open Letter To Rushees 

Inter fraternity Council President S. Tucker 
Tatai has released the folowing open letter to 
fraternity rushees. Yates said he wrote the 
letter en behalf of the entire I.F.C. 

"This afternon most of you will embark upon 
another new experience at Carolina. Rush week 
will certainly be a and perhaps even hecUc 
week for you, but it can also be enjoyable and 

"Fraternity life is an invaluable oxperiencQ 
in gjfoi.p living. The man working his way 
through school has the same opportunity for 
development, for attainment and for holding of- 
fice as the man who gets a fat monthly check 
from heme. 

"A fraternity looks at you, or should look at 
you, fo.* yourself. So introduce yourself always; 
a false front is easy to spot. 

"Remember also, that in order to be eligible 
to pledge a fraternity when rush is over, you 
must aoide by all IFC rushing regulations. Alost 
importiint to remember at this stage of rush is 
that each of you must go to all houses that you 
receive bids from on either today or Monday, 
so it's wise not to spend too much time at any 
single house on these first two days. 

"Don't feel bad about leaving a house that 
you like as the fraternity men know the rushing 
regulations and will understand that it is necessa- 
ry for you to visit other houses. 

"When you do visit a house, however, make 
it your business to be sure you talk to all the 
men in the house. If you are only allowed to 

talk to a few — friends from home, big-name 
athletes, chapter officers, etc. — be suspicious. 

"Also, be suspicious of a house that uses high 
pressure on you, that runs down other fraterni- 
ties, or that violates any of the IFC rushing reg- 
ulations. For example if a fraternity man at- 
tempts to visit you in your dormitory room a'fter 
regular rushing hours, both his fraternity and 
you, the rushee, would be violating rushing rules. 

"Such 'dirty rushing' could possibly lead to 
your losing pledging privileges as well as the 
fraternity losing theirs. Remember, if a fraterni- 
ty can't get a pledge class by following the rules 
set up, something is wrong with that house. 

"In each fraternity, ask about scholarship, 
your financial obligations and the financial posi- 
tion of the chapter, participation in University 
activities, both as a house and individually, and 
about pledge obligations and duties. 

"Above all, however, choose the fraternity 
with the kind of men you like; choose a group 
that is ambitious and energetic enough to take 
part in all phases of college life, is friendly — 
but not false, and has the same interests, goals, 
and general likes as you do. 

"Look over as many fraternities as you can 
just as long as you can." There's no necessity for 
an early decision and if you cannot reach a de- 
cision during the regular rushing period,^ by all 
means wait a week or a month before finally ac- 
cepting an invitation to pledge a fraternity. 

"Agiin, the IFC wishes you good luck in 
rush -aai hopes you find il a (lieasant and stimu- 
lating expeiicnc^" 

of Student Affairs Fred H. Weaver. 
Vvho said, "the ass(»ciations and fel- 
lowship of fraternity life are in- 
tended to heighten the value of the 
college expei*ieuce, not only social- 
l.\ . but cducdiiouylly." 

Ru.shing will continue until Satur- 
day when bids wil! be distributed 
to those freshmen who have passed 
the various ci ters. 

-Monday through Friday rushees 
will be active starting at 7 p.m. of the rushing periods will 
end at 9:30 p.m. 

Friday will be designated as 
shake-up day when freshmen and 
fraternity members will make bind- 
ing committments. Saturday is 
Pledge day when those who have 
decided to piedge will be given 
pledge pins at ceremonies in all 
houses on campus. 

Rushees have been reminded iJiat 
they must visit each house from 
v.hich they receive an invitation on 
either Sunday or Monday. Faithei- 
more, rushing hours must be ob- 

Freshmen" must be out of frater- 
nity houses by 5:30 Sunday after- 
noon and 10 Monday night. 

Except during the regular rush- 
ing hours, strict silence shajl be 
observed between rushees and fra 
terntiy members uiMil 12 noon on 
SaLurda^', Oct. 4, 


WASHINGTON — 0?' — Pre.sident 
Eisenhower yesterday picked Wil- 
ton B. I Jerry I Persons of the White 
House staff to succeed Sherman 
Adams as his chief assistant. 

The selection of Persons, a long- 
time a.ssociate and persona 
friend of Eisenhower, appeared cer- 
tain to be popular with mcmbeis of 
Congress, the .source of much of :hc 
criticism of Adams. 

Persons, lean, graying 62-year-old 
deputy assistant to the President 
was chosen six days after Adams 
dramatically announced his re- 
signation ill a nationwide broad- 

Persons starts familiarizing liim 
slef with his new job as a.<tsLstan; 
to the President immediately, it 
won't all be strange territory. Hs 
I'.as been on the White House .stalf 
since Eisenhower mo\ed in. White Press Secretary James C. 
Hagerty said Adains will remain 
long enough to assist in an order- 
ly transition. 

Adams quit under a fire of Re- 
publican and Democratic criticism 
ol his acceptance of costly favors 
from Boston industiialist Bernard 

Eisenhower's choice of Persons 
was prai.sed by Republican and De- 
mocratic Itaders of Congress. A re- 
tired Army Major General, Persons 
has been chief Congressl-onal liaison 
•n»an for the AdminLstration since 
Sept. 5, 1S53. Before that he served 
as personal assistant to the Prcsi- 

Hageny announced also that Bryce 
N Harlow, who has been specia' 
a.ssistant lo Persons, had beea 
named a deputy assistant to the 
President for Con^**essiopa| affairs. 

u now title In effect. 
•(>ns' old job. 

this is Per- 

*«ii.iON H. PERSONS 
. . . succeeding Shertttait Adaws 


.Activities srheduh'd in (irahaiii 
Memorial today include: 
Presb>trriaiis. 9-10:3(1 a.m., Wnl- 
fo: Friends, II a.m.-l2::W p.m.. 
Wolfe: A K Psi. .V«:."MI p m,. K«»l 
and Parker 1: Community Clid>. 
11:39 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Roland 
Parker II: Weslry F'mindalion. 
9:i5 a.m.. Rendrrvnus Room; 
WestminstfT F^llow^.hip. .»:.T0-» 
p.m.. Rendezvous Ro.mi. 

.\rtiA itie;^ s<-hedul<-d in (irahain 
.Memorial .Munda> include: 

Elections Committer. 2-4 p.m.. 
Grail Room: (iraii. 10 p.m.. CraH 
Room: Panhellenic Post Offlre. 
8:45 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Roland Parker 
I and II: Audu Board. 2: 15-4: 1.*! 
p.m., WoodhuUsr Conference 
Room; Carolina Uomrn'si Cooik 
cil, 7-9 p.m.. Wowdhoiter infer- 
ence Room: Bridge, 7-11 p.m.. 





,:q%1 SJ^ ^UHf^AY, SEPTEMBER 2«. 195a 

To The Rushee 

Von. ({tirin<4 \Uv lu'xt uet-k will have an 
opfMirtiinitN to xisit every haierniiv on the 
i.inipns. \(»in view uill he somewhat oh- 
Miired hv the sales teiluii(|ues used in order 
to ^et {K'ople to join a partit idar iionse. 

Yon VkiU hv Nhintled honi <jiie house to 
iin«»ther and herded in at ea< h house. Duriui^ 
the !nn»- \on Kill he suhtly i>rille(i as to 
\oin like>, dislikes, htlieU. prt-judites, ap- 
pearante. "^irK anti the like. ^ on will ask 
M^uH' (piestion>. hut most will not he the per- 
tinent on( N. 

Most i»l vol I will prohahly pled'^e a Ira- 
lernitN. il a^ked. 

\Io>t -it Mill shouldiii pled«4e a fralerniiy 


at tills iiMic. 

Koi mt'St 1)1 von. the two weeks of classes 
\<Mi h.i\<- attetitittl are inadetpi.He to !J;iNe vou 
an idea ol liu- aiadeinit responsihilities that 
t;i4 V \oii . t iht I'nixersitv. 

Koi manv (»l \ou. the tiine dnrini; the he- 
jvjnninu of noiii first vear that pledging* takes 
up will Im t<M» ninth lor vou. Voui parti(i- 
paiion in an\ othti lonn ol extra-tun i<iilar 
will Ik- lost ni duties toward the house. 

\iH\i ai.MUniit standinji inav not sidlcr, 
but lor thf he'^iiniiu'^ mum licedotn ol atlion 
will be » urtailed. 

Most ol you do not know why von are join- 
Ins a lrateinit\ ♦>utside ol the (»bvi(»us s(h ial 
ad\anta!;ts the lraternit\ allords. This 
• lots iitM sipiave wiili die at... limit and p n - 
ii(i|Mtnii> responsihilitits thai arc on vonr 

\ ou are hce to join, but il vtnite wise. 
vmilf wail. 

This dors not nuan that von should not 
j*>in at an\ tune. F his means that Jl vou ha\e 
the sli'^htest doubt aluMU your resj>onsibili- 
ties. il \ou are unsure as to what pled<;eship 
. i» antl what Iraternity lile means, and if vou 
value youi initial ,indej)endeh(e. theti to 
pledjje a hatertiilN at this time would be for 
viMi hM>«ly. For any people in this situa- 
tion, it woidd be ad\isable to i^o ihrout;h 
rush, meet some people whom vou tan fliv 
eii.<M fraternity lite with later when you have , 
•MMue Ijaik'^round knowledy[e. 

Il \ou at the present time have your heart 
stt «»n a iraternits. and art- sure that this will 
not interlere with \oui intellectual develop- 
ment, join. But l)eware. doubt first. If you 
ha\e doubted .md all reservLtions have been 
set aside, join. II an\ reservations remain, 
iherr are sex en 4)ilur semesters when you can 
pledor. »M 

l>«»n t iiunj). w.ide. He xvht> hesitates is 
iMM :*iwa\< lt>M. lie Mmietimes fimb wisdtmi 
in bis metfttarion. 


The DaHx I ai Heel diniiuj; the next week 
is nndert.'kinii a laiilv tlioion>4li study of the 
fjateiTiitx sitaution'at the I'niversiiy of -North 
Carolina. Durin*; the week there will be edi- 
loii.d (omnu-nt. mii< h of il <riti(al of the 
preH'iit haieinitv sxsiem. some will be praise- 
w(»rthv. and still t»thers will press loi thin«»s 
that tratrinities want to have. 

I hf ttlitoiial series needs a prelate. It 
neetls to be said that tratemities haxe ihe 
ri«hi t»l e!?islente. To abolish li;Uernities 
woultl Ih- tt» denv the rif»ht ol assembly, and 
an\thiii.; that will ap|H'ar in thistnlumn will 
lie to iKiiei the sxstem la-iher titan to deny 
thrir cxisteiH e. 

It is htJjKil that tlu-v. the fraternities, xvill 
lake wh.ii is saitl heie diiiin;; ihe next several 
4iV!i under acUisetnent and |)erhaps do some- 
thing; to help tint the tampu.s situatitut. 

C^ BoOf Car Hetl 

The offuidl siutjent publication of the Publication 
Boarti of the Iniversity orNorth Carolina, where it 
\s puhiishcd daily 
except Sunday. Mon- 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered »s 
second clas.s ma! 
ter in the post office 
ift Chapel Hill. N C , 
under the Act of 
March 8. 1870 Sub 
icription rates: $4.50 
per semester. $8.30 
per year. 



Managing Editors __ CHARLIE SLOAN. 


N«%s CdHors 


Bttuae<is Manager _ WALKER BLANTON 

A^wrt ii i ng Maaagor _. FRED KATZIN 

AMUt. Adv. Manager 


Sports Editor 


Associate Editor 

Sultocription Manager 


CirculatiMi Manager BOB WALKER 

Arts E(^t«r -. ANTHONY WOLFF 


Ed Roland 

This week's news ha.s oeen filled 
with stories of strife from all cor- 
ners of the glt>be. Fri>m LittU 
Rock to Lebanon, from .Adam.s to 
Algeria, these .'Stories pi shed even 
tlie spreading hula hoop craze off 
the froDt pages. 

In contrast the Carolina cam- 
pus was comparatively quiet as 
stNTority and combatting the 
of weather and lamenta:ions about 
foott)all tK'cupied most students' 

In tense I..ittle Rod:, violence 
erupted Wednesday as urivate cor- 
porations niadt'. plans to reopen 
Central High as a private .school. 
Gov. Orval Faubus o" Arkansas 
said if the federal government 
bltKks his plans it would be their 
respon.sibility for kipping the 
sch<x)ls closed. The \iolence oc- 
curred when a groufi of Negro 
youths beat three v.'hite ninth 

C»ov. Faubus callec. a special 
election to let the resitients of Lit- 
tle Rock decide the school (iue.s- 
tion. and on its eve conflict be- 
tween white groups on opposite 
.sides of the question made the 
city as tense as it was last Sep- 

Groups ot ministers have coijie 
out on l>oth sides of the question 
and angry words have been ex- 
changed. Newspaper ;ids have ap- 
peared with black bt>rders. 

Gov'. Faubus said h<' thinks there 
will be more violence. " peo- 
ple think -SO." he said. He tie- 
dined to .say whethc?r he woulil 
put the Arkansas N£tional Guard 
in tlie streets again. 

Contras;ting with Little Rt)ck was 
Van Buren. Arkansas, where eight 
\egrt>es re-entered Van Buren 
High amid only mint)r demt>nstra 
titMrs by whites. !> 
leaders immediately called a con- 

Students supposed to attend 
dosed schools in Norfolk and 
Charlottesville. V'irgi;iia. i s s u e d 
pleas asking the le-opening of 
their schfx>ls. The petitions cir- 
culated made no mi.'ntion of race 
or integration hut merely said the 
.students want an ecucation. 

Ln Newport. R. !..'*• President 
Ei.<>enhower wound ap \ie.s serisid« 
vacation with a round of golf. 

Formosa Crisis 

The shooting in Formosa Strait 
went into its .second month this 
week as the top American com- 
mander in the Pajific conferred 
with Chaing-Kai-Siuk. The discus- 
sion centered around the problem 
of supplying the ^ialionalist gar- 
risons on Quomuy and Matsu un- 

.,Ud The Be-'/-' 'f'-,'/"'' ''''"'"' "' 

For Ihe nuie 


tier the muzzles of Red guns on 
the Chinese mainland. 
Red China failed once more to 
gain a seat in the United Nations 
as the United Sfcates successfully 
prsuaded the General Assembly to 
sidetrack the issue. The U. S. vic- 
tory was not so decisive as in pre- 
vious years, however. 

The decision came after a two- 
day debate in which the United 
States fought almost sirgle-handed- 
ly against mounting pressure by 
tne Soviet Bloc apd .Af'rtvA.sian 
countries for action now. A large 
majority of the Latin- American 
and We.stern Kuropean nations sat 
through the debate in silence. 

The army seized power in Bur- 
ma in a bfotKlless coup in an ac- 

tion aime<l at preventing Burma's 
shaky government from fallin'.; 
into tile hands of the Communists 
The prmy said it was acting to 
presei"ve democracy and law and 

Army leaders had report<Hiiy is- 
sued an ultimatum to two warring 
factions in Priimior U Nu's party 
t>efore the coup. The party was 
split into pro-western and neutral, 
ist groups. The army has prom- 
ised to hand power back to any 
government wiiich can keep Bur- 
ma on an even keel and guarantee 
the nation's security. 

Middle East 

Lebanon's new militarist Presi- 
dent, Gen. Fuad Cliehab. rolled 
out heavvy tanks and trtiops on 

the .second day of his tenure to 
slop speadin^' gunfigiUs that had 
killed more than 20 per.sons in 
Beirut. U. S. troops were placed 
between cla.shing Christian and 
.Moslem factions in the hopeful 
role of lyoacemakers. Lebanon is 
about liall Chri.-itian. hall ."Vlolsem. 

Chehab is officially Christian 
but tiiere is also some Moslem 
background in his family. He took 
office succet>ding a Christian, 
Camille Chamoun. 

In Algeria French authorities 
said the mutilated bodies of 403 
to 500 Algerian Nationalist rebels 
have lieen fou^id in a mass gra\o 
in a mountainous region some 100 
miles east of .Algers. The Frencii 
said the dead were meml>ers of a 

rebel unit slain for plotting to 
betray the of the anti- 
P'rench revolution. 

Adams Resignation 

Back in the United States Sher- 
man .^dams resigned as presi- 
dential assistant in a nationwide 
television address, and Democratic 
Chairman Paul Butler replied tlie 
following night. Adams asserted 
again. T have done no wrong." 
Butler' restated the Democratic 
accusations Adams and 
added that he believed high mem- 
bers of the Republican ^larly 
dumiJed Adams as a political lia- 

Adams was accused of accepting 
favors from Boston industrialist 
Bernard Goldfine and exerting in- 
fluence on federal agencies in 
Goldfine's behlaf. Prcddent Eisen- 
htiwer was described as anxious 
to name a successor to Adams 

The man most often mentioned 
was AlfrcKl ^f. Gruemiicr. 

Labor Talks 

On the labor front the United 
Auto Workers started negotiations 
with the Ford Company after 
shelving talks with Chrysler and 
General Motois. Local disputes 
with the union idled more than workers. The CAW has 
shown signs in increased inita- 
tion at the .slowness of the com 
panics to come to an agreement. 
and they faced continuing inter- 
nal problems among skilled work- 
ers in Ford plants. 

Chrysler was hardest hit by 
wilkoiKs as 9.400 quit at seven 
plants in Indiana antl .Alichigan. 
GM had 10.000 out in five plants. 

Ant>ther large union, the L'nitetl 
Mine Workers led by Johtn L. 
Lewis, was reported alxnit ready 
to nail dov.n another fat pay Ixxvst 
and welfare fund royalt.y hike for 
' the nation's soft coal miners. 

At tlie same time the govern- 
ment announced a 50 cents an 
hour wage boost prtxlucers must 
pay to be eligible to .sell coal 
has the effect of raising labor 
under a federal contract. This 
costs of non-union producei-s and 
of making union produt.*erR more 
receptive to giving Lewis extra 
union concessions. 

The United States bla.sted a 
•Weather-eye" satellite into space 
frtmi Cape Canaveral, but il is not 
certain whether the attempt was 
succesful. Four U. S. satellites 
are in orbit in addition to one 

Three hours after the launching 
no tracking' stations had made 
contact with the satellite. Earlier 
officials were elated after word 
that the first thjree sections had 
performed flawlessly. 

Soiitherh Declaration 

(The ioUouing n-as introdwcd at the Eleventh 
Annnal !^ati<mal Student Covgress at Delamare. 
Ohio this summer. It was introduced under the 
title of "Declaration of Southern Student Lead 
ership on Desegregation" to the five sourthen 
regions represented at tlte Congress. It u^s pass- 
ed wholeheartedly in t^iitee of those five regions 
and was not defeated in any. The editor feels that 
this is the type of leadership students and gop. 
emnientai people shxruld assert in order to bring 
about' integration and avert i-iolence.) 

We are prood of the Southern cornmunity. We 
are, however, painfully aware of the tremendous 
problem that faces our respective states in the realm 
of constitutional desegregation of segregated schoolv 

We are also aware of the great national problem 
of establishing democratic race relations, but ws 
realize that perhaps in our community the problem 
is more acute because it involves statutory dis 
crimination while the basic problem elsewhere is 
basically one of sociological and policy implementa- 

We are in complete agreen>ent with the USNSA 
Resolution on Desegregation which st«ftes that segre 
gation in education by race is incompatible with 
human equality. We also realize that segregation m 
education is now unconstitutional and is at cross 
purposes with the American way of life and body 
of law. 

Though we are proud of the Southern commum 
ty's way of life, we do not feel that a system that 
denies equal opportunity to some southern citirrns 
is either necessary or desirable as a part of that 
way of life. 

We are personally opposed and will work to de- 
forced inequality of opportunity is finally di«solv«*d, 
the true qualities of dynamic regional progrei: 
which are the true keynotes of the Southern wj/ 
of life cannot come to fruition. 

We are personally opposee and will work to de- 
feat all actions, legislative or otherwise, which in 
effect frustrate and prevent the obligation mn** . igtit 
of local communities to progress toward compliancp 
with the decision of the Supreme Court. We do atso 
stand unalterably opposed to any demagogery or 
attempts to use the highly emotional issue of de 
segregation for personal social, financial or political 

Finally, we »re deeply cognizant of the tremend- 
ous obligation that we as Southern sutdent leadi>rs 
personally bear to supply intelligent and forward 
looking leadership to our home communities m 
squarelv meeting the problem of constitutional in 
ous obligation that we as Southern student leader; 
in the South in developing an intelligent program 
of leadership in this area, and involving all other 
students possible in our local academic communities 
and schools throughout the South in meetinq tht 

View & Preview 

Antliony Wolff 

The Meaning Of Education Af Carolina 

Coed Editor 


Ckicf Photographer 


Fred Weaver 

Charles Van Dtiren said thai 
when he was a sfjrient af Colum- 
bia he read over a tliousand books 
a year. He would ^o right into the 
library .stacks aid read. read, 
read. 1 asked mys?lf how anybody 
could read a thtmsand books a 
jrear. I tried to figure out how 
many bt>oks Uiat would be a 
month, how many a week— a day. 
How did he read? Did he "taste," 
"swallow," or 'chew and digest"? 

Do you know haw to read? Let 
me make a specific suggestion. 
Go to the Library and call for a 
book by ,Vlort»mtrr J. Adler en- 
titled How to Read a Book. Mr. 
Adler is the man who in col- 
laboration with Robert Hutchins 
and Stringfellow Barr worked out 
tlie Great Books ourriculum at St. 
John.s College in AnnapolLs. — the 
hundred books constituted the 
whole curriculum at St. Johns. If 
you thirst you know how to read 
you will be surprised at what you 
have yet to learn about reading, 
the skill of getting into the mind 
•Aiiat is communicated on the 
printed page. If you are taking 
notes make a note of that title: 
How to Read a Et)ok by Mortimer 
J. Adler. < Mind you, I said Morti- 
imer J. Adler. net Teddy NadU?r.) 
He calls it a light book about 
heavy reading." And it's not ex- 
actly a light l)ooc. 

Recently there came to town a 
ctrilege friend of mine, Fereliee 
Taylor. Ferel)ee was the first win- 
ner of one of our coveted schtriar- 
ships, the Herbert Wortl^ Jack.son 
Scholarship. He came to the Uni- 
versity from Oxford, North Car- 
olina, and in lour y^ars made 
just about all A's. Ttien he went 
to Oxford, England, as a Rhodes 
Scholar; then lo Harvard Law 
Scho(ri. And now he is an attorsey 
.in New York. I always enjoy 
hearing at>out Oxford. The' pre- 
emiJMnt university in the English- 

speaking world, I tliink of it i^ 
almost magical terms — a place 
all would-be educators skould at touch. 

I was interested in Ferebee's 
account of his first visit to bU 
Tutor. 'At Oxford a TuttMT is 
something 'ike a General College 
Adviser, in one I'espect, at least.} 
Ferebee asked the Tutor to advise 
him which lectures he should 
attend— you might say which 
courses he should take. The Tutor 
in a manner and accent which I 
canntJt affect spoke rather indif- 
ferently about the lectures. "Oh, 
yes," he said, "I see that Billings 
will be giving his lectures on eon- 
temporary English philosophers 
and Joshings will lecture on the 
Soviet Economy. It might be 

worthwhile lo drop in on these 
tK'casionally, but I donl believe 
if I were you 1 siiould waste too 
mucii time on lectures. You will 
want to .save your time for read- 
ing. " Of cour.^e. this is not Ox- 
ford and you are not all Rhodes 
Scholai-'s; but there is a lesson 
here for us. We attach too much 
importance to the lecture. We are 
loo passive in our approach to 
learning. We depend too much on 
the professor. 

Read, read, read. That is the 
thing. Go to the Library. That is 
where our treasure is. That is 
where the greatest professors of 
all time and all nations will com.e 
to lecture to you at your own 
convenience any time of day or 
nigbt. T)iey are ready to come to 

you privately, at you call. You are 
at the water's edge. The ocean is 
before you. 

My point number twc is that 
education should build character. 
For this I take my text from Rob. 
ert, the wise and wonderful 
poet. Mr. Frost said that if he 
were a dictator and could .say the 
word and know that it would bj 
obeyed in all the schools and 
colleges of America he would say 
to them, "Build character!" And 
they of course would ask, "How?" 
How do we build character? "The 
secret of builfiuig character." said 
Frost, i "is knowing how and when 
to put young people on their tiwn. ' 
Knowing how and when to put 
young people on their own 
Is quite a trick. But I will say 

Fhoto ty Jerry Garrison 

this. Carolina is a place where 
you will be more completely on 
your own than ever before in 
your lives. You will l>e the judge 
of what time you get up in the 
morning and what time you go to 
bed at night, and whether you eat or go to class t>r go ti 
the movies or go . home for the 
week end. or whether you study 
(H" fritter away your time and 
your opportunity. 

It is not as if you have been 
abandoned— far from il. The place 
abounds with teachers, coaches, 
advisers, deans, people who can 
help you — even inspire you. Antl 
there is nothing wrong with being 
helped. The math professor can 
explain things to you that you 
might not be able to understand 
by working entirely on your own. 
The coach can teach you a great 
deal about form and technique, 
aljout a backhand stroke oi- a 
I'.ook shot and much more beside.-.. 
But one thing that we all know is 
this: there is no substitute for 
working something out for your- 
self, whether if be an algebraic 
equation, a line of pt)etTy or an in English composition. 
As a matter of fact, we are never 
quite sure of anything until we 
do work it out for ourselves; nev- 
er quite as pleastnt as when we 
do something on our own. Watch 
any baby when he first learns to 
walk: or a'sk any aviator who has 
made his solo flight. 

It will be profKable to ask your- 
selves as you go along how much 
you are doing on your own how 
inucli you are doing as a matter 
of routine, of habit, of slieer ctwn- 
pliance with directitMis and assign- 
ments. Study, like an.Nthing, is 
neither enjoyable nor profitable 
unless you put -your heart into il 
and find in it a sense of personal 
achievement, it is by going after 
problems with determination and verance until they are solved 
ihat We devetop character. 


On the road to sacrilege it should be noted tha*. 
the tomb of .Mr. Ackland (deceased) in the build 
ing wh^ch bears his name is one of the most ludicr- 
ous and tasteless objects around. .\s such, it is quite 
in keeping with the rest of the building. 

The plaque above the sarcophagus informs the 
inquisitive .sightseer that Mr 
.\cklarKl died at the age of 
eighty-five: immediately t)elow 
this information, atop the sar 
cophagus. is a statue of the re- 
clining Mr. Ackland in hi< 
twenties, dressed in a neatl. 
starched stone suit, vintage 1951 
from Miltons. 

Death has done wonders tor 


The Catholic Chuich has never been noted for 
a liberal altitude, or for allowing much deviation 
from its arbitrary, but infallible, rulings. It follow.-. 
then, that the Church comes into official confli."' 
with the re^t of the world in cerain areas — i c. 
certain movies, books, medical practices. 

In such cases of conflict ^hc Church usuall; 
stands alone, particularly in sF relatively enlighten 
ed and democratic country where an 
thoritarian strict-ures are not welcome. When, as is 
often the the Churchs dictates to its adherent* 
threaten the freedoms of non<. it holies, the result 
is often that the non-Catholics lake justifiable tit- 

The case in point: The New York City hoard of 
hospitals last week lifted its blanket ban on birth 
control therapy in city hospitals. This action wa-; 
taken after a long debate toughed off when a doctor 
in a city hospital was forbidden to fit a Protestant 
patient with a contraceptive device In Ihe doctor'- 
opinion, pregnancy would endanger the woman* 

As soon as the case hit tho New York press. 
the locai Archdiocese came t>ut firmly on the side 
of the official who had forbidden the treatment. 
Just about every other church group and public 
voice in the city came out against the discrimina- 
tory policy. 

When the ban was lifted last week, the Catholic 
officials stated thai the new policy, which make- 
contraceptive devices and advice available to these 
who need and want them, "introduces an immoral 
practice in our hospitals which perverts the nature 
and dignity of man." 

Perhaps soon some Catholic woman, being told 
in a ciay hospital that her life will l>e forfeit if she 
conceives, will wonder why in r.l! probability she 
must die. while others in the s^me situation will 
be saved by medical science. 

SUNOAY, $E^T6M8ER 28, t^Sd 


^A4t THllei 


Dr. Tillich To Speak Twice 

Covering The University Campus 

Dr Paul Tilluh. Harvard Ini 
versify professor. tht'nh)Kian and 
writer, will present two Uftures 
here this week under the sponsor 
ship of the W«^»e> KtHindatiwi. 

The kntures will be delivered in 
Hill Hall at 8pm on Friday and 
Saturday. (Ht :i and 4 His first 
Kture IS entttteU The Present En- 
couBtfr of Relit(ious And Secular 
faiths •' 

A native of (lemany. Or Tillich 
served for four years as ihaplain 
til the dern^an army during World 
V ar I. During the interim between 
wars, he taught at the universities 
iH Berlin. Dresdea, Leip/ig. Frank- 
furt and Halle. 

.A leader m the Chri.^ian SocialiJit 
Party m Oniiany at the time of 
Work! War II. Dr Tillich wa.s 
forced by Hitler to leave the coutv- 

Albright Talk 
Set Tonight 
In Hill Hd 

Dr William F Albright, professor 
oi Semitic laoguaKes at Johns Hop- 
kins and visttin|> research proles 
sor at the Jewish Theological 
Seminary of Anrtrrlca. will speak 
toaiKhr at 8 o'clock in Carroll Hall. 

His speech topic is 'The Rec- 
rvery ot the Ancit^m Biblical 

Dr Albright will deliver another 
lecture Monday night at 8 o'clock in 

try. He came to Union Theological 
Seminary in New York to teach and 
iMso began conducting seminars in 
philosophy at Columbia University. 

In 1<»55 Dr. Tillich accepted a a 
invitation to join the faculty of 
Harvard and was named to one of 
Harvard's six distinguished service 
professorships. Since the end o( 
World War M, Professor Tillich has 
rotunu'd several tinrtes to his na- 
tive (lermany to teach in .some of 
the leading universities. 

During the summer of 1956 he 
taught at the University of Ham- 
burg and at the University of Ber- 
lin. He IS the author of ^several 
books piiblpsed in (lermany on 
piUisophy and the philosophy of 
religion that w«re written before 
his comin? to Anierica which have 
been translated into Italian, Dutch 
<,nd Japanese. 

He is currently writing the third i 
and final volume of his life work, 
"Systematic Theory." During ihc | 
I'ast 10 years his otlrer writings in- I 
dude "The Protestant Kra." "The j 
Shaking of th^ Foundations, " "The I 
New Being," " I^ve. Power and ! 
Justice," -Biblical Religion and 
1 Itimate Realty." Dynamics ot 
Farth" and The Courage To Be. " 

Dr. Tillich has been recognized 
for his contributions to the field of 
theology and piiilosophy by many 
i-ch(i4ars and writers in leadin;; 
magazines. An article in 
week stated about Dr. Tillich: "He 
is now by every concensirs, the 


An organizational meeting of the 
Cosmopolitan Club will be held this 
afternoon at 4 o'clock in the Li- 
biar.v As.sembly Room. 

The Dental Dames, a club open 
to all wives of dental students, will 

Monday, Sept. 29 

8:45 Morning Music 

8:55 Morning News 

9:00 United States History 

9:m Phy.sical Science 

:0W World History 

10:30 Mathematics 

11:00 Elementary French 

meet Monday night at 8 o'clock in ,11:15 Books And Ideas 


at UNC Friday and Saturday 

East Carolinian 
Is Winner 
In Auditions 

the Library. 


Guest speaker for the 11 am. 
.service of the United Congrega- 
tional Church this momign will be 
the Rev. Jacobus Stcphanus Ger- 
icke, a Dutch Reformed Church 
pastor in Stellenbosch, South Afri-^ 

Dr. E. A. Brecht, dean of the 
UNC School of Pharmacy, will take 
part in a panel program over 
WTVD-TV in Durham Oct. 3 at 4:30 
p.m. This program is being pre- 
.scnted in ob.scrvation of Pharmacy 

Dr. L. W. Sontag, staff member 
with the Fel.s Research Institute of 
Yellow Springs. Ohio, will be the 
guest lec-turer Monday at the month- 
ly scienitific meeting of the Depart- 
ment of Psychiatry. 

Tlie lectuiv will bv held at 12:30 
Monday afternoon. 

Dr. Sontag will speak on "Pi"en- 

11:45 People Are Taught To Be 

12:15 Mid- Day News 
12:30 Today On Tlie Farm 
1:00 Sign Off 
6:15 Sing Hi. Sing Lo 
6:30 6:30 Report 
7:00 Russian History 
7:45 Education Of The 

8:30 Camera On Medicine 


9:00 Illusion 

9:30 Film 
10:00 Final Edition 
10:05 Tomorrow On Channel Four 
10:07 Sign Off 

Here are today's and Monday's 
schedules for WUNC Radio, the n<Mi- 
contmercial FM station operated by 
the University in Chapel Hill: 

the faculty room of the Morehead gieat philosopher-theologian of mod 
Building He will speak on: The cm U. S, and the 
Place of Semitic Studies in the Hu- 1 idol of thousands of thinking min 



The New 


Is Here! 


205 E. Franklin St. — .- Open Till 10 P.M. 

Paul Arnold Hickfang of the 
music faculty at East Carolina Col- 
lege, Greenville, is recent winner 
ot the North Carolina Svmplion.v 
Society's annual auditions. He will 

appear as girest with the , atal and Postnatal Behavioral Stu- 
New.s- orchestra during its coming season, dies." 

Otis Lambert Jr. of FayeMeville. JESSNER TALK 
was .selected as alternate. [ "The Recognition of and Dealing 

Hickfang, a bass baritone, and With Early E:n(Hioiuil Problems" 
Lambert, a basso cantante, were will be tlie topic of an address in 
chosen from a field of 11 musicians Wihniiigton by Dr. Lucie Jessner 
from North Carolina and Virginia, ' of the UNC Sch<K)l of Medicine. 
according to Dr. 'Benjamin Swalin, | Dr. Jes.sner will speak before a 
director of the N. C. Symphony, j meeting of the ('(tmmunity Council 

Judges for the auditions held in ' and tlie .Mental Association Wed- 
Greensboro were Phillip Morgan ! iiesday. 
and George Dickieson of the Worn- WUNC-TV 

an's College School of Music; 
Fletcher Moor^ and John West- 
moreland of the Elon College Mu- 
sic IX'partment; Richard Cox of ' tion 
the Department of Music at High i 
Point College; Paul Peterson of 
thet Salem College Music Depart- 
ment Winston-Salem; and Gene 
Strassler of the UNC Music De- 

A graduate of the University of 
Texas and the University of Michi- 
gan, Hickfang was the recipient of 
a Fidbright Scholarship to Ger- 
many in 1956. 

Here are today's and Monday's 
schedules for WUNC-TV. the Uni- 
versity's educu'tional television sia- 

Sunday, Sept. 28 

10:15 Man To Man 

10:;J0 This I^ The Life 

11:00 Church Service 

I2:0O Sign Off 

('■A)0 Heritage 

6: HO Jazz .Meets The Classics 

7:00 From Capitol Hill 

7:30 Bo.ston Symphony 

9:G0 Football < UNC vs ClemsoBi 

10:30 Sign Off 





9 to 9 


All $4.00 LP.s Going At $2.65 
All $5.00 L.P.s Going At $3.65 
All $6.00 L.P.S Going At $4.65 


All London & Epic 

Singles — $2.50 

King David Cut To $ 5.00 

Alceste Cut To $10.00 

Trial By Jury Cut lo $ 2.50 


$1.50 Ea. 









Sunday. Sept. 28 
b 90 Twilight Concert 
f,:56 News 

7 00 Window On The World 
7:15 Highlights From Opera 
« OJJ Milestones 
!0:00 News 
10:15 F'venmg Masterwork 

Monday. Sept. 28 
6:00 Symphony Fw Sunset 
6:55 News 
7:00 The Compbser In The Work! 

Of Today 
7:30 Waltz Time 
8:. 10 The Creative Mind 

Music Fnmi Sweden 




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Virginia Tops Duke Blue Devi Is 
And Maryland Upsets State 

CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. i^ — row , Terps struck with hurricane force 

Duke, favored by at least two! Duke's last chance came with to upset North Carolina State 21-6 
touchdowns, never found a con- one minute left when the Blue! here Saturday ir an Atlantic Coast 
si.stcnt punch against the thin but Devils got possession on their 46. ; Conference football game, 
stouthearted Virginia line until the I Broadhead took to the air. His I \ crowd of 11.000 watched un- 
fading momenta of action. Then j pass was intercepted by Whitley ■ der menacing skies as Forbes tall- 

back Claude Gibson on the WoU 
pack 25 to set up the score. 

N. C. State punched across its 
touchdown midway in - the final 
period on a 15-yard pass play from 
Gerald Maneini to Randy Harrell. 

of the hammering of the flood ofjiers then merely ran out the clock, j to end a 73-yard drive. In the third 
Duke substitutes — but it was too When it was over the Virginia ' quarter. Forbes. 190-pounded from 
late for the Blue Devils to avert team, which hadn't beaten Duke | Basking Ridge, N. J., took a screen 
their second straight conference ; since it entered the Atlantic Coa.stjpass from quarterback Dickie Lew- 


j Conference in 1953 and in the last; is and scored on a brilliant 71-yard 

the Cavaliers weakened in the face { on the Virginia 48 and the Caval- j jed from the 4 ih the first period I N. C. Sitate launched its drive after 

Harrell intercepted- a pass on the 
Maryland 41 and returned it to 
the 20.^ 

Asked lo comment on next 
week's Maryland-Clemson game, 
Mont said. "All we hope to do is 
beat them." 

Mont, whose team lost to Wake 
Forest 34-0 in the season opener, 
was loud in his praise of halfback 
John Forbes, who scored twice 
against State and set up another 
touchdown with a recovered fum- 

He also singled out quarterbacks 
Bob Ruseviyan and Dickie Lewis, 
as well as halfback Gene Varardi. 

Mont bemoaned the loss of For- 
bes, who suffered a shoulder sepa- 
ration in the closing minutes. 

"He wil be out of action the 
next week or two.". Mont said. ^'Wc 
have very little backfield depth." 

Twice in the opening period the thre years had seen the Blue Devils; piay in which he lost his left shoe. 
D«'vils got in.Nide the Virginia 10 register 40 points or more, was! Maryland, bounding back from 
only to be hold for downs. Their | mobbed on the field by the elated ^ ^^^ humiliating 0-34 loss to Wake 
.Kicond-quarter touchdown carae at crowd. j por,.st last week, added its third 

the end of a 42-yard advance in ' MARYLAND j touchdown early in the final quar- 

which junior rialfback Dan Lee RALEIGH, N. C, -jT — Halfback | ter when Quarterback Bob Ruscvl 
WHS the big gainer jjohn Forbes scored two touch- 'van knifed over from the 1. Thm 

lee contributed a 20-yard run (downs and set up another with a ' he ran over the two extra points. 
t' the Duke march and took th? recovered fumble as Maryland's Forbes recovered a fumble by half- 
ball from the four \o the goal line' ■ ' ~~~~" 

on the touchdown play Here ho 
fumbled but end Bob Spada pounc- 
ed on the ball m tht- end zone tor 
ihe six-pointer. 

In the last quarter the Blue 
Devils went 69 yards in 11 plays 
and excursion that ended with 
halfback Wray Carlt»)n running 
nine yards to score But after that 
the Blue Devils never got another 
offense started. | 

Duke itself showed a surprising 

Too Much Dawkins? 

Army Overwhelms S.C. 
Footballers By 45-8 

end" formation— .\riuy outclassed 
a team that beat Duke a week ago. 

punch in the air Quarterback Bo'>| - Pete Dawkins scored four touc 

Broadhead did most of the pitching 
in a 9-for-l.T performance good for 
.M> yards. The Blue Devils added 
229 yards aground. 84 by Carlton 
and 63 for halfback Georc^e Dut- 


WEST POINT. N Y . Sept. 27 — (^ 

u I Dawkins, captain of the team. 

brigade commander and head of 


live without me"' Meet me in The 
Intinuite Bookshop tomorrow 
night. Please THE FRENCE CAT. 

downs and Bob .-\ndcTson pas.sed for 
two today as .\rniy uncovered an 
«>e-popping offensive to clobber 
South Caroiin.'i before al>out 20.- 
0<) rain-.soaked fans. 

Earl iRed> Blaik, starting liis 
25th jrear a.s a liead coach, had 
aboirt everyone but the fidlback 
liirowiiig passes in the cadet's im- 
pressive opener. Using an unbal- 
anced line with a wide split end on 
the strong side— called a "lonesome 


(Continued from page 1) 

line, and fullback Don Coker crack 
his class, slipped through from the 4 | ^^ ^.^gj. jpfj -^^^^.^ f^r the score. 


ACROM 2. Satisfy by 2' 

1. Gaehe 

11. Japanew 
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f7.Drop<lomi 14. 
19. Place Ifk ProuoiM 

Sa One Ml to SLTIgM 

the amp WL 
ttBUml* f^w:) 

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vt Ungth 




MLlfiacer (9p 


'jfsa ii'jni i^tiiH 
una 'jai3 'juia 

MM— *ar*> laaww 





in the fist period, dashed from the 
26 In the tlUrd, took a pass from 
Anderson for a 22-yard scoring play, 
and a 10 yard toss* from Joe Cald- 
well. Anderson also tlu-ew 3 yards 
to <Mid Don V^ry in the thij'd pe- 
riod for Army's third score within 
six minutes. 

Not until the final period did 
South Carolina manage to mount a 
solid tlireat. Jloving against Army's 
reserves, with King Dixon and 
Alex Hawkijns doing mucit of the 
work. South Carolina scored on a 
1 yard plunlge by quarterback Bob- 
by Buncli. The Gamecocks went 
lor the two points and made it on 
an en«l ron by Hawkins. 

Ainny tried to run it twice for 

Phil Blazer split the uprights for 
1 point, and the score stood Caro 
Una 21, Clemsou 20 with 12:56 left 
in the game. 

The teams exchanged the pig 
skin, but then the Tigers started 
from their 18 yard line, after a 
Coker punt was downed, and made 
the touchdown that made the dif 
fercnce. Once again splitting both 
ends, the Bengals mixed up pass- 
ing and running successfully as 
they moved 82 yards down the 
field. Usry's 3-yard score put the 
Tigers ahead to slay 26-21 with 
only 2:52 left in the ballgame. 

After the kick-off Carolina be 

I gan their desperate passing game. 

but couldn't make it click and the 

and Maurice Hilliad 
three of five place- 

rxtra points 
conveifiti on 

Soul h Carolina 

Army 7 12 19 

Tigers took over on downs then 
ran out the clock. 

Two injuries were suffered by 
&— 3 Carolina players in the hard-fought 


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Call Raleigh day or night, or 
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Real Estate 

contest. Fullback Bob Shupin had 
lime kicked into his eye. and Ron- 
nie Koej sustained an injured leg. 
Shupins eye wil probably be all 
right, but it is feared that Kocs' 
leg may be broken. 

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Old Spiaa Spaay Deoderaat itUt twUt m /mt aa other 
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Frankie Albert 

Albert, San Francisco 49crs coach, 
has apologized to Norman Van 
Brocklin, the Philadelphia Eagles 
quarterback, for that needling in 
last Sunday's game out West. The 
Eagles won 31-28. 

Bert Bell, National F'ootbail 
League commissioner, received a 
coi).v of Albert's apology Saturday 
and promptly taid: 

"I am giatified by this. I am 
delighted that this kind of sport.s- 
manship exists in football." 


Evenings in Chapel Hill's famous 
old book emporium are soniething 
to look forward to. 

On the shelves are the finest 
thinkers, and the most entertain- 
ing talkers of the centuries. Sc<it* 
tared along the aisles are the 
most interesting people in North 
Carolina today. 

I You'll find students from a half 
dozen colleges, « goodly sprinkling 
of co*eds (we wish we could tell 
you of seme of the ronvances that 
have started over a book), faculty 
niemberst and intelligent people 
from surrounding towns who have 
driven over for an evening's 

In the Intimate, neighbors chat 
and adviM each other. Nobody 
high-presaures you for a aale, and \ 
.nobody cares If you lausli eul- 
/k>ud at a joke. Ifa mwrn like a | 
ViJub — a club without dues. 


4Maybe you're a prospective mem* 
^ber. An evening's browse will tell 
you — and we'd be awfully happy 
to wecome you. 

The intimate 

205 East Franklin Street 
Open til 10 F. M. 

""f^^'-^,. 'iS^j^*>^-^<^^>0r'^>^'^ ■^ ^''•'^m^ 

Frosh Boofers Lack Players 

By Alber Stirianni 

Plagued by library lectui-es. lab 

periods and lack of players, Coach 

j Fred Sovieros freshman soccer 

practices have been slightly dis- 

! rupted. 

The practices, held from 2:45 
p.m. till 4:00 p.m.. have been con- 
flicting with some of the boys lab 
classes and library responsibilities. 
Though these two situations should 

remedy themselves in the copiitj^t 
weeks, there is still the fact ih» 
not enough boys are turning oj 
for the sport. 

Unlike the other freshman spur^ 
such as basketball and footoaii, 
where previous knowledge plays « 
prominent part, a boy needs at, 
solutely no experience lo play soc 



5:30-7:30 P.M. 

At The 



^ n/. !N ADVENTURES \hM 


CAUGHT — Wade Smith (31) reaches over the outstretched arm | 
of a Clemson defender to snare a 37 yard pass from Jack Cummings | 
on the Clemson 25. Carolina went on to score their third touchdown. 




3 years 





on the 

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9 to 9 

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Rotating hips and football. S«e 



Complete (* Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


Branch Clarifies Policy \ 
On Room Rent Refunds 

By STAN FISHER { one who would like to tike "is 

University Business Manager J. j roani. both of them should, ac- 
Arthur Branch yesterday clarified j cording to Brwich, go by the bous- ; 
tlie administration s stand on the i ing office where the change will be , 
present policy of no refund to stu- j «.«euort*ed. T^« Uni\lersiRy wmrid j 
fk'nfs nioviim out of dormitories tlien make the i^fund to the stu- j 

Branch and Head Cashier M. E. dent leaving, and the student mov- ! 
Woo<lnrd outlined tl»e policy with [ ing in would pay. This arrange- j 
U)e foiloMinu except ioHEs: j mcnt was made so that the Uni ; 

< 1 ' .\ student desiring to move out { versity will have a record of all ! 
of a thrtv man rooming situation I monetary transactions. | 

will fH> granted a refund. 'This. ,3) Refunds will be made to all { 
polK y will continue through the j students leaving because of illness 
ninrh week after clas.nes started. '. ^ j^^h in the family or discipUaary 
o> Nov 19. After this date. iB ^^1^,^^^ 
ki^^i>ine with p«8t policy, no re- 1 
fumJs a»e made ' ■ "Th^ reason given by Branch for 

'2 If a s ud'Mit desires to move , *•« new policy was that a loan 
from tlH' dormitory luid has some- | had been received from the federal 

Kovemment for construction of the 

new campus dormitories < Parker, j 
league, and Avery >. To otitain this 
loan, he said, a statement had to 
be signed that revenue from all 
TNC dormitories including increased 
room rent, above ihc maintenance 
and operating costs, had to go 
toward pay.-nent on the debt. 

, n the pa^t an estimated 150-200 
may improve their English will soon I ,..„„,. ..,. .^„ ^ 4 - « ^ 
, . I -''tidents have been moving from 

English Help 
Given Students 
From Overseas 

A class in which foreign studenis 

l>e held by the Y. acting on a sug- 
t'estion of Or AS. Howell of the 
f.nglish Dept. 

The Urst meettni: of students 
ptannins tiie <tpecial English class 
will be be held today at 4 pjm. in 
the Library at the Y Building This 

tbe dormitories and receiving re- 
funds. Branch stated that under 
the present financial conditions the 
University couldn't afford "that type 
of thing." 

Branch said. "We rent rooms on 
group will dwcuss. among other [ ^*o "i«ln bases One. we allow np- 
ihin«s. a time and fee for Ihe P^r classjnen to retain their old 
special class rooms in tbe .spring if they wish. 

Foreign students may sign up for ! "^^^ remainder of the rooms are 
ilw class with Anne Queen at the ' '■^»*«J ^ incoming ^udjcnts on 
\ Building | ^ ^^''^^ come, first serve basis." 

Nan Robinson, in charge of ar ' "« «<^n* «" to point out after 

rangemenLs for the cla^s. said yes- 
t( I day that most foreigners already 

all rooms wtre filled few .still came, 
finding bousing off campus but 

hiive a basic knowledge of Enghsh ^wne were discouraged from at- 
wrammar. so the class will deal tending Carolina at all. 
with terms not ordinarily taught 
alMKiad. such as financial ternu 


Mis Robinson, a junior, will teach 
the first three classes. Foreigners 
lu-eding further help outside th."* 
class will work with student volun- 
teers. Bruner. Nancy Gnibb, 
.Mary Cavlan. Parker Hodges and 
Ucf Dunro 

The .special English class wil! meet 
rrce a wwlc for regular JO-minutc i "^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ consideration had 
class period through Christmas and i to go toward hou.sing accomodations 
probably later. I on campus and the debt obllgatiou. 

I Then if tbo^ who rented dorml- 
, tory rooms started leaving, it was 

too late to accept those students 
! who had been discouraged from 
I coming. The University consequent- 
; ly money because dormitories 

were not filled to capacity. 

Fraternities were considered in 
making the decision, but Branch 

Caswell Named Co. 
Of Middy Battalion 

. . . NROTC Cemmandinf Officer 

FHysics Colloquium 
Will Be Held Friday 

The jomt Ihike-UNC Physics 
colloquium previously announced for 
(>rt. 1 has been cancelled. lastead. 
t. program on Oct. 3 will feature 
Dr A D Buckingham of Oxford! 

Buckingham will .speak on "Mole- 
lular As.Hociation" in Room 206. 
Phillips Hall, at 8 p.m 


Acyv1ll«-9 achedvled today tai 
CraluHn M«marial iBclMle: 

PnhUcaUoBs Bovd. 3-5: M p.m.. 
Grail Raem: Wamea's ResMeace 
CmmcII. 7-f Grail Rmib: 
PaalMUeBlc Peal Office. 1:45 
lo t p.m.. Ralaad Parker I and 
II: Dctate S<|«ad. 4-S:M p.nL. 
RateMi Parker I and 11: 8«:lal 
CaMmMlee of Uie IDC. 34 p.oi.. 
aM WMilMXMie roafereace Rimtn. 

'Midshipman Richard Gordon Cash- 
well of Brevard has been chosen 
by Capt. Oarl Tiedemaa to be 
ccnunanding officer of the NROTC 
Midshipman Battalion. 

Other officers on Mdshp. Capt. 
Cashwell's staff include Mdshp. 
Cundr. J. H. Reed, battalion execu 
five officer; Mdshp. Lt.-Cnndr. D. 
K. McColl. battalion operations of- 
ficer: Mdshp. Lt. R. A. Fusted. 
communications officer: Md.shp. Lt. 
J. T. Alexander, supply officer: 
and Mdihp. Lt. B. C. Herring, 

The Drum and Bugle Corps vviti 
be commanded by Mdshp. Lt. R. 
F. Blakely and the Drill Team by 
Mdshp. Lt. W. (M. Fitts. Mdshp. 
Lt. 'j.g.) J. C. Jordan will be 
cTiecutive officer of the Drill Team. 

Commanders of the three com- 
panies are Md.sp. Lts. A. A. Hutchin- 
son. A company; E. J. Kelly, B 
company: D. A. Floyd. C company. 

Company executive officers are 
Mdshp. Lt. 'j.g.'s W. E. Coenen. 
D. R. Biren, and F. E. Wirkus. A, 
B and C companies respectively. 

Platoon leaders are Mdshp. En- 
signs C. B. Metcalf. W. H. Lausing, 
r. G. Robbus, T. S. Kenan. R. F. 
Shuford, L. H. Phelan. D A. Fur- 
tado. C. R. Coley. and H. A. Mor- 

Mdshp. Qasbw^U. a reguJLar 
NROTC student, is enrolled in the 
Marine option. A Morebead scholar. 
Casbwell is a member of the Honor 
Council Commission and has served 
&s an orientation counselor. 

He belongs to the Scabbard and 
Blade and Semper Fidelis Society. 
A diver, he swlins on the varsity 
team and is a member of tlie 
Monogram Club. He belongs to Pi 
Kappa Alpha frat«.>rnity. 

UNC Given Over $47,000 
By Alumni Annual Council 

More than $47,000 is being turned over to the University for 

"unrestricted" use at Chapel Hill, it was announced Sunday after 

a. meeting of the Alumni Annual Giving Council. 

The funds alocateft by the alumni group will be used for nine 

different purposes. 

The giving program is designed to raise money to be used for 

purposes needed by the faculty and for other activities in the Uni- 

versliy but not available from tax funds appropriated by the state 

of North Carolina. That is the reason for the designation "unrestrfet- 


The Alumni Annual Giving Council docs, however, designate 

pTac<!S. the funds are to be used and the total ol $47,348.50 made 

knovm today is divided into the following categories: 

Faculty retirement . . .:^ _ _i....... . .| 2,564;75 

Student Welfare ;..xw-~-.---l-., - — -? SOOXK) 

Classics Department project 500^)0 

Faculty Travel . lO.OOWM) 

Faculty Research and Publications - IS.OOQgOO 

Band and Orchestra 1.9e&.00 

cKltt^ellor's Emergency Fund ._-.-^_:Jl. 2,00OX)0 

Alumm Library Fund . 5,000,00 

Alumni Graduate Student Fellowships lO.OOO.OO 

The council, headed by E. J. Evans, mayor ofDurham. also set 

aside an additional $10,000 to be allocate!! for future use some time 

this year, as determined by the council. 

Alumni of the University this past year gave more than $70,000 

in a campaign headed by James W. Poole of Greensboro. 

Since the annual giving program began in 1352-53. the Univer 

sity has been allocated a total of $182,000 for unrestricted purposes. 

Polls Open At 9 This Morning 
ForSelection Of Dorm Officers 

Five Dorms 
Not Voting 
In Election 

Fraternity Party OK's 
Now From Magill 

The office of tlie assistant dean 
ot student affairs, 206 South Build- 
ing, will receive requests this fall 
for the approval of social functions 
from fraternities. 

Formerly the office of tiie Dean 
of Women received the applica- 


A.'ist. Dean of Student Affairs Sam 
iMafUll said the office of the dean 
o[ women would' continue to approve 
tbe parties jointly witJi his office. 

Tlie applications will be received 

Phi Alpha Theta 
Awards To 
Grad Students 

Richard Bienvcnu, a graduate stu- 
dent student and Woodrow Wilson 
iell'jw at UNC. was recently grant- 
ed tbe annual paper award of Phi 
Alpha Theta. national lionorai-y his- 
torj fraternity. 

The paper was wT|tten wliilc 
Bienvenu was an undergraduate at 
Scirthwestern Louisana Institute. It 
was entitled "America's First Play 
as an Historical Document" and 
dealt with "Androboros," a political 
play written by Governor Hunter of 
New York in 1714. 

The paper .shows that Governor 
Hunter ivalized that if the clainvs 
of the assembly, much like those 
current l)efore the Revolution, were 
met the colony would be indepen- 

by his office and checked before 
they are sent lo the dean of wom- 

The change is primarily an ad- 
ministrative one. "We are taking 
.••cme of the work off the dean 
of women's office." Magill explain- 
ed. The rules for getting a party 
approved "will be precisely the 
same as last yt'ar." Magill asserted. 

To get a function approved it 
must be reported at least tbr«»r 
days prior to the day of the func- 
lion. Requests for approval will 
not be accepted after 12:30 p.m. 
on Wednesday prior to the weekend 
v\l>en the function is to occur. 

Tlie parties are approved for tiio 
convenience of the fraternities. Ma- 
tiill said. Carolina Coeds except for 
^(.me students in Nursing School 
attend parties which are not ap- 
proved, but other girls, schools re- 
(iuire the parties be approved be- 
fore their students go to them. 

'59 Med School Entrants 
Urged To Apply Soon 

Dr. E. M. Hcdgpeth. chairman 
of the committee on admissions of 
the UNC School of Medicine, yes- 
terday lu-ged all those applying 
for admission in September. 1959. 
to file their applications promptly. 

He also reminded applicants that 
the Medical College Admissions Test 
v.ill he given on Tuesday. Oct. 28. 
1958. This test must be taken by 
all applici^mts l||r admission m 
SoptejTiber. 1959. 

Tho deadline for signing up for thg 
test is Oct. 14. Information on the 
test may be obtained from the 
Testing Service in Peabody Hall. 

The polls open at 9 o'clock this 
morning for elections of dormitory 
officers in all men's dorms except \ 
for five Uiat elected their officers spring. 

The balloting will be over at 3 

Members of the IDC will be oper- 
ating the polls in the men's dorms. 
Joe Hurt is in charge of today's 

Candidates f«)r dorm offices in- 

AYCOCK. vice president! Robert 
r.dson Briggs. William Iver.son Nor- 
ton. Lewis Ruffin Wan-en; secre- 
tary-trea-surer. Charles Wayne Sum- 
ner, intramural manager, John 
Callanan Frye. Samuel Gwyn Mew- 

AVERY, president, Lewis May. 
Harvey Wilkenson. Bill McMillan: 
vice presidenl. Jack.son Bo.swell. 
Carr; IDC representative. Walt 
.Joe De Blajio, Ed Tickle, Jim 
Avery. Jeff White. Ken Ditmar; 
intramural manager. Wayne Wliito. 
Claude Sitton. Cronin Byrd, Sidney 
Mitchell. Ike F'aircloth. Micky Nel- 
son; secretary, Stanley Tucker. Bill 
Norton. Dave Williams, Robert 
Johnson. Ben Wilson: treasurer. Bill 
Dunsten, Gene Allegood. Dick Curl- 

president, Frank Elkins. Bob Ga- 
boon; vice president. Mike Kizziah. 
JinrMny Saunders; secretary -treas- 
lirer. William Clark, Bill Browning; 
IDC Representative, Bill Pope, Jim 
Henolds. Bill Moe; 

EVERETT, vice president. Ron 
Douglas. Ridden Hill; secixjtary, 
.lerry Mills. Neil Anderson; treas- 
urer, Lewis Holcomb. Tom Hayden: 
intramural manager. Mike Tiddy; 

GRLMEiS, secretai'y - treasurer. 
Bill Hendrick; University Club rep- 
resentative. Ralph Scott; intramural 
manager. Reese Smith; 

GRAHAM, secretary - Ueasuier, 
Herb Bradley, IDC representative. 
PYeddie Engle. Ben Brinson. Bruce 
Cathey. Doug Crane, Preston Keith: 
vice president, Ru.siy Cox; intra- 
mural manager, Jim McMillan, Ben 

LEWIS, treasurer, Larry Milton 
Stacey, Marvin Jacob Harris Jr.; 
secretary. Jay O'Dell Lambeth. 
Robert Allen Proctor; intramural 
'manager, David Pierce Caraker: 
IDC representative. Thomas Joseph 
Pekins, Albert Richard 
James Arthiu* Beardsley; 

MANLY. IDC representative. Bob 
Wall. Alec Decker. Jerry Huff, Mike 
Sprinkle, Hubert Riddick; intramural 

Introductions, handshaking, and anticipation fills fraternity men and rushees minds as Formal Rosh 
moves In to third day. Photo by Buddy Snoon 

Fall Election Date Not Yet Set; 
Board Working On Rule Revisions 

No date has been set for the tall 
C4fjnipus elections because the Elec- 
tions Board is working to revi.s<^ 
certain of its laws. 

JVleeting yesterday for the first 
time, the Elections Board, headed 
by Bob Furtado, made plans for 
i^oing over the elect ion."f laws article' 
by article. 

Here cire some things the Elec- 
tions Board will be con.sidering . 
The needs of new districts to take 
care of the three new men's dormi- 

Fraternity Rushing 
Continues For 1,000 
Is Undetermined 

Fraternity nish continues today 
after two days 'of activities on Sun- 
day and Monday. 

lories, the proj[)lem of re-districtine 
and re-apportionment in general, 
run-off election.s and tlie judicial 
powers of the Elections Board. 

Of special interest, the Board 
•vill con.>ider the need for retaining 
the position of class officers. 

Furtado said yesterday after the 
first meeting of the Board that 
'•econimendations for rexising elec 
tions laws will be presented to 
Legislature after his Board ha.s 

tone over each article 

All the locp-hoies .sliould be pick 
fd out and lemedied. he said. 

The fall elections daile must wail 
until the Eleclions Board at leas' made s« nc provision for repre 
lentatives from the new dorniK, 
A\-ery. Parker and Teague. 

Furtado and John Brooks are co- 
(liairmen in charge of revising tlif 
I election laws. 

($•• CANDIDATES, Pag* 3) 

The number of men participating 
rush is between 900 and 1.000. 
Johnson i ^^^ Jefferies, assistant to the dean 
of student affairs, said yesterday 
the exact number of rusiiees can't 
be determined 8,000 bids 
were distributed, with as many as 
1^ to the same person. 

UNC Chess Club ^"^^^^'^ ^"^"'"^ ^^"" 

Opens With Piano Duo 

Plan Tourney 
For Everybody 

The UNC Chess Club, winner of 
last year's North Carolina Tea.^1 
Championship, announced plans for 
a town-wide chess t;>urnament a*, 
an organization meeting held re- 

Ncwh-elccted oflicers of the C'he.-s 
Club are Daniel Gallik and Henry 
Stockliold. president and secretary- 
trea-surer. respectively. 

A two-piano recital tonight by 
faculty pianists William S. Newman 
and Wilton Mason will open this 
years Tuesday Evx-ning Series of 
lI.NCs Music Department. 

The propjam. open lo tlir public 
at no charge, will be in liill iiall 
al 8 p.m. 

Deadline Extended 
.For Yack Pictures 

to the same 


Fraternities Use Different Methods 


(This is the second in a series 
OB fraternities being written by 
E>avis B. Young and Jamie 
Blalmes, members of the Daily 
lar Heel editorial staff.) 

Bound up in the intricacies of 
being accepted by a fraternity is 
Lfie risk of being "blackballed." 
Ilecause each fraternity will i>e 
rushing many times as many 
k-oys this week as it can possibly 
take in its pledge it Ks 
cidy logical that hui)dreds of boys 
^vill he rejected in this way from 
It le^t one house by the end of 
Hush Week. 

One fraternity leader comment- 
«!d. "Do not worry if you are 
hailed from many houses. This is 
iiomrething that we have all been 
through. There isn't a man on 
campus who has ever been through 
rush who hasn't been blackballed 
KOdnewhere along the way." 


Blackballing can be achieved 
ilhrough many different fi>rms. 

One is to simply not invite a 
rtishee back to the house again. 
Or, perhaps, an "ax man" has 
been chosen to politely inform 
an unwanted rushee lie has not 
■passed inspection." 

A third form is by vote of tiie 
actives: by a process of elimi- 
nation a list of an average of 
twenty boys is compiled who have 
not been disapproved by any one 

In most cases, "it is necessary 
to be accepted liy cvory mem- 
lier. of a fraternity house before 
you may pledge. T^ns is to en- 
able the fraternity as a imit to 
be satisfied with its selection of 
you. ' 

The fraternity member who is 
in charge of .guiding his house 
through Rush Week is the rush 
chairman. Working many weeks 
before the final accelerated ef- 
lort. he develops a tightly fwganiz- 
ed system of sifting each boy 
who visits Uke Uouse through 
making certain ealh of these boys 
gets a faii^as-possible picture ot 
the iiouse, 

It is his duty to obtain a list 
of all students who might be 
possible rushees through fraternity 
interest cards, alumni of the fra- 
ternity, chapter brothers, and gen- 
eral recommendations. 

One campus frateinities makes 
it a practice to rusii all More- 
head scholars. 

After this list has been com- 
piled he must be sure that every 
person receives an invitation to 
visit the house during Rush Week. 
In some cases, fraternity rush 
chairmen also write to especially 
desired-for members during the 
summer montlrs. 

After a rushee has pledged he 
is under the jurisdiction of a 
pledge master. Although hazing 
is prohibited by tlie IFC. a pledge 
has certain "duties " to fulfill. A 
few examples from last year's 
pledge class of various fraterni- 
ties is typical: 
a system of scrutiny as well as 

"Our du^QS w€|e few. One 
moruii^ out of every month 1 
was caJled upon to onake sure that 
those boys with 8 o'clock classes 

climbed out of the sack in time 
for breakfast. Once every two 
weeks I was called upon to. t>e 
delivery boy loi everyone at the who desired a midnight 
.S4iack. I made a list and re- 
turned around 1:00 a.m. with some 
forty-odd requests.". 

Another now active member re- 
calls this about his pledge days: 
"There is, or course, the di-sad- 
vantage of l)eing at the mercy of 
the brothers for the greater por- 
tion of your pledge year. In my 
fraternity, oir pledge class had 
weekly liieetings under tlie juris- 
diction of a brother who acted as 
pledgemaster. His job was to in- 
troduce to us such things as the 
history of the fraternity, the active 
chapters today, and to familiarize 
us with the traditions of our own 

Some campus fraternities are 
known for being more harsh on 
their pledges than others. "Rides" 
are not common though they do 
occur. In general being a pledge 
takes such forms as always ha\- 
cigaretes and a light tor an active, 
ready change, and so forth. 

I Tlie deadliire for pictures of 
Preparations were m»de for a seniors, senior nurses and law st«- 
"Sw" toui .lament to begin ' ritn;.? has been extended until 
tomorrow. The purpose of the tour Wednesday, according to Vack 
nament is threefold: to provide an , j- ditor Cameron Co<»ke 
cpportunity for any chess player ',tunior.s w i.l bt able to h«ve 
to test his strength and determin- j their picture^ taken through Friday 
his relative .standing: to establish I 
lite elegibility of meml)ers to play 
on the Club's team <or teams', 
and to determine the initial rank- , '»^™"8h 17: mcdKal an.l dt-nta:. 
ing of players on a permanent October 20 through Oc ami 

challenge-ladder Prizes of $10 and j rursinc. pharmacy and dcnidi by 
$.-> will be awarded for first and .y,^.^ Octobtr 27 tlirough 0<lobcr 
.'ccond place. j «. 

All>ert Margolis. wiio was appoint- 
ed director of this tournament. em- 

Sophomores. October € throueh 
October 10; freshmen, OcIoJkt 11 

phasized that its open to all Chapel 
Mill chess players, including begin- 
ners, for whom a separate section 
ot the tournament will be set up if 
vnough entries arc "forthcoming. 

Anyone wishing to earn elegibility 
or. the Clubs team may enter the 
main section, according to Margolis. 
One dollar membership dur.-; arc 
the only condition for entry. A sign- 
up sheet on the Graham Memorial 
Bulletin Board for entries will re- 
main p>osted until 7:30 p.m. to- 

Permanent possession of the Noinh 
Carolina Chess Team Championship 
Trophy has been awarded to the 
CH pel HBJl club, which besides 
winning last year's annual competi- 
tion has been tiie most frequent 
wimier of the iix)phy in past yeer-. 

' Swiior girls must wear lilack 
I sweaters and one-strand pearls 

Senior nurscj must wear uniforms 
I All other girls wear black sweat 

trs. the Yack office said. 
I Men must wear dark tie.s and 
I dcirk coats with a white shirt, ac- 
I cording to the Yack office. 


Students in the 
terday included: 

Inlimtary ye*- 

Donald Rrnwn Fncleman. .^Kur* 
Lynn Buchanan. .lohn Rainry 
Parker. Tomas L«m' Isenour. Rob- 
ert .MacDonald Dig^s. John Edwnt 
Reeves. Jr.. Jermne Itob<>rts4Mi 
.\danis. Robert .McDougal Loa- 

••"* 99^^^^mm9mmm999mfm9m9m999999mmmm9m 

Pkdi rwo 


-..,•♦ ♦ 

m ^TH€SDAV. SEPTiMlfR JO. !♦$• 

A Fad 

I he Uu-si \aiirt <»ii iiuit's iiitelliuciu c is 
b^ln^ sold .It wlinUsalc \ohiuu' tlu(>U'^ln»ut 
ih.«- ii.uw'ij. 

In (.M»n\ilU\ S«Miili (.aruliiu h»v stoit's. 
lirp.iniiu'iit Ntoirx. Ii.iidwart' sttnts. radio and 
uU\ i-^itui si>rt's. Ii\f and dinu- sinus, druj; 
Nioii% and oiiiri nIoic's were selling hnia huo|is 
.11 tht* rail- •»! one dollar pvr (iisionui. and 
tvfvv jK-rson who ualktd into a sti>rt' uas 
.1 ( n^tonur. . 

(.mK onrsicU' ilic storts wnc hnIa h<H>pin2[ 
(It . id. Hi ilif lUsHMnfis. sioirs wt-if sponsor 
iii'4 hula li«>of) ( •)nf<*sts. and otiur stores wvic 
MniMin,.» vilis ol luiLi hoops at tht* rate ol 
(Mtt "II iIk u •.;tilai < osi 1*1 Si. . 

In ihi siu« is h. \\ till jMtpnacf was (urry- 
ni4 u Ua^i ont Iiida hoop. an<l small (hil- 
drt'n ueri- [win^ ihcin oin on tlu- niiddlt" !•! 
M.:in St 

I Ills is ilu- tpitninc <>l liidi< iosit\. I host' 
who .lie inaki>»«4 the h<M>ps. and those ui>o 
h.iM- .id\i»iised the ho4)ps are niakiiii; mont'V 
h\ the IhisIkI. uhile liu- people are jnst h)l- 
lowinj* the leader to the store to buy s<iinc- 
i!i!n<i that wonid <«tst them hall as iiiiuh to 
m.ike and he more u»>rthuhile in the lon;^ 

I (Ml. 

\loreo%ei. eNefNUods In siandinj; in their 
lniiiN \\iu.ulitv4 hula trimmed hips in a ,i;reat 
nI)o\\ ol <le\teiit\ thai shonld onlv he applied 
to a rechnti. 

I he tonntiN appaveiiilv « .m he taptnred 
\)\ a simple hoop, when it « annot hv an idea. 
It is a shame i.')at Amerii.i Ikps ( ome to this. 

A Fooiball Game 

F\er\ now .nuT then a peison e\i>erien<es 

Nomeihin'4 thai lo he e\alnated <)n its 

own uithou: pl.u in^ it into anv Iramewotk. 

SiK h an v>>pt> 'f'Hf ^*'»s '•»'»• Sainrday s 

l<>otl>all !L;anu-. 

It was .1 miunilicent experience. It was 
Nomethin.* that s^axe n)einin<4 to the <4ame as 
.1 s|)ort. 

i he vtame mnsi Ik- t.'ken aside horn all 
. i.Dsiderations ol athletic systems and mone- 
t.iiv expense. It was a j^ame that had to he 
ihon«;hi ol in terms of hard dean plav. It 
must U* ih4>uitlu ol in iiidividnal determina- 
tion, in i!uii\idnal spirit, and in individnal 
<h iNe. 

It must be measured in terms ol two teams 
4i\n\'A the niost thev had to p;ive at a time 
when e;»U neechtl i«) draw on everv resource, 
h wa$ no, .11 ideal iU\. The weather was 
t(Mi hot 1H he ideal. au(\ the t londs obscured 
the sun in the se« ond hall, but that was all 
lo mar a peileit lootball qjamP. 

There was an elinient ol hu k that fi<;nte(1 
in. One < ludd almost s. v that the jjaine hlii'.;- 
ed c»n two split scionds. The second before 
I lie c\u\ ol the I list hall whiih i-ase (lemson 
..lie more plaN and a touchdown, and the 
split sec<>nd that i;a\e a lineman a ch.une 
1. 1 hl.Kk a ki(k. Iheie were others that went 
ilu- (.liter w.i\. that also could hi\e made 
tiie dileliince .\\\i\ stretched those seconds 
into minnics. 

Ill the he.n. a nained «;ronj. ol plavers 
plaved not like trained seals, but like w ide 
awake iiuli\iduals. Ihev tackled hard, thev 
bl.Kkec! haid the\ ran h.iicl. and thev toui;hl 

I he s4<>ie on the sc (»iel)oai(l at the nu\ 
ol the ;4ime mattered sli'.;htlv. Two top 
le.nns plaved. one w«Mi, and one lost, but the 
-.un« n» ilu.NC ^^ho saw it will be remember- 
ed alter tin s<i»ie is lor'^oien in the m\riad 
ol scores that come e.irh vear. 
1 Irs. loT one c. was football. 

• - H*' 

'Ul .%2 


Not So Radicleer' 

The following column is something of a retort to the article 
which appeared in last Saturday's Daily Tar Heel. The siatemenis 
and opinions which follow are not intended to be malicious or to 
disparage the religious faith of the author of ttie aforementioned 
article in any way. 1 have; not had the occasion to meet Mr. Edwards, 
so no personal anim<»sity prevails. 1 merely wish to express my view3 
on the matter discus,sed in his column. 

Mr. Edwards deals with the matter of polys.;my. He says that. 
"American society should change from a monotonous society to J 
polygamous society." In making this .statement. Mr. Ekiwards is rec- 
ommending that Americans change their whole way of living. To 
change to a polygamous society, we would be going against the Fed- 
eral Government as well as our religious beliefs. The Bible stales. 
in what is generally known as the "Original Law of Marriage," that 
"W■ho^oever shall put away his wife, except it L'c for incontinence 
and marry another, com.mittelh adultery. ' Fiiclheimore. in 1882 tho 
House of Representatives of the United States passed an anti-poly 
gamy bill. Ten days later the same bill was approved by the President 
of the United States. Ar? we then, as a nation, lo forsake our Goi' 
and His commandments which have stood for centuries, as well as 
our natit)nal laws and our heriiage. of which we are supposedly sr 

Further on. the author says that we do not have to change our 
laws, but "merely overlook the existing ones." If we were to over- 
look one law, why then could we not overlook the others as weU? 
And if this were the case, we might just as well dispense with our 
armies, police forces, ar.d all other law enforcc:nent agencies and 
is this what the American people want'.' 1 doubt it very seriously. 

To delve a litlle deeper, it is a well-known fact that, as the 
world became mcM-e and more civilized, the praclicers of polygamy 
became fewer. Is this to say that anyone who believes in or prac- 
tices polygamy isn't civilized'' Certainly not. I am .just saying that 
it is a practice which s not generally accepted in our modern .so- 
cetv. Not onlv is it not accepted, but as I have previously pointed 
out', it is prohibited, at least in America, which i.^ supposedly the 
most civilized nation in the world. 

Mr. Edwards later states that 'wife one" in his -Three-way 
Systera ' would be allowed to chase the other wives away as well as 
beat them. Earlier, the author had made the statement that if this 
plan were incorporated, it "would keep most of the homes in .America 
frcm breaking up ' Yet, later, the author slates that for wj^es two 
and three to advance in this system they would have to leave 
the home and marry another man. How many women would be con- 
tent to play "second fiddle"?" Not many, .".'d go so far to say. Thus, 
Mr. Edwards is actuall.v contradiciling his own arguments, for if 
either, or both, ol the subordinate wives left, the conditions which 
would then prevail would certainly not make for a happy home. 

The heatings and prevention of advanc^'ment aloni^ with other 
conditions of the so-called 'Three-way System" bring to mind a 
certain amendment to the Constitution of the United States that 
said something about the abolition of slavery. Need I elaborate*? 

I would like to sa,v. in retrospect to Mr. Edwards' stalement 
that men would, under .his "system " have no "reason to get druRK 
and cheat on their wives." that if a man is driven to drink by just 
one wife, what would he he driven to by three wives? I shudder t.. 
think of it. 

It also seems to this writer that the atmosphere for the children 
in such a home would )e much worse than in even the worst of 
homes of today. With three women under the same roof, if any roof 
was left, there would no doubt be no little"feudin'. fussin' and fight- 
in'." This in itself would be enough to drive normal children, if 
there could be any in such a society, to distraction. And. too. what 
are the "wholesomv" conditions that could exist in such an atmos- 

lastly, there is the problem of finances. .Mr. Edwards says we 
should. "Let every man marry as many women as he can afford lo 
support." How many m.?n can support more than one? With the 
present-day inflation, toe many have a hard enoui'h lime supporting 
a single wife, to say nothing of three wives and goodness only knows 
how many children. 

In closing. I would like lo know, purely as a matter of personal 
curiosity, the source of information for the statement that "80 per 
cent of our married males partake in extra-curricular motel sports. ' 
I will go out on a limb, so to speak, and say thai this statement has 
ao statistics to back it up. True, many married males do partake 
in such activities, but I'll venture to say that nothing like 80 per 
cent of them do so. 

Ronnie Shomatc 

"—In Arriviiicr At This Derision— 


Gail Godwin 

The new Ackland Art Museum is a very im- 
prcssiyc litlle building with thre very impressive 
little rooms of pictures. Unfortunately, the common 
ordinary art lover is forced to adopt sort of .i 
Super Market technique in viewing these lovely 
specimens. The slogan here is: Do it your.self. bo 
cause nobody is going to help you. 

In most exhibitions there is at least some kind 
of mimeogr.;phed sheet, if n>)l 
a real live human guide, to in- 
form the onlooked of a little 
back-ground material. Here, yon 
are on your own but complete- 
ly. And even if you tnanage to 
!rack down someone who works 
there, you are likely to get a 
iirief shrug and the comment 
'hat "Such information is 
the bfiek room but can't be 

given out." ^ 

Did .Mr. Ackland "who wanted his fellow states 
men to have a better understanding of the arts" in- 
tend this better understanding to apply only to art 

It would be interesting to know: 1. The back- 
ground of some of these paintings and why they 
are considered worthy of a museum. 2. What is next 
on the agenda come October 20? 

In all fairness to Mr. A., the mu.scum that bears 
his name should have a more corial atmosphere to 
welcome patrons of t4ie arts. 

. Yi^S^: & Preview 

Anthony Wolff 

the Editors of Look. M pp. Hvm YoHr Km*^^ 
Hosue. $2.95. 

In The Decline of the American Mal«." the ed- 
itors of Look Magazine have done som-thing which 
looks simple enough, but is really extremely dif- 
ficult and dangerous: they have taken a subtle and 
complex sociological syndrome and explained it 
siaaply and briefly. 

The situation in question — 
the so-called "decline of the 
American male — involves the 
emasculation of said male by the 
.-Vmerican woman, the American 
economy, and the American so- 
^ cial structure. The subject has 
been treated seriously and a» 
I length in sucii books as Margaret 
Mead's "Male and Female " and 
William H. Whyte, Jr.'s 'The Or- 
ganisation Man." 

In "The Decline of the American Male.' the e*i 
tors of Look have drawn freely Irom the abo"e 
mentioned books and others, uswg Mead. Whjle. 
aiKi the rest as a strong foundation for the more 
superficial approach of their book. 

Happily, the format of the book as well as its 
content stay far from being pretentious or overbear- 
;nt'. Perhaps the overall effect goes a hit too far: 
the subpect matter is. after all. serious in it implica- 
;ions. But Robert Osborns ever-clever cartoons, print- 
«'d full-page in pastel colors, go far to make the 
hook easy reading, even if tlvey add little to its argu- 

*'rhe three articles in the book outline broadly 
three major areas of the decline of the American 
male: his domination by women, his urge to con 
form, and his willingness to overwork. 

The first two areas of the decJne of the Ameri- 
can male — his dominaton by women and his urge 
to conform — are probably the most in evi- 
dence on this campus: the local males have not yet 
come into the sphere of "keeping up with the 
Joneses." etc. 

There are at least two reasons why "The de- 
cline of the American Male" should be read on 
this campus. The first aiul most limited reason 
is that the male-female relationship in operation 
here is is abnormal and artifical a one as can be 
imagined: in certain of its a.<;pects. the domination 
of the male by the female is in emphasii. Also, 
the urge to conform, widespread in the entire 
American population, is perhaps in the 
current college generation — or so it is alleged 
by some commentators who label us "the silent 
generation' and consider us apathetic and intimi- 

Overheard campuswise: 

Frustrated old-timer at the end of Lenoir Hall 
Lin.-: I wish they'd all pledge so 've could eat again. 

New .Journalism fledglingt o Instructor: Oh, he's 
a well-known correspondent for the A and F. 

An Observation: The Book Ex 

1 lie official student publication of the Publication 
Hoard of the I niversily of North Carolina, where it 
i> published daily 
••\eppt Sunday. Mon- 
rt.iv and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered a.s 
second ma*^- _ . 

ler in the post office 
in Chapol Hill. NC. 
mder the .Act of 
March 8. 1870. Sub- 
scription rates: $4 50 
per semest.»r. $8 ."^O 
per year. 

r^litor L 1 CURTIS CANS 

Managing Editors CHARUeIlOAN. 




Advertising Manager . FRED KATZIN 

Asit Adv. Manager JOHN MINTER 

Spirtt Editor . _ RUSTyIhAMMCW^D 

Associate Editor ED ROWLAND 

Subscription Manager AVERY THOMAS 

t'trcuUtioa Managor BOB WALKER 

.Vrt7 Editor ' ^ ANTHONY WOLFT 

Coed Bditw JOAN WIOCK 

f hief Photographer BUDDY SPOON 

NighTEdltor WWeThaM HBWriT 

C. S. Younc| 

It's the university l)ooketeriii 

But let's change tactics a little. 
It .seems that to get angry about 
."jomelhing that appears to be an 
injustice is not the way to ge; 
anything across, and aniway most 
people find it difficult ;o rerfiaiii 
angry at anything or arybody foi 
any length of time, unlejs, that is. 
they are the ones who are directly 
affected, and aiv aware of it. So. 
in fairness, lets just Icok at the 
thing quietly and serenely. 

Thi.s is an account of an inci- 
dent thai took place in the book 
eteria. on Monday of this week: 

\ sophomore enters the b<H)k- 
eteria in the early afternoon. He 
has in his hand a book which he 
wishes to return, having bought il 
by mistake during the rush lo get 
books before the weekend. For a 
change, the b(M)k.?tor? is un- 
crowded. The boy appioaches the 
counter, and waits for the atten- 
tion of one ofthe attendjmts. He is 
the only cu.Momer at the counter. 
ATT: Yes? 

SOPH: I have a book here tha' 
I bought on Friday, ard I want 
to return it. 

ATT: Why? What's wrong with it? 
SOPH: Nothing, but I don I need 

ATT: I Looks at book) English 21, 
isn't it? 
SOPH: Yes. 

ATT: Well, why don't you need it? 
You'll have to take the course. 
It's required. 

SOPH: Yes. I'm taking the 
course, but the guy I live with 
already had the book, and I don't 
need this one. 

ATT: < Regards boy fw long mo- 
ment > Well, it liioks ike you're 
stuck with it. 'Looks through book 
again) We don't like :o take up 
time making refunds u'hen we're 
so busy. 

SOPH: 'Looks around him. at em- 
pty counter) You mean you'iY too 
busy now to make a refund? 
ATT: EJon't ge» smart. 
SOPH: Look, the book is new. I 
haven't even used it. If you'll just 
give nif what I paid for it. you 
can .sell ^it ag^in. Nobody h. ;os 
that way.- 

ATT: You guys should know what 
books ycm want Ixjfoie you come 

SOPH: I made a mistake. 
I They l(H>k at each other for a 
moment i 

ATT: I Looks through book again- 
Well. I'll givo you .vour money, 
even though I know you don't ap 
preciate it. 

SOPH: I don't know what you 

mean. All I'm asking is that you 

give me a refund on a book that 

I bought by mistake. I don't 

need it. 

ATT: < Places money roughly on 

counter. Then turns away) 

SOPH: I hopo I haven't taken up 

too much of your time. 

ATT: (Turns back quickly) 


Our sophomore leaves the book- 
store, a bit irritated. 

It would seem that whoever 
carries the weight around the 
booketeria has someone of impor- 
tance in the administration by the 

shorthairs. I have always boon 
of the impression that a univer- 
sity operates a bookstore prima- 
rily for the benefit of the students. 
That the proprietors are entitled 
to a fair profit for their labor 
goes without .saying, and I am 
sure that those of us who have 
been around iiere for a while are 
aware that they are not being 
bankrupt'ed. It remains, however, 
that there is a certain responsi- 
bility to the Situdents in opera 
tions of this type, and 1 fail to 
see what ju.stification there is for 
an attitude such as this toward 
any student. The public spirited 
proprietors of the booketeria al- 
ways seem to have plenty of time 
for you when they are taking 
your money. Are they in such 
misery when they have to return 
the price of an ill-advised pur 
chase? Is this a healthy attitude? 
Now I ask you. 

Maybe it has something to do 
with lite principles of business. 
Whatever it is. it lias an unpleas- 
ant odor. 

I can see no reason why the stu- 
dents here should let a thing such 
as this go unnoticed. If there is 
no one in the administration who 
is moved to a point that some- 
thing can be done, then it leaves 
the thing with the students. 

Meaning Of Education 

Fred Weaver 

.My point number three i.«' that education means action. Thij 
view ot education is certainly not peculiar to Carolina. Most col 
lege and universities. iiiclu<iiiig the very best, ka\'e lively studerii 
activity programs. But I think we niay be fortunate above some others 
in this regard because of the peculiarly favorable circumstances of 
the founding. The University of North Carolina was born of tiie 
same historical impulse as the founding of the American nation. 
The motivating idea of the founders was thai the survival of the 
new nation requii'ed an enlightened citizen: y. In his Plan of Studies 
for the University Wiliam R. Davie wrote that the of the 
University should be "to train useful and respectable members of 
.society." Il was doubt l«'s.s ihe intention of the founders to establish 
a college that would train scholars: clergymen, teachers, lawyers, 
doctors. But the purpose t.hey stressed above all others was training 
citizens for a democratic stale. 

Our beginnings as a state university ullimalely proved favor 
able to the development of student .self-government as a way of 
o« •M.w^ training for citizenship and .ser 
vice to one's fellowman. The fun- 
ction of the stale university, said 
P/-esident Edward Kidder Gra 
ham. "is not only lo .search for 
truth, but also to set truth to 
work in the world of living men 
and things . . ." 

For who are interested 
opp(,rl unities will abound for par 
ticipation in extracuricular activi- 
ties. At the same time you arc 
free to refrain from participation 
if you so desire These are entire- 
ly voluntary and much of their 
merit as education consists in the 
fact that they are voluntary ani 
free. Taken as an enrichment of 
study and not a substitute for it, 
their educational value i.s great. 
Since I -have been taking text^ 
tonight I should say a suitable one for this would" be: "Be ye doer.i 
of the word and not hearers only." 

My fourth point, and the last, is more a sum of the other three 
than a new point. This is the realization, the flowering, of education 
Let's call it liberation. 

You are embarking on a four-year marathon. Shortly you will 
be caught up in the rapid-turning cycle of college years. You will 
find yourself dutifully signing up for courses, writing term papers. 
taking examinations — in the main, doing what the others are do 
ing. One day you may pause long enough to ask yourself, "what its 
all about?" W'hat after all more than a social convention or a way lo 
a job is the purpose of education? 

(To Be Continned) 

The second and stronger reason foi- reading 
this book is that the decline of the American mate 
is one of the most universally acknowledged and 
widely discus.scd of all American social traits. As. 
it is the responsibility of every capable citizen to 
be af least generally familiar with all .such sub 
jects of discussion — those which concern the well- 
being of himself as an individual and of his society 
— the need for such a book as "The Decline ol 
the American Male" is obvious. 

There is little news here for the student who 
is fairly well grounded in current social theory 
and cocktail conversation: but ?ven the thoroughly 
initiated will enjoy "The Decline of the American 
Male" as a bright once-over-light ly of his more 
academic concepts. And. as is often the case, the 
simple statement in a superficial treatment such 
as this is often a brilliant and effective summary 
of a complex argument. 

.\ case in point oocurs in UNC-graduate Georce 
B. Leonard. Jr.'s article ""Why Is He .\fraid To 
Be Different": "True individualism ... is the abili- 
tv to love and to make moral decisions as an in- 
dividual." Well said. 

The major fault of "The Decline of the Ameri 
can Male" is its lack of consideration for the 
.American female Mr. Leonard's cootribution deals 
with the influence of the "the Group" «n the 
.American male, but the other two articles in the 
book lay most of th American male's troubles di- 
rect h at the feet of his women — mother, wife. 
etc. This impression is strengthened by Osborn's 
cartoons for these two sections. Osborn. like Thur 
her. sees the male-female relationship as definitely 
one-sided, and his suggestive drawings leave little 
doubt as to the .sex of the culprit 

A mo»-e fruitful point of view would include 
the problems of the American woman as she ac- 
cepts or tries to reject her new position, (c f Dr. 
Ashley Montagu's article in the Sept. 27 Saturday 
Review: "The Triumph and Tragedy of the Ameri 
can W'oman." Dr. Montagu takes a autre tolerant 
and understanding view of th? situation of the 
modern American woman.) Perhaps it is not too 
much to hope that Random House and the editors 
of Look will once again collaborate as successfully 
as they have this time, their next jt>int effort to 
be entitled "The Dilemma of the American Wo 

Even as it is — a rather one-sided view of the 
situation — "The Decline q£ the American Male" 
is suggested leading for the whole campus, with 
the exception of the already sociologically sophis- 
ticated, for whom it is optional. It might even be 
a good idea to issue it to all new students upon ar- 
rival, as a companion piece to the various orienta- 
tion handbooks. Certainly none of th,* vague plati 
tudes and gushy sentioMBts of the handbooks (i.e. 
"When the chimes of the Bell Tower toll the n»eJ 
ody of Hark the Sound' at dusk, and you pause 
a minute and feel a tiny chill play up and down 
your spine, then you. Carolina coed, are a Tar 
Heel " — from the Woman's Handbook) can com 
pare in honesty or value to. "True individualism 
... is the ability to love aad to make moral de 
cisions as an individual." 


X , 

* • 

TiitSOAY, SEPTEMBER 30, :«8 

THI OAiiY TAR Hf||. 


Covering The University Campus 

Candidates In Men's Dorms 

WINSTON, secrwary - treasurer. Uiafwurif maivagrr. Qfene Autry, 
Roy CashioB, Rowell Burlsoa; in- Billy Ediiwm. Sidney Woody. 

Park 'N' Shop 



%:*;•;;. v-;* 




il i" 

; H 


: --■■' 

Now showing, on* of the largest 
^elections of authentic college 
>tyl« clothing and sportswear 
<n th« South . . . and reasonably 
jriced too. Conr>e on down, 
vou'll also like our quality and 
i«rvice too. Student charge ac- 
counts or bills mailed home 
>jpon request. 

For your convenience: a new di- 
rect Back Entrance from City 
Parking Lot. Plenty of parking 


Dr. K K. Brecht. dean of the 
L'NC School of Pharmacy, will take 
j)art in a panel program over WTVD- 
TV in Durham F'riday at 4 30 p.m. 
This pruj^rajn is being presented 
111 observation of Phaimacy Week. 

The HecDijnition of and Dealing 
With Karly Kmotional Problems' 

Man AliVel 

That's what we want— for a job 
that offers no limit on earnings 
and the opportunity to be in busi> 
ness for yourself. 

A few minutes with the head of 
our campus unit will tell you a lot 
that you may not have realized 
about the life insurance business. 
And if you're interested in actual 
sales training, you can get started 
now— while you're still at college! 


HENRY Mcpherson 


119 N. Columbia St. 

Smith Bld^. Phone 9-9071 


Life Insurance Company 
C Philadelphia 

will be the topic of an address in 
Wilmington by Dr. Lucie Jessner 
of the LN'C School of Medicine. 

Dr. .fs.ssner will speak before a 
meeting of the Community Council 
and the Mental A.ssociation Wednes- 

A me-.^ing of Alpha Epsilon Delta 
pre-me<J ical and predental fraternity 
will be held Thursday at 7 p.m. in 
the chapter room in Venable Hall. 
This is an organizational meet- 
ing. Piesident Neil Bender urges 
all pie-medical and pre-dental stu- 
dents to attend. 

The ^Debate Squad will meet to- 
di>y at 4 p.m. in Roland Parker I. 
All students interested in joining 
the Dt'bate Team are invited to 

I attend. 


! The Polk Comimittee of GMAB 
will meet at 4 p.m. Thur.sday in 

I the- Grail Room of Graham Mc- 

1 morial. 


Here is today's .schedule for 
Wl'NC TV. the University's educa- 
lional television station. 
, 8:45 — Morning 'Music 
I 8:55 — Morning News 
j 9:00— United States History 
I 9 :3(— Physical Science 
10: OC— World History 
10 :3C— Mathematics 
11:0(>— United Nation's Review 
Ulc— Art of the Theatre 
11:4c— Scientific Methods 
12:1:^ .Mid-Day News 
12: 3(>— Today on the Farm 
l:0<V-Sign Off 
6:00— Trawlogue 
6: ir>— Number of Things 
6:30— 6:. 30 Report 
7 :(»— Concepts of Physics 
7:33— You. the Deaf 

8:00— Your Uwversity at Work 

8:30— Potpourri 

9:30— Soviet Economy 
10:0O-From Capitol Hill 
10:30— Final EdUion 
10 :3»— Tomorrow on Cliannel Four ^ 
10:37— Sign Off i 


Here is today's schedule for j 
WUNC Radio, the non- commercial ( 

FM station operated by the Uni- j 

versity in Chapel Hill: i 

6:00— Symphony for Sunset ; 

6:55— News ! 

7:00-Gilbert Highet j 

7:15 — French Press Review I 
7:30 — A Musical Excursion 
8:00— French Light Opera 
9:30— Ideas 

10:00— News | 

10: 15— Evening Masterwork | 

11:30— Sign Off I 



The first n(»eeting of a student 
group who will work with foreign 
.Mudents wanting to improve their 
F^nglish will be held today at 4 
p..m.. in tile Jjl*iai-y at the Y 

The matter of a fee and a time 
for the class will be discussed. 
Foreign students who want to en- 
roll in the ciass may sign up with 
Anne Queen at the Y. 

Anyone interested in helping the 
foreign students should contact Nan 
Robinson. ' 

Continued frwn Pag* 1 

manager, Hubert Riddick. George 
McClarty. Bob Deaton; secretary- 
treasurer, John Watson Morris Jr.. 

Cause Of Death 
Of Grad Student 

UNC graduate ^student Mary 
Frances Kangley. 24. of Goshen, 
NY., died at 8:30 Saturday morn- 
ing in North Carolina Memorial 

^ The cause of death has not yet 
been determined, according to the 
hospital staff. Slie arrived uncon- 
fcious at the hospital Friday night. 
Police said yesterday that she had 
been taking sleeping pills. The 
cornoner's report is pending results 
of ^n autopsy. 

An economics major in the gi-ad- 
U£te School of Business Administra- 
tion. Miss Kangley held a Julian 
Price ftj^ow.ship (last year. Her 
local address was 307 Rosemary 

Funeral .services will be held 
in Goshen. N.Y. 

The body returned tliere last 

Jim Billosoly; 

OLD EAST, vice president. P. H. 
Craig, Rex Rouse. Bruce BerryhiU* 
PARKER, president. Carl R. Chas- 
tain, R(*ert J. Covington. Bruce 
G. Sylvia: vice president, Fred 
^acham, Henry C. McPherson. 
Robert Nobles, John Richardson;, 
secretary, John Bradshaw. Samuel 
S. Goodwin, Sidney Huggins; treas- 
ui-er, Ronny Britt, Gerald W. 
Schulthiss : IDC representative, 
John R. Boles: intrmaural manager, 
J. P. TjjTiberlake: 

RUFFIN. vice president. Brooks 
Wicker, Milton Craig; secretary- 
{ treasurer, Bill Parlin; Sam S. Wood- 
i ley; intramural manager, Johnny 
I .Monroe, Seljert Biewer; 
I STACY, pesident. Takey Crist: 
vice president and social chairman, 
Cliandler Van Orman; secretary- 
treasurer. Steve Miller. Zack Taylor; 
I IDC representative. Tex Lopez. Ed 
I manager. Ken Sands, Ben McMillan; 
I TEAGUE. president, Georgo 
' Mayo, Tom Morris; secretary. 
; Jerry Price; treasurer, Pat Mor- 
I gan, Curtis Abell: intramural man- 
I ager, Kingman Brown; IDC rep- 
I lesentative, Roy Weaver; 



Di Meets 

• The Dialectic Senate will meet 
tonight at 8 p.m. in Di Hall to dis- 
cuss the question of recognition of 
the ebile government of Algiria. 
President Gary Greer invited all in- 
terested to attend. 

The New 


Is Here! 


205 E. Franklin St. -:-^ Open Till 10 P.M. 

A hand»ome cr«w neck Shetland ptt»k)vef by 

Alan Paine of Godalminf . . . tuH 

fashioned for comfort and mascuMne 

good looks. Made for us in England 

in an especially pleasing range of colors. $13.50 


Exclusively In Chapel Hdl At J. B. ROBRINS 

r.r ;*)f ^r1 

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^^l)l<^tten women — 
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Patented, elasticized 
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Sheer, all-Dacron ^j^i^ g^ery breath you 
Bias cut low back •• u. • i . leno elastic assures take. Eliminates binding, 

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curves TO TIT ooay, guarantees controlled fit— with cool comfort. 

never rides up. It is shaping, "no-gap" 

perfect tor .new snug fit. 

low-back styles. 

Sarong Bro style .*400 White only, ^fj 
A cup, sizes 32 to 36, B cup, sizes 32 to 38; 
C cup. sizes 32 to 40, D cup, sizes 32 to 44. 

Nylon lace cups, 
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Basketball Tournament 
Schedule Announced 

The Carolina basketball tetun this | 
V inter will participate in three j 
toiirnanwnts and appear in three ! 
^.in«*s at the Charlotte Coliseum, it > 
«ii«; disclosed by the schedule an- ■ 
nounccd by Diraetor of Athletics j 
C P ' Chuck t Erictason. ' 

In addition to their regular dates ■ 




in the Dixie Classic and Atlantic 
Coast Conference tournament, the 
Tar Heels will play in the Blue 
Grass Festival at Louisville. K.y^ 
Dec. 19-20. Last seaison they cam- 
peted in the Kentucky Invitational. 
Tlie other long trip they will make 
will be to Chicago to mset Loyola 
on Feb. 14. 

Notre Dame, met is Chicago last 
season, will be played in the Ckar- 
lotte Coliseum on Jan. 3. The Tar 
Heels will have a two-day stay in 
Charlotte Jan. 30-31., when tfc.ey 
meet Clemson and South Carolina 

Ours alone — the same 
smart pullover Milton's 
introduced in the but- 
ton-downs is now avail- 
able in the English tab- 
all sizes— combed white 
oxford — $5.00. 

So be sure to visit Mil- 
ton's for traditionai 
clothes of character. 

Milton'H m 

Clothing Cupboard ^iSSl^ 

The most pers(-flal cards 
you can send . . 



A< fntfi^ly M a ho'tdi/ visit your 
irettini f«itur»« a ^.cturf o' your 
♦jmily. yoursjlt, or your keuM. and 
makts tttis Chri^tmjs rirtf Mif ent 
vour frrerMs wiM ke«p Cheos* tht 
Photo-Grttttni vou l^e b««( . from 
tb« f»«w designs that fit your favoritt 
nefativc hori2oitt4l. square, or v«'- 
ftral Ordtr /our cards and eitrj print? 
no* b«fort th« last-m,niiff ru5h' 



GUn Lennox Laundromat 





Ph«n« 5031 Gl*n Lennox Shoppinf C*nt«r 

Kore are the books people 
will be talking about this 
year. Votill want to own 
s*>nne of them, and, fiends 
that we are. we've selected 
tt-em especially to tempt 

We might add that, if you're 
b'oke. looklog is free at 
f!.e old Intimate — Just a.s 
free as the ice cream we giv« 
away at text time! 

.Ground the Worrld with Antle 
Mayme. by Patrick Dennis. 
'hat rip-roariug whacky old 
)iddie is at it again I Gird 
ip your sides and prepare to 
'augh. $3.f9 

Doctor /hivag«». by Bori.s Pas- 
ternak. This controversial 
novel, smuggled out of Russia, 
orumirses to be the season's 
.en.sational be»t seller. You'll 

'A'ant It $5.M ' 


Thr Dharma Bums, by Jack Ker- 
(■uac The Beat Generation 
beats again! . Beat it right 
in fa- your copy. $3.95 

LolHa. by Vladunir Nabokov. 
Well gracious ^akes alive? 
magine Lulita in stock! 

Ob The PhUoMphy of Uslvy. 

by Jacques Maritain. The 
distinguished Thomist philo.s- 
opher on a subject that hai 
needed his restraint. $I.IW 

War and Peace in the Space 
\g9. by Lt. Gen. James M 
Gavin. The military point of 
view on our present dilemma. 


The Russian Rerolutioa, by 

Alan Moorehead. A masterpiece 
of organization and lucidity. 

The United States Ah- Force 
on the Balislic Missle. 

Contributors of great author- 
ity lend weight to tliis friglit- 
ening picture of our Science- 
fictioD future. H.OO 

Inside the Democratic Party, 

by Jack Redding. An insider 
gives a fascinating account of 
what goes on behind the 
party facade during a politic- 
al campaign. iM.oO 

latum Comments After Gaine 

"J>isappointed. but not ashamed." started. "We played a great game j .at the performance of the Clemson 

Those weve the words of Sunny j out there today, but the best team ■ second unit. Tatum replied. •No. we 

Jim Tatum after his Carolina foot- won. They came from behind and i weren't surprised by their second 

ball team had been beaten by the | kept their heads, and that took 
Clemson Tigers last Saturday in poise. 


In the lockeroom after the game, 
midst a hushed atmosphere of 
players quietly getting undressed 
and preparing to leave for home. 
Tatum was surrounded by a group 
of sportswTiters. 

"Well, what can you say." he 

'I can't say if it was the best 
game we have ever played, but 
it was certainly one of the best. 
Ill tell you one thing — I hope 
we don't play anybody better than 

When asked if he was surprised 

all, they beat Virginia 

The Carolina Tar Heels have lost their second football same in 
two weeks. The first week they fumbled the game away, looking any- 
thing like a football team only in spots. The next week they were sa 
sharp, co-ordinated, unit. * 

The next week they played a truly great game, and lost. Against 
Clemson the Tar Heels fought on even terms throughout the afteo* 
noon. The statistics at the end of the contest bear Ihis out. Is Clemso|n 
a better football team than Carolina? Saturday they were. 


The Tar Heels could have won the game as easily as they losH 
it, .\sk any one of the over 40,000 fans who jammed their way into 
the new Clemson Memorial Stadium. 

Who got tho breaks? As it turned out, nobody. Carolina ro- 
covorod ont Clomson fumble and intercepted one Tiger pass. The 
Tar Heels did not fumble once, nor did they have one single pass 
picked off. Clemson's first two touchdowns came on rether odd 
situations, some would call it getting the breaks. 


The first touchdown came a, a result of a blocked quick kick 
As Don Coker started to kick the ball, Clemson's left guard. Jim 
Paine, crashed through the line and deflected the ball. Teamonalc 
Jim Padgett grabbed it on the fly and ran the remaining thirty 
yards for the score. 

The second Tiger touchdov/n, which enabled them to go in- 
to the dressing room at halftime tied up 14*14, was scored 
just at the end of the half. The Tigers had run steadily toward 
the Tar Heel goal. On the preceding play, the fullback had tried 
the center of the Carolina line from 1 yard out and was thrown 
beck. As the seconds ticked off on the clock, the Tigers hurried- 
ly broke from the huddle and called the play. 


Doug Cline went over fioin less than a yard out. Some said the 
clock had run out. It appeared that this wastrue from the press box, 
and Jim Tatum was one of those who thought so. This much is for 
sure — there was less than one second left when the ball was snap- 

The other two touchdowns the Tigers scored were en sus* ' 
tained drives. The last, and winning, score can>e with just 2:56 
left in the bail game. The Tar Heels never caught up. 
We are not crying over the first two Clemson touchdowns. We 
are stating that the Tar Heels played a great game, and deserved to 
win as much as did the Tigers. 

There was no one player who stood out above all other« on 
the Carolina side of the ledger.. They all played well. For this 
reason there is no Athlete of the Week in this issue of The 
Daily Tar Heel. To tingle out one man in such a game would 
bo to slight many others. 


Sophomore John Schroedcr. who caught the first touchdown 
pass, played Well. So did sophomore Sonny Folkomcr. who threw it. 
Both Jack Cummings and Nelson Lowe called an excellent game 
Backfielders Bob Shupin. Don Coker. Moe DeCantis, Wade Smith, 
and Jim Schuler all performed with equal talent. 

Ronnie Koes, Phil Blazer, Al Goldstein, Mac Turlington, and 
Fred Swearingen played a great game in the line, and this is 
only to mention a few names at random. 
One thing is certain— if the Tar Heels play the rest of their 
games as well as they did against Clemson, the opposition can watch 
out. Southern Cal furnishes the opposition this week, and the Tar 
Heels have lost two straight. Somebody's going to get burned. 

tmit. After 
Slaist week. • 

Tatum stated that the Tar Heels 
•were hurting specifically at full- 
-back. Bob Shupin was out some 19 
^minutes when lime was kicked into 
i his eye. He said that the Clemson 
spread formation with split ends 
hurt Carolina in the second half. 

"They have two of the -greatest 

fullbacks I have ever seen." But 

I think our boys did a great job 

of containing both of their quarter- 

' backs, who are fine runners ' 

Someone asked Big Jim if he 
thought the Tar Heels were at all 
fooled by the Clemson split end 
formation, or any other. "Wp were 
at no time fooled by this or any 
other formation. We just had to play 
il that way." he i-emarked. By 
playing it "that way" he explained 
that the linebackers had to pull 
in to stop the running of the Clem- 
son fullbacks, which set up the Tiger 
passing game. 

"I'll tell you something else," 
Tatum said. "Clemson might not 
have looked good last week, and 
they may ^ot look great next 


live without me Meet me in The 
Intimate Bookshop tomorrow 
night. Please. THE FRENCH CAT. 

nished apartment. Electric stove 
included. Call &-7071. (l-865«^) 



PHONES: Chapel Hill 7005 
Durham 2-4285 

The Lost CouBtr*'. by J. R 

Salamanca The atory of a 
boy grcrwuig up in Virginia. 
Nice, we thought. 



Send A Book Homo 

If you can spare the change, 
send a book home. You'll be sur* 
prised how the folks enjoy hav- 
ing you share your ideas iilth 


Opon Till 10 P.M. 
205 E. Franklin St. 



405 W. Franklin St. 
Carrboro Across From La Pizza 

Student Owned & Operated . 

Foreign Car Service 
Sam Jones 

Mechanic — Formerly with Franor AAotors 



Free Grease Job 

With Each Oil Change 
Phone 9-7071 

v.eek. but this afternoon they were 
a great football team." 

Later on. Tatum oiimbed the 
stairs of the field house, in .search 
of Frank Howrad whom he wished 
to congratulate. In Howards office 
lie stated. 'I dont think it's a 
good Clemson team. I think its a 
great Clemson team. " 

Coach Howard told Tatum that. 
You got a great football team, 

Tatum told Howard he thought 
he had made excellent use of the 
material he had available. He aKso 
remarked that the coaches were sur- at the Ciemson tackles, both 
j on offense and defense. 

Howard replied. "Last week week 
j vvhen Pat Preston scouted us. he 
told the press that we liad a great 
! backfield. but he had seen better 
[ lines coached by me. I put thal 
I up on the bulelin board. What that 
j statement did was make a bunch 
I of sluggish linemen un-'sluggish " 
j When asked if he was happy abou* 
\ beating Jim Tatum for the first 
i time, Howard cracked. "Of course 
j Im happy to beat old Jim for the 
I first time. But you can bet on this 
I —1 don't think Jim Tatum will lose 
no jno(re." 

The Art of Tailoring 

"Every man to his buMness. but indeed the craft of a 
tailor is beyond all doubt as noble and as secret as 
any in the world." 

While you are at Pete's, wont you check and see if you 
left any clothes and overlooked picking them up? 


Let us rent you a tuxedo, shirt, cumljerbund, the 
complete works minus the shoes for a most reasonable 



Over Alexander Shoe Store 
Phone 9-2676 1351/2 E. Franklin 






thi'g is 

how e ' ^ ^ 
Ivy tmredo 
should look 

»vy d««ot0«« wom> joivipromis* wtrti sfy'e o«d qwoll»r >*9i*cm . . . 

H»i» new temi-peok Hixedo by lOPD WEST. . . outhenficoUy foshioned trnii. 
»li«i» ond soft . . . wifh faille sHk toeing, hooked v«n» ood plooMeM «row»*r«. 

$65.00 To $75.00 ;p» b/oct tropical wonltd l^y 'in 









This is 

a lost 
child who 
savage queen 
of a black 

Going Places? 

BMUtiM... Proud. . .Un»cwn«^ 

and nmm l e of iImn Itw btock jtMigi* di* 


start ff^ ''T 

Marion Michaets 

A not "Ux IGHfr 
4.h BUGme AAADOf 






From Chapel Hill 1-way 

NEW YORK $14.49 

Thru-Liner Limited service 

9 C^)nvenient departures daily / 
MEMPHIS $17.50 

Thru-Liner (no change* service 

<plus tax> 




8 Convenient departures daily i 


Only 1 change cnroute 


Convenient Ttiru-Liner service 

(plus tax> 

PHONE 4211 


JT 1 1958 


1 nui, i.c« 


Incraating eleudinats with rain 
Mkaly by tonight. Expactad hifh 
it 85. 

2r()e Daily i|2rar Keel 


Rotating hips and football. Sec 


Complete iJf> Wire Service 


Offices in Graham Memorial 


Education Leaders Warned 
Of Two Pitfalls By Phillips 

HICKORY— Educational leadiirs 
must beware the pitfalls of medi- 
ocrity and conformity. Prof. Guy 
B. Phillips of Chapel Hill warried 
here Tuesday si a 10-county dl.s- 
trict meeting oi the North Caro- 
lina Education Assn. 

A member of the State Board of 

school leaders. 

"The school adminJMrator nuisi 
stand ready to answer the old 
Biblical question, 'Is it well with 

Russia Resumes Testing 

has resumed its nuclear weapons 
tests, the Atomic Energy Commis- 

the child?' Plullips said." Over | sion said Tuesday night, 
one million North Carolina chil- ' "Two detonations were detect- 
dren are today looking to him oived," an AEC announcement said. 
to her for the answer. It is not I "Both took place north of the Arc- 

Education and lormer dean of the | well with the North Carolina child tic circle and were of moderate 

UNC School of Education. Phillips j when 

spoke before a Principals A.ssn. 
luncheon on 'A New Look at 
School Administrators." 
"Satisfaction with mediocrity" is 

1. "The state, the community 
and the nation fail to cooperative- 
ly provide and guarantee safe 
space, qualified staff and a com 
prchensive program which is in 


warns education leaders 

the educational leaders most se- 1 keeping with the modern world. 
rious enemy and' 'conformity his 
greatest temptation," Phillips said. 
"The leader must be one who is 
willing and able to experiment in- 
telligently in the of or- 
ganization and management in 

Larry McElroy 
Plans To Run 
For YDC Post 

Liirry McKIroy. LNC law student 
f'on Marshall, has ^announced his 
c<«ndidacy tor the office (»f treasurer 
of the North Carolina Young Demo- 
crats Club. 

McEhoy has s<?rved in the YDC 
lor several years and has been a 
Cek'gaie to the 1953. 1966 and 1937 
State YIX' conveations. In 1935 h* 
wa.v cho.sen co-chairman of the Dejn- 
ocratic worlcshup. 

He graduated from UNC in 1956. 
While an undergraduate he was 

and in 

teaching and supervision 
human relations " | 

Education w<»rk also requires! 

' "courage tempered by wisdom. ' ■ 

I the UNC professor said. "It is not | 

j a profession for a timid soul, ! 

] neither is it the opportunity for I 

! the radical reformer.* , 

' Emphasis on the operational \ 
techniques in school administra- ; 
tion has given way to stress on | 
the development of leadership 
qualities, he continued. Not only 
"know how" in the mechanics of 

I educational management, but they 

2. "The taxpayer and his rep- 
resentatives fan to put the full 
value of the property and taxing 
power behind the child. 

3. 'The state allows a child 
to remain in a building which is 
a fire hazard, has a basic struc- 
tural defect or lacks the modern 
facilities of light, heat and sanita 

4. "The child is denied the chal- 
lenge to high quality of perform- 
ance either by misplhcing him in 
the group or by the absence of 

I creative leadership. 

I 5. "The child is not given ade- 

; quale guidance and direction for 

i his journey into a new and highly 

I competitive world. 

I 6. "The school prouram allows 

to high yield." 

Russia announced on March 31 
that they were suspending such 
weapons tests, but they left the 
way open for a resumption if the 
United States and Great Britain 
did not follow suit. 

U. S. Calledl nsincere 

TOKYO. (AP)— Red Chinas Pre- 
mier Chou En-Lai has accused the 
United States ol insincerity at the 
Warsaw talks aimed at easing 
Formosa Strait tension. 

Speaking at a reception on the 
eve of Red China's ninth anniver- 
sary, Chou rejected a cease-fire — 
calling it a' 'preposterous" U. S. 
demand. He demanded a complete 
withdrawal of U. S. forces from 
the Formosa area, Radio Pciping 

John M inter 

The Publications Board yester 
day approved The Daily Tar Heel 
plans for revising its advertising 
department, and elected John Min- 
ter business manager of The Car- 
olina Handbook and Daily Tar 
Heel assistant advertising . man- 
ager, to the position of Publica- 
tions Board treasurer. 

In other action, the Board elect- 
ed Walker Blanton to serve in 
Minter be unable to serve. Blan- 
Minterb e unable to serve. Blan- 
ton is business manager of The 
Daily Tar Heel. 

The Board discussed the possi 
bility of having profits made by 
student publications revert back 

Mens Dorms 
Voting Turnout 

15 Dorms 
Vote For 

said. I 

Chou's speech contained nothing to the publications or the Board 

to warrant optin;ism over the War- 
saw talks. 

too much undirected freedom dur 
, ing a period of immaturity. 
must possess the "know what" and ^ ..^he pressure of the commu 

nity and of the school schedulo 
take away from the child large pe- 
riods of school time 
activities valuable as 

perience but not substitutes 

"know why." 


Phillips added that a combina 
tion ot course work, field experi 
ences and a satisfactory int:ern,denf oftheDrSea'ate. siludent I '>*''P " ^^^ '°'' ^'I^^^L"* P"^"^^^^^ learning." 

Pnvly floor leader and parilameo- ! 

tarian '>f the sti'dent legislature and I SAYS UNC PSYCHOLOGIST 

a member ut the Amphoterothen So- j "■^"■■•■"■'^■■■'^■■^^■■■^""■■■^■" 

cieiy. I 

On campus McElroy has served 

on the executive committee of the '. 

Carolina YDC for two terms and is 

the present liub treasurer. He was 

elected to the state I>emocratic con- 1 

vention from his home county, Madi- 

iton, in 1958. l 

In announcmg his candidacy Mc- j 

Elpoy said. I feel that I will be \ 

tf service to the many young Demo- 
crats in .North CarcJina. and if I 

i^m elected tt is my desire to attend 

as many local YDC meetings as 
r humanly po.s.sible. and I will du 

■n'v utmost to t>e of a'ssistance to 

Almond May Reopen Sc 

RICHMOND. Va. (AP)— Gov. J. 
Lindsay Almond Jr. said Tuesday 
he hopes to move within the next 
few days to reopen Virginia's in- 

for related I tegration-clo.sed schools. 

outside ex' I His forecast to a news confer- 

Wise Call Can Do More 
Than Reference Leffer 

forience coincided with a request 
j from the City Council of Norfolk— 

'" I where six of the nine affected 
I schools are located — that he re- 
j open and operate the schools jjn- 
der the police power of the state. 

The new newspaper advertising 
set-up provides for salesmen on a 
commission basis to cover various 
routes including downtown Chape! 
Hill. Durham, and the outlying sec- 
tors of Chapel Hill and Carrboro 

The system places the advertis 
ing manager in a coordinating po- 
sition, and provides for maximum 
saturation of the advertising area 
around Chapel Hill. 

According to business manager 
Walker Blanton and Editor Curtis 
Gans, this system ought to provide 
for a larger paper eventually and 
put the paper on a sound financial 

rainy weather didn't prevent some UNC students shown above from 
stopping to vote for dormitory officers. The election was held in all 
dormitories except for five that elected officers last spring. 

Photo by .Jim Ryder 


Plans Discussed Here 
For Relations Meeting 

One judiciously-placed telephone business 
call checking up on a job-hunter 
can do more good than six letters 
of reference wnich have been in- 
spired by the applicant. 

This statement was made by Dr 
Dorothy C. Adkins of the UNC 
Dcpt. of Psychology at the Inter- 
national Conference on Public 
Personnel Administration in Chi- 

[)urse graduation 
graduation from college— and 
peated checks afterwards, by 

U. S. Ready To Negotiate 

ed States once more declared its 
readiness Tuesday to discuss pro- 
or posals for German reunification, 
r-" It offered to take them up at a 
'"" summit meeting, or in a separate 

quiries. investigations and exam 

Batteries of tests would include 

four-power group as suggested by 
Western Germany. 

Britain and France took ths 

verbal comprehension, compula- game position in answering recent 

any Democrat and to any local YDC i cago. 

Declaring in advance her 'preju- 

dices' in selecting people for gov- 
ernment jobs. Dr. Adkins submit- 
ted a plan for a modern program 
of personnel selection. 

The new plan suggested by Dr. ui^ina ' u/^ro 

Adkins includes initial ^.pplica- 1 tions "at the pomt of hiring were 

tions at the end of high school, or j advocated. 

tional ability, one or more spacn \ 
factors, verbal reasoning, non | 
verbal reasoning, mechanical com j 
prehension, perceptual speed and j 
possibly a memory, factor, she j 
added. | 

Interviews, achievements tests, i 
telephone inquiries, and other 
tests including physical examina- 

notes from West Germany and the 
Soviet Union. 

Audit Board Discusses Plans 
For More Use Of Fund Office 

Professors From Munich 
To Talk Thursday Night 

A "specialist in German 
public lecture here Thursday night^ 
phy, history and folklore from the 
University of Munich will give a 
at 8 o'clock in the Wilson Library 
Assembly Room. 

Prof. Helmut Motekat. who is 


elected board 

Bridge Winners Named 

Twenty-seven couples participated 
m Monday night's regular duplicate | cure the following speakers: Wel- 
game at Graham ^Memorial. Follow- ; don James, journalist; Benjamin 

Plans for a southern studeni.'s con- 
ference dealing with race relations 
were discussed here this weekend 
by a group of students and other 
individuals, incliiduig tlie ininiediate 
past president and the ipcumbeni 
head of the National Student Asso- 

as the Steering Committee lor the 
Southern Human Relations Confer- 
ence, scheduled a race relations 
conference for the weekend during 
Thanksgiving at Pfeiffer College, 
hicpresentatives from approximate- 
ly 75 colleges throughout the South 
ire e.\pected to attend. 

During the formal meeting of the 
(ommittee Saturday in the Grail 
Room in Graham Memorial. Pfeif- j 
fer College in Misenheimer, N. C, ^ 
was selected as the location. Other included organizing a pro- i 
gram ol \\orkshop and discussion i 
groups and deciding on procedure at i 
the conference. j 


The committpe also decided to se- I 

spending several months in the U. i ^^g jg g list of student winners: .rj Mayo, president of Morehouse in At- 


. . . YDC treasurer candidate 

Students' Workshop 
To Be Held Today At 4 

, A workshop, compulsory for all 
students taking music lessons for 
credit will be held this afternoon in 
Hill Hall at 4 p.m. 

This will be the second of the 
afternoon sessions, which are held 
each Wednesday. 

These wtirkshops are more or less 
{> practice !ie»ion for music students 
and are not for the moat part, open 
U. the public Each musician parti- 
cipates in the workshop and re- 
(eives helpful criticism from the 
other students. 

The Student Audit Board, at a 
meeting Monday discussed the pes 
sibility of increasing participation 
m the use of the Student Activities 
^und office. Plans were made for 
a form letter and a brochune. 

This office currently haniUes the 
over-all accounting for many cam- 
pus groups. But the Audit lloard is 
urging other organizatloiui to bring 
tl.eir general accounting needs to 
the Student Activities Fund office. 

The fees for auditing work ai-e 
comi>arativeIy sunall. 

Erwin Fuller, a mennbeo of the 
Board, said Monday. th« Audit 
Board is currently preparing a let- 
ter telling of the facilities available 
in the Activities Fund office. The 
Board is also working on a brochure 
of the office's operation. 

The Student Activities Fuind. pi'o- 
vided for In the student ctmstitu- 

tion, handles nearly -120.000 a year 
for campus groups. 

Chairman of the Audit Board is 
Don Gray. Other members, in ad-, 
dition to Fuller, include: Bob Car- 
ter, John Owens nad John Brooks. 
Faculty adviser is Dr. Harold Lang- 
enderfer of the Business Administra- 
tion School. 

S. giving university lectures and at- 
tending conferences, will speak on 
i 'Recent Trends in Contemporary 
German Literature H 945- 19.58 1." 

All interested persons have been 
invited to join UNC faculty and stu- 
dents for the lecture. 
The UNC Dept. of Germanic Lan- 
guages and Literature, headed by 
Prof. John KunsLmann. is sponsor- 
ing Professor Motekat s lectures 
here. , 


Activities Hi Graham Memorial 
today iaclade: 

.V4 p.m., Panhellenlc CoMnell, 
t^raH tKtom', 7-S p.m.. Caralina 
WvraeB's CMneil. Grail Rmm; 
.'•3:it. p.m.; C«Mp«u Stores Cam- 
niMtoe, RolaM Parker I: 7-11 
p.m.. Cbeaa Cl«h. Itolaad Parker 
I Md II: t-4:JI pJB. Traffic Cam- 
miltee. WooAauae Coafereace 

Rain Expected 
Today; Clear 
This Weekend 

The off-agalii. on-again sliiowers of 
Tuesday are expecteil to continue 
today, according to a report from 
the Weather Bureau at the Raleigb- 
Durham airport. 

Thursday will bring probable 
clearing and cooler weather. 

The Weather Bureau reports pre- 
dicted cool, clear weather through 
Saturday and Sunday. 

North-South: Dan Duke and Mal- 
colm Clark, first place; Mary For- 
tune and Dick • Potthoff. second 
place; Anne and Gray McAllister, 
fifth place. 

ierence will Ik? in the hands of a 
interior cannmittee selected from 
tlve Chapel Hill -Durham area. 

The Southern Students Human Re 

lation.s Conference was first pro 

I posed at' the AS A Confess held 

last Jaiuiaryw Aitek* this regional 

j .session, meetings were conducted 

group meethig here, *rtown •'"'" the>outh in which. '^re.sentive.« 

were chosen to meet In Atlanta for 
the planning convention. 

The philosophy of the conference 
was setup in five points: 

1. To be an open conference, with 
no predetermined commitments to 
one view; 

2. To provide a more full under- 
standing of the total problem; 

3. To provide knowledge for the 
solution of specific pioblcms by get- 
ting campuses to share ideas, and 
methods of meeting situations; 

4. To stimulate post-conferenci" 
concern (or race problems which 
would manifest itself in responsible 
student action; 

5. To help open continuous chan- 
nels Of communication. 

Meml)ers of the Steering Com- 
jnittee at Jhe meeting here incluched 
representatives from such sixmsor- 
ing groups as Y.MC.\. YWC.^. Na- 
li(Mial Council of Chruches. Uuited 
Student Christian Council. National 
Student Association and Hillel. 

lanta; James McBride Bebs. authorV 
Will Campbell of the National Coun- 
cil of Churches; and Warren Ash- 
bee of Woman's College. 
Final arrangements for the con- 


Several Practices Confront 
New Members Of Fraternities 

By DAVIS YOUNG and i finals by university faculty mem- | are heard, and chapter brothers' 

JAMIE HOLMES I bers. Several house-managers have dates are cither chastised or 

(This is the third in a series reported that llieir house scholar- praised. Ait> disharmony within 

on fraternities by Jamie Holmes , ship-chairmans are anxious to im- I the fraternity i^ aired and dcbat- 

and Davis B. Young, members j prove these "quiz files' this com- ed among all members in search 

ing academic seasOrr^ lor the bene of ^ solution, 
fit of fraternity members. ' COMPULSORY STUDY 

of The Dally Tar Heel editorial 

After pledging a fraternity a 
new member ib confronted with 
several practices which each house 
has to help the pledge adjust to a 
scholastic and social life. 

Soon after he has been signed 

; the new pledge is assigned a Big 

Brother whose purpose is to help 

Bach fraternity holds a "house"' 
or "lo^ge" meeting every W cdnes- 
day night. Though this meeting is 
attended only 'by initiated brothers 
the pledges usually have a similar 
meeting at the same time in a 

I different part of the house. 

i Normally a pledge class will 
have its own set of officers and 

■• an executive committee which is 

the "plebe" with any personal - responsible to the president of th' 
problem concerning school work i house. 

COED DONS RAINCOAT— Raincoats were brou9l«t out Tuesday 
by many UNC students, among them Miss Jean Carver, junior from 
Silver Springs, Md. Showers are expected today, with cool and clear 
wtathar for this weekend, Photo by Jim Ryder 

or fraternity relationships. This is 
handled by a committee to whom 
the pledge has indicated his pref- 
1 erence for Big Brother after he 
j has become well acquainted with 
I all the chapter actives. 
I To further insure an adjustment 
I to scholastic life the fraternity 
I house sponsors a collection of past 

At these meetings ordinary par- 
liamentary procedure is followed. 
Roll is called, minutes are read, 
committee reports are heard, and 
old and new business is explored. 
The main feature of the meeting is 
a discussiqp on "house good and 

At this time pledges are- di.-- 

tests which have been given for cussed, complaints about the menu 

An issue on which fraternities 
have various policies is that of 
compulsory study halls for the 
pledges. Of ten fraternities ques- 
tioned six have comypulsory study 
hours every evening Monday 
through Thursday. The others 
make provisions of some sort, such 
as waiting until med-term grades 
are announced, then stipulating 
study hours accordingly on an in- 
dividual basis. 

If. after the pledge has com- 
pleted his pre-initiation period, h? 
has been able to a^ju^l to his fra- 
ternity policies and practices, he 
is given an opportunity to •"de- 
pledge." Last year 16 out of a ran- 
dom sample of 160 pledges- de- 
pledged (ten per cent) because of 
personal or iinancial reasons. 

A large turn<»ut was reported in 
the balloting lor offficers of 15 
men's dormitories yesterda>*. 

Mudy Edwards, president of the 
IDC. .said night that 97 per cent 
ol the residents in Lewis dormitory 
had voted. 

Elected to head the three new 
dorms were: Harvey W^ilkinson of 
Avery. Robert J. Covington of Park- 
er and George Mayo of Teague. 
Other officers and dorms include: 
AYCOCK. vice president. Bill Nor- 
tcn; secretary - treasurer. Wa>'ne 
Summer; intramural manager. John : 

AVERY, vice president. Joe I>e- 
Blasio; secretary. Stanley Tucker; 
} treasui-er. Bill Dunslen; IDC rcpre- 
i sentative. Jeff Whi^e; intramural 
1 manager. Stanley Nelson: 
1. resident. Frank Elkins; vice presi- 
dent. Mike Kizziah; secretary -trea- 
.surer. William Clark; IDC reppre 
scntative. Bill Pope; 

EVERETT, vice president. Rao 
Douglas; .secretarN'. Jerry Mills: 
tre^urer. Tom Hayden; intramural 
manager. Mike Tiddy; 

GRAHAM. secretary - treasure. 
Herb Bradley: IDC representative. 
Fred Engle; intramural manager. 
Jfcm McMillan; 
GRIMES, secrelary-treasarer. BiU 
I Hendrick; IDC repi-eseatative, 
Reese Smith, 

LEWIS, .secretary. Bob Proctor; 
treasurer. Larry Siacey; IfX" rep- 
resentative. Joe Perkins; intramural 
manager, Dave Caraker; 
MANLY. secpetiiry - treasurer. 
I John Morris; IDC representative. 
Bob Wall; intramural manager. Bob 
Deaton : 

OLD EAST, vice president. Bruce 
Berryhill : 

PARKER, vice president. Bob No 
bles; secretary. J<jhn; 
ii-easurer. Ronny Britt ; IIK' repre- 
>entative. Jon Boles; intramural 
manager. J P riml)erlake: 

RUFFI.V. vice president. Brooks 
Wicker: seei-etary -treasurer. Wilson 
Fartin:* intramural manager, John 

STACY, president. Takey Crist; 
vice president. Slwpard Braun; .sec- 
retar>'-treasurer. Zack Taylor; IDC 
representative. F^d Graham: intra- 
mural manager. Ken Sands; 
TEAGUE. vice president. Tom 
I Morris; secretary. Jerry Price, 
lieasurer. Pat Morgan; ;IDC repre- 
>entative. Roy Weaver: intramural 
manager. Kingman Brown; 
WINSTON, secretao' - treasurer. 
I Rowell Burlson: intramural man- 
\ ager. Sidney Woody. 

Jeff eries Asks Students 
To List Correct Address 

Ray Jefferies. assistant to Ih* 

I dean of student affairs. Tuesday 

asked all UNC student* to put their 

correct return address on mail thej' 

I send out. 

•Many .students have not done s«». 
, he said, and "hundreds of letters" 
! have come to li.e office of the dean 
oJ student affairs for delivery. 

"The Post Office doesn't give di- 
lectory service." he .said, "and let- 
ters addres.sed simply to "Universtfy 
of North Carolina' won t be deliver 
I td to the student here. 

Jefferies said .several people m 
his office have been working on get- 
ting the mail to the proper destina- 
tion but that such deliver>' "some 
rimes takes a week or more" 


Students in the Intirmarr yester- 
day included: 

George Wheeler Cox. Joha Nt4- 
MB Hunter. Beidan MicHael ZM- 
nicki. Richard Curry Stoker. JellR 
Rainey Parker. Thoma^i I-ee Iae»- 
hour. Robert MrDonaid DifL^K. 
John Edwin Reeves. Jerome R«b- 
crtB*>B Adams. Riclurd Gariaa 
Caahwcll and Donald Grey Stim- 



(Tg xcS 


On The Blackball Variations 

Soiiit- nl ilu' rioluis \\.\\v .ihi'.Kiv hocn klKiliitl oi not in\itt'(i til icitiin to ;i 
^|H-«lli( li.ittiiiiiv lixliN li.iiriiiity int'ni- 
Ikis liaxt (loiu litis <»M ilu* ImsIs of :i two 
tniiinit 1 1 MUD >.il mi) m on tlu- l).isis ol the 
ni(li\ N fpix ti;MU ('. 

I lii\ (ilixKMi^U Is tht' lo)i.;ost time .u.til- 
.)I>U- t«ir c.K I) indix incniWn ot the honx* 
to iiii(*r\ii-\\ A NtiuUiii. siiue the total nisli 
linn- is onU .ilMint llnet* bonis .1 ni<{ht. .nul 
ilicii Is Mioic than one h<>(iM?*to Ro to. 

It srtins sli.ihilv int onipu'hinsihlc that in 
iius shi»iJ linu'. iM» inattti how nnu h intor- 
nwtion has hten rrtcivtMl ahont a freshman 
|)Mor to rush, that a deiision not to acicpi f)C ni.idf. But it is. and ahhoti^h the 
liini- is a I i tile Ioni;er f)\ alwMit five limes, 
the heshman's atiepiame Is made in a sim- 
ilar manntr with no rtivl ( h.nxe to evaluate 
.1 persoi» \ iliararler. nor anv rral thaiuc for 
the freshman to stu<l\ the in<li\ idu.ils thai 
« omprise a liotisr. 

r.iken in the (ontrxt thai all this jnd'^inij; 
IS (l«Mie in the most stilliNl <»l i ii( nmstaiKes— 
in rush p;>Tiies wheie f>otli the traierniiy and 
the riishee are on <>;uard to put their l)est loot 
lot ward .md to see that no s<h iai vite is 
eommitied. Ati .uturate appiaisal of either 
ihe frauinti\ ot the nishee is .ilmost im[M>ssi- 
hle. \ei. (let isioiis .»re made under these rir- 
(um4ian<es — cfeusions uhith mav r.idieallv 
.ilitr tlu lives ol nian\ students. 

Ihe ide.i ol the })la«kl»all is not WKMt;^. 
>in«e anv fiaternitv has a riqlu to sele«Ji\itv. 
I>nl the idea that a hlat llnill i .m he pUuetl 
on a ptison. th.u .i |><vson » an Ik- atiepted. 
Ol th.u I pirvm tan dilUreiitiate iH-tweeii one 
house and ..'loilur or even to join in the 
Nhort sjKwe of a week under these adverse 
I oiidirions In absurd. 

the i|nitk vile fraternities j.m on at 
piesc-nt IS t•Hl•<^i^e. Init it is not '41x111'^ the 
mshee an .utuiate picture of liateimiN lilt'- 
I lieie IS I reme(K. 

Election Laws 

Two really sjjjnif»cant changt»s are being con- 
leinpUted tor election law revisiMn— the first being 
tlimination of all cla>s otlicers and the second, the 
hoidmn of only one election each year. 

These would represent significant chanjjes fo:- 
ihe better. 

Llas.s offiftrs' have served in the past only to 
supply students with lines under their picture in 
the y»>ar book They have had no duties, they hav 
»li»ne nothing constructive tow;ird Viriniiiuii anv- 
Ihin:: to their cla-^s or the campus. an<l with the 
exception <»f t,V. ?«MHy. ''^^^'^ presidtiil. the\ have 
done nolhiiiji evf-n in a ceremonial way. 

Obvifusly these are unntH-essary offices. Ob 
viously thfv chittor up a ballot needlessly, and 
equally obviously, the people who win these of 
fices i\o not deserve them in that they have done 
nothing to deserve thcin. 

The -ipcnd chan-je is more far reaching and 
perhaps of even greater merit 

Kverv ><'ar. the student body is hrseiged twic^ 
hy deluges of posters material, and walking ad- 
vertisements in the form of candidates seeking 
office Many of these can^lidates have not been in 
^hool lon.:er than five weeks prior to election. 
many will not stay in legislature more than two 
wreks after election. 

The Student legislature annually appropriates 
$120,000 of stutleid money, and people need more 
than live weeks experience on this campus to do 
the job. Further, there would be no further diffi- 
culty of SIX months seats, and the programs of each 
party could properly be evaluated by the .student 
h()dy with the hope that their mandate at the an- 
nual election be reflected in Ihe legislators tha* 
they chose. This is not possible under the present 
system. The problem of continuity in judicial of- 
ftc«s is not a major factor, since this should be j 
function of proven competence and interest over 
the year. Re-election should and will occur. 

Finally .some thought should be put to revising 
the laws providing for replacement of legislators. 
.Many times parties nominate electable people in 
order to enable them to gain seats. Then, these 
legislators drop out because of lack of interest and 
must be replaced. These replacer^ents do not neces 
sarily reflect the point of view that the electorate 
originally voted for. Hence, the representative sys- 
tem breaks down. 

It is hoped that those revising election laws 
will try to get a system working that will allow the 
parties to replace only a certain number of legisla 
tors with valid reasons for leaving the legislature. 
in order that a repre.sentative sy.stem be set up. 
and truly competent and willing people run. This 
might make campus democracy valuable. 

The official student publication of the Publication 
Board of the University of North Carolina, where it 
is published daily 
except Sunday, Mon 
day and examination 
periods and summer 
terms. Entered as 
seeond class mai- 
ler in the post office 
in Chapel Hill. N C , 
under the Act of 
»4reh ». 1870. Sub- 
tcviption rates; $4 90 

3r semester, $8..i0 
r year. 



Managing Editors 


Gail Godwin 

Chalk up one more novel about 
young girls discovering old devil 
.sex. We will have to only chalk 
it up l)ecause thDre is hardly nxThi 
enough to place it on the bulging 
shelves which are filled with its 

Tlie latest erotic masterpiece, 
entitled THE BEST OF EVERY- 
THrNG. was written by a 26-year- 
11 1 d Radclitfo 
graduate. Rona 
Jaffe. It is the 
day-by-day. sea- 
son - by - season 
.s t o r y of five 
jjirls who have 
graduated from 
their respective 
colleges and 
high schools and 
still remain empty-handed. One of 
the girls is a ijreai di^al simiiar 
in biography to Miss Jaffe her.self 
and one wonders if this book is 
not slightly aulcbtographical — as 
are most novels by young girls. 

So these girls all migrate to 
New York . . and get jobs . . . 
and hunt men in their spare time. 
Out of the five, two land un- 
touched young men. two 
men are not t^o desirabl** 
ItKtkia^ ci'eatures in the world but 
at least they a>.-e available which 
.seems to be the main qualifica- 
tion in Miss .Jaffe's book. The 
third girl manages to re-domesti- 
cate a nice second-hand forty year 
f>ld fingers are .still ink- 
.staintHt from signing divorce pa- 
pers. The fourth girl accidentally 
falls down a flight of stairs out- 
side her lover's apartjnent — she 
had been leaning aiiainst the wall 
li.stening to her boytriend make 
love with anoflwir girl on the oth- 
er side of the v.all -and dies. The 
fifth girl finally says oh the hell 
with it and goes to Las Vegas with 
a bedroom athlete from Holl.^ - 
wotid and here mir charming story 

.Moral of the story: Little girls 
who don't watch out .sometimes 
get sealed to mail before they are 

I admit ttiat Grace Metali- 
ous' little effort seems extremely 
rural besitle tliis leatest creation. 
Jaffe's charaiiors ar^. New York- 
ers and ediica ed at that. There-- 
fore they can think of more ori- 
ginal things to .say while engaged 
in America's favorite indoor sport. 
I suppose I will have to start 
reading Little Mcxlern Library 
Classics if 1 nm ever going to 
learn how to write a good book 
myself. Obviously nothing at all 
is to be gleaned from this new 
trend of fictioi; exrepl lessons on 
t)edrtMHn technique. 

As Edmund Fuller says: 'Many 
writers today seein compelled to 
diagram precisely what is involvii} 
in the sex act. either to let the 
reader know, or to reassure them- 
selves that they haven't forgotten. 
Sonru> of thei • novels could be 
moved from ilie fiction .section to 
tlie "Do It Yourself " shelf. 

s Editors 



BuKine!>s Manager _ WALKER BLANTON 


Dear .Mr. Wolff. 

Sunday's D^iily Tar Heel you 
noted your agree<ment with the 
New York Ci y Board Of Hospi- 
tal's decision to lift the ban on 
birtli control. 1 cannot concur, I 
believe with the Catholic Church 
that artificial birth control is un- 
natural and .igainst the Will of 

I wonder hc>w many New York 
wonrien will need further medical 
aid to relieve them from the 
nervous tensions and guilt feel- 
ings that the irresponsibilty of 
using contraceptives will produce'.' 

Naney Combes 


To the best of my knowledge the 
term existialism is defined as fol- 
lows: 'An iDtrospective human- or theory of man which ex- 
presses the individuals intense 
awareness of his contingency and 
freedom; a theory which states 
that the existence of the individual 
precedes his essence." I was 
scwnewhat jarred by Anthony 
Wolffs statement that B. B, ap- 
pears in her films as a "kissing 
exi.stentialist." Does he really be. 
lieve this'.' If h^ does, I would be 
interested to know where he drew 
his inference. If he doesn't, which 
I am more inclined to believe, I 
think he wa,<; little free with his 
words. Pcetic license is usually 
confined to paetry and, even then, 
there is suppo.sed to be a reason- 
able excuse for it. . 

WUIiam Cheney 

"Now All We've Gol To Do Is Sell The Doggone Tilings* 

Statistics Tell 
Sad South Tale 

On Awakeing 

p. W. Carlton 

Nick Bagdasarian 

In today's riot of esthetic activity and seientifir 
While browsing through The progress, it is indeed a vitally intjre.stmg scene that 
Alumni Review" I came across presents itself to the average Anverican. It is there- 
an account of I>r. S. H. flobbs fore amazing that sleepers, having temporarily de- • 
Jr.'s book. North Carolina: An parted to the land of Nod. find it so difficult to re-, 
Ecomonic and Social Profile. ' turn to this Valhalla of the universe, the eonseious- , 

ness of physical existence: in ether words to get out 

W4iat , struck in* ' ^s most un- 
i, 'usual Wa5,|t)r, Hobbs' statistics 

of the rack. 

concerning the "average ^ Tar , Consider the many varied m*»des of awakeninj , 
Heel." According to his Ixwk. the exhibited by the UNC student, for instance. My room- 
average NottlV Carolinean ha.s mate is a touching example of reluctance with 
had only, 7.8, years of schooling, regards to arising. After the "sweet alarms " of ouTf, 
while but a meager I out of 9.-) Big Ben. he promptly emits heart-rending groans and 
ever attends coll<?ge. remains prostrate, sighing regularly every few .>ee- 

In addition. North Carolina is onds. No amount of coaxing and cajoling can sway 
44th among the states in average him from his dedicated purpose, that of savoring the ' 
income — 1,236 per capita. When last wisps of Morpheus' soothing drug. Unfortunate- 
coupled with the fact that more ly. the rather ephemeral nature of this gaseous corn- 
people move out of this state than mound renders reclamation nigh impossible. Event-, 
into it, a gloomy pictiu-e may be ually he will be forced to arise and face ugly reality 
drawn as to the future of North (Rotten attitude). 
Carolina. Sleepers, or "sack rats." as they are commonly 

However, it is said that North called exhibit many diver.sified mannerisms in their 

Carolina leads the South. But with 
tiK? statistics mentioned above, 
can we honestly claim that dis- 

Ironkally enough, we can. but 
oidy the rest of the Soutli 
is as backward as we are. 

reveille activities. Some leap enthusiastically from • 
bed. only to leap back with even greater alacrity as 
their feet touch the icy floor. There are those that 
struggle upright, eyes tightly elored and lumber to^ 
the shower, griiding their leaden steps by leaning 
against the walls. It is this group that is usually 
found standing around in the head staring at the ' 
What the South needs today is walls, draped over the lavatories, or dead asleep tin-' 
leadeiship: lea*Mship in politics, der the showers. Their conversations are limited to. 
in education, and in aericult-jre. friendly assertions like "Get the hell out of my way" 
Gone forever are the Polk's, the ^nd "go to the devil" when approached by other,^. 
Lees, and the Randolph's. And in ^^«^l of ^^^^^ rebellious souls come alive after a 
their place who fills the void" No ^''^^ «f ^^<'n"*'"s ^"f^*"^ Tears of gratitude come to- 
othiT but the Leroy Collins', the their eyes and they usually cough appreciatively a^ 
Luther Hodges', and the Frank 


Copyright. 1958. The Pulitzer Publi.shine Co, 
8t. Louis PoKi-Ui.spatcU 

Communist Rule Imminent; 
Concerted Action A Must 

Clements: the retrogressioni.sts of 
today's modern era. 

Gone forever are the days of 
our political potcntnes.s. when the 
South was always represented by 
at least one presidential candi- 
date. In its crumbled remains wc 
find on election day the choice 

the first delicious swallow goes ilown. gently remw- 
ing the lining from their stomach. They become quite- 
animated, chatting volubij- about anything un- 
til the approach of 8 o'clock class sends them into 
deep gloom. Then they resignedly depart in pursuit 
of intellectual improvement. 

Joe John 

Hidden in oiu> (►t tlte dreary com- 
jiaitoMMits of the Kremlin is a lit- 
tle black date book. The year 
1973 holds the of many en- 
tries. The sliKhtly faded edges of 
the letters indicate age. Those 
g?uphic Russian symbols have 
been on that page many years. 

Ill 1973. less than fifteen years 
from today, communi'st Russia 
will successfully accomplish world 
domination. That is the meaning 
of those illegible characters. 

Within tile next rvine years, So- 
viet leadership expects to achieve 
con.solidation of its proyres.j in 
Asia and isolation of the United 
States. One may easily wonder if 
the latter has not already oc- 

With the intrepid determina- 
tion ■ and skillful organization of 
the Coniniunists established facts, 
it is very difficult to regard the 
above ^statements without a touch 
of bewilderment, even fear. This 
must become more intense when 
we learn that in 1952. basici So- 
viet strategy renounced the in- 
evetability of World War III. 

The Kremlin considers military 
might merely as a stalemate. Un- 
der this hypothesis, Russian re 
sources are applied more fully to 
propoganda, and political and 
economic warfare. Therein lies the 
great American failure in com- 
batting the Communist goal of 
global conquest. 

The United States is striving for 
victory alrhost wholly in a ma- 
terialistic plane, particularly in its 
attitudes toward other nations. 
Our program budget-wise, con- 
sists of opproximately $40 billion 
for military weapons, about $3 to 
$4 billion for material assistance, 
and finally only a small fragment 
for purposes of information, edu- 
cation. aBd,;if .,,m^y use the term, 
spiritual warfare. 

On t^ie other and. the Commu- 
nists wl)ile maii],taining^adequate 
aid programs, relentlesly pursue 
an idiological attack. This is pri- 
marily directed towards a most 
vulnerable area— that of the stu- 
dent intellectual. 

The nafure otthe appeal is two- 
fold. By association with the 
Communist Party, a student may 
fir.U participate in the conquest 
of the world. Following this, he 
may be an agent in a program to 
change human nature, to perfect 
human character, and to populate 
the earth with a new quality of 
personality, infinitely superior lo 
any ever recorded in history. 

It is not impossible to .sense the 
religiousity in the approach, in 
that a student's life may be 
utilized for the regeneration of all 
mankind, through the scientific 
Communist method. Unite tliis 
with the denial of all Natural Law. 
that results from Godlessness and 

tlie belief that morality exi.sts on- 
ly in any act which advances the 
Communist aim. The result is a 
dynamic appeal that a .student in- 
fatuated with his own preeosity 
and with tet^hniqnes of science 
finds hard to re.slet. 

What, then, can be done in the 
face of siibh adversity'.' The an- 
swer lies in the knowledge and 
comprehension of the nature ol 
the threat that exists. From this 
mu-st emit dedicated public char- 
acter in all parts of the world 
against it. 

Freqdom-conscious people exist 
in ever.v country. It is to them 
that the American government and 

its citizens must give encourage- 
ment and friendship; for it is they 
who must carry the message of 
indi\'idual worth and of the heri- 
liglit of a personal faith. Dynamic 
tage of man. interpreted in the 
men, motivated by firm convic- 
tion, must be the .source of right 
for— and the educators of— their 
own nationality. 

The Coniinunist advance in re- 
cent decades in terrifying; the 
possibility of the fullment of 
Khrushchev's boast, "We will 
bury," looms closer every day. 

It's something to think about; 
but more than that, it's .something 
lo act against. 

Meaning Of Education At UNC 

Fred Weaver 

If I could name the thiftg which 
I most desire for every student 
who comes to the University, it is 
that he be profoundh touched by 
the transforming and liberating 
power of learning and so affected 
by teachers, books, and college 
life as to become a self-motivated 
student, a self-sufficient individ- 
ual. It is not reasonable to expect 
that this will happen to all; but 
it is possible for many and essent- 
ial to any real understanding of 
the meaning of education. 

Somewhere along the line 
something quite remarkable must 
happen, something so vivid that 
Its impact is unmistakable. Per- 
haps you will take Franch litera 
ture, and if you really understand 
Voltaire, de Vigny. or Chateau 
briand, you will find that yovi 
have entered a new realm of 
thought. Perhaps the meaning of 
"Dover Beach" will come across 
to you quite suddenly and you 
will discover that a poem contains 
the power to transform. ''In i 
right angle triangle the square 
on the hypotenuse is equal to the 
sum of squares of the other two 
legs" you will recite. Possibly one 
day you will decide that memory 
is not sufficient authority for 
knowledge and strive to see the 
fact as Pythagoras himself saw it 
writing in the sand. Such exper 
iences are rare and memorable. 
But they are the promise of learn- 
ing more than a grade of A, more 
even than Phi Beta Kappa. John 
Keats at the very pitch of excite 
ment from reading Chapman'« 
translation of Homer wrote an ode 
which expresses the thrill of in 
tellectual discovery. 
Then felt I bke some watcher of 

the skies 
When a new planet simfris into 

hvi ken; 
Or like stmit Cortez when with 

eagle eyes 
He star'd at the Pacific — and all 

his men 
Look'd at each other with a itild 

surmise— ' . 

It is really quite unnecessary to make such a chore 
of rising. The world is so full of good things to do 
and experiences to share that we should be ashamed 

between a former governor from. ^^ dampen all enthusiasm with morbid irascibility. 

Illinois and a retired general from ^> "^^^'"^^ ''"^ »" example of the way to arise. 

K3"^3^- My clock gently shakes me into fuxzy awareness 

As we realize the state of our at precisely 7:00 a.m. I usually remain still for a few 

own inadequacy, one begins to seconds, quietly studying the designs painted on the 

wonder how and why we ever insides of my eyelids, and visible only with eye< 

closed and crossed. (What an advertising medi'.<n> 
this would be — eyeball contact with your patrons.) 
Then, as I discover thai the sounds I'm receiving are 
those of the clock accompanied by Roommate's curs- 
ing. I roll over and smash my nose on the little iron 
•bar running across the end of my bed .Clutching ray 
offended beak in one hand. I .snap off the alarm vith , 
the other and slide over the side, landing on the 
iloer with a thud, knees first. Remaining thus until 
"the agony subsides. I rise to my feet and don shower 
clogs and washrag. an'd thus modestly attired proceed 
to the shower. My eye always brightens as I enter 
and see my buddy from down the hall. He and I 
Often quoted is Don Furtado's have a perpetual shaving contest, matching the vir- 

slatement thai America cannot tues of my .safety razor against his noisy electri'! 

shaver. In our bouts I always win. but what price 
glory •» I end up looking like an advertisement for ' 
Medic and he is unscathed. He u.sually helps me wipe 
the gore off my face, however and we part fast 
friends. Immediately afterwards my Roommate and ' 
I depart. 1 to the consideration of things esthetir 
and he to the contemplation of the pleasures of the 

You see. there's really nothing distasteful about 
waking up. so why not take the initiative, face the " 
sun boldly and receive thereby a richer portion of 
the wonderful gifts of life and being. For life is good 
and living is am intoxication fit for kings. What more 
can mortal man desire than exisienee and tJ»e love 
of his fellows. 

reached such a low ebb. There are 
man.v an.swers:: our own lack of 
initiative, poor living conditions, 
and a finger of guilt may even 
be pointed at our own federal gov- 

And where do we. the inexperi- 
enced future of today's South fit 
in? Are we to write a new chap- 
ter or .shall vve, too, continue in 
the (|ownward trend of the 20th 

wait much longer." 
Well, as far as that goes, neith 

er can the South. 

Letter On The Islands 

Silent, upon a peAk in Darien. 

No one can say all the mean 
ings of education. But I have 
come as as I know how to 
say;ng something of its quality. 

To me the moment of dawning 
truth is at least the taste of Liber- 
al Education, the witness of its 
intrinsic worth, the only admiss- 
ible "proof" of education. 

To be sure, you are under the 
necessity of choosing a vocation 
and preparing for it. 1 cannot 
emphasize too much the desirabil- 
ity of determining upon your life's 
work at the earliest possible mo- 
ment, for success in one's work iS 
a measure of education. But there 
is a meaning of education which 
is above and beyond vocation and 
which imparts power to any vo- 
cation. It is a liberating power. It 
is the meaning of the University 
moto: Lux et Libertas. 

I have not of late years been 
much impressed by statements 
purporting to define or describe 
an educated man. I suppose it has 


There has been a lot of hand wringing about the 
hopeless drift toward war in the Far East. Actually. 
^\e can get out of the trouble the same way we got 
into it. The original mistake, as your columnists have 
pointed out. was to "unleash Chiang Kai-shek." We 
allowed him to take an advanced position that would 
involve us in a war with Red China Although this 
wai would suit his interests, it would not suit ours. 
It would certainly be long aad costly of lives, and 
could easily turn into an atomic world war. 

• The way to avoid such a mess is to loasli Mm «p 
tention to such efforts-that is. We could force him to abandon the offshore 
15 years before this past June „,3nds. and then the 100 miles of oeea„ between 

the two Chinas would enforce a truce We could, it 
Dr. Albert Cutler of Southern *^^ ^^"^^ ^''"^- station a division of troops on For 
Methodist University. I was rath- ^^^ *o serve notice that we plan to saerilice neither 
er surprised when in the course principles nor peoples to a conqueror. It is alreadv 
of his sermon I heard him say. clear that these aetions would not be viewed as ap 

peasement by the rest of the world, but as a wise step 

toward peace. 

been 15 years since I reacted with 
anything more than respectful a»- 

At Commencement this Jun 
our bacq^laurcati? preacher wa 

"Let me descrioe an educated per- 
son as briefly as 1 can" "What. " 
I thought to myself." does he 
think he is doing? Will he be so 
foolhardy as to try to tell hte as- 
sembled graduating class and 
many of the faculty what an edu 

The ticklish question is how to foree Chiang to 
withdraw. This could be done. I should thiok. by a 
series of threats. We woyld first threaten to an- 
cated person is'' ' I have it"he"re. "^"^^ publicly that we will not participate in tAe 
I think you will a;?ree that he was defense or supply of the islands. If Chiang defies u», 

then we do just that. The next threat would he to 
recognize Red China and her title to the offshore 
islands. Chiang would know by this time that we 
were not bluffing, and would certain)> withdraw, un- 
less he were genuinely interested in leading a mas> 
suicide. Even the latter contingency would be brt- 
ter than to start fighting World War IH 

not foolhardy. 

(To Be Continued 



The column appearing in Sat- 
urday's paper about the segrega- 
tion problem was wrtttea by 
Rnssell Esentnan. 

Wyman Richardson 




WUNC Operas Scheduled For Fridays At 8 P.M. 

FruJays. » p m that's the tune 
l.e r\T Extension Division schethil- 
. opera on WLNC FM i91 5i. with 
Norman Cordon a^ c-ommentaror. 

The 1*»8 fall opera •«ea<H>n fea- 
tures the following in Oet ; La 
losra" by Puccini. Lucia Di Lam- 
-^timoor' and L'Elisir D Amore 
fn Donizetti. ' Aida' and La Forza 
n« I DeHtino ' by Verdi. 

Faust" by (Inunnd will open the 

,..\»Mnber opera schedule. Bizefs 

\\u- Pearl Fishers." • Lakme ' by 

I'-lihes. and ' Mifnon • by Thamaii 

( lu-duled for the rennaiuder ol 

Month. I 

'- . ;i»bers hiuhliahf will be the 

Christmas show with LEnfant Et 
Les Sortileges " by Ravel and 
"Amahl and the Night Visitors" by 

The ^ason officially opened with 
Ros.sini s The Barber of Seville ' 
or. Sept. 26. 


Senior picture taking for the Yack- 
efv \i\vk have been extended 
tlirough Friday. .Ml seniors are urg. 
ed to have their pictures made be- 
fore this trnie if tliey have not al- 
ready done so. 

Tht.^ will be the deadline for sen- 
ior pictures. 

cocoR^ oe Luxe 


"i:'r«:a';,'DiCK powell •«.-o^»,wendell mayes 



405 W. Franklin St. 
Carrboro Across From La Pizza 

Student Owned & Operated 

Foreign Car Service 
Sam Jones 

A/lechanic -- Formerly with Franor Motors 



Free Grease Job 

With Each Oil Change 
Phone 9-7071 

Ten New Books You'll Enjoy 

Urr*' are the bw»ks people 
will hf. talking about this 
v<ar You'll want to own 
M*m^ of them, and, firncM 
tl:at we are. w"ve selected 
them esp«*cially to tempt 

We might add that, if you're 
broke, looking is free at 
the old Intimate - 3"^ «• 
tree as the ice cream we Rive 
;iway at text tinrae! 

Around the World with Auntie 
Mayme, hy Patrick Ih'nnis 
That rip-roaring whacky old 
btddie is at it again! (iird 
up your sides and prepare to 
laugh. $S.95 

D«rtor Zhivago. by Boris Pas- 
iirnak This controversial 
novel, smuggled out of Russia, 
piomises to be the season'.s 
sen.sational best seller You'll 
want it. $o.M 

The Dharma Bums, by Jack Ker- 
r.uac The Beat Ck»neration 
b«'ats again! . Beat it right 
in for y(Hir copy. $3.95 

l^>llta. by VladWnIr Nabokov. 
Well gracious sakes alive! 
magine Lolita in stock! 

On The PhiloHophy of History, 
by Jacques Vlaritain. The 
distinguished Thomist philos- 
opher on a subject that ha.s 
I'ceded his restraint. $3.5© 

War and Peace in the Space 
Age. by Lt. Gen. James M. 
Gavin. The military point of 
view on our present dilemma. 

The Russian Revolution, by 
Al'in .MoorrhfOd. A masterpiece 
of organization and lucidity. 


The United States Air Force 
on the Ralistic Mltsle. 

Tontributors of great author- 
ity lend weight to this fright- 
ening picture of our Science- 
fiction future. $4.00 

Inside the Democratic Party, 

by Jack Redding. An insider 
gives a fascinating account of 
what goes on beiiind the 
liarty facade during a politic- 
al campaign. 


The Lout Connlry. by J R. 

Salumanca The .story of a 
lx»y growing up in Virginia. 
Nice we thought. 



Send A Book Home 

If you can spare the change, 
send a book home. You'll be sur* 
prised how the folks enjoj' hav- 
ing you share your ideas with 


0p«ii till 1,0 P.M. 
205 E. Franklin St. 



Homt' of Betle; Values 


OCT. 1st TO OCT; llfh 





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Virginia Frosh Will Be Better 

The freshman football tearni tliat 
the University of Virginia fields 
jtjainst the Tar Babies this Friday 
':i Charlortt'svllle figures to be a 
\ ast rmprovement over the squad 
. hYbh took a 32-6 pasting from the 
■ aroltna frosh last season. 

Dick Vohs. the new head coach 

f the Cavaliers, has hand-picked 
this year's Cavalier frosh in an at- 
tiMnp to build Virginia into a con- 
'erence power. Voris haj publicly 

'ated that he was not satisfied 
vith the recruiting job done by his 
predeccitsor Ben Martin and Uiat 
lie intends to du .something about 


j This year's Cavalieryearling coach- 
' ing staff is made up of three form- 
er Virginia players. Charlie Hard- 
ing is the head coach nad is being 
assisted by Joe Palurbo and Nelson 
Harding has three fine quarter- 
; back prospects in Stanley Fischer. 
■ Ted Kempski, and Ed Menzer. Fis- 
j cher. from Bayside. Va., is the heav- 
{ icst of the three at 190. 
I At the halfback positions Ted Den- 
i by. Hunter Faulconer. J km Fiorelli. 
and Tony Sepp are being figured 
j upon to deliver some punch to the 
I ground attack. Landon HUliard. the 

heaviest of the fullback candidates 
at 205. will be backed up by Tony 
Ulehia and Harold Rust, 


The Virginia frosh are expected 

to start an exceptionally heavy line 

from end to end. Tim Hapgood a^ 

190 and Park Plnak, who weighs fif- 

feen pounds more than Hapgood, 

figure to be the starting ends. 

All tluee of the leading tackle pro- 

: spects tip the scales at 220 or bet- 

j ter. Ron Gassert, from Mt. Holly, 

! N. .1 . is the lioavifst of a trio which 

j includes Hemy Koehler and Milton 

I Smith. 


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Tonight at 10 o'clock' the Carolina Tar Heels will board a chartered 
airliner at Raleigh-Durham airport and head for the Golden Sta\c. 
where they will meet Southern California Friday night. The game 
begins at 8:15 out. there, but 11:15 our time. It will be broadcast by 
WRAL, Raleigh. 

Th« Stadium in which the contest will take place is the Los 
Angeles City Coliseum, with a capacity of 105,000. Two other fair- 
country bail clubs also play their home games in the coliseum — 
the i.os Angeles Rams and UCLA. 

The Tar Heels will arrive in sunny California at 6 a.m. Thursday, 
our time 9 a.m. They will have made a brief stop in Denver for gas 
before crossing the Rockies. They will be housed in the beautiful 
Huntington-Sheraton Hotel in Pasadena, home of the famous Rose 

Thursday afternoon they'll work out in the spacious Coliseum. 
They are to have lunch in the Paramount Movie Studios. The 
workout is at 3. 

On Friday the <!eels will have breakfast, go lor a walk, have a 
football meeting, lunch, a nap until 3:30, a snack supper, and theii 
to the stadium for the game at 8:15. 

Saturday the team will visit world-famous Disneyland in a 
group. Jim Schuler's parents, who live in nearby Santa Monica, 
have planned a small party for the players. 

Thirty-nine players, probably, including the injured Daley Goff and 
Curt Hathaway, will make the trip. Goff's cast is scheduled to come' 
off next Monday, and until that time nothing will be known as to 
his status. 

The same starting line-up as usual will begin for the