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CHAPEL HILL, H.C.
WEATH E R
Tale and mild today . High
! mpratures in the 70'. Tomorrow,
part! cloudy and a little warmer.
The air in Poland is says th
editor b page two ...
VOL. LVII NO. 17
Complete OP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
In conjunct!. 'n with National
Newspaper Week which is now un
derway, the Carolina campus will
play hint to high school journal
isU and aiKisors Saturday at the
Ifith annual North Carolina Scho
lastic Press Institute.
School of Journalism professors,
f)aily Tar Heel staff members and
journalism studen' ,i.l partici
pate in the Institute.
David Slick, Kitty Hawk novel
ist, author of "C.raveyard of the
Atlantic," will give the main ad
dress at the dinner session in the
ballrom of the Carolina Inn.
Hii:h school newspaper and year
bHik editors and business manag
ers and journalism advisers will
attend the Institute, which is be
in" directed this year hy Chris
Folk of Central High School in
School of Jourr.Hism teachers
who will speak at the Institute in
clude: Kenneth R. Byerly. Edgar
Crane. Stewart Sechriesi and .Miss
Jo Anne Smith.
Students from the Daily Tar
Heel and Journalism School who
will be participating during the
Institute program are Neil Bass,
Fred Katzin. Rill Cheshire. Doug
Fisele. Ann Frye. Buzz Merritt
and Mary Alys Voorhces.
Three North Carolina newsnap
er men will speak Saturday. They
are: James Shumaker of the Pur- j
ham Morning Herald. Charles Cra- 1
vrn from the Raleieh News and ,
Observer and Howard White from
the Rurlincton Times News.
The Institute is sponsored by the j
School of Journalism and the Fx- !
a r.;. :. r. - ; I . Tar I
Heel and the North Carolina De
partment of Public Instruction.
' v " A f
- - - - m 'v T ' - " v -nM Tim M inrmi l Hwin-nKfi m r nrimiw ,,,r' "
SCHOLARSHIP GIVEN HERE Jimmy Louis Glass, above left of route 1, Mount Airy, receives a
scholarship in public accounting, given by Peat, Mirwick, Mitchell and Co. Making the presentation is
Robert Lloyd of Greensboro, while Edgar J. Bamberger of Charlotte looks on. Lloyd and Bamberger
are partners in the firm which made the present ition to Glass for his scholastic achievement.
Rally Is Today
A big send-df pep rally has
been scheduled for tonight 'at 7
p.m. on Emerson field. Frankie i
ii.li ft- hnH r-hperleader. has an-.
nounced that the rally will be j diate detailed debate on disarma-
held tonight, since the team leaves j ment.
gunfire near the home ot Dr. A. F.
i Perrv. vice president of the
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (.? NAACP chapter.
At the urging of both the United
States and Russia, the United Na-
I . . . i . . I
head cheerleader, has an-, Hons agreed toaay 10 Degin imme-
Wednesday nicbt at 7:30 is the
final deadline for freshmen and
law .students to have their pictures
made for the Yackety Yack. Sopho
mores, nursine students, nursing
faculty and pharmacy students
mav have their pictures made un
til Friday. October 14. from 1 to
Men are asked to wear dark
roats and ties. Women are asked
to wear dark sweaters with the
exception of senior nurses who
are requested to wear uniforms.
tomorrow morning for its first out-
of-town game with Miami.
I "I want everybody there it is
very important to the team. Re
member, our spirit is the team's
spirit." Black stated.
The cheerleaders and band will
ihf rallv which
IH- I'll lilllivi ... "
The action was taken in the 82-
nation political committee, where
U. S. Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge declared "we want no time
lost" in discussing disarmament,
"the most urgent problem of this
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
v v Kn7netsov declared inai
WASHINGTON 'Secretary of
Defense Wilson said today you can
stop worrying about Russia or any
one else launching a weapon
from an earth satellite.
Wilson, retiring from office to
morrow, brought up the matter at
a sidewalk news conference today
in discussing launching of the
"baby moon" by the Soviet Union.
'Nobodv." Wilson said, "is go
1WI HI'- J " V. -r '
from Emerson field to ! "the most important, the most ui- ing to drop anything down on you
The Chemistry Club will meet
tonight at 7 o'clock in 207 Ven
able Hall. The program will fea
ture a tour of interesting places
in the Hall.
the Monogram Club and from there
to Cobb Dormitory where the foot
ball players live. The major part
of the send-off rally is to be held
1 Black said further. "1 do hope
1 that everyone will be there in
i eluding fraternities and sororities.
I hope that they can hold off their j
scheduled chapter meetings for a
i little while, since the rally will be
, a short one."
The team leaves by plane irom
the Raleigh-Durham Airport to
morrow morning at 10:30 oclock.
Black is the only cheerleader who
will accompany the team to Miami.
gent issue before us is a solution
of the disarmament problem.
Quarterly Is Working
On First Publication
"Age Of Bombers Over"
MOSCOW W Nikita Khrush
chev said today manned warplanes
are no match for Russia's Inter
continental Ballistic. Missile "the
age of bombers is over."
"They might as well put bomb
ers and fighters in the museum,"
he commented, citing Soviet
"Our intercontinental ballistic
rocket shows that it is no good
I sending humanly controlled ma
chines against missiles."
The Communist Party chiefs
words were reported by two Brit
ish members of parliament who
talked with him 80 minutes.
fmm n c.ntol ite wnile vou are
asleep, so don't worry about it."
Then he went on to say that any
weapon launched from a satellite
"would burn up before it could
That was an allusion to the ter
rific heat which friction would
generate as such a weapon ap
proached the heavier atmosphere
of the earth.
Of Moon Is
Set By U.S.
By The Associated Press
Listening posts in some parts of
the world have reported the Soviet
! Satellite has quit beeping, but U. S.
Navy scientist said they were still
I getting the radio signals.
Changes in the eerie voice of
Sputnik, as the Russians call their
man-made moon, led to widespread
Dr. Hans Karl Paetzold, a lead
ing German scientist, said tne
speeding sphere appeared to be
losing altitude and might strike the
earth's denser atmosphere within
hours and burn up.
Reporting from the Max Planck
Scientific Institute at Ravensburg.
Germany, Paetzold theorized the
satellite' may already have encoun
tered denser air and friction severe
enough to destroy its radio trans
mitters. He said the radio signals
were not heard in Germany today.
Scientific opinion here appeared to
j discount any theory that the high
flying career of the red globe may
be drawing to an end. U. S. track
ing stations continued their efforts
to fix the orbit of the satellite, and
an attempt to photograph it will be
made from Harvard, Mass., tomor
row. The Russians have said they
expect their moonlet to stay up a
month 4 . . -
Russian reports now suggest that
their moon carries several eyes
and ears to explore secrets of Space
and earth. 1
It would be radioing back in code
what it learns.
Various Soviet reports indicate
Sputnik is measuring temperatures
in space, -meteors, changes in
magnetism, and perhaps cosmic
rays. Dr. Arthur H. Compton, former
chancellor of Washington University
and Nobel Prize winner for physics
1927, had said at Colorado Springs
t " ' !
w , i
I i J J
, I " - 1
f 3 5 1' ... - - , I A
Jtn v 1 1 t
WAITING IN LINE The four students above, representative of
scores of UNC students, wait in line for medical attention at the in
firmary. Officials here have reported a "marked increase" in res
piratory infections and are currently studying cases to determine' if
the illnesses are linked with Asiatic flu.
By MARY MOORE MASON
UNC infirmary officials are
studying local cases of "respira
tory infections" to determine if
! they are linked to Asiatic flu now
sweeping across the United States.
Meanwhile, they awaited an or
der of Asiatic flu vaccine to be
used in a broad program of in
noculation if the feared epidemic
spreads to the Carolina campus.
Dr. E. McG. Hedgpeth, univer
sity physician, Tuesday noted a
"marked increase" in the inci
dence of "respiratory infections"
on the UNC campus.
"However," he said, "we cannot
say at the present time whether
these illnesses represent the re
sult of infection with the Asian
He said a study is now being
carried out to determine the
specific virus which is causing
"This will take some time,'
Les Petites Musicales
To Open Sunday Night
Of IDC Today
Around this time of year one
of the busiest places in Graham
Memorial, or on the entire UNC
campus, for that matter, Ls the
(ffice of the Carolina Quarterly.
This is decision time.
Every aitcrnoon members of
the staff gather to read and dis
cuss contributions for the Fall,
1QV7 ivsue. And they are looking
with particular interest this fall
at material .submitted
Last year's Quarterly publica
tions included the works of such
famous literary figures as Archi
bald MacLcish and Thomas Wolfe.
In the 1957-58 magazines, accord
ing to a policy statement by Lcfe
bure. students whose contribu
tions are accepted will see their
names in print with other well
Race Cases Delayed
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. W Some
ka .nminil raepc prowinc out of
OV VI IMHiiwt . -
Due to the activity of the "flu
bug", the University Party meet
ing scheduled for last night has
been tentatively re-scheduled for
ht of next week, ac-
cording to party officials.
Harry Braxton, University Party
phirman is undergoing a bout
The first publication of the
from the Quarterly this year, the Fall. 1957
i issue, will come off the presses
! . a i .. n 1 . , "NT - i t rr -
. in late uciooer i eauj
The Quarterly has been named
among the top literary magazines
in this country, and mis jeai s
Uff headed by Christian Loathe year are $1. Non-student rat
I !u r.i at work riant no les are $125. A subscription blank.
IIUIl, l-T 1IM.VJ '
il UUL u- . ...
,as, month's integration disorders - 0,
n tt if, oh ;rhnn were DOSl- ", ol- f" "
poned today until late November.
"Stay away from the school,"
Municipal Judge Harry Robinson
cautioned five defendants before
him today. All the cases involve
such charges ' as disturbing the
peace, unlawful assembly and re
Robinson, an appointee of Coy.
Orval Faubus. granted a delay in
the five cases at the request of
defense lawyers. He set hearings
for Nov. 26 and Nov. 27 and said
he would do the same as other
defendants came before him.
ficers thought it unwise to attempt
a meeting in his absence.
Plans for the next meeting in
clude a guest speaker to address
the group. Following the meeting
refreshments will be served.
All members of the student body
interested in joining the Univer
sity party are urged to attend this
meeting, according to party officers.
that the Russian launching of a
satellite did not surprise anyone
associated with the International
He said it was the understanding
as far back as 1955 that the Rus
sians would lauch a satellite in the
autumn of 1957 and that the United
States would launch one in the
spring of 1958.
Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont) has call
ed on Congress to strip the seperate
armed services of responsibility for
develoDine misiles and satellites.
He said a new super-organization ;
should be created to do the job. j
Mansfield joined other congres
sional Democrats in a growing
chorus of complaints that rivalry
among the services may have given
Russia a priceless lead in reaching
into space with deadly rocket and
trailblazing baby moons.
The Montanan. assistant democra
tic leader of the senate, said in an
interview that he understands hund
reds of millions of dollars have been
wasted on overlapping projects by
the Army, Navy and Air Force.
Balladeer Herbert Shellans will
open Les Petites Musicales' fail
season this Sunday night with a
program of folk songs.
The initial GMAB-sponsored pro
gram will be held in Graham Me
morial's main lounge at 8 p.m.
A graduate of Brooklyn College,
Shellans has been in the South
since 1956 studying anthropology
nri folklore During a two-year
stint with the Army, he sang for.
army audiences and appeared on
ballad and folk song programs
over WFIL-TV in Philadelphia,
i Since coming to North Carolina
, in the summer of 1956, Shellans
has spent a good bit of time ap
pearing on several punnc pro
grams and collecting folk songs
with a tape recorder in the Blue
Now a resident of Chapel Hill,
he is the Chairman of Folk Music,
j junior division, of the North Caro
' lina Federation of Music Clubs.
The ballad singer's program will
feature a variety of English and
American ballads, including "Sin-
gle Girl, Married Girl," a song j
found in the Blue Ridge Moun-1
tains. "Goin' Down the Road."
"Lass from the Low Country," an I
Anglo - American ballad, "Mid
night Special, "an American pri
son song, and an old English bal
lad. "Waly, Waly."
The first meeting of the Inter
dormitory Council will be held
tonight at 7 p.m. in Phi Hall.
Tom Walters. IDC president said
the most important business of
the night will be the preliminar
ies to selecting members for thr
various committees of the organi
zation. Members will be asked to fill
out interest cards to enable Wal
ters to select members for the
Various committee Committees
S in the IDC are: social committee
I dormitorv committe, publicity
intramurals, contests and the com
mittee that is in charge ot 1119
vending machines on campus.
Frank Brown, IDC Court chair
man wilt outline the new ID
rmirt nnliev. Walter! said the
IDG is being compelled to en
force rules more strictly this year
in order to' enable students to
continue governing the dorms.
President Walters said he be
lieves the new members ar? com
petent and that they have already
shown much interest in IDC af
fairs. He said, "IDC itself Ls no
! stronger and can do no more
Future programs in Les Petites , vork tnan does the individual
Musicales' series will feature Dr;j member. The organization is con
Frank Hooper, harpsichordist, on j structej 0n an inverted pyramid
Oct. 27. Cara Kelson, pianist, Nov. j and depcnds entirely on individ
17 and a cello, harpsichord and ,
flute trio appearing Nov. 24. I (See IDC MEETING, Page 3)
The Dean of Students
said officials there
closely with the infirmary ana
knaw , hat, measure3 to take
shoud an. epidemic of the dread
flu hit the campus.
i - As yet, there has been no con
firmed report of such an epidem
ic here and medical officials flat
ly refuted rumors to that effect:
Drj Hedgpeth said the current
situation does not justify "un
necessary alarm or concern on the
nart of the university community."
"I do feel, however, that it is
nv responsibility to call it to your
mention and to urge each and
everyone of you to take as good
are of yourself as you possibly
an during this period." h; said.
Dr. Hedgpeth urged students
vho feel they need medical atten-
'ion to visit the infirmary throush
he day since "it is extremely dif
ficult to handle properly large
numbers of patients in the eve
ning." He said that while many infec
tions now being treated through
he infirmary are "common
-olds," a "good percentage of
'hem represents an influenza-like
Any "significant developments"
will be reported promptly to stu-
ients," he added.
Prof. John W. Parker of the
Department of Dramatic Art has
been designated to represent UNC
at the inauguration on October 11
of President Bruce E, Whitaker at
Chowan College. Professor Parker,
a member of the faculty at Chapel
mil since 1934. is a native of
maintaining that standard.
for your use, follows.
The Carolina Quarterly
p. O. Box 1117
Chapel Mill. N. C.
Please enter my subscription for one year to
THE CAROLINA QUARTERLY.
Student $1.00 Other $1.25
MONROE, N. C. W In a crack
down obviously aimed at the Ku
Klux Klan. Monroe's city council
last night passed an ordinance
prohibiting parades or caravans;
of three or more cars without po
The ordinance followed closely
upon last Friday night's parade
by robed Klansmen. Police have
denied reports that Klansmen and
a group of Negroes exchanged
The Daily Tar Heel will hold a
staff meeting today at 2 p.m. in
the news office. All students in
terested or already on the staff
have been urged to attend this
Activities scheduled for Graham
Memorial today include:
Campus Christian Council Scho
larship Committee, 2-3:30 p. m..
Woodhouse Room; Publicity,
GMAB, 3:15 p. m.. Grail Room;
Syposium, 4-5 P- Woodhouse
Room; Angel Flight. 4:30-5:30
p. m., T V Lounge; Debate Squad,
5-6 p. m.. Woodhouse Room; Pan
hellenic meeting, 5-6 p. m., Grail
Room; Jehovah's Witnesses, 8-9
p. m., Roland Parker No. 1; State
Student legislature, 9-10 p. m.,
Roland Parker Lounge Nos. 1 and
SociaMFraternities Here Pledge 419 Men
. , i- u.
total 419 men were pledged to Wilksboro; John Fleming Wily Jr.,
the 24 national social fraternities
which have chapters on camups,
according to a statement issued
vesterdav by Ray Jefferies. as
sistant to the Dean of Student Af
fairs. Bids were distributed last Satur
day, bringing formal rush season to
The pledges are as fellows
Jr., Durham; Henry Davis. Wilson
BETA THETA PI Bernard D.
Balas, Charlotte: William C. Bare
foot. Charlotte; Charles Clifford
Blythe. Huntersville; Chester II.
Rrnwn Jr. Greensboro; Wilbert
Lancaster. S. C: Robert Dixon.
Asheville: R. V. Fulk, Wilmington;
David Green. Charlotte; Glen
i Greene, Ocean Drive. S. C; Parks
Helms. Charlotte; Bert Haywood.
Durham; Tom Marshburn; Wilming
ton; David Mauney, Lincolnton;
Bob Means. Charlotte: Charlie
Meeks, Charlotte; Frank Miller.
Carter. Jr., Greensboro; , Waynesville; Henny Supplee. Hamp-
C. Faison. Louisville, Ky;
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
The Baptist Student Union's dis
cussion group on the Dead Sea
Scroris will meet today at 5 p.m.
at the student center on Rosemary
ALAPHA TAU OMEGA Lindlcy John B. Fox, Asheville; James C.
Smith Butler. LeaksvUle; Ralph E. McColl. Bennetsville, S. C. ; Joseph
Carmode, Raleigh; Ralph W. Cum- C. Miller, Boone; David Scott Wa
rnings Jr., Raleigh; J. Virgil Earl ton. Charlotte; James Wilson
Jr Wilmington; Robert Ramsey Reeves Jr.. Fayetteville; Wyndam
Green Chapel Hill; William Marion Wilkinson. High Point; Gibson Bar
Holland Jr., Smithfield; James bee. Southport; Forrest J. Wright
Stewart Larimer, San Franscisco, Jr.. Winston-Salem; John Francis
n-.t . th N.h ntt III. Chicago, . Cretty, Bayonne, N. J.
Ill- Clifton W Pannell, Sweet Briar, J CHI PHI-Jim Abbott. Raleigh:
Va Anthony Eden Rand. Garner; Marshall Blythe, Charlotte, J. R.
George Thomas Turnispeed, North Brown, Hamilton, Ohio; Bil) Covin,
ton, N. J.; 'Wayne Thompson, Aiken,
S. C; Max Vallotton, Augusta. Ga.;
Bill Wardlaw, Atlanta. Ga; George
I CHI PSI Charles Carver. Ann
Arbor, Mich.; Edmund Carroll.
Cambridge, Mass.; Donald Coker,
Reidsville; Samuel Dorsett. Winston-Salem
; Thomas Fergusen, Rock.
jingham; William Pohnson. Reids- ,
ville; Robert Mallins, Winston- ,
Salem; Richard Olive. Summit. N. j
J.; Robert Ott, Reidsville; Carroll!
Raver Reistertown. Md.; ioooy
Reaves, Fayeitesville; Edward
Reeves. Summit, N. J.; John P.
Reeder. Bethesda, Md.; Gus
Rogers. Phillipsburg, N. J.; Joseph
Rucker, Bedford. Va.. David Turn
bull. New Haven, Conn.; Joseph
Tosti, Rome N. Y.; Charles Walters.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Mar
vin Key Blount Jr.. Greenville. Ho
ward Holderness Jr.. Greensboro;
Christopher Hall. Jones. Belmont;
DeWitt Clinton McCotter HI. New
jBern; Kenneth Elon Morris, New
Bern; Basil Holmes Oates Jr., New
;Eern. Hugh Appleton Ragsdale Jr.
! Richlands; Francis Blackwetl Stith.
j New Bern; Currell Hunton Tiffany.
iWarrenton. Va.; James Baldwin
jWessinger. Ann Arbor. Mich.;
(See PLEDGE, Page 3)