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CHAPEL HILL, 11. C.
r.ithcr warm today. High
n't'.rr. TO to 73 mountains,
ia !C rlsrwhcre. Tomorrow,
Th UnlvVrfclry't lln dUItr
hip y th editor n page dtu.
rl.mdines and mild.
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUUE
LVII NO. 18
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 10, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
A . .
y iz? cdMfe
b Recruiters Search
or Versatile Seniors
, ;..u k.if' of grades, activities. employment factors, he pointed out.
, vk i u iko and personal quali , Cine cautioned students who face
i. a rerruitrr looks fur in1 mlita.-y service after graduation
college seniors foi t' ut thev should not skip interviews
with job recruiters. Although they
may not receive definite employ
ment at he time, he said, they will
uake valuable contacts.
.1 sin nr. a General F.lectric ol
, il sml lure Tu.'sday niht.
Ml ci! H Cairn of New York City,
n.i.uu specialist for C. K.. ad-
. NM't cnivcruv oi .win varo-
Doctor Say Asia
Washington. Oct. 9 (APSputnik
Sped around the world on a steady
course today, speaking to earth
bound scientists with a strong new
radio voice. '-
The Soviet satellite was csti"! ir
mated by the Naval Research Lab-j DC VltS
oratory here to be circling the -
globe once in every 96.1 minutes
d Attends AAi
Limiting the geographic areas in i t an average altitude of about
mors and 'graduate students "M wi" ;uC4u PUent
viulmi: the first of a series
c !n iit meetings on campus.
fie INC Placement Service.
; pi tod by J. M. Galoway. sponsors
series of talks by rcprescnta
. ol v.ii'.ous occupations. Gallo-
spoke brietly Tuesday night.
i -plaining the operation of the
i Uti nu'iu Service in setting up
interviews of individual students
company representatives. j
C.iine uryed the students to take
. : vantage of placement services
. id to lM';4in planning their job ap- '
lica'ioiis well before graduation.
' Employment is a two-way street." ;
tie said, "and il requires the co-
operation of both parties to make it
No (T.npany selects a man on an
"ei:her-or" basis in regard to
trailcs versus extracurricular act
ivities. C'aine said, "for both are
important. Grades indicate the ap
plication of a man's intelligence,
while participation in activities
shows general leadership qualities
and a sense of responsibility to his
idma mater." .
The pattern of a student's grades
is indicative, Calne pointed out. "A
student's overall four-year average
may be low because of poor marks
during his first yar r tw. hut if
hi grades have continued to im
prove as graduation nears, the im
prove.nent indicates maturity and
application of intelligence to the
pi nucip.il task of VolnK to college.
wbU'h is schtilarship."
Work experience, ability to ex-
pi ess himself both orally nnd writ
nuv mean that a man ii-miis nis
j)b opportunity." Caine noted. ''It
would be pointless for many large,
national companies to interview a
prospective graduate who does not
intend to leave his state or region.
Caine concluded that "companies
are interested most in finding 'good j
men." Hal her than seeking specific (
technical know led -.e, we look for j
.achievement in what the individual
! has studied during his college
Some observers believe the man j
made moon is slowing down and (
descending toward a fiery finish
in the friction of denser atmos
phere, but a spokesman for the
naval laboratory said:
"Our figures just don't support
Tli? satellite's radio signals died
By DALE WHITFIELD
The second meeting of' the
Men's Interdormitory Council took
place last night with President
Tom Walters presiding.
Mike Hayes, IDC treasurer, re-
The Dialectic Senate critically
examined its own attendance last
night and found after 00 mimites
of debate that all action was nul
lified due to lack of a quorum.
A roll call after passage of a
bill restricting the membership
and powers of organized labor put
a cold "all-for-nothing" on the
hour and a half-long debate.
The bill was introduced by Sen
ator Pat Adams. After his intro
duction of the night's legislation,
he spoke affirmatively on its con
tents, stating: "The growth of or-j
Canized labor has gotten out or
"The government hesitates to
curb its powers. Through its rapid
growth we have unfortunately
been led to corruption. I need on
out mysteriously last night, but ported the new policy tor pay
they came back after a six-hour, ment of bills through, the IDC. To
period and the navy scientists re-, prevent purchases being made for
ported they were strong and clear the dormitories by uryuithorized
on one pass over Washington today, j persons, cards were issued author
Instead of the original beep- izing the bearer to confer debts
beep, however, they were now
getting more- of a steady signal.
As the satellite rocketed through
its fifth day in the heavens, presi
dent Eisenhower discussed the
Russian achievement for the first
against individual dormitory ac
counts. Seven new members were elect
ed for . the IDC Court, the body
which administers judicial justice
for dormitory violations. These
time. He made these points at a new members are: Robert Hass,
news conference: ; Roger Foushee, Albert Miller.
1. The successful launching of j Jerry Baynes. Walt Poole. Avery
the satellite has not increased his Thomas and Bob Noble.
Innr 4(lriwt t rwH 3 V With thp U.S. I : U'nUare n cfllHv thp
v to point to tne recorns oi jonn tho Russia r rr, th
ten. and ph asing pt rsonalily and '-. l.vi. oo,,, : sphere was still in its original or- dormitories. Members to this com
.1 .v nnar .rvrtic in nilWll III . 1
uni oido mm i.i .i. ... , ja ctrnntr Further eon-
un miu pjiiit, ovv,..0. -
firmation came from Dr. John P.
Ragen, director of Operation van-
concern about national security by
2. The United States could have
put a satellite in orbit before now
but to the detriment of other
scientific goals and military pro
gress in the long-range missile
3. After tests in December, the
United States plans to fire "A
fully instrumented satellite
hide" in March of 1958.
4. This country was never 'in a
race with Russia to get the first
satellite into orbit.
The Vienna, Austria, Observa
IDC Vice President Bob Carter
announced that the administration
has allotted each dormitory $f0
for the year to be used for tele
vision maintenance. This money
comes from the profits of the
Carter also announced that a
contract has been signed with a
local television service , for main-
ve-1 taining the sets in proper condi
tion. The policy of allotting me
dorms money for television re
pairs is for this year only ana
amounts to a total of $1,300.
I A committee was appointed by
I k - !
By DALE WHITFIILD
Chapel Hill'i health officer said
j .today there is "probably" some
Asiatic llu virus in ims area ai
i thouuh no confirmation of the
dread disease has been reported.
Dr. David O. Garvin said medi
cal men here should at least "go
on that assumption" in observing
numerous cases of respiratory in
fection which have overcrowded
the UNO Infirmary.
Oflicluls said the infirmary it
currently treallntl 2WniH) stu
dents daily, but noted a drop
Wednesday in the numW of stu-
dents treated and the serlousne
of their conditions.
The local health officer said no
vaccine is available for public ad-
i ministration through his office.
Hut some private physicians here
have received suppplies of the
Asian flu vaccine, he said.
Dr. Garvin also noted "no
I 'iliirinini' increase " in respiratory
was the thcme'of Cheeciieader. Frank Black. Wil- infections in the Orange County
. V I
1 - n j i
V : i
To Be Formed
The first German Table will be
Jield next Tuesday at 12:30 p. m.
in one of the upstairs' rooms of
Lenior Hall, according to Dr. Ran-n-T.
Taylor, assistant profeRRor
of German in the UNC Department
of Germanic- Languages.
appearance are other important
The Student Legislature wil!
have its initial meeting tonight
in Phi Hall on the top floor ol
New Kat. Speaker Don Furtado
Tit? m .st important piece of old
business coming before the legisla
ture concerns the approval of Stu
dent Body President Evans' ap
pointments for the High School
Honor Council Commission.
At the last meeting in the spring
the legislature returned Evans' ap-
pointment.s for further considera
tion. No other major old busines will
be discussed, according to Speaker
'eadership in labor unions today.
"Labor is a vicious cycle. As
rices go up the workers demand
'izher wages. Something must be
lone to limit not only the powers
f labor, but also the size of its
Senator Frwin Avery was the
hief opponent of the bill. His
main arguments includes: "I fail
o see where the size and powers
'f big business are curbed either.
The workers of America must or
ganize to protect their common in
"I maintain that collective bar
gaining between union and man
agement is democratic. I fail to
see how Senator Adams can call
all unions corrupt due to the ac
tions of a few."
An amendment was attached to
the bill stating: "A federal right
to work statute shall be enacted
to protect the economic rights of
the independent worker who does
guard, the U.S. satellite project.
mittee are,: Cliff Mann. Foy Brad
shaw, and Roger Foushee. They
aj-e to report their findings to the
council with a statement as to
Our observations do not lead us i how the oroblem can be solved.
to believe the U.S.S.R. satellite is The IDC also voted in its meet-
Dr. Taylor has announced the
German Table in an effort to bring
all German speakers on campus new members and. to cheer
together for a pleasant, relaxed
liamson had this to say to the Tar community, although numerous
Heel: "I am extremely happy with cases of the Infections have been
this grouV. We had a good crowd reported for UNC students.
.. I and great spirit. They Just seemed , Meanwhile, Dr. E McG. Hedg
Th? gathering started on the q frQm nowhcTe. th university physician, said
- t t t?.MA-PAM VinlI faniiir. I . aw .
there still is no evidence m
R1I11FT1N what he called "respiratory infec-
DULLCiiiN Jtions" here are linked to the Asian
Pharmarv A cone a
among the crowd, something that gi students are currently sell-1 He said blood tests of students
had. not been witnessed at earlier j jng magin in Chapel Hill.- ae- ''now in' the "infirTnary--with "res
rallies. I cording to Pharmacy School Dean piratory infections" should be
Led bv actine Head Cheerleader, r A. Brecht. back from the laboratory early
Harold Williamson, the
last night's spirited pep rally Jcld
on the eve of the departure of the
Tar Heels for the far South
lane next to Emerson Field, featur
ing the cheerleaders, a segmant of
the band, and 500 cheering Caro
linians. There were many coeds
group, Brecht urged that these impost- next week with a eoniirmaiion on
moved its w ay across campus j ers be turned away. They are nature of the infections.
rtinr, ot onph Hnrm to collect from thp Union Circulation Co. of Infirmary officials still were
i New York, he said.
lunch twice a week in Lenior Hall
The termination of the marching
falling into the lower atmosphere,
A leading British astronomer,
Prof. A. C. Lovell, said in London
the satellite may be smashed to
pieces tonight by debris form the
comet Glacobini- Zinner.
. a i : J.
ing last nigni io sudsiuic mc
dormitories in the buying of ath
letic shirts for intramural sports.
It agreed to pay half the cost of
up to 15 shirts per dorm.
The IDC will meet again next
was Cobb Dorm, home of the team.
The purpose of the gathering is to There was quite a delay as the
speak German, Dr. Taylor said, team assembled and the interim
-Beyond that it' is hoped that a cor- j was filled with several courses of
tain amount of mutually useful in- ' "Dixie" and in reference to the
formation will be exchanged, and ; team a few rounds of "come out
tha. a rood time will be had bv all." Big Blue-come out
awaiting receipt of Asiatic flu
vaccine to be used in a broad pro
' gram of innocula'tion if the feared
epidemic spreads across the Caro
' Dr. Hedgpeth said Tuesday that
I the current situation does not
Phi Society Defeats
Judicial Review Bill
o.. r,,i.. T-t;,i cv iustifv "unnecessary alarm or con-
aiUOeill DIIUV iit.iiui.iii ,v,....j ... .... :..
Kvans has ureed all students to cern on the part of the university
ivi hi i i i r v vii - ----- ,
ih. sntnrdav installa- community.
15UnUV i JVIlf, 1-u-i.aiaiii ui iuv. . - - t
i r il,,1 fA, WillUm R AvpOflr He aotiea
Tar Heels, was me ursi oi , nun m-oiuj miuiu j-
Acording to the latest available team members who spoke. . He
information, the University is host j statew. "Speaking for the team I
this year to six students of German, tell ou how very much we
Swiss and Austrian nationality. One j apprecjate this wonderful spirit ex
important function of the German . tonight
He said that there would be nnt wiih to. ioin a union."
'iuite a bit of new business' as, The vote passing the measure
bth the Student Party and the was bv a wide marein. but lacking
University Party are expected to a quorum, was stricken from the
intreduce bills. record.
Spanish Soprano Will
Star At 8 P. M. Today
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
The Assembly of the Philan
thropic Literary Society Tuesday lowed checks" in the American
tive David Matthews.
Representative Don Gray called
the Court "one of the most hal
Table will be to make these students i
welcome to the campus and country
by bringing them in contact with
"A showing like this makes a
great deal of difference to the
bovs. The team has worked hard
Americans who are deeply and ! this week and we are both mental-
genuinely interested in their lan- i ly and physically prepared.
guage, literature and culture.
however, that "a
. .. - .. i ftnoi ncrcemaue oi sun wnui"
as Chancellor ot tne university.!- ------ -
The occasion marks the first. respiratory ailmen repre
time in the history of UNC that a ' cnts "an influenra-like illness.
chancellor has been installed on
the campus. Evans stated that all
classes will be dismissed at 10:30
a.m., to be followed by the installa
tion at 11 in Kenan Stadium.
Saturday will also mark the
l lB4th year of the founding of the
"This game w ill be like a stepp-j University.
ing stone for us. If We are fortunate
cess enouhg to win. there is no telling fejfing For UNC
Mica where wc will go or what we can
As Key Speaker
Dr. Marvin E. Chapin Jr. of the
UNC School of Dentistry will be
one ot tne leaiuren speaners di
the annaual meeting of the N. C.
Division of the American Cancer
The celebrated Spanish soprano.
Miss Victoria de los Angeles,
will appear in concert tonight at
o'clock in Memorial Hall.
Tickets are available and may
be obtained at the information of
fice at Graham Memerial. Students
will receive free tickets upon
presentation of their ID cards at
Miss de los Angeles first gained
international recognition wh?n she
won first prize in the Geneva Com
petition in 1947.
Since that time, she has made aj
highly successful debut at Carnegie
Hall and has become familar to
many Americans through her Tele
phine Hour broadcasts and her.
Miss de los Angeles recently ap
P'-ared in Metropolitan Opera per
lonnancrs as Marguerite in
"I d.ise ", the Countess In "The
Mariug- of Figaro." Mitni in "La
iiuheiiu:". and Eva in "Die MeU-
This aDDearance is part of the
fifth concert tour made by Missi
de los Angeles under the direction
of S. Hurek. She will leave the
United States in the Spring for
appearances at the important Euro
pean music festivals.
night defeated a resolution which
would take away the right of judi
cial review from the Supreme
Court by a vote of 11-2.
In introducing the bill Repre
sentative Paul Carr termed the
Supreme Court as "nine old senile
men." He argued against the pow
er of the Court and its decisions
which were not answerable to the
Conditional Representative Clar
ence Simpson said the bill "was
undermining a great institution in
our government." He pointed out
that members of the Supreme
Court could be impeached.
governmental system. He said the
victory of the resolution would
lead to "anarchy."
Beatrice Cobb, owner and pub
lisher of the Burke County News
Herald, will speak to the Phi next
week at the inauguration of the
Her paper is published in Mor-
ganton, N. C.
"Perhaps we can in the process
also tel them things aoout America wm-ic o , r.i.;w rw ion
b AMin. Dr. Wil'iam M. Whyburn will Society in Raleigh Oct. 19-20.
...l.:,.U ...Ol . 1,,. tl,r,ir trlflir win Z '' - 'voi
Willi 11 lll 11IUI1T iliv il ..... ....
i ' ".. . a. i ...Ml - th
iui-o r cnnnrl " i renrcsent UXC at a meeting ot tne nr. v.napm ...
more worthwhile." Dr. Taylor con- rUv American Council of Education on medical and scientific session of
, i HIS imilCHUUUa 11I1U "V.VH .v.... w - -
eluded. I was concluded by the singing of Oct. 10-11 in Washington. D. C. , the meeting at 2 p.m. on Oct. 20 at
, . , . ,ft "Hark the Sound" To the delight' Now vice president for graduate the Sir Walter Hotel.
Tuesday and Thursday at 12.30 lark 1 h c more studies in research within the Con-1 His subject will be "Cancer of
p. m. has been tentatively set as the oxuberant att;ndecs, started chant-, solidated University. Dr. Whyburn the Oral Cavity as Seen by the
time of meeting, but this can be ..Rajso h?n Big llue-raise ' was formerly chairman of the Dentist." Dr. Chapin is professor
changed to suit the convience of hJr- Mathematics Department in the and chief of oral surgery of the
i . . .. , ,r i il: :4.. mil itvr School of Dentistry.
! participants. I .Acting in tne aDsence oi iieau umviiMn ""-""r1 -
THE AYCOCK STORY
New Chancellor Was Commended By Kashmir Affair Advisor
X ': - ' .
VICTORIA DE LOS ANGELES
Conditional Representative Bill
Lineberry said the "assets were
greater than the liabilities."
It is "the best thing the United
States has judging the constitu
tion, said Conditional represen
tative Olaguibeet Lopez-Vera.
Guest Stan Black argued that
the bill would put the Supreme
Court at "the will of various spe
cial interest groups."
Representative Jess Stribling
compared the Supreme Court to
the Central Committee of the
Communist Party. He wanted to
"place the government in the
hands of the people."
"The issue is basically is our
Supreme Court going to be di
rectly responsible to the people
or is it not?" asked Representa-
T 1 TT1-11-. i tVl I
uiior s ioie rouowiug i
third in- a series of articles which
will comprise a three-page section
to be published this week in "Popu
lar Government," Written by
Prof. Albert Coates of UNC, it re
lates to Chancellor Aycock, who will
be officially installed here this
They had seen William Ay
cock play his part in international
affairs as Personal Assistant to
Frank Graham, the United Nations
Representative in critical peace
making efforts in India and Pakis
tan. They had not heard, and I will
quote for them now, the letter of
commendation to the Adjutant
General of the United States Army
from General Jacob L. Devers, who
was military advisor in the India
"1. During my work with Doctor
Frank Graham in India and Pakis
tan and Kashmir this summer. I
became acquainted with Lieutenant
Colonel William B. Aycock. 0350118.
who was called up from a Reserve
status to serve as personal assistant
to Doctor Graham for the four
"He has now returned to his
former Reserve status and is a
civilian professor again at the Law
School in Chapel Hill, North Caro-
"2. Aycock is a young lawyer
whose good judgment and common
sense have already established his
reputation in his specialty, with
out any testimonial for me, but it
gives me a little personal satis
faction to command him to you, if
only for the record.
"3. I was impressed vvith his
' ability to go right to the core of
any problem we were tackling out
there, and to come up with the
right recommendation sometimes in
a matter of hours.
"His capacity for working eighteen
hours a day, if pressed, with the
heat well over 100 and the humidity
in the 80's, was an inspiration o
all of us . He was especially help
ful to me, because he had been in
combat during the war, and had a
very realistic understanding of my
particular phase of the mission.
"4. Better than anything else,
however, I liked Aycock's great per
sonal integrity. At times he dis
agreed completely with Doctor
Graham's or my views, and he
always had the honesty to say so.
An officer with less principle would
not have had his courage."
I will pass on to his home folks
parts of a letter from Frank Gra
ham the other day telling why he
picked his as his "personal assis
tant" on this India-Pakistan mis
sion and commenting on his per
formance in that mission;
"I met him in student organiza- j
tions on the State College campus
William Aycock at a time when!
the University administration was j
besieged on crucial fronts by strong ,
movements coming from three dir
ections at the same time, it was a
Godsend to have such student lead
ers on the three campuses . . . His
steadfastness and forthright stands
in the face of pressures in stuations
tough for a youth gave promise
then of the leadership which is un
"In the midst of the complex and
stubborn differences between India
and Pakistan over Kashmir, as
j personal assistant chosen .by the
United Nations Representative for
1 tested qualities of character, mind
and spirit, William Aycock again
proved to be inexhaustible in
' energies, dynamic in personality.
j relentless in clear analysis, precise
in his statement of issues; and
original in his approaches to an old
prbolem whose stubbornness could
subdue neither his loyalty to the
mission above all frustrations, nor
his creative spirit triumphant over
time and circumstances."
Now he had become the unanim
ous choice of the University Board
of Trustees for Chancellor of the
i University of North Carolina in
! Chapel Hill. And here were his
; friends and neighbors to recognize
I him as their own on the day they
j had named as William Brantley
It did not occur to anyone in the
gathering to speculate on whether
one or any of these high moments
in his record had been expected of
him when he went out from his
home town into what is commonly
known as "the world."
The point is that he had done
vfell enough at home as a boy to
j (See CILVNCELLOR, Page 5)