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Ch?2l Hill, 11.
By ANN FRYE
University Day today will be celebrated in all pomp and circum
stance at installation ceremonies of William Brantley Aycock as
chancellor of UNC in Kenan Stadium, beginning at 10:30 a.m.
The installation today marks the first such ceremonies for a
Carolina Chancellor. Former Chancellor Robert House was known
a dean when he entered the office.
Univtrsity students and staff mtmbcrt will be enabled to at
tend the ,eremnles. Classes will end at 9:50 a.m. and University
offices will close at 10 a.m.
Many out-ot-tewn guests are expected today in Chapel Hill, in
cluding North Carolina and University officials.
Governor Luther Hodges will be on hand to deliver the investi
ture. The oath of office will be administered Chancellor Aycock by
North Carolina Supreme Court Chief Justice J. Wallace Winborne.
, Television stations WUNC-TV (of the University), WSOC-TV
(Charlotte) and WTVD (Durham) will be televising the ceremonies,
beginning at U a.m. with the procession of the platform party and
In cas of rain, the installation will b held in Memorial Hill
and the faculty procession will be eliminated.
Chancellor Aycork was appointed to this administrative post
last February 25 by the trustees of the Consolidated University on
recommendation of President William Friday and trustee committees.
A luncheon after the installation and a number of exhibits in
various parts of the campus are being held in honor of the new
chancellor. . , ...
The Law School is displaying Chancellor Aycock's legal .writings.
(Aycock was formerly dean of the Law School). A portrait and ma
terial on Chancellor Aycock is included in an exhibit in the Library,
which is also showing selections from the Prestion Davie collection
of early Americans (rare manuscripts and books).
Ah exhibit of the publication of Dr. Blackwell Robinson's book
on the founder of the University, "William R. Davie," will be open.
to the public after noon today in the offices of the University Press.
The Morehead Planetarium will hold ' two ' special showings of
today's presentation at 2 and' 4 p.m. '
President Friday will preside over today's installation cere-
.monies. Eli (Sonny) Evans, president of the Carolina student body,
will extend greetings from the student body during the ceremonies.
. Representing the Alumni Association during the installation
will be James Webb. Greetings from the trustees will come from
Victor Bryant of the executive committee, and Kenan Prof. Fletcher
M Green of the Department of History will extend greetings from
the faculty. Duke University President Hollis Edens will represent
the North Carolina College Conference. f
A concert by the University Band will be held before the cere
monies begin. Both the band and University Glee Club will take part
in the installation program.
' "Marshals for the installation will be Dr. J. C. Lyons for the
faculty and George Ragsdale, senior class president, for the students.
Carolina students will serve as hosts and hostesses at the ex
hibits and at a luncheon around 1 p.m. today in Lenoir Hall for out
Members of the Committee on the Installation of the Chancellor
include the following: Henry W. Lewis, chairman; Prof. Richmond
Bond, J. A. Branch, Sonny Evans, Dean James L. Godfrey, Prof. Wil
lard J. Graham, Dean H. Arnold Perry, Prof. Arthur S. Roe, J. M.
Saunders, Charles M. Shaffer, Dr. L. R. Wilson and Dr. Nathan A.
Partly cloudy and cool with
scattered light rain or drizzle.
Sunday, partly cloudy and con
tinued cool. High temperatures
today, generally in 60s.
M c CARTH Y
The campus has a new one
says ol' ed on page deux.
VOL. LVII NO. 20
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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KEY INSTALLATION FIGURES Shown above are persons who will play key roles today in installation
ceremonies ol William Aycock as chancellor of UNC. They are, besides Aycock, left to right at top:
Gov. Luther Hodges, Chief Justice J. Wallace Winborne of the N. C. Supreme Court, Prof. Fletcher M.
Green, President Hollis Edens of Duke University and Victor Bryant of Durham. Bottom, left to right,
are: President William Friday, Faculty Marshal J. C Lyons, Student Body President Sonny Evans, Alum
ni Association President James Webb and Rev. Sam jel Magill. Photo on extreme right shows William
R. Davie, founder of UNC.
To Participate On Forum Here
Tar Heels Take
In Florida Sun
MIAMI BEACH FLA. If
quite an interesting experience to
follow a football team around
and watch it as It performs its
tasks according to a strict sched
ule in preparing for a football
The Tar Heels have been fol
lowing just such a schedule since
their arrival in this Wautiful and
extravagant land of k sunshine'.
Cadillas and Northerners down on
There are many diversions here,
especially along Collias Avenue
where . there" jltre over jftluxuti:
ous hotels and numerous 'night
clubs etc. The Tar Heels arc be
ing housed along this street
(Shore Club) but prior to last
night's game have not had the
opportunity to see the sights.
One of the fallacies of a night
game in a place like this Is that
there are so many temptations
which must be avoided all day
prior to the game. But the Tar
Heels have followed completely
the rules which were set for their
own good so they would be at
their best at game time.
As a reward win or lose the
players will be allowed to spend
the day here today on their -own.
and this is certainly a treat they
rlr serve. "Deen sea fishins for
those who want it is on the sched
ule for today and ' many of the
players have been anxiously await
ing a crack at the famous Miami
Beach sea inhabitants.
nno off in o
1 " ' ) X
Team Plays To
Crowd Of 47,166
By BILC KING "
(Special To The Daily Tar Heel)
MIAMI, Fla. Carolina's powerful Tar Heels withstood a strong
Miami attack in the second half and showed an Orange Bowl crowd of
47,166 how football is played in Tar Heelia by downing the Hurricanes
20-13 here last night.
' The win was number three in a row for the Tar. Heels but Jim
Tatum's club could never be sure until the final gun as the two clubs
battled ruggedly on the verdant Orange Bowl turf here in beautiful
e Carolina was apparently unbother-
. II led by the 78 dereges heat and
UNC NeiQnfoors toe Tar Heeis p nm-
V nins and passing attack that was .
I too much for the highly-regarded
1 Florldians. The Tar Heel defense
Struck By Flu
.t r.on ,1 Tnnn-,a Was wuga III . lav; v
Uas strucit four coneys c "i" i . . . . , ..,.j
,u t i,av, nf been any of which could have changed
identified as Asian flu.
PILOTS WINNING DRIVE Curtis Hathaway was the man at the
helm of the-Tar Heels mid way in the third quarter when they made
their final game clinching score. Hathaway sneaked over from the
three after a brilliant passing attack during a 49-yard drive.
MAKY MOOKK MASON
William L. McGovern. Washing-1
ton. D. C. attorney, will be on the j
campus Oct. 18-22 in connection with
the Human Rights Forums, spon
sored by tlte Public Affairs Com
mittee of the YW-YMCA.
The law firm of which McGovern
is a member, is well-known .for
defense of its members in the recent
Congressional hearings which have
been concerned with human riuhts.
McGovern, a graduate of Yale,
has also served as an assistant to
Attorney General of the U. S. and
the .specially appointed Deputy As
sistant Attorney General of Georgia
for the trial of an inter-territorial
F.dward IV Morgan, well-known
AHC radio and T. V. news com
mentator, will visit the campus with
McGovern and take part in the pro
gram on human rights. He will
broadcast his program, "Edward
P. Morgan News" from Durham on
the evenings that he is here.
The highlight ot the program will
be a forum on Monday night. Oct.
21. at 8 o'clock in Carroll Hall
Auditorium. At this time both men
will speak on "Human Rights: Their
Challenge to America."
! McGovern will lead discussion
tiroups at 3:30 p. m. Monday and
Tuesday on "Civil Rights and the
National Security Program." These
meetings are tentatively planned to
jascmble in Roland Parker lounges
j in Graham Memorial and arc open
: to interested students only through
! application to the Y.
! Applications may be left at or
phoned in the Y building.
High School Pressmen
Hold Institute Today
World In Brief
Miss Betty Carolyn Huffman. YW
chairman of the forum, stated that
these groups would be of particular
interest to students majoring in
political science,, international af
fairs, history and journalism, and
urged those students to make an
efforts to apply and attend.
An informal discussion on "Hu
man Freedom and Education" is
planned for Tuesday evening. Oct.
22. at 8 o"clock in the faculty lounge
of the Morehead Planetarium. Re
freshments will be served.
Both men will visit classes on
Monday and Tuesday mornings,
and will make several visits to
church groups. McGovern will
speak at the Community Church on
Sunday morning. He will visit the
Canterbury Club's supper meeting
that night. Morgan will visit the
Wesley Foundation's supper meet
Weather-wise, the team is ex
periencing typical Florida weath
er. The temperature has been con
sistcntly in the high 80's during
the day and at this writing the
forecast for the game is around
75 degrees with a chance of scat
As mentioned before, many of
the people here are from the
North and, as should be expected
are getting a big kick out of the
North Carolina accents. Some of
the boys have made it a point to
accentuate their accent and the
Guests love it.
The people here have been
greatly impressed with the team
for their friendliness nd its clean
cut dress. . The Tar Heels don't
have much Tar Heelia support on
hand, but the northern influx and
native Floridians have given them
great moral support.
MISSILE TEST CENTER, CAPE
CANAVKRAL. Fla., Oct. 11 (AI)I
A huge missile, apparently the
Air Force's Thor, churned up
clouds of smoke and dust today
and disappesred into hazy blu
skies over the Atlantic Ocean in
about three minutes.
The Thor, if it was such, is an
intermediate range ballistic missile
designed to fly a minimum of 1,900
If this ws a Thor. it was the
second apparently successful
launching of an Air Force IRBM. i
There have been five known fir
ings. Three were flops.
BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 11 (AP)
The "Sputnik cocktail" arrived
in Buffalo today. Here's tavern
ketDcr Raymond J. McMahon's
Three beeps of vodka, one of
vermouth, stir well in a constant
See WORLD BRIF.FS Page 3
I A V: .
Approximately 300 young writers
from 44 junior and senior high j
schools throughout North Carolina
will' gather here today for the 16th
annual Scholastic Press Institute on
the UNC campus.
Chris Folk of Charlotte is direct
ing the 1937 institute, which is
sponsored by the UNC School of
Journalism and Extension Division,
the Daily Tar Heel, and the N. C.
Department of Public Instruction.
'"Registration will begin at 9 a. m.
in Bynum Hall, followed by an open
ing assembly at 10 o'clock in Ger-
i-ard Hall. George Rembert of
tharlotte, student president of the
institute, will preside.
Dean Norval Neil Luxon of the
UNC Journalism School will deliver
the official UNC welcome and will
then join two other journalism facu
lty members, Kenneth R. Byerly
and Miss Jo Anne Smith, in a dis
cussion of "Opportunities in the
David Stick, Kitty Hawk writer
and former institute director, will
give the main speech at the closing
banquet beginning at 6 p. m. in the
Carolina Inn Ballroom. Stick's topic
will be "The Importance of History
in the High School Newspaper..'
With the exception of a business
sesion from 2:30 to 3:30 p. m., when
new officers and advisers will be
elected, the entire day will be de
voted to panel talks .on various
phases of newspapers and yearbook
Several North Carolina news
papermen will serve as consultants,
including James Schumaker of the
Durham Morning Herald. Charles
Craven of the Raleigh News and
Observer, ' and Howard White of
the Burlington Times-News.
Other consultants will include
Edgar Crane and Stuart W. Sec
hriest, both of the UNC journalism
faculty; and Robert Morrison,
profesor of journalism at Winthrop
College. Rock Hill, S .C.
The colleges affected are Shaw
University and St. Augustine Col
lege. Negro schools, and Meredith
and Peace, both Woman's colleges.
During the past week according
to Dr. William Senter, physician for
the two Woman's colleges. there
have been 75 cases of flu at
Meredith and 25 at Peace.
Officials at -Shaw University
stated their 14 hospital beds had
been filled sinec the Sept. 28 foot
ball game with Virginia Union Col
lege when the epidemic apparently
At St. Augustine College, 25 cases
were reported this past week. At
! other Raleigh Colleges little or no
incidence of flu was noted. At
North Carolina State College less
than 25 victims had been reported
out of a student body of 6,000.
At all of the stricken institutions,
medical authorities reported the
incidence continues to increase and
shows no tendency to let up.
At Shaw tnere was no exact tally
of the number of students stricken
but one of the nurses at the in
firmary said it was "a large num
ber." Dr. Senter stated that girls at
Meredith and Peace who live in
Raleigh are being sent home in
order to make room for otcr victims
in the infirmaries.
WILLIAM L. McGOVERN
Sputnik Believed Seen Over UNC
the entire complexion of this
thrilling gridiron battle under
One by air and two by ground.
That's the way th? T3r Heels
turned the trick in moving into
the elite gridiron powers of the
nation. For Miami, it was a heart
breaking loss which could have
gone either way. The Tar Heels
steadily-improving halfback from
High Point, Jim Schuler was res
ponsible for the first Carolina tal-
ly and it came with 8:25 remain
ing in the initial period.
The Tar Heels backed the Flori
dians into their own end zone in
setting up the first score. Full
back Bill Sandie was forced to
kick and Schuler took it on the
Miami 42 and raced back to the
26. Don Cokcr, playing for Daley
Goff who saw no action, then
busted up the middle to the 16,
thus setting the stage for Schuler
to shine. On the next play, the
Yds. Gained Pass
Yds. Penalided ...... 49
speedy halfback moved off right
tackle on the quick opener and
raced acros the goal line un
touched. It was a terrific bit of
blocking on the part of the Car
olina right side. Phil Blazer add
ed the extra point and Carolina
The Tar Heels did it again in
By BILL CHESHIRE
Sputnik Russia's man-made
moon has been signrea praams
over Chapel Hill, according to re
ports from the Chapel Hill Airport.
The sighting possibly the first
in the Southern United States
was said to have been made be
tween 3:30 and 5:30 p. m. Wednes
day by three amateur pilots, one a
The student, Bill Mudd, said he
and two other pilots watched the
object for about three minutes as it
traveled in a southeasterly. direction
over Chapel Hill. He described the
object as "a pin point of reflection
about 3 o'clock high."
The other pilots were identified
as Charlie Daves and Bob Barron,
both from Raleigh.
Mudd said the object appeared to
be much faster and higher than
the B-57's commonly seen over the
airport. He also stated that it left
no vapor trail usually associated
with high-flying jet aircraft.
' He said he and the other pilots
watched he object until the reflec
tion of the sun on it suddenly vanish
ed. . All three pilots believed the
object to be the satellite, he said.
Morehead Planetarium Director
Anthony F. Jenzano said he did not
expect the Russian moon to be
visible in this latitude until early
next week, possibly Monday or
He explained that the '"moon" will
be easily visible only at sunrise and
He recommended that "moon
wathchers" use binoculars in pre
ference to powerful telescopes, since
binoculars provide a larger field of
vision for locating such small objects,
No formal presentation of the
North Carolina state flag to
WUtCU Ljlicauvill Will UC mauc a. - . ,
the UNC Maryland ameg accord-1 the second quarter
ing to student government offi eam was able to do much m the
cilg way of penetration lor the rest
"Vi official ruling from the of ;he st period.
Chief Protocol Officer of the! ine kco u w uUU WU1C
: ,c.5m fn tho ! on a beautiful two-play pass se-
change in plans David Jones vice-
.ries featuring Emil DeCantls and
. , . , . .. . halfback Ron Marquete who turn
president of the University Club, ! "
, . . ; ed in perhaps the greatest game
announced Friday afternoon., ... K ,. .
. . u i u j '0f his career. Carolina got pos-
Twenty six other schools had also . Ui .
session oi me uau un ils vrru
and after Coker had gained two
yards DeCantis ran wide and
hurled a beautiful 43-yard pass
to Marquette on the Miami 33.
On the very next play the situa
tion was reversed and this time
it w-as Marquette who ran wide
and pased to DeCantis. Emil
gathered it in on the ten and
planned to participate in
Despite this change a large
UNC banner a copy of the Yack
ety Yack and two stuffed "Caro
lina rams"' will be sent to the
Queen as previously planned.
The two UNC football co-captains
will be presented to the
u T- j u j n raced over with the second Car
of the Carolina student body will ,. . .
. iV ' . -4 t, olina score. Stu Pell converted
be given the opportunity to meet
the Royal visitors. , 1 See TAR HEELS Paoe 4