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W E A T II E U
Partly cloudy and cooler with
possible scattered showers.
Failure awaits the incoming stu
dents perhaps those already
here, unless . . . See page 2.
VOLUME LXVI NO. 2
Complete W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY; SEPTEMBER 18, 1958
Offices in Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUE
Li ii iriliil"'3
All General College students hav-
iiii; car on campus will he required
lo par' in the lot beside the Bell
Tower, student t dy President Hon 1
Furtado lias announced.
Students cumin:; u.uler this n'nv
ruling nuit park in this .)()-enr lot
f:m 7 am. to .3 'p.m. Mftndav
Ihioimh Friday, juul from 7 a m. to
1 p.m. on Saturdays.
Furtado said tlr-y may pirk any
where vUv after these hours.
COURT POWER '
Failure to comply with the new
regulations, he said, vivos the Stu
dent Traffic Court the authority to
revoke aiitomoltile pri ilexes of stu
The now ruling, presented to the
student body president last spring
by the Bell Tower Parking Lot Com
mittee, "has been adopted and will
be the plan under which we will
cjvrate during the coming year,"
This plan was adopted, hp said.
r:.ther than restiicting all freshman
&nd sophomores from having cars.
Currently, the only General College
students eligible to keep cars here j
are sophomores with a C average.
"Student government, as well ns
the administration, dislikes requir
ing any student to park in any sit
area he said.
He said he also thought "full
utilization" of the $75,000 lot will
Justify Chancellor Aycock's request hc by-laws of the Council, he ex
tor additional funds with which to ! plained.
build more lots. j ascending scale of punishment
Furtado pointed out three things j and fiiu.s wiU be applied. All rinvs,
about the new rules: j !c st,id win to suppiCment
I. Any wuoeni may sum parK nn
car in private parking areas such ,
a fraternity, sorority, and apart- j
i ... . i
' According to Lanham, the Student
2. Any student may use the Bell Traffic Council has the pQWcr tf)
Tower Let space at any time. Unless '
General College students have pri. ! suspend indefinitely a persons .mo
vate parkin; space they must parki,or vehicle privilege at the Univer
ln this lot during the hours already I sity. Council authority will extend
Charles Rhyne Slated
For Heck Talk Friday
CHARLES S. KHYNE
. to kick off lecture scries
To Meet As Planned
Dr. J. P. Harland said Wednes
day ht is "not in Egypt and
"will be hert to teach his arch
aeology classes, starting today.
Dr. Harland said many people
had called to find out if he
would be here this year.
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled for Gra
ham Memorial today include:
Dance Committee, 78 p.m.,
Wcmen's Residence Council, 8-9
p.m., Grail Room; Cardboard
Club, 7-9 p.m., Roland Parker
Lounges 1 and 2; Women's Hon
or Council, 6:45-11 p.m. in Wood
house Conference Room and
3. Violation of th? now rules
gives the Student Traffic Court the
authority to revoke car privileges
for any students involved.
The present regulation prohibiting
freshman and sophomores without
a C average from having a car on
campus was pin into effect in 1956
by Hob Young. ;hen student body
Crackdown Is Planned
Over 3.000 student-owned motor
j vehicles are expected in Chapel Hill,
Recording to Mike Lanham. chair
man of the Student Traffic Coun
cil. Lanham said traffic violators
will be dealt with more strictly this
year in an effort to minimize the
University's traffic problem. Failure
to register cars will bo considered
"emir Code violations, and offend-
i i s subject ,to tiial.
Violators of the restriction viola
tions, persons whose motor vehicles
does not display a registration
sticker and persistent violators of
Chapel Hill regulations and campus
rarking regulations will be tried in
accordance with rules as defined in
automobile registration fees in the
enforcement and administration of
trafac and parking regulartions.
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
FIRST IN SERIES
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 living alum
nus. LSA president Joseph B. Cham
bliss of Rocky Mount will preside
at the program.
A native of Mecklenburg County,
Rhyne took undergraduate and law
studies at Duke University, and
completed his LL.B. degree at
George Washington University Law
School in 1937.
He is a senior partner in the
firm of Rhyne, Mullin, Connor and
I'.hyne in Washington, D. C, and is
general counsel for the National In
stitute of (Municipal Law Officers.
Holder of many offices in the
American Bar Assn. during the past
16 years, Rhyne has been a leader
in other legal oragnizations includ
ing the Bar Assn. of the District of
Columbia, which he headed in 193.5
56. In the past Rhyne has lectured
at American University Graduate
School and at George Washington
I University Law School on federal,
state and city relations, and on
, Furtado said the number of cars
jhas increased steadily, since then,
j despite Young's action.
The Student Traffic Advisory Com
mission reported last year that there
were twice as many cars here as
there were parking spaces on the
campus, he said.
The Bell Tower Lot was built
summer a year ago for $75,000. It
holds 500 cars.
approximately one block from the
campus in all directions.
Under present regulations fresh
men and sophomores who do not at
tain a "C" average during their
freshman year are prohibited from
having motor vehicles at the Uni
Commuters, veterans and pysical
ly handicapped student; are exempt
from these restrictions with the ap
proval of the Office of Student Af
fairs. Students enrolled in the General
College, with the exception of the
physically handicapped, will be re-
ouired to park in the new Bell Tower
According to Lanham,' distinctive
red stickers have been printed for
upperclassmcn. White stickers have
been printed for car owners who
are required to park in the Eell
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
WHILE YOU WERE GONE:
There Was No Summer Slump Around
COMPILED BY CLARKE JONES
Several important news stories
occurred while you were gone dur
ing the summer.
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
ties1; 3. Anniversary celebrations of
North Carolina Memorial Hospital
end Chi Phi fraternity;
SUMMARIES OF THE STORIES:
A group of ten Russian students
visited .the UNC campus in early
August. Its leader, 34-year-old
Evgenii Bugrov, consented to a
The time, however, conflicted
with a Gov. Hodges conference,
and a new time was set.
As a result only one reporter
Ivey waited ten days, then wrote
an appraisal of the group's visit.
He said Bugrov was "a mode! of
modern Soviet double talk and
tricky footwork." Ivey also called
Stall Photo iJy Buday ipoon
SIGN HERE, AND HERE AND HERE-Registration wasn't all standing in line; sometimes new stu
dents got to sit in line and fill cut forms.
Ackland Museum Dedication
Set For Saturday Morning
The William Hayes Ackla'nd Art
Center will be dedicated here Sat
urday at 10 ajn. k -Highlighting
the ceremony vltlS?
the dedication talk by a toted art
educator and author, S. Lane Faisdn
Jr. of Williamstown, Mass., and an
exhibition of works of art Irom col
leges and universities throughout
Faison, head of the Williams Col
lege Art Dept., will speak on "The
S. LANE FAISOM
He said (Soviet Prembr Nikita)
"Krushchev would have 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
Gans said Ivey ". . . forgot his
responsibility to the fads" 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 conference for the Russians
Chancellor William B. Aycock
stood by Ivey, saying the News
Bureau official had the right to
report his appraisal of the tour.
"Ivey is regarded by me as a
fair and impartial reporter of the
news," Aycock said.
The International Comparative
Literature Assn., the first truly in
ternational congress in the field of
humanities held in ttis country,
wound up the meeting, last Satur
day by electing two presidents,
T i. !'1 4 A
" a y 11 1
if- : '
! ,.r. . .'4
Role of the College Museum
America." Introducing him will be
Dr. Joseph Curtis Sloane, director
tf the new eerier. ( -
Dr. Sloan, also chairman of the
Art Dept. here will officially take
office Feb. 1, 1959. He is current
ly at Bryn iMawr College.
Art authorities from throughout
the nation, as well as state offi
cials, are expected to be on hand
for the opening of the center,
named for its donor, WTilliam Hayes
A native of Nashville, Tennessee
who amassed a fortune as a Wash
ington attorney, Ackland lamented
the scarcity of paintings and other
works of art in the South, and he
resolved to establish an art center
at a "great, southern university."
He died in 1940 at the age of 84,
and his will provided for his
The Ackland bequest made pos
sible the construction of the beauti
ful $1,000,000 art center, with' gal
leries, studios, clasroom nad re
search facilities one of the most
modern collegiate art centers in the
Aside from the building and equip
ment there remains in the endow
ment over a million . dollars, the
one a UNC professor.
Selected as joint presidents were
Professor Werner P. Friedrich
and Professor Mareei Bataillon of
the College de France in Paris.
Dr. Friedrich is chairman o( the
UNC Comparative Literature Cur
riculum. He organized the con
gress along with Professor Jac-
B. L. ULLMAN
... at literature congress
W 7 ft
income from which will provide
about $40,000 a year for art objects:
paintings, sculpture, drawings, etch
ings and the lihe.
A special "preview" for the
faculty will be held on Friday eve
ning, , September 19, from 8 to 10
p.m. The inaugural exhibition will
remain on display for one month,
through October 20. The galleries
will be open daily irom 2 to 5 p.m.
Chancellor William B. Aycock will
preside at exercises, and President
William C. Friday will welcome
visitors. Edson B. Olds of Wash
ington, D. C, an Ackland trustee
End close personal friend of the
donor will present the building.
John E. Larson, of Washington, who ;
is counsel for te Ackland trustees
will make comments relating to the
William D. Carmichael Jr., vice
president of the Consolidated Uni
versity who has handled details of
the effort to establish the art cen
ter will accept the building in behalf
of the University. The family and
members of the law firm- of the
late O. Max Gardner will be hon
Other invited guests include Gov
See OPENING, Page 5
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 possible the congress, at
tended by more than 240 scholars
from Europe, the Americas, Au
stralia, Japan, Indonesia, Ceylon
Poland and Yugoslavia.
The sixth anniversary of the
opening of N. C. -Memorial Hospi
tal was observed Tuesday, Sept.
A buffet dinner was held that
night in the hospital cafeteria hoi
oring staff members and employ
ees who have continuously served
the hospital and the school of
Medicine for five or nwe years.
Brief talks were given by Dr.
Robert R. Cadmus, ohspital direc
tor; Dr. W. Reece Berry hill, dean
, of the School of Medicine; and Dr.
Still A Problem
By A. PRINGLE PIPKIN
Classes are expected to start today with approximately
7,300 students enrolled in the University, according to an
estimate made htst month.
Around 2,100 new students, including 1.100 freshmen,
were oriented to the campus last week.
Seventeen Negroes were
the new entronts. One is an Under
graduate and two are graduate
LONDON, Hi 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."
will be held Saturday.
Selection of a CU queen, a re
ception after the game for about
1,000 Woman's College girls, and
a dance in Woollen Gym that
night are among, the events
Nine contestants three girls
each from State, WC, and Caro
una will be presented at half-
time Saturday. The CU queen will
be crowned at the dance.
Selection of the three UNC co-
eds will be made tonight at S
o'clock in Gerrard Hall, according
to an announcement.
Twenty two busloads of WC
girls will arrive at 1:15 p.m. at
the west side of the stadium park
After the game the girls will
be guests at a reception held in
front of Graham Memorial. In
case of rain the event will be
moved to the Tin Can.
A popular Chapel Hill combo
will provide music for the recep
tion, according to the Consolidated
University Student Council. CUSC
and Graham Memorial are co-sponsors.
The dance will be held at 8 p.m.
in Woollen Gym. Admission will
be $1, stag or drag; WC girls will
be damitted free, it has been an
nounced by CUSC and tne Order
of the Holy Grail, co-sponsors.
The CUSC is an organization on
the campuses of State, WC, and
UNC for the purpose of uniting
the three Consolidated University
branches on social and intellectual
Nathan Womack, chairman of the
school's Dept. of Surgery and chief
of staff of the hospital.
The first patient admitted to the
hospital was Mrs. John F. Bolton
of West End. Since then patients
from each of the state's 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, 1858.
Helping the local unit in its
position as host were Roy Arm
strong, former admissions direc
tor and now Director of the More
Lead Foundation; J. Maryon
Saunders, Alumni Assn. secretary;
and J. Arthur Branch, University
Students assisting were Charlie
Dameron of Ashevilie, and Jim
Purks of Raleigh, co-chairmen.
Bobby Mauldin of China Groe
also took part.
expected to he included among
coeds. The ethers are doing gradu
The housing -situation continues
to be a problem. Tuesday night
around 15 students spent the night
j in the basement of Ccbb Dormitory,
jj. E. Wadsworth, director of the
housing office, said.
There is still a squeeze on the
married students. "Most apart
ments in town are taken," Wad
worth explained. However he noted
the townspeople had been better
about letting the housing office know
about the availability of rooms.
The housing status for women
was described as "very comforta
ble" by Miss Isabelle MacLeod,
executive secretary of the Dean of
"Housing has been worked out
very satisfactory; the biggest prob
lem has been in finding space for
the graduate students in Chapel Hill
homes," she commented.
Registration ended yesterday af
ternoon. Late registration with a $5
fine will be held today.
Drop-add begins today. The
schedule will be: today and Fri
day, 8 ajn. to 4:30 p.m., and Sat
urday, 8 ajn. to 12:30 p.m.
Some changes have been made
La the. capacities - and uses of
dorms. Whitt-hpari has hwn inrmvi
irt .--rLv JXZL
I into a om-en s dorm. Grimps will
be predominantly occupied by law
Steele and Smith-Evergreen will
no longer be used as dorms. Three
vvw doi :11s behind Woollen Gym
iiave been opened Avery, Parker
The increased number of spaces
for women the addition to Spencer
(See HOUSING, Page 4)
May Be Visible
It's just possible you may see
the northern lights here several
times during the rest of Septem
ber. .UNC cosmic 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 are not uncommon this far
south once every 11 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 cycles, and
this is the eleventh year.
Because of the changing posi
tion of the earth in relation to
the sun, it is also likely that the
lights are visible during March
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
Professor Everett D. Palmatier,
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 passing through gas to
cause a glow because it is in a
vacuum. The same sort of thing
happens as raj's pass through
gasses to cause the aurora phe
Students in the Infirmary yes
Roland Daley Goff Jr., Boyd
Ray Barrier, James Lewis Sig
mcn Jr., Bryan Wilson Roberts,
and Miss Julia Sue Ayers.