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Fair and warmer. High near 82.
Congratulations are in order. See
VOLUME LXVI NO. 4
Rhyne Says Low Rule Needed
To Maintain Worldwide Peace;
Bell Proposals Are Endorsed
li.v clarki: JONL'S
Tht only way in achieve and main-'
t.wn prate, says a former president
ot the American Mar Assn.. is by
rule of law in a worldwide court
' Law phH a court system, " said
CharV S. Rhyne last niht. has
e.ne this "dnmestically in nation
" Law phis a worldwide Judiciary
t; n perform the same function b-
veen na ins if yiven a ch.-'ui'.
Ithyne drlivcud the annual Heck
Let tun before the L'NC Law Stu
Cen's Assn. in Manning Hall's
Courtroom. lie spoke on "The Func
tuns of I.awyeis Tlav."
Sorority Rush Week
Opens With PanHeiTea
Rush -Week began informally for , the number of i;s qucta on the final
the seven sororities last night when right.
a cr.mpulsory meeting was held in
The Pan-Hellenic Council tea. to
which all co-eds were invited, was
the opening part of the many par
ties and other activities which ac
ci mpany Ri. b Week.
All co-eds have been encouraged
to participate in the first round of
paries as a method of meeting many
r.ew people, regardless of their plans
lor sorority nu mlwrship.
All parties will be held in the i 1
sorority houses with tlx" exception
of Kappa Kappa Gamma, whose
douse tj being renovated. Kappa
parties wilt be held at 213 Cameron
Avenue, the home of Mrs. Jeanet
te Ailing. hous director.
Rush Week olficiaily opens Mon-
Cay 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
43 minutes each. Monday the 2t)th
closes the informal parties, with
the final festivities taking the form
o' progressive dinners where party
di esses will be the order of the
c"y. Wednesday, on Tuesday Oct.
I. U the all-Important Bid Day.
Each girl must attend parties of
till seven sororities on the opening
cay. Each day she may attend one
party less than the clay before, un
til she attends not less than three
on the final night of Rush.
Each sorority tapers down the
number of invitations accordingly
until it entertains only thrw times
To Speak Out
The Visiting Commiltee of the
UNC Board of Trustees will b here
the afternoon of October 10 and the
rooming of October 11, Chancellor
William H. Aycock has announced.
Committee Chairman William B.
Saunders said the jroup will be
rlad to hear from any faculty mem
ber, staff member of or student
who wishes to make a statement
about any matter concerning the
Aycock urged tho.e interested in
appearing before the committee to
let him know or get in touch direct
ly with Saunders not later than
Saunders is director of the State
Dept. of Conservation and Develop
rent in Raleigh.
"Students may make arrange
ments through the Office of, 4 lie
lin of Student Affairs." Aycock
"A definite appointment will be
made for anyone desiring to ap
pear," he said.
G. M. SLATE
CU day reception at Graham
Memorial after tht football game.
All itudtnti are invited to at
Complete .T Wire Service
Rhyne also: j
1. Approved wholeheartedly of the
IHU Commithi recommendations
lor improvement of North Caro
lina's judicial administration.
2. Said the law profesion was
losing many able young men to
Rhyne said "Because of the gveat
technological achievements of our
era. the survival of mankind re
quires that disputes betwevn na
tions Ik resolved in some way other
than by the age-old method of ult;
mate resort to war.
' Everyone agrees," he said, ' that
nuclear warfare would be "so in-
Invitations to these
be picked up in the Roland Parker
Lounge in Graham Memorial on the
assigned days. These invitations
will be distributed by the Stray
The times for picking up the in
vitations are as follows: Monday.
Sept. 22. 9:15-1:15; Wednesday. Sept.
24. 1 2 : 30-3 : 1 5 ; Saturday. Sept. 27.
: 15-11: 13; Monday, Sept. 29, 9:15
1:00; and Tuesday, Sept. 30, 9:15-
Signing for bids will take place
Wednesday, Oct. 1, in the office of
the Lean of Women. This may be
done between 9 a.m. arid 1 p.m.
To Be Held Monday
Tryouts for "Oklahoma." the first
pioduction of the Carolina Play
makers' season, will be held Mon
day. Sept. 22. at 4 and 7:30 p.m. in
No previous experience is neces
sary. A number of actors, dancers and
singers are needed for the show,
which is scheduled for production
in Memorial Hall, Oct. 24-26.
Tommy Rezutto, of the Depart
ment of Dramatic Art, will direct
the show, with choreography by
Foster Fitz-Simorrs and music di
rected by Gene Strassler.
Rezutto has stressed the impor
tance of the chorus and has said
that chorus members will fill in
many of the smaller speaking roles.
Singers do not need to audition
from the "Oklahoma' score. They
may bring their own music. An
accompanist will be provided.
Libretti for "Oklahoma" are avail
able in the reserve reading room
of the University Library, but read
ing the play before tryouts is not
UNC'S QUEEN CONTESTANTS A highlight of today's halftime show will be the presentation of
nine CU Queen contestants from State, Woman's College and Carolina. Pictured above are the. Carolina
coeds in the running. From left lo right they are Misses Diana Johnson of Asheboro, representing Alpha
Delta Pi; Anne Robinson of Charlotte, representing Tri Delta; and Betty Finley of Burlington, repre
senting Manley dormitory. Staff Photo By Buddy Spoon
credibly destruetvie as to produce
A community can only remain
peaceful as long as law prevails,
he said, and people all over the
world "understand this function of
law in the domestic area."
However, he said, "The regret
table fact is that people do not yet
comprehend what law can do for
them in the world community.
A "tremendous challenge and a
great responsibility" ofr lawyers
are contained in this situation,
He pointed out that there is onl
ore court stt up to serve the work'
community the International Couri
of Justice, consisting of 15 justices.
Rthyne called it the "most un
known'"1 court in the world today,
and the "most . unused instrument
lor peace that mankind possesses."
He proposed that this court be
enlarged into several courts with
i. trial court branch in each nation,
regional intermedia te appellate
One situation the International
Court could decide, he said, is the
trouble in the Formosa Straits over
Qucmoy and the Matsus.
In calling for the Uni.ed Nations
to refer this situation to the Inter-
r.cvtional Court. Rhyne said he did
i ot take this lightly.
"I agree with President Eisen
hower that the Chinese Communist
rigime should not be allowed to ex
I tend its authority over Quemoy and
Mastu Malsu Islands by naked force.
"... Rut force against force,"
I'.e said, '"is a dead end street which
leads nowhere but to death and de
struction.'' In poi.vt ing out the need to bring
law to the forefront in the UN dc
See RHYNE, Page 3
Are Half Price
Date tickets for the homecoming
game with (Maryland on Oct. 18,
have been reduced to half price,
according to Student Body Presi
dent Don Furtado.
One thousand tickqts are avail
i.ble for sale at this rate.
Reduction of price in tickets has
only been scheduled for the home
coming game, but Furtado said yes
terday he would meet with the
Athletic Council next week to try
to have reduced tickets for one or
two more garrres.
Furtado said the reason reduced
tickets aren't offered more often
i that other teams, Carolina plays
won't agree to a similar reduction.
Any further word of date tickets
will be announced at a later date,
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,
State And WC
By LLOYD LITTLE
An attractive coed will be crown
ed Queen of Consolidated Univer
sity Day in an exciting climax to
CU day at the Grail Dance tonight.
Three campus beauties, selected
Thursday evening as UNC's nomi
nees for the title I of CU Queen,
will join a like number of 'nomi-
See CU DAY, Page 3
COACH TATUM INTRODUCES
the football team a loud sendoff at
the team members, while a bonfire
jry , -, : 1 inr 1 ! i "
i J ) ;
- J.h s v , ilf Tx-&r e -111 ifHi
r i ! bHj,H. :.
ft'- ;t ! - ,ri !
: - ' - -v r
-'J ::f r I
Rearranged Library Is
Even To Veteran UNC
Returning students will find thait
freshmen are not the only ones who
need an orientation tour of Wilson
The uses and designation of four
rooms were changed during the
summer. The Reserve Reading
Room was refurbished and new
equipment has been installed.
Smoking is no longer permitted
in the Reserve Reading Room but
is still allowed in the Group Study
Room, which was formerly the Cen
tral College Library.
This area no longer contains
books. The General College reserve
I books will mow be found in the
L'ndergraduale Library, the space
which formerly housed Business Ad
ministration and economics books.
These volumes will now be found
in the Social Science Division room
in the old Current Affairs Reading
Room on the second floor. Other
books of the social science division
arc also located here. .
n Ft a - xssmk.
FOf Heels Giaeini Season Wpto
l oday Against State College
By RUSTY HAMMOND
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 sua are the weather prospects.
Carolina goes into the contest favored by most of the experts.
TAR HEELS Cheering students Friday night gave Coach Tatum and
the pep rally In Emerson Field. Tatom is shown here introducing
blazes brightly in the background.-" -Staff 'Photo By Buddy Spoon:
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 is
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
Jerrolu Orne, University Librarian.
By Music Dept.
Seven programssponsored by the
University of North Carolina , Music
Department are scheduled for the
current Tuesday Evening Series.
There will be no charge for these
The first program on Tuesday,
Sept. 30, will be a two piano recital
gvien by Dr. William S. Newman,
chairman 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. 1
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 recital on Oct. 21.
A sonata recital by Arthur Loes
ser and Joseph Knitzer is planned
for Nov. 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
The library will have its own
card catalog. He explained this step
is towards creating a separate li
brary for the undergraduates.
During the winter the Undergrad
uate library will be arranged on
ithe same system of the Reserve
Reading Room alcoves formed
by shelves of books.
Other changes contemplated , in
clude getting some lounge type
furniture for the Graduate Seminar
Room on the fifth floor of the
The stacks also had to be arranged
during the summer because two de
partmental libraries sociolgy and
pyschology were closed and con
solidated with Wilson Library. How
ever, the Dewey Decimal system
lias not been changed.
"Most of the changes carried out
ir. the course of the summer fol
lowed recommendations initiating
with the student library committee
See LIBRARY, Page 3
WUNC, the University radio sta
tion, will hold a "get acquainted"
meeting for prospective staff mem
bers in Studio A, Swain Hall, or
Monday, September 22, at 4 p.m.
Anyone interested in working at
WUNC as been urged to attend.
Department heads will be on hand
to discus the various phases of
WUNC's operation. Auditions and
interviews for staff positions will
also be hell at the Monday meet
ing. At the moment, there are vacan
cies in all departments of WUNC's
staff. Previous experience in radio
will be useful, but not essential, to
the prospective WUNC staff mem
ber. All positions will be granted on
the basis of interest and ability
Persons with an interest in announc
ing, writing, electronics, produc
tion and promotion are especially
urged to attend the meeting.
Those iaterested in trying out for
WUNC staff positions but unable to
meet at the proposed time have
been asked to call 9472 or" stop by
WUNC studios in Swain Hall.
State has two straight wins over the Heels to talk cbout, both upsets.
Coach Earle 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-time high in
the State camp.
PACK LOST SEVEN STARTERS
The Pack lost eight of last season's 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 No. Pos. Carolina No.
Jim Crain 81 , LE Don Kemper 84
Larry Dixon 75 LT Phil Blazer 70
Joe Rodri 68 LG Fred Swearingen 51
Bill Hill 50 C Ronnie Koes 53
Bill Rearick GO RG Fred Mueller 01
Kelly Minyard 74 RT Don Redding 71
Bob Pepe 85 .RE Mac Turlington 8i
Frank Cakovic 17 QB Jack Cummings 14
Ken Trowbridge 24 LHB Wade Smith 31
Ron Podwika 42 RHB Sonny Folkhomer 23
Arnold Nelson 32 ' FB Don Coker 37
The Tar Heel second unit, rated cn a par with the starters by
many, is composed of Al Goldstein, 81, and John Schroeder, 88, at
ends; Ed Furjanic, 73. and Moose Butler, 75, at tackles; Paul Russell,
62, and Ralph Steele, 65, at guards; Jim Davis, 52, at center; Nelson
Lowe, 15, at quarterback; Jim Schuler, 25, arid Moe DeCantis, 21, or
Danny Droze, 35, at halfbacks; and Ed Lipski, 44, or Don Klochak, 47,
State College's starting quarterback, Ernie Driscoll, has been
dropped from the lineup in today's game. A conference spokes
man announced yesterday afternoon that Driscoll's eligibility
expired last July. See story on page 4.
Other Tar Heels likely to see action are: Ends: Detanna, 80, Rice,
82, Greenday, 83, B. Smith, 85, Crist, 87, Hunneycutt, 89. Tackles:
McCann, 72, Bardy, 74, Stunda, 77, Joy, 79, R. Smith, 78. Guards:
Brennan, 60, Eanes, (3, 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, Ellerbe, 18! Halfbacks:
M. Smith, 23, Slusser, 27, Sloop, 29, R. Hawkins, 32, Frederick, 33,
Walton, 39. Fullbacks: Wall, 40, Shupin, 45'.
The following State College players may see cation: Quarterbacks:
Oaks, 12, Wojcicki, 14, Mancini, 15, Delnegro, 16. Left Halfbacks:
Latuisick, 20, Seese 21, Morris, 23, Gibson, 25. Fullbacks: Nye, 30.
Harrell, 31, Nelson, 32, Raneri, 33, Hafer, 36. Tlight Halfbacks:
D'Antonio, 40, Wolfer, 43, Garwood, 44, Stanton, 45.
Centers: Fitzgerald, 51, Markham, 52, Savage, 55. Guards: Moore,
61, Bushofsky, 62, Marocco, 63, McClain, 64, McKcithan, 65, Jones, 66,
Sherron, 67, Singleton, 69. Tackles: Bodziak, 70. Paks, 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 c.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 injury in the South Carolina game last year.
Earle 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.
SAY TEN FRESHMEN
By JAMIE HOLMES
Orientation, by one new student's
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
reaeted in quite the above matter
when the following questions were
put to them:
1. What did you get out of Orien
2. How do you think il: could be
Of those interviewed, all con
sidered an orientation eriod an
absolute necessity, although some
though the meetings and waiting,
waiting, waiting in between a trifle
Fcr the you-were-there-viewpoint,
he following ten Carolina gentle
men were typical in their remarks:
Evan Wood: "I couldn't have done
Roger Smith: "It was really great
. . . . I had so many activities time
didn't drag at all!"
Bob Roth: "Though worthwhile,
the whole thing could have been
done in four days. I was getting a
Billy King: "I'd be lost now with
out it. I don't see how it could be
Rick McCall: "I especially en
joyed the group meetings."
Joel Summer: "The meetings
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
were quite good but they sure could
cut out some things like the Field
Day and picnic in order to make
it better. A week's too long." -
Gus Hickok: "It was very benefi
cial .... didn't drag at all."
Humberto 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
dene without it although I think
seme of the meetings were a little
too long and dry with too much
time in between."
And finally, thre was that stu
dent who refused to give his name
but, after long tortuous tought. said
it could be improved by cutting out
These may be some of the im
pressions freshmen ave about Orien
tation, but upper-classmen, with a
hollow laugh, would assure them
now that school has started it's fun
nd joy, that orientation (realistic
brand) has begun in earnes.
Students in the infirmary yes
terday included Julia Sue Ayers,
Koyd Hay Barrier, Joseph Victor
DiSerardino, David Johnson
Goode, Harvey Lake Harris, Bry
a n Wilson Roberts, William John
Schmidt, and Herman Edward