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I' tit "t0 9 t
Chapel Kill r. C
UCT 1 0 1958 CAROLINA ROOM
W E A'T HER
Fair and warmer. High near 82.
The foreign policy of the gov
srnment is criticized. See page 2.
VOLUME LXVI NO. 5
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1953
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
(CU nw- al Jitl HID Foi Qiir 44 1
Ackland Art Center
Art educators joined state offi-
S.iturd;iy t dedicate formal
ly a million dollar art center r.t
The renter, no mod for a wealthy
lawyer. William Hayes Ackland.
contains, in addition to naileries,
U'ASMIV.TON - ,r - AFI.CIO
President Oom Meany said to
day richt -to-work laws create strife
and bitterness and destroy sound
labor ma na foment -ivlat ions.
"The shoddy pioposi:ion mislabel
led "the mht to work' conveys
r.rlthrr ri'hts r.or work.'- Meany
said. "It will n.t create one new
"It will nvt res'ore one worker
now unemployed to n payroll. It
will nt save tre jot) of a single
person who now faces an impend
i:.C layoff ;'
On the contrary. Meany said, the
ruht to-wot k law holds only the
promise ,f weaker unions, a.id. he
"Weaker unions can only mean
lower wacvs and living standards,
liwer purchasing power, shrunken
markets, depressed communities,
and fewer job and profit opportuni
ties, to tin mutual detriment of all."
.Meany made his attack on the
rklu-to-work laws in the foreword
of a 133-page bonk issued by the
AKL-CIO. The bHk details argu
ments against such propositions to
to voted on this fall in referenda
in six stales-California. Ohio,
Colorado. Kansas. Washington and
UNC PIANISTS TO PLAY
WUNC-TV To Televise
Art Museum Programs
IIALFIG1I .? The fall pro
cram at the North Carolina museum
ol art will bvcin Wednesday with
lie opening of a series of televi
sion programs over WUNC-TV.
Charles W. Stanford, museum cur
i tor of education, will open the TV
series witii a discussion of . "the
sh( of American pointing."
Tin series, entitled "History of
Art." wdl be aimed primarily at
hi:h -school students. The presenta
tions will be at 2:20 p m. every
Wednesday for i6 weeks.
IleKinnini; Saturday, Oct. 4, at 3
p m. and each Saturday thereafter,
there will he a gallery tour for
On Sunday. Sept. 2tf. a duo-pianist
concert will inaugurate the
museum's Sunday series.
Th duo-pianists are Dr. William
Newman and Dr. Wilton Mason, both
of the University of North Caro
Other scheduled Sunday events:
Oct. 5 Lecture by Hobert Lee
jU fcj ... - -
1958 FOOTBALL ENTRANCE
. . l)iruugh the annual hoop
clrssroom and office space for ilw?
University Art Dept. i,
Dr. S. Lane Faison Jr., former
Tar Heel and present head of the
art department of Williams Col
lepe in Masachusctts. gave the prin
cipal dedicatory address.
He compared the study of art in
the United Stales with that of
"Paradoxical as it may seem, the
relative lack of great monuments
h orn our ow n past is a mpjor cause
ol the development and widespread
popularity of the study of art-history
in the United States." he said.
Faison continued, -Europeans
g-ow up with the great past around
them and the formal study of it is
generally reserved for specialists
in the universities. In the United
S;ates, a less specialized foundation
lor such study has gradually be
come accepted as part of the gen
ual program ia liberal education.
"While Americans take pride in
their own cultural heritage, its
ery brevity leads nauirally to an
inteiest in tLv cuhures of other
parts of the world.
"Kuropean students in American
universities are often impressed,
therefore, by the breadth and im
partiality of our study of culture
other than ameriean."
Faison was introduced by Dr.
Joseph C. Sloan who will take over
as head of both the University',.;
art department and the art center
or. Feb. 1. He currently is with
liryn Mawr College.
Wil'.iam D. Carmichael Jr., vice
piesident of the Consolidated Uni
versity, accepted the building from
P.'dsoii II. Olds of Washington, a
fiicnd of Ackland.
College galleries loaned the Uni
ersity paintings and other art ob
jects which will be on display until
t ct. 20.
Humber of Greenville, president of
the North Carolina State Art So
ciety, on "The North Carolina Mu
seum of Ari." Oct. 12 Excerpts
from "Don Giovanni," by the Grass
roots Opera Co.
Oct. 19 A lecture by Stanford
on "John Singleton Copley, 18th
century American painter." Oct. 26
A Belgian film "Peter Paul Ru
bens and his school."
Nov. 9 Concert by William
Klcntz, cellist. Nov. 16 Lecture by
Stanford on "the early English
school," featuring Marcus Gheera
erts. Nov. 30 A film on "the Eng
lish school of portraiture."
Dec. 14 Concert by Ethel Casey,
t-cprano, and Walter Golde, pian
ist. Dec. 21 Lecture by Stanford
on IV.tiair's "Flight into Egypt."
Jan. 18 Concert by the Alden
string quartet. Jan. 25 Lecture by
Stanford on "The French school,"
and a film, "French Tapestries
r 'St as . ... f
i i k -
TAR HEELS SCORE Nelson
However N. C. State won 21-14.
October 10 Is Deadline
For Student Insurance
October 10 has been set as the
deadline for student insurance.
The cost of the policy is $9.00
a year. According to Ray Jefferies,
assistant to the clean of student af
fairs, the premium's, cost has
dropped since last year.
Insured sludents will be covered
for up to $1000 for loss of life and
for up to $200 for surgical bene
fits. Jefferies said, "I think this in
surance plan paid off for us last
year." He pointed out that the in
surance will only cost 75 cents a
The insurance coverage is for a
12-month period. Sept. 1, 1958
Sept. 1, 1959, including the periods
when students are traveling to and
from Chapel Hill, during vacations,
Al urnni Position
Durham Mayor E. J. Evans was
elected chairman of alumni giving
at UNTC Saturday.
Evans was named by the coun
cil which controls annual gifts by
alumni for unrestricted purposes.
He succeeds James W. Poole of
Greensboro who headed a $70,000
campaign last year.
Atty. Fred W. Morrison of
Washington, D. C, and Prof. J
Charles Morrow of the University's
Chemistry Dept. were also elected
to the council.
Students in the Infirmary yes
William John Schmidt, Steven
Carlton Lowder, Harvey Lake
Harris, John Leonard Henderson
Jr., and Misses Julia Ayres and
Maiy Blackmon Roberts.
' . X
. . . but Tar
y - :. c v--
;S .v. S ri
1 ;v, v
Lowe goes over the line for Carolina's; first tally in the fourth period.
; rhoio By Buddy Spoon
and the summer breaks. Jefferies
said last year there were not many
claims during the school year but
the company paid off many times
during the summer.
The policy is made available
through the Piiot Life Insurance
For the married student, there
is a Blue Cross and Blue Shield
program at a special group rate.
This program offers an excellent
opportunity to the married student
to provide coverage for himself, his
wife and all unmarried depended
children under 19 years of age.
The cost of the program will be
17.50 per quarter.
An information booth will be sel
up during registratiDn. Applications
for either insurance policy will be
available at the information booth,
the Y and at Graham Memorial.
Jefferies reminded students who
already hold policies and are eligi
ble to receive payments for claims
must file claims with the company.
Blanks are available at his office
and the Infirmary, he said!
Robert Pollard Named
As Library Assistant
Robert Pollard has been named
as the principal library assistant
in the Catalog Dep-artment of Wil
son Library. This position was
formerly held by Maurice Feld
man. Pollard assumed duties Sep
Mrs. Martha doff ; has joined
the staff to replace Pollard as li
brary assistant in the department.
Mrs. Goff was graduated from
Saint Mary's Junior College and
the University of North Crolina
with a major in English education.
Mrs. Elizabeth Degree is the new
senior library assistant in the Ac
- .11. V
heels struck out y
, : t
For Next Meet
The Consolidated University Stu
dent Council met yesterday to im
plement the first Consolidated Uni
versity Day and to plan several
resolutions to be brought up at
their October meeting.
Revision of the constitution of
the organization is planned for the
executive committee when it meets
either at the end pf this month or
the beginning of October. Sugges
tions for, revision, of the constitu
tion will be put before the body
as a whole inlhe October meeting.
Also to be discussed during the
executive committee meeting will
be the finances of the organization
in order to decide whether the in
dividual CU Days wil be paid for
by the host school or whether a
proportional arrangement can be
The Council plans to discuss in
its October meeting resolution to
aid "the State Legislature in provid
ing adequately for higher educa
tion in North Carolina. Specific
emrjhasis will be placed on the
needs of the three member schools.
Proposals were also made for
improving town and campus rela
tionships, bringing cultural events
to the three schools, coordinating
and publicizing the activities of
the schools, and for fraternity ex
pansion. Noel Houston Foundation
To Be Directed By Wynn
The "Noel Houston Foundation
for Writers" has been established
at Chapel Hill to encourage and
finance development of talent in
The foundation, a memorial to
Noel. Houston, author, playwright
and teacher, who died early thif
month, will be directed by Earl
Wynn, head of the UNC communi
ACKLAND MUSEUM DEDICATION
. . . u gleeful W. D. Carmichael
1 Arn 0
E a r ly Lea d H o I d s Af t e r
By RUSTY HAMMOND
State College's Wolf pack, playing-tough, aggresive foot
ball, took advantage of the breaks and made them pay off in
a 21-14 win over arch-rival Carolina yesterday in Kenan Sta
dium. The win marked State's 3rd straight upset win over
the Heels. ,
The Tar Heels had a bad case of fumbilitis all after-
WASHINGTON tfl - Ameri
cans for Democratic Action today
accused President Eisenhower of
passive resistance to the Supreme
Court's antisegregation desisions.
The organization also said con
gress had staged a "bipartisan sit
down strike on school integration."
The ADA national board issued a
statement saying there is only one
way out of the existing "constitu
tional crisis and moral morass, and
that is for the American people to
insist on action from the president
and the congress they elected."
The ADA, which describes itself
as a nonpartisan organization fight
ing for liberal principles, called on
Eisenhower specifically to use his
emergency funds to "assist schools
that have been closed by illegal
It also said the Justice Depart
ment could seek, through contempt
citations, to "demonstrate the il
legality of School closings to frus
Some public schools have been
closed in Arkansas and Virginia
after court orders to open their
classrooms to both whites and ne
groes. The. ADA board called on con
gres to enact laws backing up the
Sunreme Court's desegregation de
cisions. In charging Eisenhower vith
passive resistance to the high
court's rulings, the ADA criticized
his statement about favoring a
slower pace on integration. The
ADA said this made him "Faubus'
unwilling fellow-traveler and Al
mond's unwitting accomplice."
The reference was to Gov. Or
vgl Faubus of Arkansas and Gov.
J. Lindsay Almond Jr. of Virginia.
Carmen To Be Performed
By University Chorus
The University Chorus, under the
direction of Wilton Mason of the
UNC Music Dept., will hold its first
rehearsal Tuesday at 4: p.fm. in 108
All former members will be wel
comed at that time and any student
wishing to try out for membership
may also attend, rMason said.
The feature presentation this year?
he said, will be a concert version
of Bizet's Carmen, starring Clar
amae Turner . leading American
contralto, along with local artists
and the University Symphony
Orchestra, Mason said.
noon. All of the Pack's three TDs
came after recovered fumbles.
The statistics were almost equal
ly divided, except in the fumble
and intercepted pass department.
State recovered 5 Heel fumbles and
picked off 2 passes.
The first half it was all-State.
The Wolves ran up a 14-0 lead by
intermission, the only real Caro
lina threat being halted at the
State 8-yard line.
State's first score came when
center Bill Hill fell on a Tar Heel
fumble on the enemy 27. Four
plays later halfback Bob Trow
bridge circled right end for 15
yards and paydirt. Larry Dixon
converted to put State ahead 7-0.
Then, with only 6:33 remaining
in the half. Kelly Minyard racked
up Jack Cummings "and Hill again
recovered the fumble when Cum
mings dropped it.
From the 20, Trowbridge again
set out around right end, outran
four players, and crossed the
double stripes for State's second
marker. Dixon again split the up
rights and State led 14-0. Carolina
fell short within the Wolf pack -10.
and left the field behind 14-0.
It took the boys from Raleigh
only 4 minutes after intermission
to post their third score of the day.
The Pack kicked off, then recover
ed another Tar Heel bobble at the
Carolina 30. After grinding to the
1 for a first and goal, Frank Cako
vic sent Ron Fodwika off left
tackle into the end zone. Dixon
was accurate once again and it was
Carolina took the kick and drove
to the State three, w7here they
were stopped short. But after a
Trowbridge kick went only to the
State 31, Nelson Lowe sneaked
intot he end zone for Carolina's
first tally. Jim Schuler ran over
with the point after try for two
points and a 21-8 margin. The
score came just after the begin
ning of the final quarter.
After the Tar Heels kicked. Ron
Koes plunged into the backfield
causing the first State fumble,
which Don Redding covered. But
the Heels lost a chance when they
fumbled still again and State re
gained possession on their own 41
With only 4:39 left in the ball
game, Carolina launched a sustain
ed rive from their twenty, (after a
missed field goal attempt by State),
for their second and last touch
down. The whole 80 yards took
only 1 minute, 15 seconds, and
four plays. Jack Cummings com-
pleted four straight passes for the
distance. Al Goldstein caught the
first two, running to the State 48.
John Schroeder grabbed the next
and advanced to the Pack 38. Then
Cummings hit Jim Schuler on a
down-and-out pass to the left, and
Schuler crossed the goal line. Car
(See STATE, Page 4)
... . " ; '
- . .. .- .- t-
CU QUEEN MARGARET HELMS
... a croicii for VC girl
NEW YORK Ml The Rev. Mar
tin Luther King Jr., leader of the
successful Moatgomery, Ala., bus
boycott, was stabbed and critical
ly wounded in a Harlem store Sat
urday. Policy said King was stabbed bv
? Negro woman, apparently men
tally deranged, and that the attack
did not appear ito have anything to
do with racial issues.
The noted Negro minister was
stabbed in the left chest while he
was autographing copies of his new
book, "Stride Toward Freedom,"
for a crowd in the Blumstein De
partment store in Harlem. ,
He was rushed to Harlein Hos
pital with the knife still in his chest,
and later was reported in critical
Gov. Averell Harriman, learning
of the attack, hurried to King's hos
A patrolman at the scene of the
siabbing arrested Mrs. Izola Ware
Curry, 42, immediately after the
Detectives later described her as
en apparent mental case. They said
she also had a fully-loaded pistol
concealed in her dress.
The book King had been auto
grapning tells the story of the year
long boycott by which Montgomery
Negroes, refusing to de-segregated
buses, finally brought about in
tegration on the buses through court
Although homes and churches
were bombed and other violence oc
curred during the boycott, "King
came unscathed through that pe
riod. He was arreted for disorderly
conduct early this month because
he allegedly refused to obey a po
liceman's order to move away
from the city hall steps in Montgo
mery, bat was released when the
police commissioner paid his fine.
The 29 year-old King had come to
New York for the start of a lecture
tour in connection with publication
of his book last Wednesday.
The principle theme of the book
is that Negroes must use non-vioient
resistance in their fight against se
gregation. G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled for Gra
ham Memorial today include:
9-10:30 a.m.; Friends, Williams
Wolfe, 11-12:30 p.m.; Community
Church, Roland Parker II, 11:30
12:30 p.m.; Presbyterians, Ren
dezvous Room, 5:45-8 p.m.
Activities scheduled for Gra
ham Memorial Monday include:
Panhellenic Council, Roland
Parker I, 8:45 a.m.-2 pm.; IFC,
Woodhouse, 2-4 p.m.; bridge,
Rendezvous Room, 7-11 p.m.
Photos By Buddy Spoon