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VOLUME LX VI NO. 6
Complete GPi Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1958
7 Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE'
' nn ., - - i. - - " "8 . . .
Adams Is Out;
Ike Accepts Sadly
WASHINGTON '. Sherman
Adams resigned under fire Mon
day ni-ht as President Eisenhow
er's top assistant. Eisenhower ac
trptcd "with sadness."
The former New Hampshire gov
ernor said he has been beseiged by
"a campaign of vilification" by
Ihosr .eckmg to remove him from
public life and it is clear these
efforts ' have been intended to de
stroy me and .in so doing to cm
harras.s I he administration and the
President of the United States."
Adams announced his decision
t c t out of the second highest
job in the White House in a dram
atic nationwide television radio ap
pearance. He said his action is '"fin
al and unqualified. It is not open
Adams had flown to Newport, j
I?. I.. Monday morning for a sur ;
prise conference with Eisenhower
at the latter'. vacation headquar
ters. then hurried back to Wash
ington and completed arrange
ments for the broadcast.
Back of the resignation is the
disclosure last June that he accept
ed costly gifts and favors from
wealthy Boston industrialist Bcr
nard Goldfine while Goldfine wai
in difficulty with two federal agen
Adims acknowledged accepting
the favors, but said he got no fa
vored treatment for Goldfine from
any federal agency.
The clamor for Adams to quit
rose budly at the time, died down
a bit, then thundered out again af
ter the Republicans took a stun
ning licklngr fn the Sept. 8 Maine
election In which the Goldfine
case was a factor.
Adams said that in making hU
decision to resign he did so with-
in the past few days - one factor,
IN GRAHAM MEMORIAL TONIGHT
Sorority Rush Parties
Will End First Round
Soroity rush par ies continue to- i Sept. 30. Bids for these parties
richt from 6:30 through 9:4.3 to will be available Tuesday morn
complete the .'irst round ol the ing from 9:13 until 1 o'clock that
I KA rush schedule.
Over 300 girls attended the Pan
telleiiic tea Friday night in Gra-
lam Memorial's main lounge. This
was the compulsory party for all
Kirls Interested In joining a sorority.
Tlw! first round of parties started
hf-t niht with four scheduled
parties and end. tonight with three
Bid fr M-cond round parties
will bo handed oil 'W'ediiesday
Iroin 12 30 to 3:15 p.m. in Roland
Parkis Lounge by members of the
Stray Greek organization.
Tluee parties from 6:30 to 7:30
p.m. on Thursday and Friday will
lc attended by girls in the second
round of rush
During Saturday afternoon from
1:30 to 3:15, the tnlrd round of
partiis will be held at the sorority
houses. Bids for these parties will
be handed out in Roland Parker
Lounge Saturday morning from
t: 15 to 11:15.
Bids (r the fourth round of
rush parties will be handed out
Monday from 9:15 a.m. to 1 p.m.
in Roland Parker Lounge. The
pfrtH ftart at 6:15 p.m. and
continue through 10 p.m.
Tlw fifth 'and .final round of
p.-irtlcH arc scheduled for Tuesday,
G. M. SLATE
Activities hi da led for Gra
ham Memorial today Incuide:
Mndrnt Government, 4-5 p.m.
Grail Iluomi Women's Residence
Courirll. 7-9 p.m., Grail Room;
Yotnj: Republican's Club, 7:30
p.m.. Roland Parker I; Debate
5quid. 4-2:30 p.m., Roland Park
er II; Inter-Dormitory Council,
4:30-5:30 p.m., Woodhouse Con
ference Room; University Club,
7-8: :30 p.m., Woodhouse Confer-Rendezvm-i
he considered was whether stay-
ing on in his high position "might
possibly diminish the chances
which my party has of regaining
control of the Congress in the No
He said it was a difficult deci
sion to make.
Adams said he had tendered the
resignation in Monday's conference
with Eisenhower at Newport and
the President had accepted it, to
become effective as soon as an or
derly transition ' can be arranged
for the transfer of his duties and
Speaking slowly, deliberately
and solemnly, Adams read a thou
"I am now about to retire, after
nearly six years, from the position
in which I have served with pridt
and which I have given my best ef
forts t( ho,d with hon()r" h said
'DONE NO WRONG
The chief executive's right hand
man said "I have done no wrong."
He said too, that it had never bcei
his nature to run in the face ol
"Against my distaste for giving
any , grounds whatever to tht
charge of retreating under fire,"
Adams continued, "Against my de
sire to complete my duty during
the remaining two years of th
term for which President Eiscn
howcr was elected, I must give ful
i consideration to the effect of m;.
continuing presence on the publi?
"Under the circumstances and ir
light of the events of the pas
three months in which I have beer
made to be directly concerned, I
must ask "myself whether my re
tention in office might conceivably
delay or retard, even in small de
gree, the achievement of those
goals of President Eisenhower
which yet lie ahead."
iiftcrnoon. The progressive parties
will start with an appetizer party
from 5:40 to 6:40 p.m. and con-
tinue with a dinner party from
7 to 8:15 p.m., ending with a
dessert party from 8:35 to 9::40
Signing bid preference cards will
take place Wednesday, Oct. 1, in
the Dean of Women's office be
tween 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. The actual
bids will be delivered between 7
tnd 8 p.m. under the girls' doors.
AA announcement of the new
sororities will be made Thursday,
r f m .
RELAXING IN - AUTUMN Autumn came yesterday with no apparent change in temperature.
However, it brought out a pretty coed, Merri Evans of Nashville. Tenn., to do her studying in the Ar
boretum. Miss Evani is a senior education major,
Yackety Yack pictures for
seniors, senior nurses and law will
be taken today through Friday:
juniors, September 29 through Octo
ber 3; sophomore, October 6
.l.rough October 10; freshmen,
October 13 through Ortober 17;
medical and dental, October 20
through October 24; and nursing,
pharmacy and dental hygiene,
October 27 through October 31.
Senior girls must wear black
.wcaters and one-strand pearls.
Ccnior nuises must wear uniforms.
All other girls wear black sweat
ers, the Yack office said.
'Men must wear dark ties and
dark coats with a white shirt, the
To Be Feature
A musical work by a University
psychologist will be one of the fea
tures 0f the coming University Sym
phony season, Earl A. Slocum, di
rector, announced Monday.
The work,. Passacaglia, by Dr.
Ralph Dunlap, will be included on
a program in December.
Mr. Slocum revealed the pro
gramming of Dr. Dunlap's work
while announcing that the Symphony
will begin rehearsals tonight. Ht
notcd that a few chairs in the string
sections of the orchestra are still
open and invited interested persons
The 60-piece orchestra will prac
tice each Monday at 7:15 at Hill
Hall, Mr. Slocum said. Also sched
uled for December performance are
Schubert's Fifth Symphony in B
flat, and T.schaikovsky's 1812 Over
ture. It will not be the premier per
formance of Dr. Dunlap's work.
Written in 1941, it was first per
formed by the Dayton, O., Sym
phony. He has also written two
string quarters, some pieces for
concert band, and other chamber
Dr. Dunlap studied music at the
State University of Iowa before
torld War II, but, upon returning
from service began study in the
field of1 psychology at Antioch Col
' ... -M
Now In Second
TAIPEI, Formosa UP) The
blazing crisis in Forniosa Strait
moved into its second month Mon
day with the Nationalists pushing
through the Red artillery blockade
cr.ee more with supplies for the
News of a supply run to Big
Quemoy by ship and Little Quemoy
by air came shortly afiier, it was
learned here that the Nationalists
had carried out their first known
air drop to Big Quemoy Sunday.
Half a ton of badly needtd medical
supplies was dropped by parachute.
Meanwhile, top U. S. and Na
tionalist, military chiefs wound up
strategy huddles and the ranking
American officer, Adm. Harry D.
Felt, scheduled a meeting with
Nationalist Leader Chiang Kai
What the military men discussed
va not disclosed but it is believed
cne of the major topics was get
ting supplies flowing steadily to
the Quemoys off the Fed main
Despite the fact the Nationalists
have run the Red blockade nine
days in a row, the supply needs
of the battered offshore islands
were still serious. Badly needed
are medical supplies. Dictors re
port that the mortality rte among
the Quemoy wounded is high be
cause there is no refrigeration for
drugs or a blood bank. Anesthetics
are beijig rationed.
LIGHT SHELLING : -
Red shelling as the crisis be
came a month old was relatively
light. Up to nightfall Monday, the
Quemoys took 3,615 shells, the Na
tionalist defense ministry reported.
That was the lightest boriibardment
in nine days.
Since Aug. 23 the Reds by
Nationalist count have batter
ed the Quemoy complex with 325,
000 shells. It is estimated the Na
tionalists fired back nearly 11,000
rounds. The Nationlists have claim
ed victories in three air tattles and
six naval clashes.
UNC Frosh Footballers
Lose Cash, Clothing
Members of the University's var
sity football team were not the
only losers last week. Five fresh
man team members also wound up
on the debit side.
Chapel Hill Police reported that
someone broke into a locker while
the frosh team was at practice one
day last week and took $23 in
casn, tnree Dinioids and a pair
of shoes from Qon Amos, Marshall
Clements, Jud Spainhour, Jim Le
Compte, and Giles Gaca.
- i ,
The Nationalists tallied up this
In the air 14 Red Migs shot
down, and at least three probable
On the sea seven Red gun
boats, 11 torpedo boats and eight
motorized junks sunk. Eight other
On the ground 45 Red guns,
44 gun emplacements, four am
munition depots and five trucks
destroyed by Nationalis artillery
The nationalists have listed only
280 military casualties among ,the
estimated 100,000 men manning
Quemoy garrisons, but presumab
ly there are more.
The official Central News Agency
here reported that 63 civilians on
the islands have been killed and
15S wounded, 66 seriously. It also
said 1,918 civilian homes have been
destroyed and 1,801 damaged. Live.
stock losses also were high, the
NO PLANES LOST
The Nationalists claim they have
lost no planes in their encounters
with Red jets. It did have naval
losses: one LST (landing ship,
tank) sunk and two damaged; one
LSM (landing ship, medium blast
ed out of the water as it un
loaded ammunition at Quemoy;
another LST damaged and knocked
out of commission as it unloaded
lidre'lri Taipei, off iciate , express
ed concern over the lack of pub
lic response to appeals for non
essential residents (to move to safer
areas as a precaution against air
The UNC Debate Squad will or
ganize its forces at an organization
al meeting this afternoon at 4
o'clock in Roland Parker H.
Squad President Clay Simpson
said yesterday that debating expe
rience is not necessary for mem
bership. Simpson urged all students
interested are asked to attend this
Activities of the squad include
sending debating teams to both the
varsity and novice divisions of va
rious tournaments. Traveling ex
penses for delegates will be provid
ed from money appropriated to the
One of the topics to be debated
extensively at tournaments will be
the national topic, Resolved: That
the further development of nuclear
weapons should be prohibited by
Students can wash and dry their
clothes for a total of 30 cents in
Chapel Hill's first self-service, 24
Located in the Ogburn Furniture
building across from the bus sta
tion on Franklin St., the laundry
is operated entirely by customers.
There are no attendants to super
vise the work.
Known as the Half Hour Laun
dry, the place remains open all the
time for the convenience of both
students and Chapel Hill residents.
The costs for using washers and
dryers are: 20 cents for washing
and 10 cents for drying.
W. C. Ogburn, of the Ogburn
Furniture Company and operator
of the laundry, said that several
students have even been studying
at the laundry, which is open all
. Although his new , business has
been open for use nearly two mon
ths, Ogburn will hold a special
opening for benefit of the students
in the near future.
Westinghouse appliances are
used in the Half Hour Laundry.
All automobiles around campus
are being checked this week for
display of registration stickers by
the Student Traffic Council.
License numbers of cars without
the stickers will be checked. Fail
ure to register motor vehicles with
the dean of student affairs' office
is a violation of student traffic
regulations and an honor code of
fense, the council, said.
LEXINGTON, Ky. (ffi Gov.
Orval Faubus said Monday he ex
pects to reopen high schools in
Little Rock next Monday, or pos
sibly later in the week, after a
vote on the question, of admitting
The Arkansas Governor made
the statement at the southern Gov
He has proposed a plan for
operating the schools as private
"We don't anticipate any legal
difficulty," said Faubus, 4 but there
could be litigation brought by the
federal government. If they want
to tie everything up and keep the
schools closed farther, that will be
Florida's Gov. Leroy Collins
brought the integration controversy
squarely before the governors
earlier today in a speech suggest
ing that it become "the first order
of business" of Congress next
As things are going, Collins said,
the dispute could lead to a "Na
tional ejatastrophe." He did not
elaborate on tiie -nature of such
Faubus closed four Little Rock
schools when the U. S. Supreme
Court refused to grant a 30-month
delay for integrating them.
The referndum, required under
state law, will be held Saturday
to determine vhether Little Rock
citizens prefer to reopen the
schools jon a private, segregated
Faubus said the question of who
will operate the schools will de
pend on how the vote comes out.
"Tragically I see little hope for
pulling out of this crisis short
of national catastrophe if w?e
continue to follow the present pat
tern of events," Collins said at the
opening business session.
Phi To Debate Far East Policy
By STAN BLACK
Is President Eisenhower's policy
toward Communist China over
Quemoy and the Matsus right? -.
The Philanthropic Literary So
ciety will be debating this ques
tion Tuesday eight. . '
A bill drawn up supports the
use of force in the defense of
Quemoy and the' Matsus by the
Unite'cJ States in the e.vent of at
tack by the Chinese Communists.
Dr. Kenan C. Frazier, professor
of political science in the field of
international law and relations will
be the guest critic.
It is expected that debate -will
be hot "on thi; controversial sub
ject, with, the United States ap
parently committed to defense , of
the Quemoy group with only a
handful of allies.
The situation is becoming more
dangerous by the hour, and dip
lomatic exchanges between Eisen-
Publication Is Scored
By Dr. George Taylor
By PRINGLE, PIPKIN
Rumors that a' move was underway for the Administra
tion to take over the" Carolina Handbook were scotched ves
terday by Chancellor W. 15. Aycock.
The Chancellor revealed that he had received a letter
from a faculty member. The professor was concerned about
oome of the statements the hand
le I f book made about scholarships and
To Replace Him
Three new supervisors are at
work in Graham Memorial, replac
ing Rand Bailey, former mairrten-!
ance supervisor now working in
Graham Memorial Director How
ard Henry said yesterday that in
stead of one man (Bailey), three
students are both in charge of
smaller areas and working within
When Bailey resigned last week.
Fred Van Horn, Ron Young and
Guy Ellis were appointed as work
ing supervisors." Van Horn is in
charge of the floaters who periodi
cally check rooms in the building.
Supervising activities in the pool
room is Young. And in charge of
arrangments and rentals, such LU
receptions ana venaing maenmes.
Mrs. Parker Hostess:
In Mclver Dormitory
A instructor's wife twelve years
ago in Chapel Hill, Mrs. J. Roy
Parker Sr. has returned here as
a hostess in Mclver Dormitory.
She replaces Mrs. ' Charles Seward,
who is now hostess in the Pi Beta
Mrs. Parker has been away trom
Chapel Hill since 1946 when her
husband, the late J. Roy Parkor
Sr., taught in the School of Journal-
ism. After leaving UNC, Parker
served in the North Carolina Gen-
j :j i
erai AssemDiy ana as presiuem
of Parker Brothers, Inc. Their son
Roy Parker Jr. is a candidate for
the General Assembly from Hert
Mrs. Parker comes to the UNC
campus from Ahoskie, where she
is in the Rda.loke-OHowan His
torical Society and a member of
the board of directors of the Roanoke-Chowan
F5cindation andj the
N. C. Tuberculosis Sanitorium Sys
tem. Politically, Mrs. Parker is vice
chair-man of several local Demo
cratic Party committees and is a
member of the Congressional Cam
A graduate of East Carolina Col
lege, iMrs. Parker has taught
school in Ahoskie. She is also active
in the N. C. Cancer Society.
how and Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev have been increasing -
ly unfriendly. Although the Na
tionalists' have succeeded in sup
plying both Big and Little Quemoy
the last few days, it seems likely
that the , Communists will be in
a position to attack within a re
latively 6hort time.
- RUSSIAN PLEDGE
Soviet Russia has already pledg
ed that any action on our part
against the Chinese Reds will be
taken as a threat to Russia itself.
The United States, on the other
hand, is committeed to retaliation
against the Reds if an attack is
made. On top of this come leaks
from Warsaw that talks with the
Chinese have almost broken down.
Against this background the Phi I
will be debating on the soundness
of Eisenhower's-, stand behind
Chiang and the advisability of sup
All student and particularly new
the effect they would have on pa
rents. One observation dealt with one
of the statements in the Handbook
which says "Maybe to you "the
Carolina way of life will be Y-Court
Coffee at 7:59 in the morning to
prepare you for the eight o'clock
class that you will sleep through
The author of
the letter is As
George V. Taylor
of the History
i f j not coi
. i f i n I 1 1 it the lett
TAYLOR Susan Camp'-
bell, editor of the Handbook, said
there would be a meeting concern
ing the handbook. The matter
came up about a month, ago, she
Jim Carse of the YMCA staff
explained the nrofessor would be.
jinvited tQ the meeti a wdl a..
Qther people ccncerned with the
handbook No date has yet becn
. ' , ;
Harold O'Toeul, chairman of the
publication board, said he was un
aware of the'Tetter. He explained
that student government provided
funds for the handbook. Staff
members are supplied by the YM- ,
YWCA. Other expenses are de
frayed by advertising.
Chancellor Aycock also revealed
that the administration was explor
ing the possibility of changing .the
catalog. He said members of the
Carolina Hand -FT" 5
book staff would
probably be con-
; The movement
j to change the cat
I alno had nnthini K a 4
r"o p,, V -N.
j o do with the CLA W ..;Vi
' criticism 01 tne- CAMPBELL
Handbook, he asserted.
Are You Lost?
Kappa Kappa Gamma President
Jan Cobbs reported that many girls
couldn't find the Kappa Kappa
Gamma reception last night. For
the benefit of the rushees, te
house is located at 215 Cameron
Ave., next to the Congregational
i Christian Church.
The Intramural Dept. is cur
rently holding a clinic for all
those interested in officiating
tag football this fall. Anyone who
would lile ;to otfic'nte should
come to room 301-A in Woollen
Gym this afternoon or contact
Tommy Johnson at the Intra
students, have been invited by the
1 Phi to come and participate or
listen to tonight's debate.
The meeting will be on the
fourth floor of New East in Phi
Hall at 8 p.m. An outstanding
j speaker award wll be made after
the debate and vote on the bill
Dr. Frazier will criticize the de
bate and comment on late develop
Students in the Infirmary yes
Linda .Llewellyn Clark, Julia
Sue Dyars, Judee Dale Dohcrty,
Helen Beatrice Hunger, Margar?
ct Ann Adlvins, Edward Filmore
Swann Jr., Freddie Donald Hick
man, Benjamin Lee Rogers,
Josef Henry Perry Harvey Lake
Harris, Mary Blackman Roberts
and John Leonard Henderson Jr.