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SEP 2 5 1253
CAROLINA ROOtA , &
Moderately warm with high of
And a little child shall lead
them. See Page .2.
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VOLUME LXVI NO. 8
PELL TOWER PARKING LOT The campus still has a parking problem even with the additional 500
spaces in the new Bell Tower Parking lot. Officials of the Student Traffic Committee have issued a
warning to students with cars about parking violations. The picture above was taken in early after
Word Of Warning Issued
To Students Having Cars
A m iiI of warning to students
viih tii.s here was Issued yester
i.i y at a meeting of the Student
Ti.iffic conunit'res yesterday.
Students who receive five tickets
for traffic Violations must appear
I IMP Prkl
John Brooks, speaking last night j
before a standing room only at-
Un.inff l IU first Student larty
mccting of the year, called fi
nances one of the biggest prob
lems facing stude-nt government a
In illustrating his point,. Brooks
mentioned the issue of last spring
ocr a self liquidating program of
dormitory building. In touching
upon this subject, he said that the
university was very fortunate in
getting such dormitories as those
recently constructed. The average
amount spent on each student in i
constructing a new dorm here,
Brooks declared, is $2,500, while
the national average is $3,600.
Some other schools, according to
him. jpend as much as $5,000 or
$6KX) giving dormitory residents
Mich services m a launderette or
Other problems facing the cam
pus touched upon by Brooks were
lack of an adequate student Union,
lack of library study space, and
ail night study rooms.
Preceding Brook's talk, Student
Party Chairman Leon Holt wel
comed all visitors and expressed
the wish that they ail join the
Student Party and work for better
Following this Holt introduced
the party officers and gave a brief
sketch of party history. Holt stated
that the Student Party had its be
ginnings 25 years ago in the back
ro.mi of a fraternity house.
Daily Tar Heel Staffers
Will Hold Meeting Today
A meeting of staff and poten
tial Maff members of The Daily
Tar Heel will be held at 2 p.m.
tixljy in the paper offices. Editor
Curtis Cans has announced.
Prics for non-salaried staff
numbers will be awarded this
year. Cans said. Each month a $5
aw.ird will be given for the best
news story, best sports story, best
fedurc. best column and most
A full ransc of jobs is available
on the staff and Gam said experi
ence is not essential for staffers.
G. M. SLATE
. Activities scheduled for Gra
ham Memorial today Include:
Craduate History Club. 4-
p.m., Krndcxvou Room; IDC So
cial Committee, 5:30-6:30 p.m.,
Roland Parker I; University
Party. :3A-7:3n, flrail Room;
Wornrn'f Honor Council. 6:45
11:43, Woodhouse Conference
Room and Council Room.
of hi if
Complete iff) Wire Service
bcfore the Traffic Court for a pen-
nlty which could result in automo
bile privileges being taken away.
Unlike last year, the accumula
tion of traffic violations will in
clude traffic tickets from the
Chapel Hill police, in addition to
tickets from the student traffic
A consideration of plans ror im
posing fines on students receiving
at: excessive number of tickets was
p major item of business at yes-
tcrday's meeting. Plans were also
discussed for bringing on-campus
fines under the control of student
Hob Covington, chairman of the I
Joint Traffic Committee stressed
the fact that fines for parking out
of designated areas and failure to
display registration stickers are
being strictly enforced. Covington
said five persons ait; now making
daily checks of cars over the camp,
us area, including those in frater
The registration of student cars
is far better thi.s year than last,
he said, but he urgvd negligent stu-
dents to register their automobiles
immediately. Failure to comply
with this regulation is an Honor
Council offense, he said.
Nationalist China Pilots
Shoot Down 10 Migs
TAIPEI, Formosa National
ist China's veteran fighter piloU
shot clown lo Communist Chinese
MIGs and possibly six others Wed
nesday in one of the biggest air
battles of the jet age, the defense
Adm. Liu Hon-Tu, the National
ist military spokesman, said 32
Nationalist 'Sabic . Jets and more
than 100 Russian-made MIG 17s
tangled in the blazing 10-minute
fight that ranged more than 400
miles along the Formosa Strait.
A Red plan to lure the Nation
alists over the mainland backfired,
he said. All of the Sabres and
their American-trained and equip
ped pilots returned safely.
The victory ran the Nationalists'
string of claimed air kills to 25
MIGs shot down and six probables
without loss of a Nationalist plane
since the Quemoy hostilities erupt
ed Aug. 23.
The Nationalists at first said 11
Red planes were shot down Wed
ncsday but later they revised the
figure to 10.
Liu told a news conference
swarms of the Red-starred Com
Coeds Overflow GM
To Pick Up Rush Invites
A stream of hopeful girls over
flowed the stairs in Graham Me
morial yesterday to pick up invi
tations for the second round of
rush parties which get under way
Three parties tonight and to
morrow night will be attended
from 6:30 to 9:30.
After this round of parties has
been completed, . three other
rounds will be attended Saturday,
Monday and Tuesday,
The Daily Tar Heel would like
to make corrections pertaining
to an article yesterday on night
watchman Jon P. Carson, who
v.as found guilty of assault.
In the story, C. L. Edmonds
u as called the companion of the
girl assaulted. He was actually
the arresting officer.
The headline of the story said .
the girl was 3 coed at the Uni
versity, but the fact is that she
is not. ,
No Legislature Meeting
Until Oct. 9 Cummings
Ralph Cummings, speaker of the
Student Legislature, Wednesday
announced that there will be no
meeting of the Student Legislature
either tonight or next Thursday
The reason for the delay, accord
ing to Cummings, is that the by
laws state that the Student Legis
lature shall not meet during sorori
ty of fraternity rush week. The
first meeting of the year will be
on Oct. 9.
Wednesday is the all important
day when bids will be slipped un
der girls' doors between 7 and 3
munist fighters suddenly swept
down at 10:40 a.m: on patroling
Nationalist Sabres and tried to cut
off their retreat toward Vormosa.
NSA Results, Ideas
By ED ROWLAND
(This is the last of two articles
on tht National Student Assn.
Campus leaders from Carolina
who attended the 11th annual
NSA Congress in August have
been almost unanimous in praising
the results and the ideas produced
through the meeting, and all hav
said student government here will
benefit greatly by it.
Among those who represented
UNC was Ed Levy, the campus
NSA coordinator for this year,
who called the congress very
worthwhile. He said the associa
tion, the meeting of minds was
enlightening. "I am full of ideas
that can be applied here."
"For instance," he said, "There
is a student responsibility project
with a foundation grant for im
proving the climate for learning
and encouraging students to teach.
Another project involves goi to
high schools and talking" to stu
dents. One more thing is the or
ganization of a regional speakers
bureau in the Carolinas' and Vir
ginia, so that if a prominent per
son comes into this section he can
visit more than one schooL"
VI JN "SS V kJ
civy ku vy
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,
Seven Pet Gent
Fall enrollment at the University
of North Caolina in Chapel ' Hill
totals 7,513 students, indicating a
7 per cent increase over last year
and a 30 per cent increase in the'
past six years, Central Records
Total enrollmtnt on the central
campus here is 6,414, including
graduates and undergraduates.
Enrollment in the Division of
Health Affairs is 1.099 . stuedtns.
Most of the students are from
Ncrt Carolina, the in-state total
being 5,725. There are students
from 44 states and the District of
Columbia. Thirty-nine foreign na
tions are represented in the stu
dent body at Chapel Hill, with 104
students from foreign lands he
re gist ered.
After North Carolina the largest
number of out-of-state students
comes from Virginia, a total of
229 Virginians being enrolled. Next
is New York with 195 students at
L'NC. and after that South Caro
lina with 124, New Jersey with
122. Pennsylvania with 110, Geor
gia with 109, and Maryland with
Men students number 5,979.
There are 1,534 women students.
The larget enrollment, as usual
is in the Geneneral College, the
freshmen and sophomore years,
with 2,569 registered. There are
1,342 freshmen. Next in numbers
is the College of Arts and Sciences,
chiefly juniors and seniors, with
1 379 enrolled.
The School of Business Adminis
tration reports enrollment "of " 502
students; the School of Education
422; School of Journalism 50 stu
dents. GRADUATE FIGURES
A total of 1,118 students are in
i tlie Graduate School. That does not
include 115 graduates in public
health, 46 in Library Science, and
bring the total number of graduate
55 in Social Work, which would
students to 1,334.
Law School enrollment is 252
students. Total Library Science en
rollmtnt is 62 and the total in So
cial Work is 60.
In the Division of Health Affairs
the largest enrollment is in the
four-year School of IMedicine, with
269 enrolled. There are 243 enroll
ed in the School of Pharmacy,
School of Dentistry registration to-
tals 218, and the School of Nursing
Enrollment in the School of Pub
lic Health totals 156.
The statistical report by schooli
for the Fall Semester does. not in
clude 96 students in special educa-
LIKE AN AWAKENING
Levy said attending the congress
was like an awakening to tremen
dous possibilities for the year.
Glcnna Meginnis attended th:
subcommission on education and
helped to write the bill on federal
aid to education the congress
passed.' The bill proposed scholar
ship and loan funds for college
students. Miss Meginnis said,
"Helping with this bill and meet
ing interesting f people was very
enjoyable. The congress was ef
fective and UNC will benefit with
the end results." r . .
Gary Greer, president of the Di
alectic Senate and a student legis
lator," called attention to the ho
mogeneity of the congress. "It was
more representative than any for
mer one in that a larger variety
of opinion was expressed, ranging
from advocates of interracial mar
riage to staunch segregationists,
with an expense as large as the
world community and as small as
the individual campu," he said.
"This . more representative con
gress was indicative of the dreams
of those who initiated the organ
ization coming to reality."
Greer agreed with the other
- .; v' 4 '
.5 JHftS ;0MtN!8T
4 jjU(U,A1 &
tl vi'ufofr tvr
- , Total
ALL UNI VERS TV
.iHCfUtJltd 0 CUT
To Dorm Work
J. E. Wadsworth, director of the
University. Housing of ficev Wed
nesday called attention to the "su
perior" wort: done by directors of
University building affairs in the
preparation of the tiree new
"Every year there are a thou
sand details to be taken care of
in opening a scries of dormitories
and University buildings," he
said. "This year, with the addition
of three new dorms, there were
more than a thousand. Jl hope that
students, their parents and others
concerned will know of the long
hours of day and nighl. work nec
essary to provide comfortable
Wadsworth expressed special
thanks to John S. Bennett, direc-
tion classes, 88 enrolled at the
Charlotte Graduate . Center . and 21
at tjle Goldsboro Graduate Center.
there are 153 internes, residents
The1 figures also do not show that
and, fellows associated with the
Medical School and Memorial Hospital.
To Be Beneficial
UNC delegates that Carolina prob
lems are not unique here but
rather common. He went on to
say" that "The atmosphere of the
congress while not one of agree
ment on issues was one of agree
ment on actions. It is significant
to note that this year's congress
convened itself more with imple
mentation rather than philosophi
cal treatises. ;
"That is, the congress was con
cerned with affecting positive ac
tion in forms of seminars, region
al workshops individual campus
programming and follow-up proce
"I was connected with those
commissions and workshops which
dealt in realms of student govern
ment, (academic freedeom and hu
man relations, and while feelings
of the group or individuals were
sometimes at variance with my
own, all those present with whom
I had connections re-proved to me
that faith In our generation may
be more strongly lad than in that
which preceded us."
ONCE IN LIFETIME
Lillian Shannonhouse, chairman
of the Women's Residence Council,
called the congress a once-in-a-lifetime
experience. "It was both
MAT I on
y i v
Health Ai-ai ns)
Tcciu and Phyc i cal
No Refund Is Planned
For Dorm Room RLent
By STAN FISHER
As of Sept. 1 a new policy went
Into effect here, concerning the
room rent refund policy for men's
This new ruling means that boys
pledging fraternities and moving
into. fraternity houses will not be
tor of the Operations Office; J.
Arthur Branch, University Busi
ness Manager;; and Giles Homey
of the Buildings Dept.
These men, according to Wads
worth, in addition to long hours
on their own jobs, did extraordi
narily personalized work with
workmen on the new buildings in
getting them to work extra hours
so that the new dormitories and
parking lots would be morec on
venient for students.
Though Wadsworth was hesitant
in admitting it, the housing office
itself kept long hours in assisting
students and other newcomers to
the university area and in findin?
temporary quarters for those who
for one reason or another were
unable to obtain rooms imme
diately because of the crowded
educational and interesting to see
college students from all over the
country unite in a spirit of cooper
ation and achievement."
She said getting to know the
delegates from UNC better was
her greatest gain. She said it will
enable her to work with them
more closely this year. Miss Shan
nonhouse attended the subcom
mission on honor systems, and she
said most of her time was spent
explaining and defending the on
Carolina uses. "Ours seems to be
one of the few which work well'
In addition. Miss Shannonhouse
said ' she found herself taking a
more liberal stand on the issues
discussed as a result of the spirit
of the convention.
Ralph Cummings, vice president
of the student body, summed up
the feelings of the UNC delegates
by saying: "A lot of the issues
brought up opened our eyes to a
lot of the problems existing and
liberalized our ideas."
"Perhaps the most valuable part
of all," Cummings said, "was be
ing able to get away from the
campus and looking at it from i
distance. I hope we can do our
duties better because of it."
in Graham Memorial
,., .. .., ...
report and ccmpari s
Fall ' Fall Fall ' ' ' - Fpll all :
2;669v:;: : : . S , 830 ' ' '.- 2G 15 1
1 ,379 !,324' t Vb" 976 .6! 2
502 547 ' V'G 43
422 344 3 I 27 S 3b 15 !
50 SO 4B - 45 :
I, MB 903 MY - 7?.9 765
25?. Z2Z 24 1 333 ?0S i
40 . 4 43. 45
GO b4 44 43 42 J
6,4!4 Zt9bB S)7 ' S93 : ': ; o , r,$ :
2fB 224 17 ZZA : Z ' .
ZC9 260 .?5.'i 249 2At 5
511 IBS t7 i 73 152 ' 1
245 ?A7 24! 2ZI ' 2H- ?
' ID I 7 109 ' 78V i
713 7,033 0,97! 0,576' 6,06! j
Tm cbap y
able to receive refunds for the
dorm rent paid for the whole se
Housing. Office .Director
Wadsworth yesterday explained
that under the new system stu
dents moving out of University
dormitories after classes start for
reasons other than illness, a death
in the family, or disciplinary rea
sons, will receive no refund of
Under the old policy pro-rata
refunds were made to students
moving out before the end of nine
wekes of school. However, under
the new policy, refunds (includ-
ing room deposit) may be obtained
by students who let lhe housing
office know before Sept. 1 that
they do not plan to return. Stu
dents who decided to leave school
after Sept. 1, but before classes
began, forfeited their deposit.
According to Wadsworth, the
policy of not making, refunds ha
been in effect al State College for
A reliable source indicated that
one other possible exception to
the present policy might be made
in the case of a student promised
a two-man room, but because of
unanticipated housing, problems in
stead was placed in a three man j
room. The source said that if such
a student found housing outside of
university dormitories and wished
See NO REFUND, Page 3
Will Give Talk
Dr. Harrie Chamberlin of the
UNC School of Medicine will de
liver postgraduate medical lectures
in Asheville Tuesday and in Mor-
The series of lectures is spon-
sored by the School of Medicine
and the UNC Extension Division.
The Asheville course is co-spon-
sored by the Buncombe County
Medical Society and the Morgan
ton course is co-sponsored by the
Burke County Medical Society.
Dr. Chamberlin will speak on
the same subjects in both cities.
One of his lectures will be on "Be
havior Problems in Children." His j
second lecture will be on Epilepsy!
and Convulsive Disorders." Dr. J
Chamberlin is assistant professor
of pediatrics here.
Dr. Chamberlin is a native of
Cambidge, Mass. and did both his
undergraduate work and medical'
studies at Harvard. His M.D. de-j
gre was granted in 1945. He has I
been at the UNC School of Medi
cine since 1952.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Ike's "get-tough" policy on Que
moy was condemned by the Phi
Society . in a close ,eijht. to seven
vote Tuesday night.
Debate in favor of the bill sup
porting Eisenhower centered on
lhe danger of another Munich, ap
peasement treaty. Opponents ques
tioned the military possibility of
defending tiie islands against
heavy Communist attack.
Guest Critic Dr. Kenan C. Fra
zier of the Dept. of Political Sci
ence predicted a ceasefire as the
next imorptant development in the
force," the people of Africa and
touchy crisis. He said the "third
Asia, will force the powers to corne
to an agreement.
The bill was introduced by Hep.
I Don Jacobs, who spoke of "th-
little red monster" that could gain
admission to te U. N. by destroy
ing Chiang Kai-Shek. He saw Que
moy and Matsu as stepping stones
to war on Formosa.
Di Senator Gray Greer asked
for realism in our foreign policy
r.nd recognition of the de facto
government in Peiping, including
its rights to the offshore islands.
Rep. Bill Jackson and Rep. Bob
Morely both argued that the U. S.
should continue its policy of con
tainment of the Communist con
spiracy by using force on Quemoy.
Various other speakers counsel
ed caution in the use of "brink
manship.'' It wars noted that the
U. S. would have major allied sup
port in withdrawing from the is
Rep. Star Black offered a pirn
for withdrawal with honor, if the
Reds would allow evacuation of the
Nationalist popuIation of the is.
i , . , 4 ,
lands and promise to leave I orm-
j osa to Chiang.
An eyewitness report on the si:-
uation was given bv Di Senatur
Rick Wolfer, who spent' severe)
weeks on Quemoy with the Air
See PHI CONDEMNS, Page 3
Students in the Infirmary yes
Mary Blackman Roberts. Fred
erick Ernest Barwick III, Jerry
Glenn Nester, Donald Brown
S Fogleman, Freddie Donald Hick-
man, Benjamin Lee Rogers, Sell
ers Luther Crisp. Wendell James
. Harper, Josef Henry Perry, My
ron Hugh EnnU and Peter Beek