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VOLUME LXVI NO. 9
Complete f.D Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1958
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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YACKINC IT UP-
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in9 for the yearbook near.d the
Morehead Grants May Increase,
Armstrong Tells Exchange, Club
T!u- MoiThcad Foundation, which
is currently benefactor of 117 schol- j
;.rs at t lie University, hopes to cx-1 f
p.tnd its proizam in the future, the
O.apcl 1 1 ill Kxchangc Club was
li'ld Tuesday nislit.
Kiy Arnisironu. executive secre
tary of the Foundation, told club
members that Jti.in .Motley .More
lKd. T3 year-old benefactor now
Ji inv' in Uye, . V., hopes even
iunUy in Uvw 3rt to 400 iktudonU
iinder scholarship at one time."
It is the hope to accomplish this,
Mr. Armstrong said, by brinying
in additional out-of-state prep school
Ends Show I
! the scholarship pn.gram in 1931 "to
The final jx-rformance of ' Land, increase the distinction of the Uni
Sea and Sky." the Morehead Plane, ersity, lie doesn't care if the ro
tiiritrn's tribute to the International cipient is a pauper or a millionaire,
; oph sical Year, will be given at a lonj a.s he has real ability."
r,:3f) Monday ni-ht. This KIY show! Since its inception in 1931, the
has been running all summer. j foundation has awarded 179 schol
The demonstration Includes up-io-1 arships with a financial outlay of
tho-minule findings of scientists on. ! S'EOO.tXK).
under and above the earth during
the KJY. and points them up with
drpth dive thousands of fathoms
into the ocean and a zoom trip to
' Land, Sea and Sky" will be of
fered nightly at 8 30 and at matinees
mi Saturday at 11 a m., 3 and 4
pen., and on Sunday at 2. 3 and 4
p.m., until the final show Monday.
A new production will open at the
Morehead Planetarium Tuesday.
Student Assn. Leaders
To Visit U NC Campus
United States National Student
Association president Bob Kiley
and former President Ray Farabee
wi'l he on the University campus
Saturdjy to meet with the teer-
Needed At Hospital
Volunteer workers are ugently
nrrded at N. C. Memorial Hospital
for sericc in the Bandage Room
nd Central Supply Room.
IVrsom who an give a few hours
time, or more, each month have
tvn urged to contact Mrs. Robert
Otmus at 8-18.")2 or call Mrs. Viola
Jacobs at t!e hospital.
G. M. SLATE
Aclhitlm scheduled in Graham
Meriori.il today include:
The drahani Memorial Board,
2:30 p.m. In Ihr Grai! room; and
II Caulina Symposium committee,
t 5:20 p.m. in the WoodLouse
- v -; - .
' - r N- v -
' 1 '
' !'- v. ...
students filled G ra'an Memorial' h.icomon
end of its first wtek.
vmii-i me sciioinrMiip pian. aoi u; i
irolina youths receivt $3. COO grants
and out-of-state scholars get the
'anie, pus the differential charged
to non .North Caiolinians. Thc grants
arc only to those who will attend
the University in Chapel Hill. j
Of the 117 no.v ;n the University,
i7 are from .North Carolina public
schools. 30 arc graduates of North
Carolina senior colL?cs. 29 are
from out of state prep schools, nine
liom North Carolina Junior col
leges, and four from North Caro
lina state prep schools.
There are 31 students in the cur
lent University ireshman class un
der Morehead scholarships, and one
junior college graduate,
j Mr Armstrong told the Exchang.
i ers that Mr. Morehead originated
Thursday night at the University's
Morehead building, the senior class
of Morehead scholars will be hosts
to the incoming freshman class of
Morehead Scholars at 6 o'clock. At
a reception and dinner, the schol
ars will be greeted by directors of
the Morehead Foundation who will
be here for the occasion.
John L. Morehead, Charlotte, said
that John Motley Morehead will not i
be able to attend the annual Fall
ing committee of the Sdlithern
Student Human Relations Seminar.
The group of 15 representatives
of the five sponsoring agencies will
meet in the Grail Room of Graham
Memorial at 10 a.m.
The Seminar to be held later
this year will bring together 150
students from many colleges and
universities in the South to dis
cuss the problems of Human Rela
tions, including the present press
ing problem of race relations.
The meeting Saturday is to se
the time, location, speakers and
program of the conference.
An outgrowth of the Human Re
lations Conference, held at Dela
ware, Ohio, this year, which Frank
Elkins, of UNC attended, the sem
inar will be a three-day long gath
ering in which students will be giv
en a chance to look at, the Human
Relations problem in all its aspects
and from all viewpoints.
Sponsoring the seminar will be
the USNSA, the American Friends
Service Committee, the YMCA, the'
YWCA and the Council of ,
' " .-.
. fw.tiuuy S3 piCIUie Ta K"
Slatf Photo by Buddy Spoon
reception and dinner. Special guests
io be present include Grcnville
Benedict, of Phillips Academy, An-c'r-ver,
Mass.; and Spencer .McCal
lie, of the McCallie School. Chat-ti-nooga,
Tenn. Others include R. 1.
Fctzer, resident secretary, and
I nigh Chatham.. Elkins, a trustee.
One Orange county youth is now
attending the University under a
Morehead scholarship. He is Bryan
Wilson lluberu, IlilUboro, a junior.
Mostly fair and somewhat
warmer today. High in the 80's.
Low tonight in the 60's. Tom
morrow, partly cloudy and rath
er warm, with only a chance of
showers. High in the 80's.
High Low Rainfall
Monday 79 b"2 .13
Tuesday 84 61 .00
Wednesday 82 49 .00
Warsaw Talks May Stall;
Dulles Says No Retreat
By THE ASSOCTATER PRESS
WARSAW U.S. and Red Chinese
ambassadors hld their fourth meet
ing on the Formosa crisis Thurs
day and announced only that they
agreed o resume talks next Tues
day. Concern grew over gloomy re
ports of deadlock.
A specialist in German philosophy,
history and folklore from the Uni
versity of Munich will give a pub
lic lecture at the University of
North Carolina tonight at 8 o'clock
in the Wilson Library Assembly
Prof. Helmut Motekat, who is
spending several months in the U.S.
giving university lectures and at
tending ronferences, will speak on
"Experiment and Tradition Within
20th Century Euiopcan Literature."
All interested persons have been
invited to join UNC faculty jand stu
dents for the lecture. .,
Motekat has scheduled another lec
ture' at UNC on Friday night, Oct.
3, when he' will discuss "Recent
Trends in Contemporary German
The UNC Department of Germanic
Languages and, Literature, headed
tv prf- John. Kunstmann, is spon-.
soring Professor Motekat' lectures
i uk oeis
General dormitory elections will
be held next Tuesday, according to
a statement by IDC President Rudy
The IDC set the date for the spe
cial election in its t first regular
meeting Wednesday night All of
fices vacated since last spring and
those offices not filled at that time
will be filled by the election. The
polls will be open from 9 a,m. to
5 p.m., it was announced.
The IDC also heard a report on
the results of the limited visiting
privileges allowed coeds in some
men's dorms last Saturday. It is
possible that this policy will be con
tinued in the future, although no ac
tion has been taken.
Charlie Gray announced that each
dorm will be allow ed an indefinite
sum of money for television repairs
and parts this year. Any dorm wish-
Ky ANN FRYE
A legal point apparently is the
reason the Chapel Hill Board of Al
dermen has not acted on a request
made this summer by acting Stu
dent Body President'Curtis Gares.
In a letter this summer to Mayor
O. K. Cornwell, Cans urged that
a member of the student body be
appointed as ex-officio member to
the Planning Board. Cans said that
the board's recommendations to the
city council affects student life in
such matters as parking meters;
thus the need for a student on the
.Mayor Cornwell said yesterday
that the Planning Board members
ship, provided for in a town ordin
ance, includes five members from
Chapel Hill City Council and five
members from the Orange County
UNITED NATIONS British and
French foreign ministers in General
Assembly policy speeches supported
U.S. efforts to get a Formosa strait
cease-fire as a first step toward
resolving the Far East crisis.
NEW YORK Secretary of State
Dulles said the United States will
make no retreat in the face of a
threat of force. He asserted that the
Soviet Union is aiding Red China in
a threat of war by arms and moral
support, and could make a peace
ful solution possible if it wanted to.
QUEMOY-Red China mainland
batteries hammered Ihe Quemoy Is
lands with some of the heaviest bar
rages of the offshore island war
Thursday after . a brief , lull. Red
M1G planes were spotted . after the
shelling. Speculation was that the
Reds were trying to . knock out an?
other supply convoy.
TAIPEI The Nationalist China de
fense ministry said Nationalist
counterfire from Quemoy Wednes
oay knocked out 16 Communist guns,
6 artillery emplacements, an am
munition depot, a gasoline store and
a radar station.
LONDON Prime Minister Mac
Millan told -British Labor leaders
who fear, U.S. policies in the Far
East that Britain will not play into
the Communists' hands by making
any public statement critical of U.S.
activities. MacMillan said Britain is
ready to take any step to help ne
Ing ;.o buy a new set may have $50
towird the purchase price.
Jerry Chichester made a report for
the dorm improvement committee
stating that his committee will in
spect all dorms within the next few
weeks for external and internal im
provements needed. The object is to
improve the general appearance of
th men's dorms.
President Rudy Edwards reviewed
the goals of the IDC for the cur
rent year, and set Oct. 3 as the
next meeting date for the body.
Longer Infirmary List
Not Due To Bad Food
"There is no epidemic of food
poisoning on campus," Dr. Edward
Hedgepeth, University physician,
He said there was a rumor being
circulated that the increased num-
Bernadine Booker, graduate stu
dent in education, was elected to
Inan's dormitory council Wednes
day night. " "
Miss Booker, who is oae of the
first Negro coeds at the University,
holds the distinction of being the
fu-st Negro to be elected to a cam
As a member of the council, she
will work to keep order in her par
ticular section of the dorm, and also
work with the house president con
cerning dormitory problems,
A Greensboro resident, Miss Book
er entered the" University this fall
as a transfer from Fiske University,
where she received her degree in
music. She plays the piano, organ,
violin and clarinet. At Fiske she
was also active on her dormitory
Asked about her opinions of
women's governing bodies on cam
puses, she said, "I thin's it is an
excellent way for the women stu
dents to communicate Deir wants
and even 'their grievances and
make themselves heard through rep
resentatives. There are too many to
all be heard separately."
Miss Booker is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Hodges of Rt.
10, Greensboro. Mrs. Hoiges is an
elementary school teacher and her
husband is principal of New Hope.
School in Sanford.
Set For Sunday
The Cosmopolitan Club of UNC
will hold the first meeting of the
year on Sunday, Septemler 28. As it
has been in the past, all students
are invited to participate . The mem
bership is composed o::"- American
and foreign students, jesidents of
Chapel Hill and faculty members of
the University. There are about 45
new foreign students representing
countries such as Germany, Bolivia,
Italy, Guatemala, Puerto Rico, Pak
istan, Japan, Hawaii, and India.
The club offers various social
events as well as cultural and in
formative programs on various
countries and subjects of interest to
the members. An international din
ner and open house are given for
the club members and people of the
community. ' ' ' '
The meeting will, be held in the
Library Assembly Room at 4 p.m.
Immediately following the meeting
the Cosmopolitan Club will have a
dutch dinner in the south dining
room of -Lenoir HaJI,
f - - - v
m 1 j
. . . committee chairman
ber of cases in the infirmary was
the result of food served in a pub
lic eating place.
Yesterday 18 students reported
to the infirmary with upset stom
achs. The source of the illnes was de
scribed by Dr. Hedgepeth as viral
gastro-enteritis. "This is' nothing
serious," the physician said. He
added that the infirmary receives
complaints of it continually.
Viral gastro-enteritis is an in
flammation of the intestine caused
by a virus.
r.xo v, way cui
the body in food, Dr
said. The food poisoning diagnosis
was dismissed when it was discov
ered that the patients had eaten
at several different places.
Some of the patients were -released
yesterday afternoon and
most of the others wil be released
today, Dr. Hedgepeth said.
WASHINGTON UP The Jus
tice Dept. served notice Thursday j
it will oppose any plan to let pri-l
vate corporations use public
schools and teachers as a way to
Its opposition, laid down by Atty.
Gen. William P. Rogers, applied
specifically to Little Rock. How
ever, it was evident that this was
administration policy for anywrher?
the lease idea might be tried.
Just what might happen to, the
private corporation plan in Little
Rock will ' have to await develop
ments, since District Judge John
E. Miller refused Thursday to pass
on its legality. It said it was a mat
ter for a three-judge court.
In any event, the government
position as laid down by Rogers in
a memorandum to Miller was clear:
The Justice Dept. will fight any
such device as a sham and artifice
to keep Negroes out of whit
schools in defiance of court ordersy
One major point in Rogers'
"The status or a school' as a pub
lic institution is not changed bv
projecting into its operation a pri
vate corporation of this nature.
''Unequivocally the courts have
held that the superimposition of
such a corporation does not excuse
Two Chairmen Needed
For GMAB Committees
Two Graham Memorial Activi
ties Board committees are current
ly without chairmen, GMAB Presi
dent Bob Carter said yesterday.
Carter is seeking applications for
chairmanships of the publicity and
drama committees. In addition,
openings on other GMAB commit
tees are available ' for interested
Applications for positions on the
committees may bet secured at the
GMAB office or at the Information
Desk in Graham Memorial,
By STAN BLACK
House Councils, or a disrict court
system, may be installed in the
men's dormitories sometime in the
near future, according to IDC Court
Revision Committee Chairman Otto
It is expected that a report will
be presented to the IDC at its "next
regular meeting on Oct. 8.
Chaiman Funderburk emphasized
that as yet no definite decision haw
been reached on the details of the
plans. The decision as to which plan
might be feasible is up to the In-1
terdormitory Council itself.
A system similar to the one now
in force in the women's dorms is
one of the ideas now . being studied
by the committee.
The house councils would have
jurisdiction over minor offenses
such x as noise or disorder in the
dorms. All appeals and serious of
fenses would be referred to the IDC j
Court, which would retain much ot
its present character.
The members of the house coun
cils would probably be composed of
the dorm president, IDC represen
tative, and possibly other officers of
A second system that has been
under consideration is a district
j plan with the men's dorms divided
into districts such as upper quad,
lower quad, new dorms, etc.
Each district would have a Tire
siding Judge, who would be a stn.
dent sel-ected from the IDC The
judge would not under any circum
stances be a resident of the district
ever which he might preside.
Again, under this system appeals
nd serious offenses would be refer
red to the IDC Court. j
Membes of the revisions commit- i
tee in addition to Chairman Fun- !
a state institution frpm non-compliance
with the 14th Amendment
or with orders establishing 14th
Three Rush Parties
Three rush parties are schedul
ed for tonight to complete the
second round of rush activities.
These parties are scheduled for
6:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Invitations for the fourth round
on Saturday will be available Sat
from l:15 to 1
"This is WUNC, the high fideli
ty voice of the University of North ;
Carolina ..." 1
WUNC Radio, the University's'
educational FM station, returns to
the air tonight at 6 p.m., operating
from recently remodeled studios in ;
Swain Kali. j
On the air each evening between !
the hours of 6 and 11:30 p.m.,!
WUNC w ill be broadcasting a wide
range of educational and cultural
programs in the fields of classical'
music and cultural events on the i
University community. j
The station will also broadcast,;
selections from such sources as!
Canadian Broadcasting Corpora-!
tion, the French Broadcasting Sys- i
tern, the National Association of f
Educational Broadcasters, U.N. Ra-j
dip nad Radio Netherlands. !
The student staff of WUNC has;
extended a general invitation to!
students to tune to 91.5 FM for an
other year of educational broad- i
derburk , include: IDC Vice Presi
dent Doug Bayliff, Phil Edwards,
Walt Poole and II. E. Holland. They
will hold their first meeting of the
year Friday at 5:30 p.m.
, IDC President Rudy Edward?
commented on the poposed revisions,
spying ' "We feel that the present
system is really too cumbrous to
deal effectively with the situations.
"If a more localized system is set
up. much unnecessary detail will be
; t limina,ed from the present IDC
Court- t will be ersier to establish
; ar atmosphere of qjiet and study
1 with the administration of IDC rules
! brought so much closer to the in
: dividual dormitory."
Student Body President Don Fur
tado said he thought the council
or district idea may be the best ap
proach to the matter of maintaining
an atmosphere for study.
The district or council would
"bring the problems of dormitory
life closer to each individual involv
ed." hp saiH
Art Center Announces
Evening Sketch Class
The Ackland Art Center has an
nounced an evening sketch class
for people who like to draw for
pleasure. The class will cover var
ious approaches to drawing from
life and from imagination.
J ''The class is under John AllieoU
of ' the Art Department of the Uni
vresity. It will meet Wednesday
evenings at 7 p.m.; the first meet
ing is October 1.
The Carolina Quarterly will have
its organizational meeting Monday
j at 4:15 p.m. The editor has invited
j anyone interested in working eilh
I er on the business staff or on the
I fiction or poetry boards to come
j by the Quarterly office Monday.
Recent appointments to th?
' Quarterly staff include: Robert
i Hall Demaree a student in the
j Classics Dept., business manager;
! Arthur Lessing, graduate student
' in philosophy, poetry editor: Paul
I Warren Heeman, graduate student
j in the English Department, fic
tion editor, and Jerah Johnson, re
The Editor also encouraged any
students interested in submitting
manuscripts of poetry, short fic
tion or scholarly articles, to do so
before "the middle of October for
consideration for the fall issue.
Students in the
Grace Eugenie Robertson, Bet
sy Field Harris, Mary Blarkman
Roberts, Fern Elizabeth Uliyne.
Jo Ann Simmons, Mary Rosalind
Srel!, Lois Lorir.e Gault, Joan
Bertha Gibson, Charles Henry
Howell, Jesse Robert Peel, Thom
as Mitchell Tull, Richard Ear!
Quick, James Howard Gibbs, Law
rence Christmas, George Wine
cof, Carl Cecil Ilendrickson. Rob
ert Campbell Walker, Karl Eu
gene Bostian, Charles Randal
Shelton, Maurice Yictor Barohill,
John Rainey Parker, Harvey Hel
ton Henry, Wendell James Har
per, Freddie Donald Hickman.
Benny Lee Rogers, Robert Wind
sor Dixon, Josef Henry Perry,
Clarence Simpson, Bryan Grimes.
James Lee Kerr, Bruce Francis
Caldwell, Donald Brown Fogleman,
Charles David Purnell, Myron
hush Enids and Peter Beeken