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VOLUME L XVI mo79
Helens Nears Land;
CHARLESTON'. S. C. - i.p Ap-pu-hcn.sive
Carolinians began cvacu
.Ming low coastal areas Friday an
a howling West Indian Hurricane
tunned up through the Atlantic
l ovarii theM shores.
T1h Weathrr Bureau warned in
i-iqiient advisories that destructive
i k1h and dangerously high tides
v.oold begin striking land early
I t i l.iy nilit.
iichtu OF SEASON
IMone. the eighth hurricane of the
a s o n. packed 100 milc-an hour
v mds an sln xilcd forward at 10
to 14 miles a.i hour.
The Weather Bureau nt 3 p.m.
rrul.iy (KSTt IwhUhI her about
1m) niiles southeast of Charleston,
moving northwt -ward.
This course, if continued, would
Innz the siorm center ashore in
H e Charleston area with its 20).K)')
Mople or slightly to the noith.
The Weather Bureau advised thai
.11 possible safety precaution be
taken beforP nightfall in the path
of the storm It pleaded repeatedly
Jor evacuation of threatened costal
area, where exircmely hijh waves
m re expected to strike.
From Fdisto Island. 30 miles of
Charlostun. t(, Pauley's Island. CO
nnvn to the north, beach residents
Uan moving out. The tourist sea
'it at thesv summer play spon
wound up about Labor Day. but the
pcissinj thrones left thousands of
Star-round residents. It uas these
who inoud inland as Ilelcne ap
pioucitcd. ALMOST DESERTED
Pauley's Island, struck disastrous
ly by 19.V4's Hurricane Hazel, was
almost diverted in early afternoon.
Sheriff Garris Cribb said at George
town. 11 miles south of the island.
1 1: .it any who attempted to remain
v.ould be forcibly taken off the ex
Charleston's Disaster committee
fend the Red Cross set up evacuation
hr!ters in tt county schools. Po-
In Long Line
For Yack Photos
Seniors waited yesterday in a
Iodj: line to beat the deadline date
for tlicir Yack pitcurcs.
Cameron Cooke, editor in chief
of the Yack. said yesterday that
tie photographers from Smith Stu
dios in Raleigh were rushed the
hitter part of the week. Cooke
urged the rest of the students to
tome early in the week to prevent
vailing In long lines.
The pictures arc being taken from
1 pm. to 6 p.m. Monday through
Friday in the basement of Gra-h.-im
Memorial and the line b
usually shorter in the earlier part
f the afternoon.
Cooke also Invited any typists
who were willing -to assist in' the
operation to help in the Yack of
fices. c explained that part of the
Mason for the extremely long line
jestcrday wa-s the shortage of typ
Pictures of wniors, senior nurses
nnd law students were closed out
yesterday in the basement of Gra
I am Memorial. Late pictures will
iH'in for these students Monday
aid continue through Wednesday.
A fee of $1 will be charged for
The Junior pictures will begin
Monday ami will continue through
F riday; sophomores, Oct. 6' through
Ht. if); fresmcn. Oct. 13 through
Oct. 17 medical students. Oct. 20
through Oct. 21. and nursing, phar
tr.acy, graduate, and dental hygiene,
Oct. 27 through Oct. 31.
Girls must wear black swtatcrs;
men must wear white shirts, dark
n ;is and dark ties.
G. M. SUTE
ArtivIUes scheduled la Graham
Memorial today Include:
The Panhellenlc Post Office,
:t.; a.m. to 12 noon In the Roland
Parker Lounges 1 and 2; the Poli
tical Science Dept., 10 to 11 a.m.
In the Woodhoase Conference
Itoom; and the free movie, 'Mr.
IibTts,, at 7:30 and 10:30 p.m.
la Carroll Hall,
lite broadcast warnings to this
toastaI region to move inland. In
Charleston, white people will. If ne
cessary, be sheltered in the armory
of The Citadel. South Carolina's
military college here, and' Negroes
will bc'sheltered in city, hall.
Air bases at Charleston and Myr
tle Beach flew their planes away
to safe fields and ships at the naval
minecraft base 0n the Ashley River
here were moved up the Cooper
Hiver on Charleston's north side to
piotccted anchorages. At the U. S.
naval base here, all ships were
secured to withstand 100-mile winds.
HEADY TO MOVE
Just north of the South Caroling
border. North Carolina residents of
beaches and the Wilmington area
stood ready to movc out of low
places if lldcne should veer to a
more northerly course.
It was about along the North Carolina-South
Carolina border that
Hazel made her 1931 landfall and
c J. used damage estimated at more
thas 100 million dollars.
Highway patrols of both states
alerted patrolmen for coastal duty.
Set COASTAL AREAS, Page 3
Hurricane Helcne will have a de
finite effect on the local weather
conditions here, according to a re
port from Bill Davis of the Weather
Durcau at the Kalcigh-Durham Air
The storm moved inland ilcar
Charleston. S. C, at about 12 last
night. Squalls and windy conditions
wvre predicted. Light rains over
the weekend were also forecast.
The extent of the wind and rain
will depend of the course which
the hurricance took after passing
ever Charleston. Davis said. Early
Friday afternoon the path of the
storm had not been plotted past
Aycock At Clemson
Chancellor William B. Aycock will
represent the University ground
breaking ceremonies today for
Clemson College's new Samuel
Broadus Earle Chemical Engineer
Clemson's acting president, Dr.
K. C. Edwards, officially invited
Chancellor Aycock to attend the 11
a.m. exercises and other events.
South Carolina dignitaries and of
ficials 0f the Olin Foundation, don
ors of the building, will be present
for the ceremonies.
Graham Memorial South Wing Receives Paint Job
Th. south wing of Graham Memorial received an outside paint job yesterday. The man at right, probably
finding it cooler to work inside, is shown in Graham Memorial painting the edges of a window screen.
The job is being done by the Buildinss Dept. here. Another workman stands by watching.
. .-Ar-r-. :r- Kr. r.-r ' ' , . , - i Toto by Clarke Jones
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Two Bus Drivers Find Cool Spot !
While other people on the campus were busy thinking about the UNC-Clemson game, the approach of
He.ene to the coast, areas, or the Formosa crisis, these two bus drivers .Brom Winston-Sa.erThe re on
l ieh01 S,UdentS ,0 tHe P'etarium-find time to rest a fe minutes. Ons of them was
caught stretched out on the bench; the other stood and watched the campis go by.
. i Photo by Clarke Jones
U.S. Launches Satellite,
But Orbit Chances Slim
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. UP
The United States fired a "weather
eye" satellite toward space Friday,
but the chances of a successful orbit
appeared to be slim.
The 72-foot rocket, plagued by
five failures in six attempts up to
row. blazed aloft majestically at
10:33 a.m., EST., but three hours
later there was only a blanket of
The chances that the U. S. would
successfully blast its fifth satel
lite into orbit looked good when it
was announced mniutes alter the
spectacular launching that the rock
et's three phases; had performed
NOTHING TO REPOUT
But three and a half hours later
in Washington, where the first news
of successful orbit was expected,
a spokesman said there was nothing
The odds appeared to be stacked
fcgainst the hardluck Vanguard pro
gram once again, for by that time,
the satellite's signals would have
been picked up at a tracking sta
tion in San Dk-go, Calif., if the
satellite orbited smoothly.
The Martin Rocket thundered
through the cloud filled Florida sky
with a 21V2-pound goldplated satel
lite equipped to measure the earth's
COULD SPOT STORMS
The satellite potentially could spot
CHAPEL Hll-L, NORTH CAROLINA,
scientists in their battle to control
hurricanes and typhoons and help
In the previous six tests the only
success came last St. Patrick's Day
March 17 when a 3Vi-pound ball
plopped into an orbit that may last
-Since that time three Vanguard
rockets strayed off course high in
the sky when malfunctions deve
loped. Today's launching appeared to be
perfect to reporters working atop
a launching tower a mile and a
half from the launching site.
The 2.500-pound rockej, belched a
pool of white flames and streaked
straight up, slowly at first. Then it
accelerated after about 50 seconds
arched over gracefully and roared
through the clouds.
On May 27, the first Vanguard to
carry a full sized satellite also
worked smoothly on 'the flight up
but just as the third stage reached
18,000 miles per hour speed and
was about to shoot the satellite into
orbit, something went wrong.
FAILED TO LEAN
It was learned later that the
rocket failed to lean toward the
precise altitude and instead of or
biting it continuer to shoot straight
Up some 2,200 miles high. -
V . J if'" V
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1958
. 1 i .
5 S. v
Here To Talk
A South African university, offi
cial ajnd Dutch Reform minister is
on campus this weekend to talk
with students about education and
humaii relations. 1
Jacobus Stephanus Gericke, vice
chancellor of Stellenbosch Univer
sity, is being sponsored here by
the international-relations commit
tee of the YMCA in connection
with the African-American Lead
er Exchange program.
Gericke, the first person in a
planned series of such exchanges,
will retmain in this country about
two ankl a half months to observe
the chianging racial situation and
the religious consciousness of U. S.
During his stay he will meet
with Evangelist Billy Graham, and
Dr. Waildo Beech, professor of eth
ics at iDuke, as vell as with Y
groups,; chaplains land representa
tives f rom various student govern
sMiss'Anne Queen of YWCA staff
said yesterday that the .South Afri
can leaider plans no public ad
dresses on campus; but he will
speak , at Congregational Church
Showing Of Campus Values
Is Goal Of Upper Classmen
To. try ; to show freshmen the ; drama, sex and and rthe United Na
real values on' Ihis campus is the
goal of a group of industrious up
per classmen ,who are planning a
series of dinner meetings for the
newly arrived men and coeds to
At these meetings, which start
Oct.: 9, discussions will be held on
the relationship of psychology, jazz,
Cornes To Vote
In Ark. Today
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Race mixing in the public schools
comes to a ballot box showdown
in Arkansas today t and to a new
legal test in Virginia.
In a setting of race feeling and
bitterness. Little Rock, Ark., voted
on the red hot issue of segregation
Gov. Orval E.- F.ubus said that
if the integratipnints win which
he did not expect he would allow
desegregation without further in
terference of all Little Rock schools
with their 20,308 stidents.
A win by the segregation forces
will be a mandate, he said, to pro;
ceed with plans far opening the
high schools as segregated private
institutions. He vieied . refusal of
a U. S. district judge to rule on
j me private school plan as a
j strengthening development,
To Ease Tension
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y fAPi
U.N. diplomats sought Friday to
worK out a tormula for easing ten
sion over the Formosa crisis.
Thev rnrforrori ;
.iu in u aimospnere
oi discouragement stemming most
ly from inability to gain substan
"ai confessions irom either th';
United States or Communist China
was amons the natirmc
probing Western and Communist
positions in an effort to find some
way to break the present deadlock
V. K. Krishna Menon, India's de
tense minister, has publicly offered
his country's good offices to aid in
Secretary of State Dulles saw
British Foreign Secretary Selwyn
Lloyd and French Foreign Min
ister Maurice Couve De Murville
separately during the day.
Nothing official was released on
the -conferences. But Lloyd Thurs
day and Friday talked with Menon,
who is reported receiving informa
tion from Peiping by way of New
It was assumed that Lloyd filled
in Dulles on his talks with Menon,
and also on conversations held ear
lier with Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko. Menon has been
in contact with Gro'myko, and
talked today with Ambassador
Henry Cabot Lodge, head of the
U. S. delegation.
Gromyko was reported under
pressure from Britain, Canada and
Norway to try to persuade the Chi
nese Communists to agree to a
cease-fire. But there was no indi
cation he had consented to take
this up with Feiping.
The United States is insisting on
a cease-fire in the Formosa Strait
before participating in any talks
about the status of the offshore is
lands of Quemoy and Matsu.
India w'as reported hopeful of
achieving 'a situation under which
the firing would stop without any
formal agreement. Diplomats call
this a "de facto" arrangement. -
Several coeds primping in mir
ror of downtown eating place
before going to rush parties.
Two roommates at UNC named
Jolly and Lively.
tions to this campus.
The highlight of the dinner meet
ings will be a Uip to New York to
visit the United Nations and to
tour other places of interest. This
trip will probably be taken Nov.
The idea of this freshman pro
gram can be credited to Jim Jor
dan, who was in charge of fresh
man camp tins yeaf. Jordan yes
terday expressed his concen for the
letdown freshmen experience after
orientation and especially for ihe
general, distorted value of intel
lectual events freshmen inheret
from upper classmen.
Jordan said the dinner meetings
should stimulate the freshman t0 ex
amine the activities offered on this
campus and 4o arrive at a real ap
preciation for lectures and dramatic
presentations, for example. He said
that only top notch speakers will
be at the dinner meetings. ,
Individuality, of course, is the
important purpose of the programs,
Details of this series of programs
for freshmen were being worked
out by Jordan and several other
"upper classmen yesterday at the
second meeting that group has held
When plans are ready, letters will
be mailed out to all freshmen i
both' men and coeds describing the j
program and inviting them to par- j
in Graham x Memorial
By PETE GILCHRIST
.Nearly $13,000 is being spent in
d new counseling program prima
rily for freshman and sophomore
Details of the new program were
contained in a report released ear
lier this year by Fred Weaver,
dean of student affairs.
Beginning in September the Uni
versity hired residence counselors
for each floor in five dormitories.
The job of these counselor?
S IS tO
promote an academic atmosphere
rather than to discipline the stu-
On each floor of Graham,' Stacy,
Everett, Aycock and Lewis the res
ident counselors are working to
promote a generally better atmos
phere in the dormitories,, to be
come acquainted with the students,
to counsel them and to devote
themselves to making the dorms a
positive factor in the educational
program rather than a mere place
Residence counselors who are
students also, are responsible for
approximately 30 students each.
The relationship between, the stu
dent and counselor is one of infor -
Three Orchestras Signed
For Concerts This Year
The famous orchestras of George
Melachrino, the Roger Wagner
Chorale and Roger Williams will
all be in Chapel Hill for concerts
during the year.
These three outstanding musical
programs have been secured by the
Student Entertainment Committee,
headed by Bob Borden.
The concerts are free to all stu
dents upon presentation of ID cards
at Memorial Hall, where the pro
grams will be held.
For 1958 Team
Tommy Rezzuto, director of the
Carolina Playmakers forthcoming
rliow, Oklahoma, has announced the
cast for the production which is
scheduled for Memorial Hall, Oct.
24-26 at 8:30 p.m.
In the leading roles of Curly and
Laurie are Hunter Tillman and
Carolyn CVIyers. Lillian Prince will
be seen as Aunt Eller. The comic
duo of Will Parker and Ado Annie
will be played by Darwin Solomon
and Margaret Starnes. Dan Linney
is cast as Jud Fry; John Sneden as
Ali Hakin; Donna Hastings as Ger
tie and Jim Potter as Andrew
Dancers for the production, chor
cogaphed by Foster Fitz-Simons, are
Barbara Bounds, Bobbi, Bounds,
Bobbi Dixon, Gerry Ham, David
Jackson, Jack Jackson, Nelson Lam
be, Jim Poteat, Marti Preston, Gail
Rice, David Richardson, .Megan
Stuart, Jane Walker, Bill White,
Chet Wilkinson and Jim Villas.
The chorus, under the direction of
Gene Strassler, includes Ellen j
wick, Marty Chesson, Bill Dixon,
Tally Eddings, Vicky Ferguson.
Pete Flahive, Joel Fleishman, Mar
tha Gery, Carl Hinrichs, Gene La
Nier, Russell Link, Evelyn Mc-
Kmght Alfred Miller. Bill Monell, in Cincinnati, Ohio, for several
Mary Orne, Tabby Schuler, Betty j years
Rhodes, Fred Sittoa. Boy Weaver, j Venezky did his undergraduate
MariynZschau and CiherineOrpe. work at George Washington Uni
Oklahoma is one of five major versify, has worked at the Naval
productions being presented by' The ! Research Laboratory, and is corn-
Carolina Playmakers this year j On
ly 200 season tickets remaia to. be
sold. They may be purchased at a j
saving of one-fourth 'the single ad- j
mission prices at, 214 Abernethy j
Hall and Ledbetter-Pickard. j
Single admission seats for Okla- j
homa will go on sale at the above
locations Oct. 17. I
Third Round Invitations
Available This Morning
Invitations for the third round j
of rush parties may be picked up !
in the Roland Parker Lounge this!
morning from 9:15 until 11:15. j
The third round of parties will;
be held at the sorority houses this j
afternoon from 1:30 until 5:15.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
mality and friendship rather than
official' academic advice. The coun
selor assists the student in situa
tions ranging from academic as
sistance to purely personal prob
lems. The counselor arrived several
days before the influx of studenis
in September so that he could be
on hand to assist the students and
to meet the students' parents. Ho
also will remain afer the end of
line Session to riisencc norcl
j needs with any student,
j Attempts are bein? made to hav
personal interviews with each stu
dent several times each year so
that both student and counselor
j will understand each other better
It is especially stressed that the
counselor is not a disciplinarian
and that all incidents which re
quire disciplinary action will be
handled by the IDC rather than the
The counselors have all been
trained in , their jobs and duties,
which take up at least 20 hours -a
week. As compensation for their
time and efforts the counselors are
assigned private rooms and given
1 S1.250 for expenses
Melachrino's orchestra will pre
sent a concert Dec. 9. The Roger
Wagner Chorale will be here Jan.
30 for a concert. And the well
known pianist, Roger Williams,
will perform sometime in the
In these three programs, Borden
said the Student Entertainment
Committee (SEC) is appealing to a
more semi-classical level than was
customary with SEC concerts in
I previous" years." The reason for the
change to more popular concerts
is that the SEC is ceoperating fi
nancially with, the Chapel Hill Con
cert Series to bring well-known
classical artists here.
Last year the SEC peid an ad
mission fee for each student who
attended Chapel Hill Concert Sc
ries programs. But this year, the
SEC has already turned over a
blanket sum of $1,500 to the Con
cert Series for student admissions.
Five Added To Faculty
Of UNC Chemistry Dept.
Five new members have been
added to the chemistry faculty, ac
cording to Prof. Arthur Roe, de
Roe announced the addition of
four instructors: James P. Coil
man, Richard C. Jarnigan, David
L. Venezky and John T. Yoke III.
Richard G. Hiskey was an
nounced earlier by Chancellor Wil
liam B. Aycock as the new assistant
professor in the Chemistry Dept.
Hiskey formerly taught organic
chemistry at Brooklyn Polytechnic
Institute and completed his Ph.D.
at Wayne University.
Collman, a specialist in inorganic
chemistry, holds a Ph.D. degree
from the University of Illinois.
Jarnigan, whose Ph.D. is from
Yale, will teach physical chemistry-
Yoke, an inorganic specialist
with a PTi.D. from University of
Michigan; has worked in Procter
and Hamhln't T?ncn:irrVi T aKnrol nn-
pletihg his Ph.D. studies here.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Gilbret Kennth Cray, Betsy
Field Harris, Mary Rlackman Rob
erts, Fern Elizabeth Rhyne, Fred
die Donald Hickman. Benjamin
Lee Rogers, Harvey Helton Henry.
Wendell James Harper, John
ainey Parker, Robert McDonald
DiS?s, Clarence Grimmer Simp-
so". Brian Grimes, Sylas Wike
Letellier, Bruce Francis Caldwell,
George Edward Ricks, Donald
Brown Fogleman. Charles David
Purnell, Myron Hugh Ennis and
Peter BeckeD Young.