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Chapal Hill, iLC.
V EAT HER
Cloudy and unseasonably cool
with occasional rain through to
day. Impeded high is 63.
It can destroy individuality.
See page 2.
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jsJaj xI "( O'
VOLUME LXVI NO. 13
Dr. Paul Tillit h. university pro
ftsr a Harvard, will give the first
f two addresses tonight in Hill Hall
i 8 p.m.
His first talk will bo on "The
Present Encounter of World Relig
ions. lecture Saturday night
vill he n ' The Present Encounter
. . . r.sr lecture tonight
Set To Begin
T'ie UNC School of Medicine will
sponsor a four-month Medical Sci
ence Lecture Series beginning to
morrow. The lecture series will cover many
of the biological and public health
aspects of radiation. Some of the
jKNikcrs will lecture on such sub
lets a the effects of radiation on
Uh emtryo, the hazards of diagnos
tic examinations with medical and
dental x-ray machines, chemical
and biological protection against
radiation, the peace time use of ra
diation and the disposal of radioac
Dr. Warner Wells of the UNC
Fchool of Medicine's Dept. of Sur-ir-ry
will present the first two lec
t'lres. He will speak on "The Atomic
Kra Survival or Extinction." The
first part of this topic will be cov
eied this Saturday, the second part
v ill be given on Saturday, Oct. 1L
on Saturday. Oct. 11.
All of the lectures will be given
'ii Saturday mornings at 11 o'clock
in the Clinic Auditorium of the
School of Medicine. The public is in
vited to attend all lectures.
INV ITED TO JAPAN
Dr. Wells is probably the best
nialificd to speak on the Atomic Era
among all physicians in this area.
In PU) he was invited by the Atomic
I'.omb Casualty Commission to go
to Japan to study the long range
r fleets of the atomic bombing of
Hiroshima was the very smybol
of the law of war, but it also offer
ed an opportunity to serve the law
i f peace. Dr. W"Us gave up his pri
ale medical practice in Kaleigh
and his position as associate in
surgery at the Duke Medical School.
He went to Japan, where he remain.
I'd for two years.
It was during Ids stay in Japan
that Dr. Wells met Dr. Michihiko
H.it hi a. who had kept a Journal
"cring the day of the atomic
limbing of Hiroshima and the two
T l: .SLATED DIARY
Dr. Wells, with the help of Dr.
Neal Tsukifui, translated the diary.
Th- work was published by the UNC
Press and immediately became a
In st seller. It has now been trans
lated into 13 foreign languages.'
Dr. Wells, was pre,scntecjwlth the
O. Max Gardner Award In 1957 for
his work with the famous diary tell
ing of the first use of atomic energy
in warfare. The award was establish
ed by the will of the late governor
iind 1s given annually "To that mem
Iht of the faculty of the Consolidat
ed University of North Carolina, who
has made the greatest contribution
to the welfare of the human race."
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled for Graham
Memorial today include:
Political Science Symposium,'
WoodhouM? Confemice Room, 9-10,
. ' w -:. k . 1
' . - ' .. V t, .1
! V l is, J
fcmniiiii i mi H , ,n mm r , t " i j
cf Religious and Secular Faiths."
The public has been invited.
In addition to his public appear
ances, the noted Protestant philoso.
phcr, author and educator will meet
in closed sessions with other groups
on the campus.
Dr. Tillich's visit to the University
is sponsored by the Wesley Founda
tion, a Methodist organization do
voted t0 Christian education in the
CAME HERE IN 1933
Dr. TUlich came to the United
States in 1933. after the Nazis de
prived him of his position at the
University of Frankfurt.
After twenty-two years on the fac
ulty of New York's Union Scminarj',
Dr. Tillich joined the faculty of
Harvard University in 1955 as a Uni
versity Professor. In this position,
le is commissioned to work "on
the frontiers of knowledge," witb
uit restriction to any departmect
Pnd without any specific teaching as
signment. His many booksinclude ' The Pro
testant Era." "The Shaking of the
Foundations,"' "The Religious. Situ
ation." "Love. Power and Justice,"
' Dynamics of Faith," and "Th
Courage To Be."
Dr. Tillich's lifework is the three
volume "Systematic Theology," two
volumes of which have already ap
jxared. DR. WARNER WELLS
. . . fo give two lectures
TEN HOUSES QUESTIONED
r . v. 5
Fraternities In Good
ISy JAMIE HOLMES and
DAVIS B. YOUNG
(This is the fifth in a series
on fraternities by Jamie Holm
es and Davis B. Young, mem
bers of The Daily Tar Heel edi
With possibly five or six excep
tions. Chapel Hill fraternities ap
pear to be In good financial condi
tion. Budgets range from $20,000 to
$-16,000 with most fraternity houses
probably falling into the SM.OOO
$35,000 category. This money comes
almost completely from the pledges
and active members which makes
unfortunate that often the financial
machinery of frattrnity life is not
entirely clear to the rushee,
TEN HOUSES QUESTIONED
In order to present a precise, ac.
curate impression of the general fi
nancial obligations concerned with
joining a fraternity, treasurers and
house-managers of ten houses, from
common-knowledge "richest" to ru
mored ""poorest", were asked to an
swer questions concerning their fi
One house of the ten refused to
answer any questions or cooperate
in any way, its treasurer claiming
he was "following IFC instructions'.
The other nine demonstrated will
ingness in presenting their finan-
cial conditions and from these the
following information is compiled
Each regular member who lives
i i the chapter house pays a month
social fee-$6, pledge dues-$5, and
other dues, these figures being typi
cal for the majority of fraternities.
W) Wire Service
G V ha m
What lies ahead for the University in 1970?
Prof. A. K. King, of the University School of Education, gave
Kiwanis Club members a glimpse of possibilities for the future in
a talk Tuesday night.
Prof. King discussed his experiences in editing the "Long-Rane
Planning Study for the University in Chapel Hill,- which has been
prepared for President William Friday to present to the Board of
The study has been completed since the latter part of June.
One projection, based on current trends, made in the study esti
mates that University enrollment could enlarge to 12 000-14 000
students by 1970. "This would mean doubling the size of the faculty -Prof.
He also mentioned that after utilizing classrooms throughout the
morning and laboratories throughout the afternoon, a need would
be felt for additional space within two years.
Expected growth of the University would make it necessary to
double faculty office space, according to the study.
"Indications are that all utilities, dormitories and parking spaces
would have to be enlarged," Prof. King said.
Regarding parking facilities. Prof. King reported that a study
made last year indicated that 41 per cent of the present student pop
ulation had 2900 cars registered with the Dean of Student Affaire
Faculty and, staff members on the main campus have a total of
1846 parking permits, with 1500 permits issued to the Division of
These figures show a total of 6246 cars on camp'us and a total of
3826 parking spaces. In other words there are parking spacs for 61
per cent of the cars, the report indicated.
If the enrollment should exceed 12,000 students, 9,090 parkin
spaces would be needed, Prof. King pointed out.
A full report from the long-range study has not vet been released
until President Friday presents the project to the Board of Higher
Active Members, Pledges Foot
Club treasurers report they are
naturally reluctant to refund money
ly "house bill" of from $80-$ 105.
By DAVIS B. YOUNG AND JAMIE HOLMES
mi" nusn vveck almost over fifteen rushees
report they have been exceptionally impressed with
the graciousness and affability of Chapel Hill's
twenty-four fraternities. Their candid observations
though by and large lacking in sophistication re
veal that UNC freshmen realise the importance
of choosing the fraternity into which they will best
NERVE WRACKING NIGHTS
Sunday and Monday nights, these boys reported
were the most nerve-wracking of the entire week'
Those with seven or more bids said Jhey felt hur
ried trying to get to every house and felt they
should have had more opportunity to meet more
of each chapter's brothers. One boy remarked that
he felt as if a silent machine were sifting him
through a line of smiling executioners, this feelin
being heightened by the not too discreet pad nota
tions of one of the actives. However, he felt this
fraternity was more genuinely cordial during sub-
"The greeters at all the houses lacked any tinge
of 'professionalism' and seemed sincerely happy
to see me and tell me about their chapter," said one
Doy. The general atmosphere seemed to be more'
of pleasant, relaxed conversation than of judging
me, especially after Monday night."
To this most boys emphatically agreed.
MANY DISAPPOINTED RUSHEES
There are manv rushpp whn uoro j:
appointed in not heino invito wi,
house. One boy stated that he had been planning
all along to join a certain fraternity, then got the
'ax" Tuesday night. Undaunted, he plans to join
his second choice fraternity.
Being "axed" -was not as embarrassing as first
thought said several who had had this experience
Remarked one: "When I got there I felt just as
welcome as before but soon after one of the mem
bers suggested we go see the ktchen. He then told
- - o .vu wuvn
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1958
emorial. Employe Probl
This includes room-$15, board-$G0, pied for the full month, as in Sep
but, m the case of room and board, tember and December. There are no
will d0 so if the house is not occu- refunds except in extreme instances
tu a o Ut'L-ll IC
A relatively minor consideration
could have tremendous effects on
student government, or such is the
opinion of Student Body President
Furtado was speaking 0f this
problem: University de jure control
of determining salary and policy for
student government employes.
Implications from this problem
were aired out at a meeting this
ui .me j-eiMJiinei policy Uom
mittee of Graham Memorial's Board
According to a ruling from the
North Carolina attorney general's
office, all employes of student gov
ernment are employes of the Uni
versity, classified under the state
Under this system, there are a
number of classifications, each of
which carries with it a certain wage
Furtado outlined problems that
may arise by the classification of,i?
student emuloves as Tinivorew,, ,
1 Misclassification because of the
unique nature of some of the pres
2) A loss of student control in the
determination of salary and policy,
3) The possibility of losing the
present healthy balance between
professional and student participa
tion in the student union program,
4) Difficulties 0f the cumbersome
process of transferring student
funds into University salary chan
nels, 5 Payment of salaries to suppos
ed "University employes" without
the reciprocal control needed by ap
propriating source (the students),
6) Salary increments demanded
by the state which would require an
appropriation of student funds with
out student consent and, conversly,
salary maximums which might pre
vent students from paying employes
wages, that are in keeping with
their talents and responsibilities.
me he was very sorry but one of the members
thought that I would make too many pledges from
my home town in their chapter, that I was welcome
back any time, and if I decided not to pledge an
other fraternity this year they would, like to rush
me next year. He then thanked me for looking over
their house and men and that was that."
NO HIGH PRESSURES USED
All of the boys reported that no high-pressure
techniques had been applied to "sell" the fraternity
to them. The rushing policy seemed to be a subtle
stream of chapter propaganda although many fresh
men said they did as much talking as their 'hosts.
When asked if they noticed any distinct varia
tions between each of the fraternities they had visit
ed nine said yes and six, no. Although they had
only gone to an average-of five fraternities each
affirmative replier felt qualified to cite some dif
ferences. v One stated: I was able to see from the seven
invitations that I received that some fraternities
are my type' and some I just wouldn't. be happy
in. Fraternity A, for instance, seems to lay more
emphasis on scholarship than Fraternity B although
B definitely has the better house. Another fraterni
ty was mostly jocks while one looked like Sunday
was their big day of the week. Although I had heard
that Fraternity C was all party boys they seemed
more quiet and friendly than any I have visited."
Another felt house location had something to do
with individuality. ''It seems to me that the houses
in the two courts are pretty mjch the same with
the exception of one fraternity. Although I would
be happy in any of them, in fact I'm hoping to
pledge one there, it seems that the guys that are
more individualistic are found at one of the more
isolated houses. Living so close together has made
some of them almost identical in personality, I sup
(Se RUSH COMMENTS, Page 3)
one op vao ToooHssr
. UiiE Tins SEASofi
, V v'. 's-.-iV
v -r '' '
T -ls -
?R0,WlU. Zk IK . TAB UK&o?
TcmHTAs 3m Tamo's
!iP.;T1'iHIR IKTHaL ; TRiaHra
for the other fees which include
pledge and social dues.
Furthef'exploring the social fee of
which every fraternity requires pay
ment, a member is in this way en
titled to attend all regular social
functions, averaging one a week, of
the fraternity without further cost.
pShould he 'not go he still 'must pay
the same amount as those who do,
liquor bill being usually excepted.
SIX ARE MORTGAGED .
Six of the nine houses are mort
gaged although in most of these
cases the amount is reportedly de
creasing yearly. Likewise, most
houses operate in the black by tak
ing more from their members in
dues, fees, and house bills than they
in turn spend. The $60 per month
board bill, treasurers say, is the
actual cost of preparing and serv
ing meals. Their profit is thus de
rived from initiation, pledging, and
room fees. No example was disclos
ed where chapter alumni assisted
U U i i ,
we metier treasury, to any
USE OF PROFIT
One fraternity reported a net
profit last year of $1500, which ac -
cording to the present treasurer
will be spent for future house im -
provements. Though this is doubt -
lesslv an Mention it ;e n
" r. vw io, vii a laij" i
er scale,, indicative of the financial
standings of UNC's fraternities.
Those few houses that said they j
are having difficulty avoiding the J
red column are being forced to !
compensate by decreasing house ap-1
in Graham Memorial
he-h in TAR-Hset-"
,v(;rtirf,on :.. .;i
vs Hi'f i fW7 -
1 t . 5-..'
MILWAUKEE AP Lew Bur
dette, the Yankee killer 'of 1957, did
it with his bat as well as his right
arm Thursday as he won his fourth
straight World Series game. The
rawboned gent from the hill country
of West Virginia hit a three-run
hemer during a record seven-run
Milwaukee spree in the first inning
and the Braves made it two in a
low ip a 13-5 romp.
The fidgety hero of Jast year's
series saw his 24-inning, , scoreless
streak snapped in a jittery first in
ning. But 42 minutes later, when the
Braves finally were retired in their
first time at bat, he didn't have a
care in the world. The Braves
wound up with 15 hits and the Yanks
had only 7.
Not since the 1921 New York Giants
scored eight times in the, seventh
inning of a series . game , had the
Yanks squirmed in such misery as
they did in that long first frame.
First Bob Turley, their 21-game win
ning ace, and tien Duke Maas felt !
the raw power of the world cham-1
pion's bats before Johnny Kucks fi
nally ended it.
'After that it was strietlya matter
cf going through , the ' motions until
he ninth when a dying gasp Yankee
rally against a tiring pitcher netted
three runs. Mickey Mantle had hit
a long home run over the center
field fence in the fourth but Burdette
ap-'vas rolling along" with a steadil'v.
t . ..i r
mounting lead. - ' .
MANTLE NOW SECOND
Hank Bauer's leadoff homer
1 t!,e ninth, a single by Gil McDougald
j and Mantle's 11th series homer over
1 th rt fiiH u u.
; tn lpft field fence brought action
I m the Milwaukee bullpen. Mantle's
homer, incidentally, put him in sec
ond place for series homers behind
i Babe Ruth's total of 15.
After Norm Siebern aIsQ sing,ed
Burdette steadied again and retjred
the .last three. batters Q make u
ssfely home with m& M.hupiH.
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
Today is the last day for seniors
to have their pictures made for
the Yackety Yack ! and also for
juniors to have their pictures made
without paying a fee.
The pictures of sophomores w ill
be taken, starting Monday. Also
during next week late junior pic
tures will be made.
The Yack staff has reported that
the turnout for pictures has not
been good so far. The staff has
urged students to keep the dead
lines in mind.
Individual picture-taking will be
completed Oct. 31.
-AIOSCOW-(AP)-The Soviet Un
ion announced Thursday night it has
resumed nuclear test blasting after
a six-month suspension.
The Soviet acknowledgement
came within an hour after Washing
ton announced detection of the sec
ond pair of. Soviet blasts this week.
The first were Tuesday).
Soviet' Foreign .Minister Andrei
Gromyko announced before the Su
preme Soviet March 31 the decision
to stop the tests.
At that time, a Tass statement
Thursday night said, the Kremlin
said that if America and Britain fail
ed to follow its example "the gov
ernment of 'the U.S.S.R. would be
free to act in the question of Soviet
nuclear tests, bearing in mind the
security interests of the U.S.S.R.
CWC Names 3
Three coeds w ere named chairmen
of committees" w ithin the Carolina
Women's Council at a council meet
ing this week.
They are: Misses Anne Eckerson,
activities chairman; Mary Mont
gomery, publicity chairman; and Jo
Britton. WAA chairman.
At the meeting the Council also
discussed plans for homecoming dis
plays in ail women's dormitories.
The University Club representative
in each dorm is responsible for the
display, but the Women's Council
! is cooperating by offering its serv
ices to the dormitories.
Members of the Council w ere told
! that elections are being held this
j week and, next w eek in the women's
dorms and the Chapel Hill Club lo
choose two juniors to the Dormi
tory Committee. From this commit
tee, one junior representative will
be selected to attend meetings of
the Carolina Women's Council.
The next scheduled meeting for
-the Council will be Wednesday. Sue
Ballantine is president.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Agnes Lynn Buchanan, Joan Pa
tricia DuBose, Gail Gynn Grimes.
Sally' Kate Wade, John Samnel
Pcttibone Jr., Edsel Monroe
Odom, John Francis Mosher,
Bryan Grimes, Lawrence Snyder,
Thomas Blacknall Hunnicutt, Je
rome Robertson ' Adams, Ray
Davis Fcnnell, Donald Carlisle
Dowdjr, Frank Baden Netheriand.
John Daniel Duke, John Edwin
Reeves Jr. and Robert MacDonald