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VOLUME LXVI NO. 32
Complete W) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1958
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TH S ISSUE
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FIRST TOUCHDOWN-Soph End John Schroeder gjlioped 51 yards for the first Carolina touchdown
after this play, eluding Ken Farell of Wake Fore:t at the Wake 10. The play started at the Carolina
49 when Jack Cummings threw pass with the pressure on and Schroeder grabbed it for the score.
United Nations Day Celebration
Offers Wide Range Of Exhibits
T.y KONME SHUMATE
A tattered matador's cape,
stained with its owner's blood,
hung on a mantle in Y building.
Representative of a foreign cul
ture, this cape was also symbolic
cf Just another nation within the
Or Vice Versa?
Ily niUCK FLINNER
Two cars were Just .alike and the
right owner drove off In the wrong
car or the wrong owner drove off
In the wrong car or the wrong own
er drove off In the right car or
anyway the case is closed.
A car was reported stolen and
recovered the same day by the
Chapel Hill police department.
Cecil Garret reported to the po
lice that he had parked his car
behind the Delta Sigma Pi frater
nity house. When he looked for it
in the evening it was gone. The car
was described as a 54 cream and
sreen four-door model.
Officer C. L. Byrd recovered the
car the same evening. The car had
been taken by mistake.
Carolina Air Force ROTC
Harps On Lack Of Angels
By MARY ALICE ROWLETTE
The Air Force ROTC needs more
Not necessarily the wings-harp-halo
type, but they must have poise,
personality and Interest In the
AFROTC. Also, they must be UNC
These earthly angels, official hos
tesses for the AFROTC, are giving
a tea Thursday, Oct. 30, for nomi
r.ees for the 1939 Angel Flight. Pro
spective members ore nominated
by the cadets and present mem-
NEXT WEEK: Nursing, Phar
macy, Graduate and Dental Hy
gin Students, Germans Club.
Medical, Dental and Public
Health students for late ft of
CM 16 p.m.
ties, dark coats,
. . y -V v '- - j .
world organization, the United Na
tions, whose birthday anniversary
was universally celebrated Friday.
A Y committee, the U.N. Educa
tion Committee (UNEC), compiled
colorful exhibits of UN countries,
suh as the matador's cape, in
observance of the UN's birthday
celebration. The UNEC collaborated
with the Collegiate Council for the
United Nations (CCUN) and the
American Association for the Unit
ed . Nations (AAUN) in presenting
the exhibition. Displays were
donated by the Cosmopolitan Club.
Some of the many languages
were there in pamphlets, posters
and books. The tones of music from
strange lands filled the Y and
drifted outside the building.
Flags representing each of the
82 countries in the UN decorated
the main exhibit table, which ex
tended the length of the Y lobby.
On the opposite wall were hung the
Universial Declaration of Ilumaa
Rights and the preamble to the
A 20-minute film entitled "Unit
ed Nations and World Disputes"
flicked across a TV screen through
lut the day.
A beneficial aspect was present
in the selling of Christmas cards
and cookbooks. The proceeds from
the sales will go to aid- in the
rehabilitation of needy children in
bers of Angel Flight.
A week after the tea, each girl
will be interviewed by top ranking
cadet officers, executive officers of
Angel Flight and staff members
Only Juniors and underclassmen
will be considered for membership
The Angels wear their sky blue
Eisenhower Jackets, skirts, stew
ardess' caps, white scarves and
gloves all day every Thursday
Meetings, in which they learn mili
tary etiquete and rank, are held
from 5 to 6 p.m. on Thursdays.
The duties of this honoray group
include giving coffees for the ca
dets, receptions t for visiting digni
taries, acting as hostesses at the
military ball, riding in parades and
participating in reviews.
tacn year tney participate in
the Air Force area conclave in
February. The 1939 conclave will be
held at UNC. It is a weekend of
banquets, coffees, meetings and fun
The Angels are honorary mem
bers of the Arnold Air Society and
yearly visit Pope and Johnson Air
Bases for tours and luncheons. They
correspond with the National Ange
Flight and participate in flights
twice a year.
These 25 busy "angels," while
they don't quite make the AFROTC
heaven, do manage to keep the
fire and brimstone from being too
all parts of the world.
Children from Chapel Hill schools
were entertained by a "Treasure
Chest" filled with candy and toys
from foreign countries and UN
The UNEC, just formed this year,
will sponsor, in addition to UN day,
three seminars to the UN in New
York and will work with the CCUN
on a model UN assembly here.
Schools from various parts of the
South will be represented, with each
school representing a particular
Bill Sugg, president of the YMCA,
was elected president of the state
CCUN last year. North, Carolina
has the only state collegiate UN
council in the country. The CCUN
strives to further knowledge and
appreciation of the UN on college
campuses and in public school sys
Betsy May, a co-chairman of the
UNEC, said she was not confronted
with any "headaches" in setting
up the exhibition. She commended
the nearby 50 students, as well as
the local merchants, who co-operated
with the committee in setting
up the UN exhibit.
WAC Otters '
The Women's Army Corps (WAC)
is offering a one-month trial peri
od this summer for coeds as a sam
ple of a future career as a com
A WAC officer will be here Mon
day, Oct. 27, at 2 p.m. in Gardner
Hall to meet with any interested
Women over 18 years of age who
have completed their junior year
are qualified to apply.
Upon selection, women will be
called to four weeks active duty at
the WAC Center, Fort McClellan,
Ala., as a member of the WAC en
listed reserve. For this time $122.30
will be paid each coed at the end
of the training.
Classroom work at Fort McClel
lan consists of eight 50-minute pe
riods five days a week. The cur
riculum covers four subjects: gen
eral military, military operations
management and administration
and military techniques.
Summer uniforms will be issued
upon arrival at the Center.
Recreation facilities at the Fort
include: hobbyshop and tennis
courts, golf course and swimming
pools, the Officers' Club, and bowl
ing alleys and theatres.
Women who do not complete the
course or decide not to apply for
a commission as a second Lieuten
ant will be discharged from the
U. S. Army Reserve.
Coeds participating in the train
ing program are not obligated to en
list in the WAC after graduation.
: . " u
TO PARALLEL SYMPOSIUM , SlQ
March 8 Tentatively Set
For Forum Of Fine Arts
By MARY ALICE ROWLETTE
A Forum of the Fine Arts, in
tended to parallel the Carolina Sym
posium, is in the planning stage on
the UNC campus. "
The weekend of March 8 has been
selected as the date for the forum
which will offer outstanding speak
ers in the fields of drama, the
novel, poetry, music, painting, phil
osophy, motion pictures, radio and
TV, the dance and musical comedy.
However, if money for the Five
Arts Forum is not raised by Dec.
1, plans will have to be altered or
abandoned, according to Mark Wil
son, chairman ofthe Planning Com
mittee. The theme of the forum is "Crea
tivity in Crisis" and the purpose is
"to bring together in Chapel Hill
some of the outstanding artists of
today to share with the University
community and with one another,
in a week of lectures and open
discussions, their ideas on what the
arts should mean to the Individual
in a world in which crisis has be
"Though each participant will be
r.sked to give only one major talk,
we hope that most of the visiting
speakers will be able to remain on
the campus throughout the entire
week to participate in classroom
discussions and rountable discus
sions with other speakers," Wilson
Tentative plans for the Forum be
gan last spring. Approximately 20
'Y' TV Show
Dixieland, blues, rock 'n roll and
progressive Jazz will be featured
on "Dimensions," the YM-YWCA
television program Monday night at
Jazz musicians, Ed Crow, Dick
Stoker, Bob Haas, Wally Kuralt and
Harrison Register will play.
Kak Anthony, a vocalist, and The
Shades, a rock 'n roll .singing
group, will also be on the program.
Members of The Shades are Jim
alley, Pete Brake, Dick Hayes,
Art Kilpatrick and Carter Jones.
A brief history of jazz, Ameri
can s cultural contribution to the
world, will be given. Emphasis will
be on the inherent individuality and
creativeness of jazz.
On Student Party Slate
On SP Agenda Monday
Nominations for various campus
offices open in the fall election will
comprise the program' of the Stu
dent Party Monday night.
The meeting will be held in Ro
land Parker Lounges 1 and 2
Class officers and legislative seats
in town districts and dorm districts
III. IV and VI and Dorm Women
II are the vacancies to be filled.
All students interested in running
for these offices have beep urged
Membership Drive Planned
By Local Symphony Chapter
The Chapel Hill Chapter of the
North Carolina Symphony will con
duct its annual membership cam
paign the week of Oct. 27Nov. 2.
according to Capt. Walter C. Holt,
membership chairmen. Goal for the
campaign in $3,000. The North Car
olina Symphony, organized in 1932,
is the first state symphony in the
United States and was the first
symphony orchestra to receive
state support by legislative act.
Conducted by Dr. Benjamin Swal
in, the Orchestra is now preparing
for its fourteenth annual tour. Dur
ing the 1958 season 107 concerts
were presented, of which 62 were
free concerts for children.
students and faculty members have
been meeting weekly this fall to
work on it.
The officers of the forum, elected
by the planning committee are
Mark Wilson, chairman; Jack Rap-
er, vice chairman: Jane Pavne.
secretary; Everett James, treas
urer and Dr. Wilton Mason of the
Department of Music, faculty ad-
In GM Program
By FRANCES WALTON
The Graham Memorial monthly
calendar has a new face, several
new faces, in fact.
It is being published oice
a month and includes the picture
of a. coed plus more events than in
This calendar is the work of the
GMAB Calendar Committee, headed
by Angus Duff. It is compiled of
dates from campus organizations
Sam McGill's office calendar, GM
events calendar, GMAB committee
functions, athletic events and other
Each month the committee se
lects an attractive, well-rounded
Carolina coed whose picture graces
the upper right side of the front of
the calendar. The back side includes
a picture of Graham Memorial and
a list of all 13 GMAB , committees.
The calendar is distributed each
month to all fraternities sororities,
dormitories and other housing and
The Calendar Committee oper
ates under a yearly budget of $800,
which must cover the cost of pub
lishing 3,500 calendars a month.
In addition to Chairman Duff, the
committee includes: Benjy Seagle,
Mike Smith, Boots Baker, Rudy
Walldorf and Pete Austin.
Former ADA Leader
To Give Heck Talk
At 8 p.m. Tuesday
Joseph L. Rauh Jr., former
president of the Americans for
Democratic Action, will speak
here Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the
Law School courtroom (Man
ning Hall) on the Heck Lecture
Rauh, who is a Washington
attorney, is considered to be
an expert on Civil Liberties.
Rauh's lecture is being spon
sored by the Law Studests As
sociation. University Baptist
Sponsoring Tea At 3
The University Baptist .Church
Annual International Tea will be
held in the church dining room at
3 p.m. today instead of 4 p.m
was reported in the Daily Tar Heel
All foreign students, faculty and
visitors have been invited to at
Memberships can be purchased
from any Symphony worker or at
tie local Symphony headquarters
on the campus in Bingham X.
Prices range from $3 for singles
and $5 for couples to $10, $25, and
$100 for active, donor and patron
Students in the Infirmary yes
Valentine Lucille Schmidt, Mar
garet Pennington Addison, Jay
Hawkins Deitz, Fred Alphin,
Franklin Pope Inman and James
H. Miller. .
a brighter calendar
Damage incurred to dormitory
telephones will be discussed in the
near future by J. S. Bennett, di
rector of the Operations Office;
Don Furtado, student body presi
dent; Rudy Edwards, IDC president,
and other concerned students.
Furtado recently called for such
a conference in a letter to Bennett.
Furtado said much of the damage
to telephones occurs when they are
dropped, allowed to swing against
the wall or left dangling by the
During the proposed conference,
discussion will center on the feasi
bility of placing in the various
dorms wall booths of the "hear
here" type like those in the Y Build
ing and Graham Memorial.
These additions might decrease
damage done to the telephones and
at the same time increase quiet
in the dormitories, Furtado added.
Bennett said yesterday he will be
willing to try such phones in a few
places if that is what the students
Demos Campaign Errors
Pointed Out By Nixon
LINCOLN, Neb. W
President Nixon said last
the Democrats had made a "major
error" in injecting foreign policy
into the campaign.-
Because of this and what he, la
beled as other mistakes of the op
position, he predicted a large re
servoir of undecided voters will
rescue the "Republicans from what
looked three weeks ago like a
"disastrous defeat at the polls."
Summarizing five days of cam
paigning for GOP congressional
candidates, the Vice President
said in an address prepared for a
party rally here that a Republican
resurgence has made this "a brand
"I have never known an elec
tion on which more voters were
undecided at such a late date as
in this campaign," he said. "This
I believe is a major advantage
for us because there is not an is
sue on which our case is not far
superior to that of our opponents."
Nixon, who campaigned earlier
in the day in South Dakota, point
ed to three issues he said he thinks
"will have the greatest effect in
shifting votes in this critical last
week of the campaign."
"The Democratic Advisory Coun
cil made a major political error
in insisting on making foreign
policy an issue in this campaign
by attacking our policy in the Far
East and challenging us to defend
it," Nixon said.
"In every speech I have made
before all type3 of audiences in
every section of the country, I
find more universay support for
the administration's firm stand on
this issue than on any other."
Two weeks ago the Democratic
Council assailed President Eisen
hower's handling of the Quemoy
Matsu crisis. It said administration
policies "have led us to the brink
Spel Is Deacs Doom
By RUSTY HAMMOND
Carolina's torrid Tar Heels rolled over stubborn Wake
Forest here yesterday 26-7 for their 4th consecutive victory.
The Tar Heels used the home run type play to great ad
vantage combined with long drives. The defense was tough
as usual, allowing the Deacs only one score and forcing them
' " into the air much of the after-
Zlirfe 1 lttftHAW
To Seniors On
By LARRY PENLEY
The UNC Placement Service will
be giving away two thick publica
tions, listing a variety of informa
tion for job hunting seniors.
J. M. Galloway, director of the
Placement Service, said yesterday
that distribution of the 1959 edi
tions of "Career: for the College
Man" and "College Placement An
nual" .will begin, on campus Mon
All seniors may pick up free
copies at 211 Gardner Hall,
A glance through this- year's books
hows that the search for qualified
manpower by industry continues as
intensively as last year. Teachers
and engineers are again in great
demand, Galloway said.
But the accent this year, as nev
er before since World War II is
on quality and proven undergrad
uate performance as a criteria for
fining the best available jobs.
Both books feature complete in
dices of every company broken
down by locations, college major
backgrounds preferred by com
panies, corporate summer work op
portunities, and most immediately,
by recruiting schedules on each
Unique to "Career" this year is
the College Interview Index, a com
plete cross reference showing re
cruiting season visits planned by
employers at over 200 campuses
across the nation. Many companies
are listed to send representatives
to the University of North Carolina
campus this school year.
of isolation Lorn our allies and
to the brink of having to fight a
nuclear war inadequately prepar
ed and alone."
Nixon answered that the poli
cies of the previous Democratic
administration had led to war and
the Eisenhower policies to peace.
President Eisenhower deplored the
injection of foreign policy into tin
campaign, as did Secretary of
V ;v . -
SHE CANT SAY 'NO' Margaret Starnes plays the role of fun-loving
Ado Annie in the Playmakers' version of "Oklahoma!" which
ends its three-day run in Memorial Hall at 8:30 this evening.
Htels Strike First
After the first quarter had end
ed in a scoreless tie, the Tar Heels
finally got rolling just before the
end of the half. On a drive which
started from their own 47, the
Heels drove 53 yards for their first
marker. The big play was a beauti
ful 51 yard pass from Jack Cum
mings to John Schroeder. Schroed
er grabbed the pigskin at the
Wake ten, fakea out "Ken Farrel,
and galloped into the end zone un
molested. The try for- two failed
and Carolina led at intermission
After receiving the kick-off to
begin the second half, the Tar
Heels struck hard and fast for
their second touchdown. From his
own 38, Wade Smith broke off left
tackle, evaded the entire Wake
Forest team, and romped 62 yards
into 'paydirt. Once again the try
for two was stopped but Carolina
led 12-0 with 13:7 remaining in the
Only Bright Spot
Wake Forest's only bright spot
of the day was when they pulled
within 5 points. The score came
just after the third quarter began
on a 56-yard sustained drive. The
scoring play was Jim Dalrymple's
smash into the end zone from 3
yards out. Neal-McClean converted
to put the Descs back into tha
game at 12-7.
But Carolina came charging back
to sew things up with another
counter as soon as the Baptists
kicked off. From their own 11,
the Tar Heels drove 89 yards, the
big play being Cummings' toss to
Al Goldstein in the right far corn
er of the end zone. This time the
Heels added the extra as Moose
Butler split the uprights.
With only two minutes and 17
seconds left in the game, Carolina
put the fourth nail into the Wake
coffin when Moyer Smith, set up
the touchdown on a reverse good
for a 9' yard gain to the Wake 3;
then smashed over from that
point. Phil Blrzer converted to
provide the final margin, 26-7.
The middle of the Carolina line
was tremendous all day long, as
were the defensive flankers. Neal
McClean found the going indeed
rough up the middle. McClean
wound up with a goad average,
but gained all his yardage on
The great defensive showing of
the Heels forced the Deacon quar
terbacks to pass fast and furious.
fx?.? - .'