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VOLUME LXVI NO. 38
angry words of a bitter campaign
faded last night and it was lefi
Daily Tar Heel
To Post Results
Of Day's Voting
The Daily Tar Heel will post up-to-the
minute election returns from
the Associated press tonight in the
Rendezvous of Graham Memorial.
CM director Howard Henery has
announced that the student union
will be open until 1 a.m. for the
Gary Greer, president of tht Dia
lectic Sorute. ljis said the Di
will provide refreshments while the
returns come in.
A television set will be in the
The Daily Tar Heel will post
tesults by the hour on the following
races: gubernatorial. Senate and
House. In addition, reports will
be given on major races In the
tate, including the expanded powers
ti the Justice-of-the-peace amend
ment, right to work referendums in
six states and the 18-year-old vote
leferendum in South Dakota.
The Daily Tar Heel office will be
closed tonight to all people who are
r.ot members of the paper's staff,
Editor Curtis Cans said yesterday.
Gov't Offices '
en To All,
Student Body President Don
Furtado said yesterday he will Inter
view 'lUudenU for vacancies on seven
student government committees. A
total of 24 vacancies are to be
The committees Include the fol-
lowing: Traffic Council, (one va-
caney), Election Board (four va- referendum proposals. Most sign
cancies). Attorney General.s staff if icant of these are the right-to-
tslx vacancies), Traffic Advisory
Commission (one vacancy). Budget
Committee (eight vacancies), Traf-
fic Advisory Commission (one va-
fancy). Budget Committee (eight
vacancies). Traffic Council Invest-
Igating Board (three vacancies), and Organized labor has been fur
the Grahm Memorial Board of iously battling Knowland and other
Directors (one vacancy).
Interviews with students will be
heald Friday from 2 to 5 p.m.,
Tuesday, Nov. 11, from 3 to 5:30
Furtado especially urged fresh
man men and Junior women to
apply for the committees. He said
no experience was - necessary for
Appointments for lntervews may
.he made by calling the student
government office or stopping by
The Traffic Council is a judical
bo7y to whlchj same cases of
violators of campus parking and
me r.iecuons uoard is concer
fd with: conducting polls
supervising and counting ballots,
insuring compliance with all pro
visions of the General Elections
Laws, publicizing campus elections,
reapiVrtioning and deciding the
number and length of terms of
legislators to be elected.
Three men and three women
will be named to the Attornev
See APPOINTMENTS, page 3
G. M. SLATE
AcUvitet for Graham Memorial
today Include '
ueoaie 2quaa, 4-5:30 p.m.,
Grail; Woman's Residence Coun
cil. 7-J p.m., Grail;. GMAB. 2-4
p.m., Grail; National Student
AsMxrlaton, 4-4 p.m., Roland Pac
ker I; Young Republican's Club,
7:10-9 p.m.. Roland Parker I:
Stray Greeks, 4-i p.m., Roland
Parker II; NROTC Committee,
7-f p.m., Roland Parker II; Uni
versity Party Executive Commit
tee, 2-3 p.m., Woodhouse Confer
ence Room; Traffic Council, 7-9
p.m., Woodhouse Conference Room;
DTII, Phi flection returns, 7 p.m.
to 1 a.m., Rendezvous Room;
Sound and Fury, 2-C p.m., Ren
dezvous Room; A.P.O., 7-9 p.m.,
Complete W) Wire
up to the voters, will they gratify
the sky high hopes of the Demo
crats, or surprise the experts with
a Republican triumph?
More than 76 million men and
women are eligible to vote today
and about 48 million are expected
Their votes will decide which
party will control Congress for tho
next 'two years " and by how
much and they'll choose the men
who'll govern 32 states.
Their votes may indicate, too,
how blow the winds for the 1960
A 48-million voter turnout would
be, a record for a non-presidential
election year. Good weather was
forecast for most areas, but a sur
prise snowstorm hit western New
England and upstate New York
The best available composite
opinion of political writers and
analysis and newspapermen who
have been washing politics for
many years gave the following anti
cipated result, in a Asociated Press
survey: Democrats are favored to take
8 to 12 Republican seats in the
Senate, they are expected to in
crease their House total by 17 to
40 or more, and could pick up 2
or so additional governorships.
The present House division, in
cluding vacancies, is 235 Democrats
to 20 Rebplicans
Of the 32 governships at stake
today, 18 are in Democratic hands
now, 13 in Republican. Over the
country, including states whose
governors are not up for election,
the division is 29 Democrats and
Of the 32 governships at stake
today, 18 are in Democratic hands
now. J3 in Republican. Over the
country, including states whose
governors are not-up for election.
the division Is 29 Democrats and
Another phase of today ballot
ing will present voters with the
need for deciding on -scores of
work propositions in six states.
These six states are California
where Knowland threw his mas-
slve hacking to the right-to-work
roDosal Ohio. Kansas. Colorado,
Idaho and Was"ington-
backers of right-to-work, which
they cal1 right-to-wreck. Eighteen
siaies now nave "gni-io-worK laws,
which forbid the requirement of
union membership as a condition
of getting or holding a job.
Blumenfeld commented that city
lanninv is somewhat easier in
Russia because all undeveloped
land is owned by the government
and economic trends are supposed
ly determined in -advance by the
Wilson sDoke on the theory and
received his tra5ning in city plan.
Blumenfeld also interviewed stu
dents for openings on his staff.
Two leading Canadian city plan
ners addressed students and fac
ulty of the Department of City and
Regional Planning last weekend
They were Hans Blumenfeld,
... chief planner of the Metropolitan
Toronto Planning Board, and James
Wilson, executive director of the
Lower Mainland Regional Planning
Bdard, which plans for the region
including Vancouver, B.C.
Blumenfeld described tne pro
gram of his agency, which is uni
que in the extent of its legal pow
ers and geographical scope. Torop
to has the only truly metropolitan
government in North, America,
Blumenfeld pointed out. The me
tropolitan government has. broad
jurisdiction over a dozen separate
municipalities, each of which re
tains some degTee of local govern
Blumenfeld has long been a
prominent figure and noted author
in city planning. He previously was
a planner in Germany and Russia
and for the City of Philadelphia-
editor of a United States Information Service newspaper in Ceylon,
guest lectures for Asociate Profesor Ken Byerly, right, before a
journalism class. ,
U.S. Culture Flexible,
Says Ceylonese Editor
By GAIL GODWIN
A pert newspaper editor from Col
ombo, Ceylon stated that he would
return home soon to tell his readers
about a flexible and fluid Ameri
can culture, ever receptive to new
The journalist, Perampolam Chet
tiar Subrahmanyan - "Chett" for
short-visited three days in Chapel
Hill as part of his three month stu
dy tour of the United States as a
guest of the United States govern
ment. He attended journalism classes at
Carolina, toured the campus, and
met with visiting North Carolina
r.ewspapermen. In-.the;. -past Mwo
months, . Chett" has visited Yash
ington, D. C. New Jersey, New
York, Illinois, Minnesota and Geor
gia. One of nine members in a special
study group, Chett was the member
who chose the South for his main
He said the southern climate
made him feel at home.
Editor Subrahmanyan's paper, the
weekly "American News," is spon
sored by the USIA. It is a four
page tabloid in the English lan
guage whose purpose it is to create
good will between Ceylon and the
The paper is distributed free to
the people of Ceylon every Thurs
day morning. Twenty-five per cent
cf the people In Ceylon speak Eng-
ish, thus making the area the one
of highest literacy rate in South
Subramanyan also writes for the
bur daily English papers in Ceylon
end for the two papers in his own
anguage-Tamll. He says he is bet
ter at satire when he uses his
mother tongue, "it is my belief that
Novice Debate Team
The UNC novice debate team
tied for third place in the Wake
Forest Debate tournament last
weekend in Winston-Salem.
Charles Carroll and Russell Eisen-
man from here both won "superior'
The UNC team had an overall
record of nine wins and three-
losses. The affirmative team, com
posed of Carroll and Eisenman, won
five and losl one. The negative
team, composed of Jeffery Law
rence and Joe Roberts, won four
and lost two.
THIS WEEK; Groups scheduled
this week for late fee, including
Dance Committee and retakes that
will or. have been notified.
GM 1-6 p.m.,
ties, dark coats,
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1958
Perampolam Chettiar Subrahmanyon, left.
hiunor is a powerful weapon in the
newspaper world," he added.
As editor of the "American
News," he and his staff put out
feature news and truth propangan
da stories, and any other items
which will help ; cement United
States - Ceylon relations.
One of the many barbed expres
sions he uses against the U.S.S.R.
is. ' When it rams in Moscow. Com
munists in Ceylon hold up their
One of his main problems, says
Chett is to illustrate to the Ceylo
nese the difference between Ameri
can capitalism and colonial ex-
10'311011- Th two are, often being
confused, "lie pointed out.' In writing
about the United States, he plans to
use a positive approach, telling of
United States family life, , infor
mality, and "Open' Book Policy," as
he calls ti. ;
What is the Open Book Policy?
Chett says it is the above board
attitude of most Americans. "They
are not so entent. on hiding the
bad and showing only the good to
foreigners," he remarked. "For in
stance, there was the case of the
Chicago professor who took me
sight-seeing. They have shown you
the best,' he told me, 'So now let
me show you the slums.' "
He feels that publications that
tend to overemphasize American
luxuries do more harm than good
in struggling countries,
From Chapel Hill, Subrahmanyan
went to Washington and iErom there
to San Francisco where he will em
bark for Japan. He expects to be
home with his wife and four chil
dren by the last week of November.
After his complete circle around
the world he will go back to work
as a literary ambassador for U. S,-
Ceylon good will.
New Magazine Coming
A new campus literary maga
zine is on the horizon says UNC
student Dennis Parks. See story,
PLANNING STARTS TOMORROW
By MARY BAHNSEN
In June 1958, 30, Carolina students
sailed for Europe as the beginning
of a 70-day trip abroad.
In June 1958. other UNC students
w ill embark on a similar experience
with an added desSinatidn:. the
Wensday afternoon at 4:30 p.m.
a meeting will be held in the
Library Assembly Room for all
interested in such a trip.
Last year's trip included touring
and meeting people in France,
Switzerland, Italy Germany Hol
land, England, Belgium, and Aus
tria. The European visit started
with a 10-day in private homes in
Berlin, where a seminar had peen
arranged by a Berlin Quaker center
for the Carolina students. They met
with students and political, relig
ious leaders of East and West
Berlin. . - "
ELECTION DAY IN NORTH
Over 800,000 Tar
By The Asociated Press
Candidates and their suporters
got in their final blasts at the
opposition Monday as a general
election campaign featured by a
hot race for Congress in North
Carolina's 10th District came to
Repubjican Rep. Charles R.
Jonas, seeking a fourth term as
the 10th District Representative in
Congres, and his young Democratic
challenger, David Clark, got in
their final campaign arguments
when they appeared in a joint
television debate in Charlotte.
DR. ROBERT E. FITCH
. . . The Decline and Fall of Sex
Fitch To Speak
On Sex Decme
Tonight At 8
Dr. Robert E. Fitch, dean of the
Pacific School of Religion, will
speak tonight at 8 in Carroll Hall
on "The Decline and Fall of Sex."
This lecture is the first in a se
ries of lectures today and tomor
row by Dr. Fitch which are spon
sored by the UNC Wesley Founda
tion. On Wednesday Dr. Fitch will
speak on "Darwinism and Chris
tianity" at 8 p.m. in Carroll Hall.
He . will also address various cam
pus groups Wednesday.
Dr. Fitch was born in China, the
son of Presbyterian missionaries.
He was educated in China, Switzer
land, and did graduate work at Un
ion Seminary in New York, the Uni
versity of Paris and Columbia Uni
versity from which he received his
Europ ean Tour To Include Russia
Ann Harvey, UNC senior who
participated in the tour, explained
that through the experiences in
Berlin the Carolina students gained
a clearer understanding and insight
to the other places they visited.
Claude Shotts, coorinator for last
years tour defined these trips"not
as tours but educational exper
iences. All the plans made for the 1958
trip were mad6 by the students
themselves: Last spring they met
wtfth . several faculty members who
were ; familiar with Europe and
places to be visited. "
Tlk; Carolina toujr differed in
ether ways from average European
tour. Resides vlisSting he main
tourist attractions, the UNC students
stopped in many places "off the
beaten traiL' One such town,
Blankenburg, a mountain village in
Germany, Ann Harvey described as
Clark, who has waged an ener
getic campaign as the Democrats
made their most determined bid
to recapture the Tenth since Jonas
Was first elected in 1962, had
spent the day in a final handshak
ing tour that took him into all
six counties in the 10th District.
Jonas, who has also campaigned
energeticaly spent most of the day
in his office at Lincolnton.
With the campaigning over, up
wards of 800,000 Tar Heels are ex
pected to turn out today to cast
their ballots, to settle eight con
tests for Congresional seats in
cluding the Jonas-Clark battle, one
U. S. Senate seat, and many local
contests including a host of con
tests for seats in the State Legisla
ture. Polls open at 6:30 a.m. and
close at 6:30 p.m. in the state's
The voters will also decide for or
against an amendment to the state
constitution which would enlarge
the jurisdiction of Justice of the
Peace courts. The amendment
1 w .....
wouia give jaypees jurisdiction in
claim and delivery actions involv
ing up to $200. The present maxi
mum amount mat jaypees can
handle is $50.
The only statewide race is be
tween Democratic Sen. B. Everett
Jordan and Republican Richard G.
Clarke Jr. of Hendersonville. The
contest is for the two years re
maining of the Senate term to
which the late Sen. W. Kerr Scott
Of the seven other contests for
seats in Congress, the one that
has attracted most attention is the
12h District race between Democrat
David M. Hall of Sylva and Re
Talent Show Tryouts
Being Held Today
Tryouts for the third annual UNC
Talent Show will be held today
from 2 to 6 p.m. in the Rendezvous
Room in Graham Memorial.
Anyone interested in acting,
dancing, comedy or singing should
sign up at the GM Information
Office for tryout appointments.
The talent show is scheduled to
get underway at 8:30 p.m. on Nov.
1& in Memorial Hall.
The three show directors, Jim
Talley, Watey KurrJIt, apd Ess
Bruner are also looking for students
interested in helping out with back
stage work in sets, finances and
a place where "the people spoke no
English and stared at us as if they'd
seen few Americans." Here pro
gress was something unheard of,
she said. "The cobbled streets,
plastered houses, built close to
gether and native dress .of black
suits and dark ankle-legnth dresses
was something many city tours
would miss," she commented.
Shotts claimed there are an in
finate number of variations that
can be arranged for such tours.
James Carse, staff member and
explained that next summer's trip
coordinator for this year's tour,
"will not be a rubberneck tour,
but will be made as vital as learn
ing experience as possible. We will
be meeting with students along the
way besides walking through ruins
and visiting museams."
The trip in 1959 possibly will be
a three month tour: one month
in Graham Memorial
publican W. Harold Sams of Ashe-
ville. They are seeking the place
in Congress being vacated by Rep.
George Shuford who is stepping
down because of his health.
The other six U. S. House of
Representatives races match these
Democratic incumbents and Re
publican opponents: Rep. Graham
A. Barden and Joe A. Dunn, third
District: Rep. Harcld D. Cooley
and L. T. Dark. Fourth: Rep Ralph
J. Scott and William E. Morrow,
Fifth; Alton A. Lennon and C.
Dana Malpass, Seventh; Rep. A.
Paul Kitchin and F. D. B. Harding,
Eighth; and Rep. Hugh Q. Alexan
der and William White, Ninth.
Fourt Democratic congressmen,
who had no Republican opnbnents
in the election, were: Rep. Herbert
C. Bonner, First District: Rep. L.
H. Fountain, Second; ReD. Carl
T. Durham, Sixth; and Rep. Basil
Interviews for jury duty will be
heald by the Jury Selections Com
mission today and Wednesday from
3 . to, 5 p.m. in the Council Room
in Graham Memorial." - -
Application sheets may be obtain
ed in the Student Government
Students recently selected for
jury duty include: Bob McCormock.
Charlie Gonzalez, Peter Gilchrist,
George Kinney, Ken Carringlon,
Michael F. Smith, David Lefler,
Marcy Klingle, Ann Lucas, Janice
Sutton, Ellen Stein, Mimi Leach,
Donna Irving, Mary Ellen Bell and
Those interested in either back
stage or front stage work must sign
up with either of the trree directors.
The show is being co-sponsored
by the Y and Graham Memorial.
The University F'atry, which last
night nominated junior class of
ficers and "dormitory legislature
candidates, will meet, tonight in
Gerrard Hall at 7 p.m. to decide
town legislature candidates.
travelling in Europe, the second
month traveling in Russia and the
last month the students traveling on
their own. There are many un
realized touring possiDuuies . in
Russia, Carson said, including
visiting homes, attending classes
in Universities, Touring cities cf
Leningrad, Kieve, Stalingrad and
Moscow and a stemship excursion
of the Black Sea.
In preparation for such a tour,
weekly seminars will be held next
semester where the students will
study and discuss the places they
have desided to visit.
If we have a trip again this
year," Shotts said, "It is hoped
that those taking part will plan the
things they will do in Europe
profitting by the experiences of the
30 Carolina students who were there
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
RALEIGH (AP) North Carolina
State College alumni leaders, com
plaining of "hurt feelings," called
Monday for a legislative study
commission to seek legislation which
would give State College and North
Carolina the same number of alumni
on the Consolidated University of
North Carolina Board of Trustees.
Directors of the North Caro
lina State College Alumni Assn.
a so called for a change in the
present law which makes the gov
ernor exoffice chairman of the
The chairman, they said, should
be elected by the Board of Trus
tees beginning in 1961.
State Alumni President Mose
Kiser of Greensboro served as
spokesman for disgruntled old grads
of his school as the commissioij
studying the manner of selecting
UNC trustees - met in the Senate
Chamber at the Capitol.
"We feel bad ... our feelings
have been hurt," Kiser said.
By his count, the University at
Chapel Hill now has 62 alumni on
the UNC Board of Trustees. State
College has nine and the Woman's
I College in Greensboro eight.
-Others on the 100-member UNC
board have no. affiliation with
either branch of the consolidated
Kiser also presented to the
study commission five suggestions,.
prepared by State College Alumni
Assn.'s Board of Directors concern
ingthe organization of the board of
Is Phi7s Topic
By STAN BLACK
The issue of a state lottery in
North Carolina for income purposes
will be debated by the Philan
tropic Literary Society tonight at
The rising costs of government on
all. levels and the already heavy
burden of taxes on the populace
have forced goverments to look
for revenue in other areas than
that of taxes.
One'of the more promising of these
other ares appears to be the idea
of the lottery, which has already
been adopted sucessfully by the
British government it will be
argued tonight that losing money In
a gambeling game is a much less
painful measure than higher taxes.
Furthermore the idea is popular
with voters, ivho probably feel that
it will be someone else loosing
money on the lottery. As the people
are faced with ever-rising debts
on. the. state and national levels of
government, the lottery becomes a
more attractive proposition.
The bill of the evening states
that "the Phi goes- on record as
favoring the adoption of a state
wide lottery in Ncth Carolina.
All interested persons have been
invited to attend.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Susan Elizabeth Merrick, Eliza
beth Bass Van Wagener, Joan
Winfield Barber, William PaiaUar
Lytle, Stanly Grant Leftwich, Cur
rel Hunton Tiffany, Donald Wortk
Black, Robert Keith Kochenocr,
Charles C. Howerton, William
Waller Ecton, Mohmoud Mohamed
Eid, -Malcolm Hector McLean,
Betty Lou Lawrence and Franklin