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VOLUME LXVI NO. 78
Complete UB Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUE
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HERO'S WELCOME Dig L Shaffer gets, a hero's welcom from Tar Heel supporters upon returning
to Chapel Hill after the third rated Heels 'brought horn the bacon In the form of a 72-68 win over
top nationjlly rated State. Shaffer dumped a basket with 26 seconds remaining in an overtime period
to put Carolina out front for kep. Th pointed fingers shown indicate 'Tar Heels Number 11'
. . photo hy Peter Ness
Plan To Open
Ticket Issue Begins
an;um, Lewis and Aycock
(lonnitorii will open their social
ronis to coeds this weekend.
The Interdormitory Council in
conjunction with tiio office of the
th an of women has announced that
rheM' S4euii rooms have passed in-
portion and faculty sponsors havft
n ohtained hy the residents of
Jim .Volt, chairman of the IDC
..(! Visiting Agreement Conimit-fee-,
said other .dorms would, not
1u '.ral roi'm.H M -they r do
not have .r nsors. "We dofv'L feel
that t.h dnrmdorls who have, cone.1
ahad ,'au.l , lined , tip - fIoasor
should Im- 4ehl iip hy. those who
hsverVtr" Scott said.'. ' . , .
' The three, dorms' social rooms
will ien frotn 7 to .12 p.m. tolay
and from 2 until 12 p.m. on Saturday.-
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All the men's dormitories have
passed the inspection preparatory
to Menini! them. In a lew. im
provements were recommended.'
.Siott praiM-dJhe work of Jerry
Chichester who. with Puildintf and
Cioupds Director J. S. Bennett,
raw to it that facilities wore pro
vided in the dorms. Chichester is
the chairman of the IDC dorm Irn
"We hope faculty memhers and
their wives will take this oppor
tuity to join In student activities,
said Scott speaking of the difficul
ty many dorms were having'in ob
taining sponsors for their socia
activities. "Faculty Sponsors and
wives would be responsible only
in an advisory capacity for dorm
social functions and physical fa
cilities. They neod not be present
in social rooms at all times. They
would be asked to chaperon dances
and help with receptions such as
Parents Day," Scott said.
" representatives of Humble Od &
IVfininji Company will visit here
February 3, 10.VJ, to Interview stu
deiits who will jraduate In science
' Prospective graduates In chemis
try, mathematics, and physics at
advanced levels only will be Inter
viewed for permanent employment
with the Company.
For additional Information contact
Mr. J. M. Galloway, Director,
Ity RUSTY HAMMOND
The controversy arising-over the
ticket situation for thfej week's State
Carolina basxetbaU game has been
at least partially settled.
The Coliseum Box Office In Re
leigh revealed yesterday that 230
tickets were sent to Chapel Hill to
be distributed among 7,000 students
at the request of the Carolina ticket
A source at the State College Coli
seum, who refused to give her name
fr tell exactly where the tickets
were pent, said that la' addition to
the'.2!W) '.student tickets, btmt; 100
tickets to. the big game were sent
or iise as complimentary ducats.1 y
She also said that usually the box
office at State sends as many
tickets to Chapel 11111 as are re
quested by the box office here; She
said :that the Carolina ticket office
could probably have 1 gotten up to
$00 tickets had the request been
made, ' ' v
The" biggest game in the nation,
between the- number 1 and 3 teams,
was won by Carolna 72-f8 In an
overtime period. The game was a
Woollen Gym earlier announced
that one of the reasons no more
tickets were asked for is that 230
"good" seats were all that could be
obtained. These seats were located
in a far corner of the. spacious coli
seum. There are no really bad seats
in the gigantic building, however, so
using that as an excuse sfcems to
have little. If any, value.
Carolina Ticket Office Director
Vernon Crook stated yesterday that
"We later received 100 ' complimen
tary tickets In addltin to the 230 for
the students." He also said that
more tickets could have been obtain
ed, (probably 500) if they, bad been
asked for. . ...
Crook was unable to recall the
date that the State tickets went n
sale at the Carolina ticket office,
and the Dally Tar Heel was not
notified about it.
, He explained that the ticket office
never knows far In advance how
great the demand for tickets to a
given game will be, thus It is never
known exactly how many tickets to
ask for. .
Tickets to the South Carolina and
Clem son games In thte Charlotte Coli
seum (Jan. 30 & 31) and the Duke
game' at Durham (Feb. 6) are how
on sale at the ticket office. Crook
said that if the students don't soon
buy up the tickets for the Charlotte
games they will have to be sent
Meetings to discuss the Campus
Code will bo .held in all the women's
dorms during tht week of. Feb. 844.
The meetings "will be sponsored
and ' conducted by. "members - of the
Social Values Committee, a newly
formed organization on campus.
' The purpose of this committee Is
to have women students or: campus
re-eyaluate objectively the mean
ing of the Caiinpns Code,
In the opinion of the. committee,
freshmen particularly could benefit
from discussion of this sort, because
it ls a. new. topic for them.
The committee is- also working on
plans to discuss the Campus Code
more thoroughly with the incoming
econd semester women.
G. M. SLATE
Activities for Graham Memorial
CM Hoard, 4- p.m., Grail; Po
litical Science, Woodhouse Con
ferfiu-e Room; Free Dance, 8-15
jun., RrndVzvoiui Room.
Traffic Council Hands
Down One Probation
One probation was handed down
at a Traffic Coutcll session Tuesday
Three students were told If they
did not get their cars registered
within 43 hours they would have to
forfeit use of the cars for the rest
of the year.
Three warnings and one official
reprimand were also handed down
by the council. One case was dls
missed. ." . ; .
By WILLIAM N. OATIS f'
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., (AP)
Anastas I. Mikoyan, Soviet first
deputy premier, said yesterday his
country still wants a summit con
ference on world problems and the
West cannot sidestep one forever.
Mikoyan, who will see Secretary
of State Dulles a second time in
Washington tomorrow, expressed
interest in Dulles' statement that
free elections were not' the only
way to reunify Germany.
But he complained that Dulles
"did not come up with a construc
tive alternative" to the Soviet pla
for confederation of East and West
Germany by mutual agreement, be
fore or after a peace treaty.
Washington speculation had beeh
that Dulles statement,, at' a news
conference Tuesday, was a hint at
a shift in the U.S.' line aimed xp
provoke Mikoyan's interest and !a
change in the Soviet line. '
The short, mustached Soviet
leader conceded that the state
ment was an interesting one. But
he added that the Soviet proposal
for confederation of East and
West Germany was excellent "No
one has so far come up with a
lie answered questions for 40
minutes from among 290 represen
tatives of press, radio and tele
vision on his first visit to U.N.
Earlier, he spent 40 minutes in
a private talk with the U.N.'s
Swedish Secretary General, Dag
Hammarskjold, and then toured
Council chambers and the General
Assembly hall with Hammarskjold
lie went from there to a hotel
luncheon, with Mikhail A. Menshi
kov, Soviet ambassador to Wash-
igton. Mikoyan left New York for
Washington by train late last night
and he will see President Eisen
At the news conference, he was
asked if he thoughtvan expected
Spring meeting of the big powers
on the Berlin and -German ques
tions would be of foreign; ministers
op heads of government.
"You know," he replied, "that
for a long time we have advocated
a conference at the-highest leveL
We stick to this position:
"Our partners sidestep this con
ference either by raising the issue
of the level or by raising the issue
of the agenda . . . the years keep
running by. "But I do not thnik
See MIKOYAN, page 3
Vv w rt r
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ROGER WAGNER CHORALE
. coming second day in spring semester
Planned For Jan. 30
The well known Roger Wagner
Chorale will present a concert in
Memorial Hall at 8 p.m. Friday.
an. 30, the second day after the
spring semester opens.
The program, sponsored by the
Student Entertainment Committee,
will be free for students on pre
sentation of Identification Cards
at t he door.
Student wives may purchase
tickets for $1, . and townspeople
may buy tickets for $2.
Directing the chorale will be its
ounder, Roger Wagner. Piano ac
compamsts will be Stecher and
The program to be presented
will include liturgical music and
several spirituals. The religious
music will be: "Ave Maria" by Vit-
toria, "Cantate Domino" by Hass-
er,."Vere Languores" by Vittoria,
'Mass in G Minor" by Vaughn Wil-
UNC French Prof
Gets No 2 Post
Newly elected vice president of the
American Association of Teachers of
French is Dr. Jacques Hardre of
the UNC Department of Romance
A member of the executive council
of the AATF since 1949 and regional
representative for the Southeastern
states, Dr. Hardre will begin the
two-year term as vice president in
liams, "Magnificat" by Herman
Schroeder and "Sacred Service" by
Two spirituals, "Mary Had a
Baby" and "Soonah Will Be Done,"
will be presented.
The chorale will also sing "Hear
the Murmuring Waters" by Monte
verdi, "Echo Song" by Di Lasso,
"Trois Chansons" by Ravel and two
sea chanties, "Lowlands" and "The
Drummer and the Cook."
: Duo-pianists Stecher and Horo
witz will present Brahms' "Varia
tions on a Theme by Haydn."
.In addition to the many concert
tours of the Roger Wagner Chor
ale, the group "has recorded sev
eral albums for Capitol Records.
Background music by the chorale
has been recorded for 12 motion,
pictures, including "The Egyptian,
"Desiree", and "Day of Triumph."
HAVANA, - (AP) - Fidel Castro warned the United'
States sharply yesterday against meddling with Cuba's rev r'
lutionary justice. The rebel chieftain declared that if Marin"
es were sent to this island nation "200,000 gringos will die."
Gringo is a term used by some Latin Americans, often"
in a derogatory terms for U.S. citizens. About 12,000 live
Castro referred to the Marines,
without elaboration, at the close a
bitter diatribe before 60 to 70 per
sons who surrounded him in the
Havana Hilton Hotel lobby as he
headed to a Rotary Club luncheon.
His threat presumably was promp
ted by statements of some U. S.
Congressmen that the State Depart
ment should act to halt the execu
tions wrhich have followed the fall
of Fulgencio Batista's dictatorship.
The reported toll of the firing
squads rose today to 195.
"We are trying those who killed
20, 30 or 40 persons," Castro said,
"and they ask us to be humane!"
The bearded civil war hero who
now commands Cuba's armed forces
drew applause with a reiteration
of his charges that the United States
helped Batista with arms shipments
On Two Committees
Two GMAB committee chairman
ships are vacant. These are the
Drama and Current Affairs com
mittees, according to Bob Carter,
president of the Graham Memorial
Any student interested in apply
ing for either ' position has been
asked to fill out an application
blank in the GMAB office.
New chairmen for the two com
mittees will take over immediate
duty with the French Army. Upon
his return from France he earned
both his M. A. and Ph.D. degrees
Dr. Hardre also attended schools
in France, Vermont and Greensboro
N. C. He was graduated with an
A.B. degree in 1937 from Guilford
College. During the summer of 1948
he studied at the Sorbonne.
In addition to his affiliation with
the American Assn. of Teachers
French, Dr. Hardre belongs to the
Modern Humanities Research Assn
the. Modern Language Assn., the
South Atlantic Modern Language
Assn. and the Association des Pro
fesseurs Francais en Amerique.
He has been active in the North
Carolina chapter of AATF, having
served as secretary in 1946; vice
president in 1947; and president in
Dr. Hardre has published one
book, "Letters of Louvois," several
articles and book reviews. He is cur
rently working ort a history of
, v 6C
DR. JACQUES HARDRE.
. . . a top French jrrof
Born in France, Dr. Hardre ob
tained his American citizenship in
195G. Before coming to UNC in 1939,
he taught French and German at
The University professor of
French first made headlines in 1939
after he was summoned to active
The following schedule has been
announced for Louis Round Wilson
Library during the exam period:
Sat., Jan. 177:45 a.m.-10:45 p.m.
Jan. 18-26, the library will oper
ate on its regular schedule.
'Jan. 27 7:45 a.m.-5 p.m.
Jan. 28 9 a .In. -5 p.m.
Beginning Jan. M the library will
resume operating on its regular
John Motley Morehead, philan
thropist of Rye, N. Y., today added
six private preparatory schools to
the "eligibility list" for s $5,000
Morehead Scholarships at UNC, his
alma mater. The Morehead Scho
larships are for undergraduates
among the most lucrative in
Groton School, Phillips Academy
and Deerfield Academy in Massa
chusetts are included along with
Phillips Exeter Academy in New
Hampshire, St. Albans School in
Washington, D. C, and Westmin
ster School in Atlanta, Ga.
Each school will nominate two
candidates by Jan. 30.
Other private schools already
among the eligibles for nominating
Morehead Scholars are Woodberry
Forest Episcopal High School and
Virginia Episcopal School in Vir
ginia; Baylor School and McCallie
School in Tennessee; and Ashevillt
School and Christ School in North
A total of 26 scholars from 13
private schools will join 42 scholars
from public schools of North Caro
lina in final screenings here.
The 68 finalists will appear be-
Ifore the Central Morehead Com
mittee and the trustees of the
Foundation in Chapel Hill the last
week in February for the selec
tions ' .- ' : ' .
Morehead, native Tar Heel whose
father was once governor of North
Carolina, was for years an execu
tive of Union Carbide and Carbon
Corporation. Now 88 years old, he
is a scientist, former diplomat, in
dustrialist and benefactor to edu
The Morehead Scholarships were
established in 1951. Based on prin
ciples similar to the Rhodes Scho
larship selections, high school sen
iors are chosen for qualities o
sebolarshiD and leadership, and
without regard to financial need
Morehead has declared his inten
tion to seek the "tall timber" among
scholars, in the hope of contribut
ing further to high standards o
scholarship at the University and
to superior achievement of students
Each student selected has all ex
penses paid at the University for
a period of four years. The annual
stipend of $1,250 covers all tuition,
fees and living expenses plus extra
An increased number of students
has been selected each year by the
Morehead trustees. Last year 35 of
56 finalists were chosen as meet
ing the qualifications set by More-
Roy Armstrong, executive secre
tary of the Morehead Foundation,
pointed out today that the 68 final
ists this year are not "competitors"
in the final interviews, but that
all who qualify will be named
Morehead scholars. Morehead hop
es eventually to select 100 More-
tiead Scholars each year, with 400
being in school at one time.
Armstrong was joined by John
L. Morehead of Charlote, N. C, a
cousin of John M. Morehead, in
visits to the New England schools
in arranging for nominations by
and St. Albans and Westminster
he headmaster of those schools of
two of their best students for the
Phillips, Phillips Exeter, Deerfield,
St. Albans and Westminster also
paid visits to Chapel Hill to ex
amine the Morehead program and
meet members of the faculty and
administration at Chapel Hill and
members of the Morehead Foun
dation. The headmasters who will nom
inate the Morehead Scholars are
William L. Presly of Westminster
School, Atlanta; Canon Charles
Martin of St. Albans, Washington,
D. C. Frank L. Eoyden of Deer
field Academy, Deerfield, Mass.;
John Crocker of Groton School,
Groton, Mass.; John K. Kemper of
Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass.;
William G. Saltonstall of Phillips
Exeter Academy, Exeter, N. IL
The private preparatory schools
which have been in the program
heretofore and continue to nomin
ate candidates are headmasters Da
vid It. Fall, of Asheville Schol;
David P. Harris of Christ School,
Arden, N. C; Herbert B. Barks of
and the assignment of a U. S. mili
tary mission here.
"We are more democratic than
President Eisenhower," Castro de
clared. "We are more democratic
than John Foster Dulles. There is
more liberty here than in the United,
States. There is no country in the
world with more liberty than Cuba.'
Discussing tortures under the Ba
tista regime, Castro said there is
none in the revolutionary army and
that its morale is high.
On the go himself day and night
since the new year's day triumph, '
Castro let it be known he is tried of
being crowded. He said 200 or 300
people otherwise unidentified, were"
constantly crowding him and limit.
ing his effectiveness. . . . v
"I have many things to do, to
watch out for. mistakes here 'and
there, to see that laws are not con-
used, but I can't do them," he told :
newsmen." . . . II these people keeo
t up, because of them the revolu-
ion will fail."
Castro's criticisms of the United 1
States were echoed in Santiago by
his brother Raul, commandant of "
revolutionary forces in Oriente pro"
"The executions of wrar criminals --
are an act 01 justice and nota
bloodbath," Raul Castro told a news
conference in Santiago.
lie said th"revblutionary pro
cesses were administered so that,
after fair trials, gunmen of tyran-
ny could never again "unmerciful
ly torture men, women and chil- '
Many times, he said, the victims
had been buried alive.
He said the U.S. government
helped provide "The wfar imple
ments that the deposed dictator- "
ship used to decimate the popula-1
tion of Cuba."
The U. S. government denied sid
ing with Batista. The State De
partment said it had repeatedly ob
jected to what it called the Batista
government's misuse of military
aid provided for defense of the
western hemisphere as a whole.
The arms shipments were halted -
As to the executions, the State -
Department held to a policy of non-
intervention. Asst. Secretary of '
State Roy Bubottom, who is in '
charge of Latin American affairs,
declared "we are not going to in
tervene in what is essentially ':
Cuiba's affairs." '
The representatives of Groton, Baylor School, Chattanooga, Tenn.;
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QUEEN RECEIVES ROSES . . . AND KISS Miss Mary Britton is
shown here. Kappa Alpha's "rose", receiving roses and a kiss from
W. Elliott Donwody Jr, past Knight of the KA's.
(Photo by Peter Ness)
Spencer McCallie of McCallie '
School, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Rich-"
ard P. Thomsen of Episcopal High. '
School, Alexandria, Va.; Roger A..
Walke, Jr., of Virginia Episcopal-
School, Lynchburg, Va.; and Joseph, v
VL Mercer of Woodberry Forest v
School, Woodberry Forest, Va.
Students In the Infirmary yester
Floma Jean Sawyer, Eleanor
Jane Martin, Alice May Forests
Suzanne Rodgers Anthony, Mary
Frances Edmonds, Ann Howard :
Norton. Ann Whitfield Sumrners,
Jeffrey Lawrence, James Leo
Smalley. Jerald Nell Freed ma iv
Lloyd Benton Smith, George Mil .
ton Haddad, Larry Thomas Mo.
Coy, Jerry Leath Mills, Dewey
Bain Sheffield, Terence Francis,
Carmody, John Lawrence MullerV
Stephen Edward Kesier, William,.
Howard Johnsn, Mason Thomas
Morris, William GIbbs Thomas,
Marcus Billy Morehead, Flemmi
Mauaey, Joseph Powell Creti
more. Patrick Daly SarsXkld
Frank Flowers Yarborough, Wil.4
liam Cecil Perry, Nelford Altonr
Smyre, Robert Alexander Bartt
well, Jack Balentine Cummiegsr
Richard Langdn Olive, Lenard
Bailey Carpenter, Malclm. Hector
McLean and Hassas Ilas&an Mit