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FEB 2 195S
Tht armor of massive resis
tance is cracking. Set page 2.
Cluudj and colder
VOLUME LXVII NO. SI
Cvtnplete W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA. SATURDAY, JANUARY 31, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
PACE FOUR THIS ISSUE
jb.. if t r i I
t .Xiv . .'K-. .
RESEARCH TRIANGLE This photograph shows the location of
the Rtuarch Triangle which will be located inside the triangle
formed by Chapel Hill, Durham, and Raleigh. The project will em
ploy and estimated 25,00 persons within the next 10-15 years.
The research area itself will provide no housing for employees
X :.V y
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and the three nearby cities are expected to absorb the influx of
workers. The effects of the Research Triangle and growth of the
University were discussed Wednesday night at a meeting of the
Chapel Hill Community Council. The meeting was attended by more
than 100 persons.
The Carolina seme will be de
scribed to Mademoiselle magazine
by five newly selected UNC College
Board members who arc Virginia
AJdigc, Dec Dec DeVcrc, Ann Har
cy, Susan MtCotter and Jane Rcah
Advocajins the UNC type govern
ment, Ann Harvey a senior of Shef
field. Ala., submitted "Self-government
is better than good govern
ment" to place on the College
Board. The ADPi sorority member
intends to do fashion work in maga
UNC art winner, Jane Rcah
White, also an ADPI, satirically de
picted a formal dance. The Roanoke
Rapids native plans to teach art
upon her graduation this year.
An essay on student culture placed
VWCA President Dee Dec DcVcre
tf Morganton on the board. The Chi
6 sorority member plans to do ad
vertising promotions next year.
Working in an embassy in France
U Junior 'Ginny Aldige's ambition.
She is a Stray Creek from Durham.
Nearness of the deadline for the
first of two alignments which will
determine the L'O girls selected as
Guest t'ditors provoked apprehen
sion among some College Board
members who said they had hardly
begun. The 20 Guest Editors will
help to write, edit and illustrate
Mademoiselle's l'J3'J August College
State Affairs Committee
Shows Headway Signs
A Chapel Hill merchant is going
out of lusine.ss after 47 years, with
in 00 days. S. Bcrman will soon
chttc the doors of his establishment.
Herman's Department Store.
Berman is selling his stock be
cause of bad health. He will retain
ownership of the 'building, however,
8nd lease it to the Intimate Book
Paul Smith, Intimate owner, said
jr.sterday the book shop would be
moved into Berman'g as soon as the
building is remodeled. More space
is needed for sorting books and
placing stock, he aaid.
Herman's will be closed Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday of next
week in preparation for a store wide
sjIc, which wi'J start Thursday. The
entire stock will be marked down
Carolina students who have been
talking to their legislators in almost
ali of North Carolina's 100 counties
may be making some headway.
Norman S. Smith, chairman of
the Committee on State Affairs, said
Thursday that in light of the more
favorable financial position of the
state many items of the budget may
Smith also .said there is growing
interest in a bond issue for capital
construction which will include
many millions of dollars for the
Approximately 110 students con
tacted members of the General As
sembly during the Christmas holi
days ami also during the mid-semes-
It's job hunting time for seniors.
And the University Placement
Service is ready to arrange inter
views wnn employers lor seniors
and other student seeking jobs this
spring or summer or after military
Students wanting work have been
asked to register now with the
Placement Director J. M. Gallo
I way said yesterday the calendar
for February Is heavily scheduled
with company representatives seek
ing potential employes. Of the more
than 2(M) company representatives
who come to UNC during the year,
more than half come in February
Last year the Placement Service
arranged 3.467 interviews between
students and employers. Of this
number 762 interviews were in
Many reports have been received
rom these legislators, and most of
the reports have been favorable.
The legislators were impressed
that the students are interested
enough to try to become better in-
brmed on the financial needs of the
University on their own time and
at their own expense, Smith said.
One legislator said that the stu
dent who recently visited him was
the first to do so in 20 years. An
other sent a personal letter. Still
others have promised to introduce
members of the committee to see
various key personnel.
"So consequently members of the
committee will be going to Raleigh
on various days during Legislature
to make contacts," said Smith.
The project was initiated by stu
dents, is operated by students and
is financed by students. Many stu
dents have made phone calls at their
The students' efforts have been
publicized across the state. The di
rector of the University News Bu
reau, Pete Ivey, has done a series
ol articles on the project which
have appeared in various newspa
pers in North Carolina.
Iren Marik, Hungarian pianist,
will open the second half of the
Tuesday Evening Series sponsored
by the UNC Music Department with
a conceit Feb. 3 at 8 p.m. in Hill
Born in Hungary, Miss Marik ob
tained her early musical training
in Budapest where she was grad
uated from the Franz Liszt . Royal
Academy of Music. She has also
studied with the late Bela Bartok
and with George V.'oodhouse in Lon
don. After her first European concert
tour, she lived in London whore she
broadcast regularly over BP Miss
Marik, in addition to performances
in London and the British Isles, has
appeared in leading European cities.
Toured U. S. and Canada
In the United State and Canada,
she has given recitals in Town Hall.
Constitution Hall and the National
Gallery of Art in Washington, D. C.
Pieces on the Feb. 3 program in
clude "Organ Prelude in G Minor"
by Bach-Siloti, "Sonata Opus 111 in
C Minor" by Beethoven, "Images.
Book II" by Debussy; Bartok's
"Suite, Opus 14"; and "Berceuse"
and "Vallee d'Obermann" by Liszt.
Plans for a multi-million dollar
construction program over the next
decade are being drafted to meet
skyrocketing enrollments at UNC.
Projections for growth which have
been remarkably accurate to the
present time predict an enrollment
of nearly 14,500 students in 1970. To
house, feed, and educate this on
slaught of new students six major
construction projects are now in var
ious stages of operation and 11 more
major units are scheduled before
1970. Also 12 existing buildings will
be extensively renovated.
These plans were revealed by J.
Arthur Branch, UNC business man
ager, at a public meeting sponsored
by the Chapel Hill Community
Council in the Morehcad Building
Projects already under way in
clude the addition to Phillips Hall
to be completed next spring, addi
tion to Peabody Hall which will get
under way next week. A 32-buikling
married student housing develop
ment to contain 208 one and two
room apartments will be at least
partially completed by next fall.
Bids will soon be taken on an an
nex to the nurses dorm which will
house 82 student nurses. A building
to house the School of Pharmacy is
now under construction. j
Branch explained that all the oth
er proposed construction hinged on
a maze of budgetary process, sub
ject to final approval by the North
Carolina General Assembly. Since
considerable construction would be
necessary, however, to the continu
ation of the University in meeting
needs of rising, enrollments, Branch
listed a schedule of construction
probably to be undertaken before
New buildings will include a $2
million student center to be located
on Emerson (baseball) field. Three
See BASKETBALL, page 3
g r ef : n Sla te m e nl
Is Real, But
Of Brief Run
By RON SHUMATE
The age-old movie story of the
rush, rush, rush in the life of an
actor played a brief run in Chapel
Hill Friday night.
But the story wasn't on a screen.
The epic took place in the short
space between the Carolina Theatre
and the parking lot behind Sloan's
Starring in the role was the well
known veteran of the "rush" wars,
James Whitmore. He was in Chapel
Hill viewing "The Old Man and the
Whitemore came roaring out of
the theatre like the place was on
fire. He was slightly hunched over,
his coat collar was turned up and
his hat was pulled down partly over
n tit , .
mier a snori cnase as tar as
the sidewalk) he was apprehended
and questioned. He explained his
great rush: "I'm late for an ap
pointment in Durham. I was sup
posed to be there at 7:30." The
time was then 7:51. So in the short
walk tfo his shiny black and white
'59 automobile, the questions and
Whitmore has been In Hillsboro
filming a television series entitled
See WHITMORE, page 3
Still Refuses Comment
On Reported Cheating
Student Body President Don Fur
tado yesterday expressed regret at
having made any statement "which
might reflect upon the editorial in
tegrity of the Durham Morning Her
ald." Furtado referred to his statement
in Friday's Daily Tar Heel concern
ing the alleged stolen exams, in
which he refused to comment on
the situation. Furtado was quoted
as saying "The Durham Morning
Herald has done enough damage al
ready." "This comment was made as a
result of the questions of several
students who had asked me about
such a supposed article by the Her
ald. Obviously, I was misinformed
by these students, for there has
been no story by the Herald on this
subject as far as I can learn," said
Student leaders still refused to
comment on whether or not a cheat
ing ring existed.
Political Science Professor
Speaks At Winter Seminars
Prof. David G. Monroe of the lems and procedures in state police
'Y' To Elect President
The YMCA cabinet will select a
new YMCA president Monday.
Pill Sejgjj, former president, re
signed at the end of the semester.
The executive committee has met
and will propose candidates for the
petition at the meeting.
G. M, SLATE
NoCMnj Ii scheduled In Graham
Plans were revealed Wednesday
night for the development of a fra
ternity-sorority area away from the
residential districts of Chapel Hill.
Frank G. Umstead, chairman of
the Chapel Hill Planning Boards an
nounced that an area already has
leen chosen to take care ol eight
to 10 fraternity houses. Tills and fu
ture developments , will be in the
form of courts, around which sev
eral fraternity or sorority houses
will be constructed.
"We intend to eliminate the in
fluence of fraternity and sorority
houses in residential areas," Mr.
Umstead said. He noted that the
houses were unpopular among the
other residents in the areas where
they are presently located, that
"everyone feels they are needed but
no one wants to live near one."
The date that the initial project
will be undertaken and the specific
Watioa were not revealed.
UNC Department of Political Science
is one of the main speakers at the
1959 mid-winter seminars on "State
Police Administration" is Louisville,
The two-week meeting, throuch
Feb. 6, is sponsored by the Southern
Police Institute and is held at the
University of Louisville.
A representative from each of
the 48 states will make up the class
to study state police administra
tion. All of the men hold executive
positions in state-wide law enforce
Dr. Monroe will lecture on organ
ization and administration of the
slate police function, fundamental
practices, recent constitutional de
velopments in stale-wide law en
forcement and jurisdictional prob-
Author of "The Slate and Provin
cial Police," a study of police func
tioning in the United States and
Canada. Dr Monroe has been
member of the UNC faculty since
Holderness declined to comment
on the nature of the trials. He said
the official notification of the na
ture of the trials would have to
come from the Attorney General's
Holderness also declined to state
where the trials would be hcldf "I
do not think it would be the nature
of the Council to reveal the place
of the trials." This is standard pro
cedure for the Council not to reveal
their meeting places.
Prof. Wallace E. Caldwell, ofjhe
UNC History Department, said he
received a telephone call Friday
night, "from the president of , the
Honor Council," warning him that
some students planned to "leave
the room to receive help on the
final exam." Prof. Caldwell said the
caller asked him to keep all the stu-
i dents in the classroom.
Prof. Caldwell said he kept his
I students in his classroom during;
', both of the exams he gave Saturday.
Hugh Patterson, chairman of the j Sam Magill, Assistant Dean of
Men's Honor Council, said he knew Student Affairs, said he could oot
nothing of any trial, supposedly to
be held Monday night. However,
Howard Holderness, a member of
the Honor Council, said he had been
told to "call a meeting for Monday
night. There will be; a trial."
Students may apply now for two
vacancies on me roreign aiuaeni
Committee, Student Body President
Don Furtado announced recently.
This committee selects candidates
for Goettingen scholarships and co
ordinates activities of foreign stu
dents on campus. The committee
will also serve as one of the groups
to plan the expanded foreign stu
dent program which will get under
way in the spring.
Any student may secure an appli
cation blank for committee mem
bership at the Student Government
office or telephone Miss Julia Sta
ples, student government secretary.
'Scuttlebutt' To Serve Men
In New Dormitories Is Open
A "Scuttlebutt" for men living in are so far removed from the main
the three new dormitories in the j campus.
DR. DAVID G. MONROE
. . , addresses seminar
Applicants for the position of Ori
entation Chairman have been invited
to sign up at or phone the Student
Government office by Student Body
President Don Furtado.
Furtado announced yesterday that
interviews will be held Feb. 11 be
ginning at 2:30 p.m.
The Orientation Chairman is re
sponsible for the overall planning of
both men's and women's orientation
in the fall. He will also act as chair
man of a committee to select other
members of the orientation commit
There are no definite qualifica
tions or requirements for the chair
man. Furtado's appointment must
be approved by Student Legislature.
The name of the appointee will be
presented to the Legislature on Feb.
Individual interviews will be con
ducted by Furtado, Vice President
Ralph Cummings, past women's Ori
entation Chairman Katie Stewart
and Herman Godwin, last" year's
Club Sets Sale Date
For Tickets To Dinner
Tickets go on sale Monday in the
Y Building for the Cosmopolitan
Club's annual International Dinner
The dinner will be held Saturday,
Feb. 7, in the basement of the Uni
versity Baptist Church at 6:30 p.m.
Students who purchased tickets
for the International Dinner that was
postponed last semester have been
asked to exchange these for new
The price of the tickets is $1. The
meal will include food from such
foreign countries as India, Korea
In charge of the International Din
ner is Sipra Bose. Cosmopolitan
Club President Alan Costa is avail
able for any additional information.
Kenan woods area is now open from
7 a.m. to 11 p.m. in the basement
of Avery Dorm.
The "temporary" campus store
was opened Wednesday and will
continue to serve students living in
Avery, Parker and Teague until a
building housing a cafeteria and
campus store is constructed in 1961.
The new building will be constructed
at the same time an eight-story
dormitory is built.
Until 1061 the campus store in
Avery will sell such things as: do
nuts, coffee, hot chocolate, ice
cream, cigarettes, sandwiches, can
dy, crackers and bottle drinks. No
fountain drinks will be served.
Operating the campus store are
The campus store was set up
after the Interdormitory Council and
Campus Stores Committee acted on
an apparent need of the 700 students
in the three new dormitories who
Students living in rooms on the
basement floor of Avery were polled
in December and gave no objections
to the establishment of a campus
store on their floor.
give out any information, concern
ing this cheating matter, which
Student Government -does not wish
to release itself. "That has always
been my policy," Magill said,
"thoiifgh'i do know something about
Harry Ashrnore, editor of the
"Arkansas Gazette" arrived in
Chapel Hill last night to act as a
visiting lecturer in the UNC School
of Business "Great Ideas Weekend."
Ashrnore, who rode his newspaper
through the Little Rock integration
tide, will talk to the Executive pro
gram at 8:30 a.m. The meeting is
closed to the public because of the
small size of the room used.
A press conference is planned to
day at 1:30 p.m. in the faculty se
minar room on the third floor of
Students in the Infirmary yes
Mrs. Sara Barnes Keating, Bar
bara Barkhardt, Robbie Ceeile
Martin, Hamilton Tatum Sparger,
Nyal Zena Williams, Vincent Jos
eph Olenick, William Earl Post Jr.,
James Richard Hokanson, Jerry
Wallace Haney, Robert Taylor
Adams, Marion Lee Martin, James
Oliver Baity, Marylyn Dixie Jack
son, Judity Ann Rader, Lloyd Ben
ton Smith Jr. and William Arthur
Germanics Specialist Gets
Assignment In Publications
UNC Germanics specialist W. P.
Friederich, co-president of the In
ternational Comparative Literature
Congress, has received another pro-
r . v
' J -
' ' t s: -
DR. W. P. FRIEDERICH
. , assigned editorial writing
fetsional assignment in the publica
Friederich is one of three Amer
icans who have been invited to par
ticipate in the editorial work of the
French" Review of Comparative Li
terature.". Named with the UNC
professor were H. Hatzfetd of Cath
olic University and Henri Peyre xf
With this selection Professor Frie-.
derich is now connected with three
of the world's four periodicals in
comparative literature: the Ameri
can Journal. "Comparative Litera
ture," which he founded in 1343;
"Yearbook of Comparative Litera
ture," published in Chapel Hill since
1952; and the French Journal,
founded in Paris in 1921.
A member of the UNC faculty
since 1935, Dr. Friederich taught
formerly at Massachusetts Institute
of Technology and Yale University.
Originally from Switzerland, he was
educated at Bern, the" Sorbonne in
Paris cd, at Harsri.
A major policy address by Stu
dent Body President Don Furtado
will highlight a Student Party meet
ing to be held at 7:30 Monday night
in the Rendezvous Room in Graham
Furtado's speech will outline his
proposed legislative and executive
program for the coming months.
"This meeting will be the official
kick-off of the Student Paity's
spring campaign to furnish student
government with the best possible
leadership for the coming year
Student Party Chairman John
A11SP members are requested to
attend and be prepared to pay par
ty dues of $1.00 which will be col
lected at the door. Brooks said that
other interested visitors and pros
pective SP members are invited to
Punch and cookies will be served.
Nothing To Do?
For students who complain that
there's nothing to do at the be
ginning of the new semester,
here's how to rid yourself ol the
"boredom.' Work on The Daily
. The newspa
per news new
. staff members
to write ews,
and do art
work. Most of
the work done
on the paper is
2 and 5 p.m. dally. ThU
time b usually convenient "fwr
stndeets who have classes ia.the
Students interested in work on
The Daily Tar may come io the
newspaper office In Graham Me
morial any afternoon.
A staff meeting will
Bounced soon. . .