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VOLUME LXVII NO. 84
Complete Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
PAGE FOUR THIS ISSUE
U. S. Arms OutdatetT
ill 1111 rfprfln Sitf 'CH r5f i
A VOTE An unidentified voter cast his ballot in yesterday's
county wide voting on whether or not Orange County should have
legalixtd alcohol beverages.
The recent outbreak of telephones
bring torn from dormitory walls
will be discussed at tonight's meet
ing of the Interdormitory Council.
Uudy Edwards, IDC president,
id a man from the telephone of
fice will be present to speak to the
council. A short discussion of how
the phones can be prevented from
bring torn from the walls will fol
low the talk.
Plans, rules, receptions and in
formation for the upcoming sweet
heart dances will be released at the
Also to be discussed is the Coed
Veiling Agreement. A report on the
fucccss of the agreement will be
An announcement of dorm .social
fees, the council's budget for the
coining year and a qucstionaire
from from the Drinking Committee
are amonj the other matters to
come before the group.
photo by Bill Brinkhous
MOSCOW UP) Marshall Rodion 1
Malinovsky declared yesterday the
West's nuclear weapons are out
dated by long range sharpshooting
Soviet ballistic missiles that no anti
aircraft defense can stop.
"Your arms are too short, gen
tlemen," The Soviet defense minister
warned the Western powers in a
speech before the 21st Congress of
the Soviet Communist Party.
The west wants to unleash war
with nuclear weapons, he asserted,
"But this is an outdated means."
"We have more perfected wea
pons, ballistic rockets long, middle
and close range that can carry
their hydrogen charges to any point
on earth ... To the very point, for
they are very accurate."
(In Washington, Secretary of De
fense Neil H. McElroy and Gen.
Nathan F. Twining, chairman of the
joint chiefs of staff, said they did
not believe the claim to pinpoint
accuracy. McElroy said he was not
perturbed by Malinovsky's speech,
adding: "It seems to me like a nor
mal kind of statement in a war of
nerves . .. " The secretary said the
. . your arms are too short '
liussians nave developed a more
powerful thrust for rockets, but as
for ICBMS "We have enough thrust
to send them 5,500 miles or into
Malinovsky had a specific warn
ing for the Wnitcd States.
See MALINOVSKY, col. 3, page 3
Voters In Orange County
Approve Legal Control
Construction underway at the
School of education building. Pea
lIy Hall, will give the building an
entirely new look by May of l!MiO.
The construction will wrap around
I'rabody on the west and north. The
old building will be vLsable only
fiom the back of the present loca
tion. J. S. Benett. director of opera
tions, said yesterday the school has
iMt been enlarged In the past- 33
or 10 years.
"The new construction will make
the building twice its present size
iuwj In fchedulcd to be completed by
A l'J7 State Legislature appropri
ation of $r,i,3,oX) has made the en
Dy RON SHUMATE
Orange County is "wet."
The citizens of Orange County
yesterday voted by a margin of
825 for ABC sores.
The voting by precincts is as
follows: (the vole for the -ABC
stores is listed first): Chapel Hill
No. 1, 295-74; Chapel Hill No.2,
300-105; Chapel Hill No. 3, 451-107;
Chapel Hill No. 4, 347-194; Chapel
Hill No. 5, 440 137; Carrboro, 289
349. Hillsboro, G52507; Efland, 77-
146; Cheek's Crossing, C3-125; Ce
dar Grove, 63 80; Tolar's, 35-64; St.
Mary's 13-62; Caldwell, 34 67; Uni
versity, 72 43; White Cross, 39-121;
Rock Springs, 25-171; Carr, 69-20;
Patterson, 30 20; and Cole's Store,
The total number of votes cast
was 5,713. The number of voters in
the county is approximately 18,000.
In Chapel Hill the number of
votes cast was 2,450. Out of this
number 1,833 were for ABC, and
617 were against.
The last ABC election was held
on Friday, September 9, 1938. At
that time a total of 3,305 voters
went to the polls. Legal control
was defeated by a total of 457
votes, with 1,926 voting against it
while 1,496 were for it.
Most of the precincts over tin
county voted the same way in
Tuesday's election as they did in
1928. Of the 19 precincts, nine vot-
ed for legal control. In the 1938
vote five of 15 precincts voted for
Spectrum Magazine has a new edi
tor. He is Ted Crane, who suc
ceeds Dennis Parks, a January
Crane, a member or the Spectrum
Editorial Board last semester, was
named to the editorship last month.
He is a graduate student at UNC,
majoring in classics.
Another new staff member of
Spectrum is Jim Jordan, art edi
tor. Jordan replaces Jo Trupp. Spec
trum's policy is to select a new art
editor with each issue.
The new member of the Editorial
Board replacing Crane is Parker
The next issue of Spectrum will
be bigger and more copies will be
printed, Hodges said yesterday. The
deadline for art and manuscripts
for the next issue is March 12.
RICHMOND, Va., -'.(API - Negro and white children
paraded to school yesterday without major incident on the
second day of racial integration in Norfolk and Arlington
County. They studied amicably side by side,
Enrollment at Norfolk's integrated schools jumped near
ly 500 over Monday. The worries of parents apparently were
B. B. Sparrow, co-chairman 0
the county's anti-ABC forces, said
My cause is right and docs not
have to be propped up with names
or votes. It is hard to counteract
vntfo r r.. t r ...... 1 .. :
one week. At least we have had
an opportunity to present some o
the true facts about so-called "con
trol" to many citizens in Orang
County. 1 would like to express my
appreciation for the support given
by so many people.
The chairman of the Orange 1
County Citizens for Legal Control,
Orville Campbell, said "We are
very happy that the people have
decided in favor of ABC and we
feel that the margin of 825 votes
is convincing proof that the ma
jority of our citizens arc in favor
of legal control, over the present
"All citizens have a moral obli
gation to see that alcoholic bever
ages are used moderately," Camp
bell said. "The local law enforce-
But wary school officials and
watchful police in both Norfolk
and Arlington were unconvinced
he dangers of trouble and distur
bance were over in a state that
submitted unwillingly to federal
court mandates for integration.
In diimnished numbers, and with
ittle to do but look on, police still
stood guard yesterday at three sen
ior and three junior high schools
in Norfolk and at Stratford Junior
High in Arlington.
The school day began in both
communities 200 miles apart
without a hitch. No demonstration,
no pickets, no violence just a
bit of hooting about "The Niggers"
from white youngsters at Nor
folk's Norview High.
Ray E. Reid, Arlington school
superintendent, said he thinks
there still could be trouble and
"I don't think we can take too
A veteran policeman inquired:
"Who knows what will happen
when we leave?"
Both the lights and police were
kept on again Monday night at
Stratford, a modern yellow brick
building in a prosperous Washing
Alexandria, another Virginia
community a few miles away, will
learn in a day or two whether a
federal court will decree admission
of 14 Negroes to its public school
system. . ...... -
See VIRGINIA, col. 6, page 3
CAPE CANAVERAL, FLA, W
The Air Force's powerful new Titan
ICBM belched fire for a split sec
ond, but failed to fly on its second
It . was the second time in six
weeks that the bullet shaped mis
sile, potentially the nation's mighti
est war rocket, fizzled on the
launching pad on the first attempt
A huge ball of orange flame
flashed from the base of the 90-foot
missile at 4:27 p.m.. Eastern Stand
ard Time. When the fire sputtered
out a second later the test announ
cer reported that automatic engine
cutoff had occurred.
The Air Force announced several
minutes later that "a malfunction
occurred causing, the engine to be
automatically cut off while the mis
See TITAN, col. 7, poge 3
IteprinLs of "Sketches by a Sculp
tnr" from the January issue of
Spectrum arc being prepared for
The five pictures by Bob Howard
v ill be reprinted in 10 by 12 sizes
and will sell for $1.
Class Ring Orders
Open For Juniors
Juniors (and seniors) may order
class rings today and Thursday from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Y Building.
Sponsoring the ring sale is the
Order of the Grail, who will assist
a representative of the Balfour Com
pany in taking orders.
Danny Lotz, ring sale chairman
for the Grail, said the rings are
mailed to students around eight
weeks after the orders arc made.
The Grail makes a small profit
on each ring order. The profits are
used by the Grail for scholarships.
G. M. SLATE
Activities In Graham Memorial
2-4 p.m.. Symposium, Grail; 4-3
p.m., Klretlon Board, GraJI; 7-9
p.m., Carolina! Women'i Council,
Grail; 2-5 p.m.. Student Party Iw
Irnrlewt, Roland Parker No. 1; 4
5 p.m., iSympoilum, Roland Park
er No. 2; 2-l:r.O p.m.. Forensic
Coaneil, Woodfcouse Conference
Room; 5:30-:3D p.m., Rules Com
m 1 1 1 e e, Woodhouse Conference
Today from 2 to 5 p.m. interviews
will be held for prospective mem-
'59 Campus Chest Has
$3,000 As Top Goal
Only a nickel might buy a valu
able book when the Library puts
10,000-12,000 technical books on
sale Feb. 9-11.
The price of these books will
ranpo frntn n nirL-lr in fifiv r-rntc
bcrs of the Carolina Symposium The f e
that, thp Library wants in Hrnr nnf
Al Goldsmith, chairman of the d u t coics f th t ,
Symposium's Interim Committee, njcaj boo
said that any student interested in Conducting the sale in the Smok-
working with the Symposium may ing Room o he Library Wln be
be interviewed ny present commit- members of the Graduate Club,
tee members in the Grail Room. Prorppris from ihn salp will bp
An interviewing session was also used to purchase furniture for the
held yesterday. graduate study in the stacks.
Approximately 15 people will be Most of the books on sale are
ment officers should be stricter
Mim f s-v Ka CirrvinM-lMrM i" nv 1 I S, 2 1 1- 1 1 1- A. rr1
than ever before in all cases deal- 1,ul,ou w UU,CIIU llul avaiiioie in uook biuret ine
committee. books are reported to be in good
ing with bootleggers.
Interested in studying for a year
at a German University? Then a
Gocttingen Scholarship might be the
answer. Gocttingen Scholarship ap
plications for interested students
may be secured from Sam Magill,
assistant dean of student affairs.
YMCA; or Larkin Kirkman, 415
Undergraduates at UNC who would
plan to return for an additional
year here after spending the year
in Germany are eligible for' a
Applicants will be selected on the
basis of the application forms and
an interview which will be held
sometime in February. Some per
sonal knowledge of German would
The Board of Directors of the
North Carolina Pharmaceutical Re
search Foundation will hold its 13th
annual meeting at the UNC School
of Pharmacy today.
A 12:15 luncheon will be held at
the UNC Monogram Club for the di
rectors, UNC officials and members
of the pharmacy faculty. The busi
ness session begins at the School of
Pharmacy at 1:45 p.m.
The organization was founded in
191G by the pharmacists of North
Carolina through the North Caro
1 i n a Pharmaceutical Association.
The purpose of the foundation is to
promote pharmaceutical service to
the State and the South through the
UNC School of Pharmacy.
Dr. E. A. Brecht, dean of the
UNC School of Pharmacy and sec
retary of the foundation, said the
organization had one of its best
years during 1953.
Dr. Brecht reported that during
the 12 years of the organization's
existence, a total of $276,000 had
been received. Of this, some $68,
000 had been expended by the
School of Pharmacy for scholarships
and fellowships, research supplies,
special equipment, library materials
and other needs of the Pharmacy
At the present time the founda
tion has assets totaling $138,00C. Of
this sum $167,000 is in endowments
and the remainder, $31,000, is in
'Dizzy1 Gillespie Features
Hot Trumpet, Hats, Comedy
condition, as well as excellent
The 1959 Campus Chest drive
will be held March 1-7 with a goal
of $3,000 for the three participat
Doug Kellam, chairman of the
drive, said yesterday the $3,000
goal is higher.-than last year's goal
by $1,000 and the highest in re
The three agencies to be benefit
ed are: World University Service,
Goettingen scholarships for North
Carolina students ana the Class for
Mentally Retarded Children in
These agencies were selected by
the Campus Chest Board, Miss Kel
lam said, because they contribute
to the well being of the world,
college and community.
The Board customarily includes
only three agencies in the budget,
she said, but varies the three each
year. This year the Board consid
ered a possible 15 agencies before
narrowing down to the three se
lected, she said. ,
The allocation in the budget for
each agency is: 40 per cent ($1,200)
for the World University Service,
40 per cent ($1,200) for the Goet
tingen scholarships and 20 per
cent $600) for the Class of Men
tally Retarded Children.
The World University Service
aids students over the world in
such ways as buying textbooks,
providing medical supplies and
food. This service may also initiate
action in academic areas and then
let another agency, as the govern
ment, take over.
"Goettingen scholarships allow
Carolina students to attend the
Goettingen University in Germany
for one year. In addition, some
help is given toward the transpor
tation expenses of German scho
lars who come here under an ex
change policy wih the German uni
versity. The Board will also support the
mentally retarded children of this
county, subject to the approval of
the Orange County Board of Education.
The one county class for retard
ed children is held in Hillsboro
High School. Inadequate facilities
for the class were called to the
attention of the Campus Chest
Board, Miss Kellam commented.
The Board has been divided into
three sections for the one-week
drive. The Solicititions Committee
will be in charge of making con
tacts over the campus for support
of the drive. Information of the
agencies will be handled by the
Publications Committee. The third
section of the Board is the Special
Projects Committee, which will use
various means to draw attention
to the drive.
In addition to Miss Kellam, other
members of the Campus Chest
Board are: Dave' Davis, assistant
chairman; Mary Greggory, secreta
ry; John Whitaker, Nancy Aubrey,
John Mintor, Howard Holderness,
Diana Harmon, Denton Lotz, Betty
Covington and Pere Austin.
, Campus Chest is sponsored each
year jointly by Student Govern
ment and the Y.
Appointment of the chairman is
made the spring prior to the drive
by the student body president
Tries Five -Four
The Men's Honor Council tried
five cases in their meeting Monday
Hugh Patterson, chairman, re
ported that the not guilty case in
volved a boy who entered a class
room building office late at night.
The decision of not guilty was ren
dered because the door had been
Of the two cases involving plagi
arism, one student was given an of
ficial reprimand and the other was
placed on probation.
Two other students were tried for
breaking into a coca-cola machine
in the School of Medicine. Both stu
dents were found guilty. One was
placed on probation and the other
RAIN PREDICTED, BUT -
3?. t V. '
Cold Is Slowly Leavin
Freezing rain brought out strange and dry all at once. moved into North Carolina bringing
clothing combinations yesterday as It all started, according to the with it rain that seemed undecided
loway Ella Fitzgerald Benny Carter students attempted to keep warm weatherman, when a cold front whether to remain just rain or turn
ncr among jazz trumpeters
In the late 1930s and early '40s,
he began on his career with per
formances with such well known
orchestras and soloists as Cab Cal
and Duke Ellington. His rise in
popularity came in 1944 when he
joined Billy Eckstme. The next year
Gillespie organized his own band.
Although his first band folded the
same year it was organized, Gilles
pie started another band in 1950.
See TOUR, page 3
. . . play a hot trumpet
Strange hats, garbled introduc
tions and humorous singing is what
UNC students can expect from John
Birks "Dizzy" Gillespie, who will
appear here for the Winter Germans
concert Saturday, Feb. 14, in Me
morial Hall at 3 p.m.
Other artists who will appear on
the Germans concert program in
clude Kai Winding and his orches
tra and vocalist Chris Conner.
When Gillespie appears here, his
performance will be the first on this
campus and one of few in the South.
Gillespie js a consistent poll win-
- ' srH' -C ?v 5V T The result
' ' ;.V.,V;VA 1, of both.
v:iVT i?3t- .-: Aral and stude
r -V ; (rcTV Viff Vfc" and brick w
-S;i 'J? ' ? heat from
fr.-Js;' :,z - - J
hp,- Trf- - - -U
ti'-S- i 'in
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I ' '
It takes a lot of planning to i;o
abroad, and the YMCA Seminar
Committee has announced a series
of 14 weekly meetings this spring to
help prepare students for seminars
abroad this summer.
Each week's meeting will give in
formation for a particular Europe
an country. The sessions, led by
faculty advisers who are experts on
their particular countries, will deal
with several problems of American
tourists in Europe what to wear
Although the meetings are de
signed especially for students going
abroad, anyone may attend them.
There will be an organization
meeting today at 4.30 p.m. in the BRR ... Yesterday was really cold as temperatures staved be-
Library Assembly room to determine low freezing until early afternoon while a cold, cold rain coated
the time and agenda for the dis- trees and shrubbery with a coating of ice. Better weather is pre
cisions, I dieted at (east warmer for today. photo by Bill Brinkhous
a nasty combination
Fortunately for motorists
nts the concrete, asphalt
alks and roads held the
yesterday enough to re
covered with ice. Trees,
radio aerials, and windshields were
not so fortunate.
However, according to an Asso
ciated Press weather advisory yes
terday, prospects for better at least
warmer weather were looking up.
At 2 p.m. temperatures had man
aged to climb above freezing and a
warming trend was underway.
Predictions for today are for slow
ly warming weather with intermit
tent rain throughout the day.
. The AP advisory adds the cheery
note that the rising temperatures
mean temperatures "considerably
warmer than those of yesterday.
Still wet, but at least warmer.
Students in the infirmary yes
Nancy Carole Smathers, Bar
bara Burkhardt, Jane Elizabeth
Moore, Stephen Winston Grasmaa,
James Alexander Turner, Fred
erick Charles Plait, Thomas Eyaa
Fletcher, Everett Gordon Hassell,
James Arthur Ryder, Oren Reid
Manning and Lloyd Beaton $jniU
aiu . iij-1" -A ' B.i.,