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VOLUME LXVHI, NO. 24
Complete UP Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUE
Journalism School To Move In
Contractors Preparing Bids
for Renovating Of Howell Hall
By I1ARVK HXItKlS , Confusing Busluess
Groups of men carrying yellow j "I've never bwn through any-
thrnueh ! tliln? finite like this before." he
u 1 1 vj j.'viv.i. g o j r
Howell Hall Tuesday as contractors
ent representatives to prepare
ids for renovating Howell for the
journalism school to move in alter
pharmacy moves out.
The final bids will be opened Oct.
22 in the presence of University of
ficials and the architectural con
tactor. Ho!low ay-Reeves of Ra
legh. Thirty days following the
hi.1s opening the contractors may
Final Inspection J
"'Contractors and University offi- j
rials will make the preliminary fi- !
nnl inspection of the new pharmacy
t uildin on Oct. 29. At that time all
lenuining delects will be noted and
tnnHvl out by the time final inspec-,
ton takes place on Nov. 3 j
building has been inspected ,
daily by represcntathes of Hollo-
vray-IUevcs since ground was first'
broken in May 10."
Dr. K. A. Brecht. dean of the
pfiarmacy s.ch ol managed to look
snd. "Sometimes it s a little con
fusing. Those contracts to be let
;n the 22nd ivu-an that we almost
1 ave to be out of here by the latter
part of November if the journalism
school gets down to overhauling
this building (Howellt.
"I've learned to expect that when
I meet someone 1 know that I will
be asked 'When are you going to
move?' You know," the dean went
on more seriously, "some people
look at that new building and can't
tnink of anything but the cost
which they believe to be extrava
Dr. Brecht then gave facts to
prove this assumption erroneous.
"When the dental school building
was constructed it was at a cost of
$15.50 per Nsq. it. Our building is
Leing erected for $13.85 per sq. ft.
Remember that construction costs
have risen on the average, too,
since the dental building went up
Dr. Brecht attributed the lower
cost to "excellent planning on the
part of the architectural contrac
tor" and to "just plain luck."
The original appropriation of the
General Assembly was not enough
t to completely cover the cost of
V. uuail lilting mcr aaiiiuvj o
Then in the 1959 session of the As
fembly a change order provided for
the necessary funds to cover re
maining costs. As it is, the final in
stallation of equipment will not be
complete until February, 1960.
By G. K. HODENF1ELD
WASHINGTON. Secretary of
Welfare Arthur S. Flemming today
loth hurried and pleased Tuesday ! predicted a marked decline in pub
s lie talked over plans for moving , lie school construction despite an
urgent national need for more class
rooms. Flemming told a news conference
1'S forecast was based on a drop in
s.'iles of school bonds.
For the 12 months from Septem
ber 1958 through August 1959, Flem
ming said, school bonds sales to
taled $1.8r.f.(K)0.000 or 20 per cent
A weekend in New York City will ; 1 ss than for the preceding 12-month
r the highlight of the Freshman j period. He conceded the picture
Forum program this fall. Scheduled , may change after referenda in sev-
li.to the new butldii.g.
For New York
for the first weekend in November,
the lour will include visits to the
United Nations, Carnegie Hall, a
Brea iw jy play and several mua-
The party will travel by bus, and
eral states next month.
Flemming said the decline indi
cates the importance of an admin
istration proposal to assist needy
schools districts in passing school
bond issues. Under that proposal, so
'1 class cuts will be excused by the far not acted upon by Congress, the
Vniver&ity. Friday and Saturday
rights will be "free nights." The
party will relurn to Chapel Hill on
Sur.lay. Nov. 8.
All Freshmen interested in parti
cipating in the Forum and making
the New York trip are asked to at
tend the Forum's weekly meeting
tf.fiight at 6 30 in the upstairs din-
lr. roan of Lenoir Hall. Refresh-1
ntjfnts will U served,
i'.lim Carse will present a program
orV "The History of Jazz" which
will be illustrated by "The Km
fcrs." a well known combo. Other
government, in cooperation with the
slates, would guarantee repayment
of one-half of the interest and prin
cipal cf the bonds sold.
In response to a question, Flemming
said he doesn't think the current
t'fcht money situation, with increas
ingly high interest rates, has af
fected school bond sales.
He said there were three basic
1 reasons for the decline:
1. Some of the wealthier districts
have fulfilled their needs and are
not trying to sell bonds.
2. Some districts haven't been
A new idea in pep rallies will be
tried Thursday afternoon from 5
The rally will have the effect of
a live game, says Head Cheerlead
er Charlie Graham, as students
cheer while the team scrimmages.
The send-off for the team will be
held at Navy Field behind Avery
Dorm and to the south of Fetzer
Students are welcome to attend
the whole Thursday football prac
tice, according to Coach Jim
Africa's Attitude Affects
World, Says Archbishop
Pictured above are Gertie Barnes and Marshall Dutton admiring
Becky Clopper's Carolina blazer. The Interdormiiory Council Hon
orary Society's Annual Blazer Sale will be held Oct. 29 in Y-Court.
Prices are not available at present, but it is estimated that men's
blazers will run about $31 and women's about $25. The money made
on the sale will go into a fund for scholarships.
By RICHARD BURROWS
"Africa is a continent of turmoil
and is an awakening giant," said
the Archbishop of Capetown in his
talk to students and townspeople
For 200 years one thousand Afri
cans were removed each day and
taken to other countries to be used
as slaves. Because of this Africa
has lagged behind the rest of the
world and is still lagging. That pe
riod of slave trade is not entirely
to blame for the lag, because
slavery is still there today.
Because of this weakening, the
Africans of today are extremely
loyal to their continent. They know
of everything that might affect
their independence soon after it hap
Ihe Christian missionaries are
losing their battle, because they do
not "practice what they preach."
Heavy Agenda Slated
For Legislature Tonight
The Student Legislature will as-1 the Crownover bill of last year.
st-mble Thursday night for its sec
ond meeting of the year.
Several bills are slated for con
sideration. Included are a bill to clarify the
Carilina Handbook (held over from
last year); a bill to establish a
Jim Tatum Memorial Award; and
a bill providing two business ses
sions of the Legislature per calen
Other bills will deal with changes
in the election laws, establishing
only one polling place in each dis
trict; and incorporation into the
bylaws of the changes called for tion to him as soon as possible
Also on the agenda is a bill call
ing for an appropriation of $60 to
the Daily "Tar Heel for a special
edition on the bond issue of Oct. 27.
Dave Grigg, student body vice
president, said that the Legislature
is still organizing for this ytar, be
cause several legislators have
moved from their districts or have
lesigned. This has created a num
ber of vacancies which must be
Grigg urges those who have re
si snod to submit a formal resigna-
New Season To Begin
For Petite Dramatique
"Waiting for Godot," by Samuel
Ceckett, will -usher in the new sea
son for the Petite Dramatique. Sal
ly Pullen, chairman of the organ
ization, announced that the play
wili be presented Saturday and Sun
day, Oct. 31 and Nov. 1, in the
Graham Memorial Lounge. Admis
sion will be free.
lograms scheduled for the season I willing to go further into debt to
ir.cluue sessions on culture ana me
"This is an excellent opportunity
of freshmen to participate in stu
dent activities and to make new
friends, as well as to enjoy excel
lent educational programs," stated
Jim McMichael, publicity co-chair-luan.
The Forum is headed by sopho-
mores at tne present lime, dui
provide themselves with needed fa
3. Some needy districts just can't
It is this third group, he said,
which is in need of government aid.
Flemming acknowledged that the
best available figures indicate the
percentage of school bond issues
soner" on Dec. 3.
At Sigma Nu
By SUSAN LEWIS
Things are really getting bad
approved by the voters is higher when garhaSe gs high class,
this vear than last vear Even so. SlSma Nu had for years deposited
tubmen will take over "the pro- j he said, the amount of bonds ac-. unconcernedly in he
fram in the spring.
tually being sold has gone down.
Integrate Southern Schools
Or Close Them Says Almond
, ern governors, Almond envisioned
By JIM TIIOMASSOV
ASMKVILLE, The South
nmst make the choice of closing
fublic schools or accepting some
integration. Gov. J. Lindsay Al-
"unending growth and prosperity
ior the South."
In electing Almond, whose mas
sive resistance program to segre-
monJ Jr . said here today as he ; gation crumpled in the face of Fed-
hoenme chairman of the Southern
The dignified, white haired Vir
ginian expressed his views at a
ntws conference following his elec-
"'fipenking as governor of V'irgin
i.t'nnl as an individual, he de
scribed himself as a realist on se
jcHution and declared he has nev
i ' bohcj the Democratic Party on
the national, state or local level.
ls the 2t'th chairman of the South-
eral court decisions, his fellow gov
Conors passed up Gov. Orval Fau
bus of Arkansas, the central fig
ure in the Little Rock school crisis.
But the conference did accept
Faubus' invitation to hold the 19C0
meeting in Arkansas.
At the executive session which
ended the 25th annual meeting here,
the conference also adopted resolu
tions urging the president and Con
gi ess to restore cuts in federal high
way fund allocations to the states;
approving a 16-statc nuclear energy
little garbage shack behind the
house. Then last week this ritual
had to be discontinued.
The Chapel Hill Sanitation De
partment posted a big red notice
on the little trash hut declaring,
"This house unfit for garbage dis
The structure was condemned;
garbage collection ceased.
Mgma Nu took action. Seven
shiny new garbage cans appeared
Monday where the old hut had
The city was pacified; garbage
collection was renewed
Will Be Shown Tonight
The Westminister Fellowship and Salesman", Nov. 12 and "The Pri-
Wesley Foundation are sponsoring
one of a series of film forums in
the Presbyterian Student Center to
night at 7:30.
Tonight's feature is "Gentleman's
Agreement" starring Gregory Peck,
Dorothy McGuire, Celeste Holm,
and Dean Stockwell. It is the story
of a feature writer who sets out to
do a series on anti-semitism and
ol the changes that this produces
n his life. Time Magazine said of
the film, "Gentleman's Agreement'
is an important experiment, honest
ly approached and successfully
A discussion session after the film
will be led by Rabbi E. M. Rosen-
zweig, director of the Hillel Foun
dation, and William Gulley, re
search assistant in the Department
Future film presentations in the
series will include "Death of a
Raleigh, W) Nineteen colleges
and Universities are to be rep
resented at the 10th annual region
2 conference of the National Assn.
of College Unions here Thursday
Theme of the three-day meeting
will be "The Role of the College
Union in the Changing Educational
Institutions to be represented in
clude Alabama Polytechnic Insti
tute, Davidson College, Duke Uni
versity, East Carolina College,
Florida Southern College, Univer
sity of Florida, University of Ken
tucky, University of North Carolina,
Presbyterian College, University of
Puerto ftico, University of Virginia,
College of William and Mary, Wom
an's College in Greensboro, Florida
A & M University, Saint Paul's
College, Tuskogee Institute, Virgin
ia State College, Florida State Uni
versity and North Carolina State
The Moslems use this propaganda
in their efforts to convert them to
Islam. They are winning the battle.
They say that Christianity is the
white man's religion and that Islam
12 the religion of the colored man.
The race relationship has become
segregated because White Africa is
afraid that they will lose their iden
tity if they combine with Black
Africa. In the Dutch Colonies there
are three million whites and two
There should be an attempt on
cur part for more partnership in
stead of one race over another. The
attitude of white supremacy makes
the work of the church even harder.
The African's independence is chal
lenged under the present form of
government, and th'ey are fighting
to regain it.
This is the century of Africa.
What Africa does in the next 25
years' will affect the world. Econ
omists, politicians and businessmen
already know this, and they are
trying harder to gain the confi
dence of the blacks.
Their present state of unrest is
being caused by frustration and
poverty. They are being forced to
live in sub standard conditions. "We
should make plans now to get rid
of this situation before it is too
late," said the Archbishcp. "Even
now it may be too late," he added.
These people are being tempted
by forces other than our Christian
missionaries and are being won.
Their hunger for land and indepen
dence there is the basis fcr much
thinly disguised propoganda by for
The Communist influence is be
coming more evident in the charges
that the Western world is trying to
gain control of the land and its
O.i j. ... compact; ana aumorizing con-
rthoped.c Association t!nued study of the of for.
To Hold Two-Day Meet ign imports on domestic economy.
.'Ihe North Carolina Orthopedic J Under traditions of the confer
A. soci.itioT will meet here Friday . ence, only Almond and Faubus were
i.r.d Saturday. Oct. 16-17. j considered eligible for the chair-
The Orthopedic Division of the ' msnship to succeed Gov. James P.
I'NC School of Medicine is host for ' Coleman of Mississippi. Whether
tl.e info mal meeting, which will j there was any significance to Al
cun.sist mainly of discussion of pa- j mond's election was not immediate
pui j U jjiven by the members. 1 ly apparent.
In the infirmary Wednesday were
Henry Manning, Glenn Herring
Faul LeVasseur, Inez Constant,
Forrest Pellard, Thomas Tull,
Floyd Ackerman, John Griffiss
David McAllister, Lee Kittradge,
Kate Russell, Gayle Grimes, Mary
Montgomery, Justine Rivenbark
Jitdith Huntress, Nancy Himelick
Jean Carver, Shirley Dixon, Ellen
Smith, John Whaley, John South
rrd, Philip Davis, Larry Hileman,
Billy Edwards. Clifford LaBarge,
ohn Mayo, James Keyes, Richard
Kenan, Jonathan Yardley, Law
lence Brown, Peter Young, Jlan
dall Rouse, William Spence and An
Holds Grand Opening
Franklin Street's newest haber
dashery, The Hub, celebrated its
grand opening yesterday by giving
away a number of prizes. Miss
Chapel Hill, Jane Newsom, pre
sided at the drawing. Carolina stu
dents listed as winners include the
Dcnald Beaver, Ralph Grover, Doug
Pr.ge, Herb Poole, Dee Frady, Rob
in Britt, Ray Whitesell, Fred
Hirsch, Bill Barker, Harvey Lup
ton, Harry Bryant, Agnes Hines,
Charlie Jonas, Mike Brown, George
Jones, Johnny Corbett, Boyce Cole,
Juston Norwood, Kirby Jones, Mar
cus Terry, Howard Holden, Char
lotte Davis, Rudy Lamore, Albert
Susskind, Melvin Garr, Linda Nor
wood and Lucien Stark.
Chevy Man Wins Ford
HIGH POINT, W The local
Ford distributor staged a grand
opening event to show off the 1960
models. One of his top door prizes
was won by the local Chevrolet
Dental School Elects
Student Body Officers
Class officers and representatives
to the Honor Council and the Spur
geon Dental Society hate been
elected by the four classes of UNC's
School of Dentistry.
The Spurgeon Dental Society is
composed 6f the student body of
the School of Dentistry. It is named
in honor of the late Dr. J. S. Spur
geon of Hillsboro, a pioneer leader
in dentistry of this state. The Hon
or Council is the student govern
ment body of the School of Dentis
try. The new officers, shown by
First Year Class: William R.
Caviness, Sanford, president; Frank
M. Ramos, Butner, vice president;
Myron H. Enns, Goldsboro, secretary-treasurer,
Joseph F. Quigg,
Levittown, N. Y. Spurgeon Society
and James N. Zigler, Winston
Salem and J. M. Collie of Durham,
Second Year Class: John Shell,
Connelly Springs, president; Shep
ard Nash, St. Pauls, vice president;
Edward Petit, Hendersonville, secretary-treasurer;
Smithfield, Spurgeon Society and
William H. Snider, Salisbury and
J. W. Sowers of High Point, Hoilor
Third Year Class: Larry Dorton,
Iandis, president; Claris Bean, Me
bane, vice president; Wilburn Dav
is, Waynesville, secretary-treasurer;
Thurman Bulla, Asheboro, Spur
geon Society and Wallace Butler,
Burlington and R. D. White of Mar
ion, Honor Council.
Fourth Year Class: Dan Wilson,
Estonia, president; Wilbert Black
man, Smithfield, vice president; Joe
Rcberson, Candler, secretary-treasurer;
Charles Hoover, Winston-Sal-cm,
Spurgeon Society and Matthew
G. Delbridge of Spring Hope and C.
J. Schapkohl of Pompano Beach,
Fla., Honor Council.
To Meet Here
The North Carolina Classical As
sociation will meet in Chapel Hill
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 23-24,
for the second annual meeting.
College and high school teachers
of Latin and Greek from all over
the state will be on hand to hear
papers ranging from "The Linguis
tic Approach and the High School
Classroom'' to "Life and Litera
ture in Greek Vases."
Dr. Walter Allen Jr., president
of the association invites the pub
lic to the Friday session in the As
sembly Room of the Library at 8
p.m. Dr. Samuel Rogers, professor
of Latin at Duke, will speak on
"The Neronian Comtes". He will
explain some of the events in the
uneasy reign of the Emperor Nero.
Members of the UNC Dept. of
Classics to be on the program are
B. L. Ullman, Cornelia C. Coulter,
Henry R. ImrAerwahr and Charles
Charles Henderson, Jr.
By CARL O. BOLANG
STOCKHOLM, SWEDEN, OP) An
Austrian-born Canadian scientist
called "The Einstein of Medicine"
is believed to head the list of this
year's Ncbel Medicine Prize can
didates. He is Prof. Hans Selye of Mon
treal, who told mankind how to
fight against what he calls "stress."
Stockholm medical circles predicted
today he will win the medicine
Selye, born in Vienna in 1907, for
several years has been mentioned
as a qualified candidate for the
world's highest award in the field
of medicine or physiology.
Back In School
ASHEVILLE, IP Janice Smiley,
the 15-year-old school girl who
turned the Southern Governors'
Conference into a dance fete, was
fcack in class today, somewhat sub
dued, but still pert.
"Oh golly," she told a photo
grapher, "I am in a mess of trou
ble." While Janice was crashing the
Governors' Conference, her teach
ers thought she was home with a
The teachers changed their minds
this morning, when they picked up
their papers and saw a picture of
the dignified governor of North
Carolina, Luther H. Hodges, doing
a "Charleston" or something to
Janice's rock n' roll.
Janice is the pretty and vivaci
ous daughter of a clothing store
manager here. She aspires to be a
reporter for the Sky High, her
school -newspaper, and that's the
cuse of her trouble.
Her teacher had told her, laugh
ingly, that if she could get an in
terview with one of the visiting gov
ernors, it would help her chances.
Janice, not a girl to be told any
thing laughingly, went to the gov
ernors' hotel and promptly con
fronted and cQiifounded. Alabama
Gov. John Patterson. The upshot
was that Patterson invited Miss
Smiley to a banquet and dance
"Live it up a little," she urged
the distinguished politicians and
soon had them hopping and cavort
ing all over the dance floor. As she
"cut out" with Hodges, a photo
grapher recorded the occasion.
Thus the picture in the paper,
Janice in the doghouse, and . .
Free UN Flicks
Will Be Shown
In observance of United Nations
Week Oct. 18-24, free movies will
This year more secrecy has sur- be shown at Lincoln High School
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial today include:
Film Committee, 1:30-3:30 p.m.,
Roland Parker I; Campus Affairs,
2-3:30 p.m., Grail; Carolina Sym
posium, 3-5 p.m., Woodhouse; De
bate Squad, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Roland
Parker I; English Dept. Reception,
4-6 p.m., Main Lounge; Judicial
Review, 4-6 p.m., Grail; Orientation,
4.30-6 p.m., Roland Parker II; Stu
dent Party, 6:45-7:30, Roland Park
er I; W. H. C. 6:45-11 pm. Wood
house; U. P. Caucus, 7-7:30, Grail;
Student Council, 7:30-11 p.m., Grail
and Petite Dramatique, 7:30-11
p.m.. Roland Parker III.
rounded the medicine prize than in
all the 58-year history of the Nobel
The Royal Caroline Institute, the
awarding body, has decided to keep
the name of the winner secret un
til the moment of the award.
The formal announcement is ex
pected this afternoon (about 10
a.m. EST) at the conclusion of a
meeting of the Nobel committee
at the institute.
next Tuesday and Thursday at 8
p.m. and Saturday at 3, 8 and 10
Tuesday and Thursday: "Over
ture" (1959 Academy Award nom
inee); "What U.N. Means to Us,"
starring Robert Ryan; "The An
swer Now." starring Robert Ryan,
Tyrone Power, Raymond Massey,
Henry Fonda, Vanessa Brown and
Vincent Price; and "Assignment:
Children," with Danny Kaye.
Select High School Teachers
Will Study Science, Math
Newest developments in science tnd rings,
and mathematics from plant tax- j Those from the UNC faculty
onomy to ring and matrice theo-! teaching this fall w ill be Dr. Ed-
ries will be studied this year by
a select group of high school teach
ers who have gathered at the Uni
versity of North Carolina.
The National Science Foundation
program, officially termed the 19'59-
C0 Academic Year Institute for
High School Teachers of Science
and Mathematics, includes 22 teach
ers from North Carolina.
Dr. Edwin C. Markham, who is
Smith professor in the Department
of Chemistry, directs the NSF in
stitute within UNC's Institute of
A distinguished mathematician
from Smith College will be among
the institute staff members, which
include eight regular UNC profes
sors. Prof. Neal H. McCoy, visiting pro
fessor this year in the Department
of Mathematics, is former chair
man of the Smith College math de
partment. Known as both author
and teacher, he is best known for
research on the theories of matrices
ward A. Cameron, mathematics;
Dr. John B. Chase Jr., science edu
cation; Dr. Claiborne S. Jones,
zoology; Dr. Markham, chemistry;
Dr. Paul E. Shearin, physics; Dr.
H. R. Totten, botany; and Dr. Wil
liam A. White, geology.
National Science Foundation funds
provide each participating high
school teacher a basic stipend of
$3,000. Other allowances are made
for dependents, travel and books,
up to a maximum of $1,410.
Day Of Recollection
To Be Held Sunday
A day of recollection will be con
ducted Sunday for all unmarried
Catholic men at St. Thomas More
Those attending will be served
breakfast after the 10:45 Mass.
Father Jim Jones, Diocesan Mis
sion director, will conduct the re
treat, which will conclude around