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OCT 8 9 sm
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67 years of dedicated wrrke to
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 35
Complete LP Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1959
Offices in Grcham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Board Members Responsible For $6822.46 Surplus
Publications Board Chairman
Announces Excess Profits
tly ADELAIDE B. CROMARTIE
Studcn'. loos for campus publica
tions were in good hands last
A saving of $6.B22.46, made
possible by efficient management
during 1938-5J), has been returned
by the Publication Board to the
This is probably the largest sav-
DTH Sets Example
economics. Byerly is an associate
OTuel praised board members i professor in journalism. '
and editors, business managers, ad-1 OTuel noted the board's good
vertising managers and others on fortune in having Walker Blanton,
the publications for their help in "a most capable person," as this
making possible the savings in stu- chairman this year,
dent funds. He cited the board's I "I hope we will be able to main
work with The Daily Tar Heel as j tain last year's standards," Blanton
an example of the system behind 'said of this year's program. "With
the saving. the present membership including
1 n rt Ffim ktiiHnnt r.nfnf nmnnt 'in
... , . Student Government appropna- lication Board is enthusiatic over
tions, was $51,089.59. The expenses ; what we feel to be a promising
were $48,255.23, leaving a net, year.
Mrs. Sparrow Praised
Blanton and O'Tuel also praised
Mrs. Frances W. Sparrow, auditor;
John Minter, treasurer of Publica
tion Board last year; and Rick
made by the
Publication Board; the saving helps
an increase in student fees. i . . . , . . , .
This money, returned to student
Profit Not Main Objective funds resulted from measures
"We are rot out to make money," formulated in a revision of Publi
said Walker Blanton. present chair-1 cation Board by-laws in March,
man of the board. "But we arc try-, 1939. Sealed bids on printing of Overstree, treasurer this year
ins to save student fees, and also i publications wore submitted to the O'Tuel is a senior Business Ad
Kivc the students the best publi- j board. Bids were opened before ministration major from Golds-
cations possible. I the board, and representatives of boro. He is a member of the Order
Harold OTuel, chairman of the i printers and other firms discussed of the Grail and the Order of the
Publications Board for the past their bids. Old Well.
two years, attributed the $6,822.46 The Daily Tar Heel business He is ais0 a member of Legisla-
saving to efficiency in publications' I manager marie a financial report ture and chairman of Audit Board
iteration, increased advertising 1 the 15th of every month to the this vear and he was business
and close supervision of bids and treasurers of the Publications mana;r r thp Carolina Quarterly
j Board and the Student Govern- jast vear
Heel. Yackety ment. j Riyntnn this vear's chairman, is
Treasure Watches Closely a Phi Beta Kappa and a Morehead
("We kept tabs on every penny Scholar. He is a senior history ma
spent," said OTuel ."The Publica- jor from Marion and president of
tion Board treasurer signed no , Delta KaDpa Epsilon, and the Or-
The Daily Tar
Yack. Carolina Handbook and
Carolina Quarterly arc the publi
cations supervised by students who
compose the Publication Board.
OH icers Named
n H n m.
All Nine Bond Issues Appear P
' 1 H n If
1 ' I 1
(- it - if s-y,
!.,.., m .VV,,.-, ..,, . f. .,..,W... . ......,.. l&Sxjs4v.v I 1 1 1 1 III! Ml I II i I
(Pram AP Dispatches)
Raleigh, Oct. 27 UP Tar
For 38,051, Against 19,357
For Aid To Local Hospital Con
For 40.557, Against 17,963
Tuesday on $34,400,000 in Bond Is-L-IT
Heel citizens, in an extremely light
turnout of votes, stamped approval
sues for Capital Improvements at
State Agencies and Institutions.
Six of the nine Bond Issues
built up Hugh margins s returns
were tabulated. These included
aid to mental institutions, educa
tional institutions and communi
The margin was closer on the
other three issues; aid to Port Fa-
For 30.642, Against 25,575
For Construction of State Train
ing Schools, $466,000:
For 40,787, Against 17,044
For State Blind Rehabilitation
For 44,718, Against 14.C89
For Port Facilities At Southport,
For 32 235, Against 24,673
cihties at Southport, local armory ; For Historical Sites Construction
construction and historic sites con- and Restoration, $250,000:
struction and restoration.
With 1,071 of the state's 2,086
For 30,683, Against 25,589
Those were the totals at 10:15
precincts reporting, the voting was: i p.m. last night.
1 The election results bore out the
forecast of Gov. Hodges, who had
For State Educational Institu-' strongly backed the Bond Issu
For 41,447, Against 17,498.
checks unless funds were in re
serve to cover them."
dcr of the Old Well. He was rush
chairman and treasurer for IFC
For S'ate Mental Institutions,
For 44,862, Against 14,128
For Community Colleges, $1500,-000:
and predicted its passage.
Publication savings in the past this year. He is the present busi-
Studcn'.i in the School of Li
brary Science have organized a
1955 $2,609.68 (loss)
Student Government surplus last
year totalled $7,409.11. The Publi-
ness manager of The Daily Tar
Heel, the same position he had last
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham
... .u.nu-u organization, accountcd for aIi but $586 65 of
i the Library Science Club, and,this nr ll,, n,rr,nt
Board Caused Surplus
OTuel raid of the $6,822.46 sur-
! plus: "Any accomplishments of the
its first function will be a Hallo
ween party Friday night.
The officers are as follows: Joe
flees, president; Ardie Kelley, vice
prdnt; Carolyn MarUn, trea-'
Membcr3 of the club's social
committee are Chairman Harriett
Leonard. Mrs. Helen Gierasimo
wu,z. Mrs. Polly Miller, Mrs. Olga
Palotai and Joan Coachman.
Robert A. Miller, memer of the
Library Science School faculty, is
Bi-Partisan Board, 2-3:30 p.m.,
Grail; Publications Committee, 3
4 p.m., Roland Parker I; Elections
Board, 4-5 p.m., Roland Parker I;
Foreign Student Board, 4-5 p.m.,
board last year, 1 feel, are directly i Woodhouse; House Committee,
PUBLICATION BOARD OFFICERS Sealed with faculty adviser Kenneth Byerly are Walker Blan
ton, chairman of the publication board, and Rick Overstreet, treasurer. Not pictured is Dr. Olin Mouzon.
(Photo by Brinkhous)
There was no organized opposi
tion to the Bond Issue. The elec
tion campaign was quiet and stir-
red up little interest. This was
; born out- by the unusually small
j The most popular issue appeared
' to be the 12 million dollars for
I Mental Institutions. This led the
list. Another issue near the top in
margin of votes was the $140,000
1 for a State Blind Rehabilitation
The Chapel Hill turn out for .Center.
Chapel Hill Only Southern Stop
Guinean President Visits Here
President Sekou Toure of the take the visiting president on the
young African nation of Guinea campus tour.
will be visiting in Chapel Hill to-
The official party will spend the
attributable to the personnel asso
ciated with each publication.
"Their work in co-operation with
our extremely competent advisors,
Kenneth R. Byerly and Dr. Olin T.
Mouzon. resulted in what I believe
to be a most successful year for
publications on the Carolina campus."
4:30-5 p.m., Roland Parker III; Pan
hel, 5-6 p m., Grail; State Depart
ment, 6-8:30 p.m., Kitchen & Wil-laims-Wolfe;
IDC Honorary, 6:30-
7:45 p.m., Woodhouse; State De
partment, 7-8 p.m., Main Lounge;
CWC, 7-8:30 p.m., Grail; Chess
Club, 7-11 p.m., Roland Parker III;
and Petite Dramatique, 7:30-11
Dr. Mouzon is a professor of p.m., Roland Parker I & II.
day as his only southern stop on njht at tne Carolina Inn and go
his tour of the United States. t0 Durham Thursday for a lunch
Presidert Toure and his wife , n at Duke University and a meet
will be met at Raleigh-Durham air- laUr with officials of the Mu
port at 4:45 this afternoon by Gov. l.tual ''fo Insurance Co., the largest
and MrS. Luther Hodges.' Immedi- Nero-owned insurance company
ately after their arrival, they will;1" c worict.
drive to Chapel Hill for a tour of I The president also will meet
the campus and an 8 p.m. dmner
to be given by the governor in the will tour the V C. College campus
r.i..;.,m I in Durham.
A special planetarium show will
follow the dinner.
Chancellor William B. Aycock
(and other University officials will
the bond issue vote was slight,
as returns were gathered late
Writh only two hours of voting
time remaining, the precincts re
ported 1091 Chapel Hiliians came
to the polls.
The five precints and their report
is as follows: No 1 Town Hall
Thursday afternoon they will i02; No. 2 Estes Hill School 190;
leave North Carolina for Chicago
Guinea is uncommitted to either
the Western or Communist sides.
President Toure's trip is a diplo
matic gesture of the U. S. govern
ment in an effort to win Guinea's
Included in the official party
Will be John H. Morrow, U. S. am
bassador to Guinea; a former fac
ulty member at N. C. College and
State Department security officials.
No. 3 Woollen Gym 351; No. 4
Cone House 215 and No. 5 Glen-
wood School 233.
There were few University stu-
A number of counties gave ap
proval to all nine issues by
wide margin. One of these was
Guilford. Sampson and Alexan
der voted against all the issues.
Locally, the passage of the first
of the proposals will bring $5,330,
000 to Chapel Hill for capital im
provements. Included in the programs to be
undertaken with the money will
be new Botany, Language, Public
Health antl Geography and Geology
Buildings. There will also be space.
dents in this number. No UNC provided for 700 additional stu-
voters were reported at No. 1,' dents.
"some" at No. 2, 10 at No. 3, one
or two at No, 4 and "not over 10'
at No. 5.
One poll keeper at precinct 4 re
marked, "If you want to compare
this turn out with that of the ABC
issue, it compares very favorably."
750 People Jam Woollen Gym To See
Tri-Delt, DKE Win Co-Rec Carnival
Over 750 oeoolc lammed their' Tetherball: 1. Jean McCuiston
way into Woollen Gym last night (Spencer 2), 2. Whitehead, 3. Alpha
as the tea.n of Tri-Dclt-4 and DKE- Gam. 4. Tn Delt.
1 swept to victory in the 13th An- j Table Tennis: 1. Alpha Gam &
nual Co-Rec Carnival. i Dent School (Betty Phillips and
The winning team amassed 25'2 Pete Walker). 2. Tri Delt and
total team points, besting their ' DKE 1, 3. KD-4 and Thcta Chi, 4.
nearest c mpetitor by over six KD-2 and SAE.
points. In second place were KI) 6 Volleyball: 1. Spcncer-2 and
and Zeta Psi with 19. Third were PiKA (Maria Morgan and Pete
Spencer-2 and PiKA with 17, four- j Longnecerk), 2. KD-2 and SAE, 3.
th were KD 3 and Phi Gam with 16 ! KD-6 and Zcte, 4. Tri Delt-3 and
and KD-4 and Thcta Chi finished Chi Psi.
fifth with 10 points. Carnival Games: 1. Tie between
r. u. c rwe KD-3 and Phi Gam-1 and Pi Phi-6
2 Str.,ght For DKE , ph. Ue
It was the second year in a row pi Phi.3.sigma Nu, Tri Delt-4-DKE-for
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, j & Whitehead and Kuffin.
Last year they teamed with Spen- nadminton: 1 Alnha Gam-1 and
err to win the crown.
Phi KAP Sig, 2. Kappa Gamma and
. i r::l . I iL.
puamurai ouiciais lermcu uu- Graham, 6. Tri Delt-3 and Chi Psi
event an "Overwhelming success,, , 4 MriV(r.2 anfi Kan Sia.
even better than we expected."
While last year's Carnival drew
better than 500, this year topped
all records for attendance.
The second place overall teams,
KD-6 ani Zete, won the relay
championship. Others were: 2. KD
3 b Phi Gam 1; 3. Pi Phi-4 and Pi
Lamb; 4. Tri Dclt-4 and DKE-1.
Members A the winning relay team
were Syb.l Mathis, Hi Walton, Ma
rid ODell. Kathy DuQuesney,
Ward Purrington, Sandy Allen,
Jim Rous? and Lloyd Horton.
Oother results were:
Box Hockey: 1. John Jester
(DKE-1). 2. Phi Delt, 3. PiKA, 4.
(Ann Crawford and Bob Coford), 2.
Chi Phi and Carr, 3. KD and Zete,
4. Nurscs-2 and Delt Sig.
The winning team of Tri Delt
and DKE piled up an early lead
that was never headed by placing
their team in every semi-final re
lay event. It was easily the best
team on the floor as it won first
place in two relays and second in
the other preliminary. They fin
ished fourth in the last, and cham
pionship, velay, but only due to a
Runners Jump Gun
Things got off to a jovial start
when relay runners mistook the
bell for the starter (it was a gun)
and jumped off to the races. It
was nearly five minutes before the
bedlam could be cleared.
German Professor Accepts
Chairmanship Of Department
In Carroll Hall
everyone as the Intramural De
partment went all out for their
biggest show of the year. Included
in the games were Candle Snuff-1
ing, Ball Carry, Arm Link Carry, j
Air-Plane Target Shoot, Arc-It, and !
The attractive and exciting Car-
KD & Theta Chi, nival Games drew raves from
All candidates for Homecoming
Queen meet in the Rendezvous
Room of Graham Memorial at 8
p m. tonight dressed for pictures.
i - , I - - n
THE CHAIRS aren't sick! Those coeds are merely running
through their paces in last night's Co-Rec Carnival. This particular
number is called the Tape-Pu!l rly. Over 750 people turned out
for the Carnival,
On Exhibit In Person
Ainu artifacats from Japan are
on exhibit in the Anthropology
Museum in Person Hall.
The objects were loaned to the
Anthropology Department by Car
les U. Lowrance, who collected
them from the northern island of
The Ainu, archaic white peo
ple, at one time occupied all of
the islands of Japan. The Japanese
from the south, with stronger and
better weapons, pushed them to the
north where they now live.
The Ainu are treated similar to
the Indians in this country. They
usually live in small villages and
are primarily a hunting people.
Their culture is now being assimi
lated with the Japanese.
Among the articles in the collec
tion are clothing, weapons and
jewelry. There are also unusual ob
jects such as grave markers and
beard lifters used to control their
beards in eating.
The exhibit, which began Oct.
19, will continue for several
Before becoming the Anthropol
ogy Museum, Person Hall housed
the Art Department
mrm, .i. i- ii i nil
'. ,,J w-'
t ? ' . V
. . ' t
s ,- - - v -I"
- ' ' K
I , t " ,v "
Experimental films are to be
shown for the first time tonight
by the Graham Memorial Film
Beginning in Carre-' Hall at 8
p.m., three films are on tlve pro
gram. These are movies of a dif
ferent type and are not to be con-
-f j fused with "free flicks", accord
ing to Stan Black, co-chairman.
j "Fireworks", an international
prize winner, is a study on sado-
! masochism, experienced on the
level of a nightmare.
j "Desist Film" is an attempt ts
'capture the frenzy of an adoles-
Icent party with a disturbing com-
' ment on tensions of modern youth.
j The third film, "Coming Short
ly," is a satire of a poor girl who
climbed the ladder of fame sin by
isin in the movie industry.
Admission is free.
KUNSTMANN HONORED UNC Prof. John Kunstmann, center, receives a book in Kunstmann's
honor on the occasion of his 65th birthday. Chancellor William B. Aycock is at left. Frederic Coenen,
right, is editor of the book, written by 20 faculty members in recognition of Dr. Kunstmann's signal
services as chairman of the Department of German.
, A professor of German here re-, basis until they have reached the ' Gertie Barnes. Martha McKinney,
ceived four honors at the same' age of 70. Dr. Kunstmann will re-, Debbie McLartny ana May lson.
main on the annual basis while , :
17 Candidates Endorsed
Seventeen coeds have been en
dorsed by the Bi-Partisan Board
for Women's Honor Council, San
dy Trotman, council chairman, an
nounced Tuesday afternoon.
The candidates are Graham Wal
ker, Mimi Smith, Jackie Suber,
Joan Jordan .Tootsie Sheppard,
Muff Greason, Prissy Wyrick, Bev
erly Foard, Katy Condon, Diane
. Gates, Mary Hunter Kennedy, Mary
Stewart Eaker, Jane McLennan,
The amendment approved by
the Student Party on Monday
night provided that one mem
ber to the Men's Council and one
member to the Student Council
be elected from each Town
Men's and each Dorm Men's
Districts, and one member from
each women's dormitory and
two members from the town wo
men's district be elected to the
Women's Council. Joe Sam Routh
was the nominee for treasurer
for the freshman class, not Leon
time here this week.
John Kunstmann was recognized
stavinp as denartmf'ntat rhairman I
---c 1 - - -
The book published in his honor
is edited by Dr. Frederic Coenen.
1. His colleagues wrote a book I Special articles written by 20 of j
and presented it to him in honori his colleagues on the faculty are!
contained in the book. The ges
ture is cailed Festschrift (studies
in honor of . . .).
A native of Australia, Prof. Kun-
Students in the Infirmary Tues
Henry Mclnnis, Ann Doxy, Claire
Hanner, Margo Dodge, William Mil
stead, Thomas Blune, Thomas Wil-
of his 65th birthday. .
2. He was surprised at an aca
demic birthday party.
3. The University asked him to i
remain as chairman of the Depart-1 stmann, studied at Dresden, Ger-: liams, Huston Everet, Henry Thom
ment of Germanic Languages. many, an dat the University of as, Joseph Perrinl.
4. His colleagues unanimously j Leipzig. He came to the United J Cowles Lipford, William Hal
urged him to accept the chairman-1 States in 1913. He has been a pro-1 comb, Marion Rosel, Grover Cau
ship of the department; and Dr. j f essor of German at the University j then, Pierre Brison, Joseph Fried-
Kunstmann has agreed.
It is usual policy for faculty
members to retire at the age of
1 65 or to lemain on a year to vear
of Chicago and also has taught at: berg, Gorden Thelin, Lawrence
Columbia University. He has been I Brown, Robert Walker, Gene Del
chairman of the Germanic Langu- linger, John Hooper, Terry Pickett,
ages Department here since 1955. j and William Burweli.