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Cbap9l Hill, N.C.
DEC 1 6 1359
17 years of defeated serrtee to
a better Univeritty, a better state
and a better natlss by ene of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Suncl.iy generally fair, except
partly cloudy mountains moderate
temperatures in the 40s mountains
to the 50s elsewhere. Monday (air
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 69
Complete LB Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
N. C. Press
Times' James Reston
To Be Featured
MEETING IS 35TH
Packed Program Is
:.; h annual N. C. Press In
will nii'i't at UNO and Duke
University, with James B. Rcston j
of the New York Times a main j
speaker at the sessions Jan. 21-23. j
Iun Chipman of Winston-Salem,
president of the North Carolina j
Press Association, has announced I
a packed program which will in-1
elude also Senator Sam J. Ervin
and columni-st Leo Aikman of the
Atlanta Constitution. i
A tradition in North Carolina jour
nalism, the Press Institute was le
gim here in l!25 at the invitation of
President Harry W. Chase and UNC
Intension Director Russell Giu
nnn. In 1!K!. Duke University began to
ho co-host wi.h the University and
tlie "Duke Dinner" has been an
outstanding event of the three-day's
UNC entertains at a luncheon at
the Carolina Inn on Friday. Jan.
22. as well as at a reception at the
Inn at 5 p.m. January 21.
The annual reception in honor of
prize winner on various daily and
non-daily newspapers is the first
event on the Press Institute sched
ule at 5 p m.. Jan. 21. The awards
winners will be honored jointly with
Senator Krvin. Senator Ervin is
the main speaker at the actual
awards ceremonies at 9 p.m. Jan.
21 in Carroll Hall auditorium.
In accordance with arrangements
which liegan 23 and 25 years ago.
the UNC and Duke planners of
events, in cooperation with the N.
C. Press Association Planners, in
clude The University Extension Di
vision at Chapel Hill, the School of
Journalism and the News Bureau,
and the Office of Public Relations
at Duke University.
II Clitton Blue of Aberdeen is
chairman of the program commit
tee for the Press Association.
Trophy To Be Given For
Best Campus Display
By IIENKY MAYER
The annual Christmas Decorating
Contest is being sponsored this year
by the GMAB House Committee.
Judging for the event will take place
Wednesday afternoon, and a tro
phy will be awarded for the best
display on campus.
All fraternities, sororities, and
dormitories are eligible for the
ward, committee co-chairmen Stew
art Priddy and Wendy Hobson have
Established Last Year
The House Committee was es
tablished last year to incorporate
the functions of the Receptions and
Decorations, Polls, and Special
Events Committees. Any GM acti
vity previously handled by these
committees is now planned by the
Operating on an increased budget
this year, the committee is plan
ning a series of student-faculty re
ceptions for the spring, as well as
the traditional lawn concerts. Bridge
lessons and painting classes are al-
The committee is also conducting
a poll on the reasons for the ap
parent student apathy toward non
fraternty activities. This is the first
of several polls to be conducted
this ear on various issues.
Miss Hobson is a junior from
Charlottesville. Va. A Pi Phi pledge,
she is majoring in Latin.
Priddy is a sophomore physics
major fom Lumherton.
l V. , i
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J J- J
i . s .: i : . j
170 Will Sing
Earl Slocum to Direct
the Massed Chorus
Handel's "Messiah" will be per
formed by a massed chorus and
orchestra of over 170 performers in
Memorial Hall Tuesday, 8 p.m.
The program is open to the public
The performance wil' be under the
directon of Earl Slocum of the
M u s i c Department. Participating
will be the Chapel Hill Choral Club,
the University Chorus, members of
the University Glee Club and the
University Symphony Orchestra.
Soloists For Program
Soloists for the occasion will be
Martha Morris, soprano, Marilyn
Zschau, contralto, Raymond Krei
ner, tenor, and Joel Carter, bass.
Conductor Earl Slocum has been
the head of the UNC Symphony Or
chestra for the past 14 years..
8 Are Named
Eight undergraduates and one pro
fessional newsman were initiated
journalistic fraternity in ceremonies
in Di Hall Saturday afternoon.
Sigma Delta Chi, curerntly cele
brating its 50th anniversary, was
founded at DcPauw University in
1!M!. Today there are 53 profes-
sional and 70 undergraduate chap-'
ters with 16.000 members. The UNC
chapter was chartered last year.
Undergraduates initiated Saturday
were: George Bryant, Alton B.
Claytor, Stanford Fisher, Tom
Smith, Robert Stokes, Todd Recce,
Wayne Thompson and Mohammed
Here's The Exam Schedule,
So Start Biting Those Nails
Okay, folks, here it is!
Start biting your finger nails!
By action of the faculty, the
be changed after it has been fixed
All permits to take examinations to remove grades of "Exc. Abs.
or " (Jond. must be secured irom
to the exam. No students may be
tion except by the infirmary, in
College adviser or by his dean, in
pelling his absence.
10:00 a.m. classes on TThS, .. Tues, Jan. 19, 8:30 a.m.
1:00 p.m. classes on MWF, Pharm. 10, 'Psych 26 .... Tues. Jan. 19.
11:00 a.m. classes on MWF . Wed. Jan. 20, 8:30 a.m.
2:00 p.m. classes on TThS, Pharm.Ec. BA 130 Wed. Jan. 20, 2:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m. classes, Chcm. 11, Pharm. Chcm. 61,
BA 71, 72, Pol. Sci. 41, and all classes not otherwise
provided for in this schedule Thurs. Jan. 21, 8:30 a.m.
8:00 a.m. classes on TThS .' Thurs. Jan. 21, 2:00 p.m.
12:00 noon classes on MWF Fri. Jan. 22, 8:30 a.m.
2:00 p.m. classes on MWF, 'Chern. 43, Pharm. IS
Econ. 31, 32, 61 Fri. Jan. 22, 2:00 p.m.
12:00 noon classes on TThS, all Naval Science and
Air Science Sat. Jan. 23, 8:30 a.m.
9:00 a.m. classes on MWF Sat. Jan. 23, 2:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m. classes on TThS, Econ. 81,
Physics 24 - Mon. Jan. 25, 8:30 a.m.
9:00 a.m. classes on TThS Mon. Jan. 25, 2:00 p.m.
8:00 a.m. classes on MWF . Tues. Jan. 26, 8:30 a.m.
10:00 a.m. classes on MWF Tues. Jan. 26, 2:00 p.m.
French, German & Spanish courses .No'd 1, 2, 3, 3x
L 4. Econ. 70 1 Wed. Jan. 27, 8:30 a.m.
11:00 a.m. classes on TThS , Wed. Jan- 27, 2:00 p.m.
In case of any conflict, the
precedence over the common exam.
Three Others Caught
By State Police
IVY BLUFF. N. C, W Only
three fugitives two of them bear
ing distinctive identifying marks
remained at large today, five days
aiter they and 17 other felons
cracked North Carolina's tough Ivy
Also missing are 10 of the 22 pri
son weapons taken in the spectacul
ar escape Tuesday. The weapons
include a sub-machinegun, 6 revol
vers and 3 rifles.
Three Captured Friday
Three convicts were captured
Friday night in Harlan. Ky., when,
like rats in a maze they became
lost and drove their stolen car in
circles, attracting attention of the
police. The pjree.were Wiley Cum-
mings, 35; John R. Kilbourne, 34;
and Johnny Lee Miller, 27.
'Their big mistake," said Ken
tucky State Police Sgt. James Cox,
"was getting onto, the wrong high
way and corning here. This is a
mighty easy town to get lost in
at night if you're a stranger."
Still free were James Cleveland
McNeill. 28. Negro; Willie Brad
ford Shaw, 30, Negro; and Wood
row Stewart. 36, white.
Descriptions of Convicts
The FBI said that Shaw, a 6-foot.
210-235 pound life termer, has a 5
inch scar from the corner of his
mouth to his left ear. Stewart, who
was serving 18-20 years for high
way robbery, has an irregulary
shaped burn scar from the cen
ter of his head to his right ear. No
hair grows on the scar. Stewart is
5-9 and weighs about 140 pounds.
McNeill, serving 15 years for as
sault, housebreaking and escape, is
5-11 and weighs 185.
At Martinsville, Va., today, Char
les W. (Yank) Stewart, the 52-year-
See Still Loose, P. 3, Col 3
Dr. Eugene C. Luschei
Gives Paper At Meet
A University faculty 'member was
among those presenting papers at
the recent fall meeting of the North
Carolina Philosophical Association,
held at Davidson College.
Dr. Eugene C. Luschei, assistant
professor of philosophy here, gave
a paper on "Definitions Are They
Stepping down from the presi
dent's post at the meeting was Dr.
Jason L. Saunders, associate pro
fessor of philosophy at UNC. He
has headed the association for the
past two years.
time of an examination may not
in the schedule.
tne central umce oi uecoras prior
excused from a scheduled examina
case of illness, or by his General
case of any other emergency com
regularly scheduled exam will take
(Common exams are indicated by
Sales Begin Tomorrow
The all-Carolina Quarterly, in its
new, pocket-size format, goes on
sale Monday at prominent local
new-stands and at Graham Memor
ial. Because of the heavy pre-publication
interest shown in the new
Quarterly, students are urged to ob
tain their copies quickly, the sup
ply being limited.
Featured in the new Quarterly
are a previously unpublished letter
of Ezra Pound and a critical arti
cle on Pound by Charlotte's famed
Harry Golden, subject of a current
For the first time in the Quarter
ly's history, all of the fiction and
poeL-y entries are those of Caro
Loading off the fiction supplement
is Howard Wheeler's satire: "Bureau-Cat
on the Prowl;" or "It's
Never Too Late to Prey." Wheeler
is a sophomore majoring in Eng
lish. Fiction Supplement
Also in the fiction supplement is
a character study of a fraternity
man by Chuck Nisbet, graduate stu
dent in the Dramatics Arts depart
ment and a prominent Playmaker.
Nisbet did honors work last year in
the Creative Writing Department.
Parker Hodges, Ralph Dennis,
James Conaway and (Robert Fleis
sner are the Carolina poets rep
resented. Other Critical Articles
Rounding out the first issue are
critical articles on Salinger's last
New York story, "Seymour," ar.d
Faulkner's new novel, "The Man
sion." The articles were written by
members to the English faculty.
The cover was done by Bob Shan
non, a senior majoring in creative
Dr. Harold Meyer Appointed
To Youth Fitness Committee
He Will Participate In
For May 1-7
A University recreation author
ity, Dr. Harold D. Meyer, has been
appointed to a national committee
formulatng plans for Youth Fitness
Week, proclaimed by President
Eisenhower for May 1-7.
Dr. Meyer was asked by Shane
McCarthy, director of the national
Youth Fitness Council, to partici
pate in the planning. Emphasis in
the project is on the need and avail
ability of programs relating to the
fitness of our present generation of
youth and those to come.
In addition to this assignment.
Dr. Meyer is continuing his leader
ship in recreation for the aging,
and will address gatherings in Rich
mond, Va. and Washington, D. C.
during the next 10 days.
Dr. Meyer -will speak Tuesday be
fore the Virginia Governor's Con
ference on the Aging. This is the
State of Virginia's preparatory
meeting for the White House Con
ference on the Aging, to be held in
Washngton in January 1961.
Astronomists To Launch
Series Of Talks Here
A series of non-technical talks on
"Evolution of the Universe" will be
launched by the Chapel Hill As
tronomy Club at its meeting in the
Morehead Planetarium faculty
lounge here tonight at 8.
Wade Wellman will lead the first
discussion on the "Steady-State
Universe." The talks will emphasize !
the scientists and astronomers' dif
ferences as to whehter the universe
is a steady-state or evolutionary.
Weather permitting, a telescopic
viewing session will follow the meet
ing, to which the public is invited.
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f If -K
?i - 'V IJ V
HERO Big Lee Shaffer is shown here grimacing as he hooks a shot in the basket. Lee led the
Tar Heels to victory over Kansas State last night by scoring 24 points. Lee hit from almost every con
ceivable angle in helping Carolina remain on the unbeaten list. The Tar Heels now have won three in
a row. In th first gamegf last night's doubleheader Kansas dumped N. C. State 80-58. Carolina's next
hoop action will be in the Kentucky Invitational Tournament, Dec. 18-19.
Margaret Holland, Nancy Brad
ner, Ellen Smith, Edith Rogers,
Margaret Horner, Richard Kepley,
Thornton Wilson,' John Kouri, James
Roark. Thomas Lawson, William
Ott, Maurice Davidson, Philip Dav
is, Mrs. Elizabeth Baity and Wayne
On Dec. 20-21 Dr. Meyer will meet
in Washington with leaders of the
Veterans Administration working on
a program relating to recreation in
hospitals and domiciuarics, espe
cially those patients in the senior
Dr. Meyer, who serves as chair
man of the UNC Recreation Curri
culum, is a professor in the De
partment of Sociology and Anthro
pology. He is the chief of the Ex
tension Division's Bureau of Re
creation, and in this capacity acts
as consultant to the North Carolina
The All-University- Division of Re
creation, which he directs, coordin
ates programs at the Consolidated
Universty's three branches. It works
closely with the Recreaton Commis
sion and the N. C. Recreation So
A member of the UNC faculty
since 1921, Professor Meyer has
been summer lecturer at universi
ties in Georgia, Florida, New YTork,
Washington, Colorado and other
n rri i n-nii-i -r -. .xmmt n mm n'nmtm
Outstanding academic work in
commerce and 'business administra
tion has brought membership in
Beta Gamma Sigma, national hon
or society, to 11 students here.
The initiates are James S. Belk,
Clyde O. Draughon, W. Erwin Ful
ler Jr., Jack P. Oulley, Henry W.
Harris Jr., William D. Hoover, Jan
W. Karcz. Rudolph P. Lamone,
Sterling G. McDevitt, Joseph Milam
Jr., and Richard W. Molten.
A banquet at the Carolina Inn fol
lowed recent ceremonies bringing
them into membership of Beta Gam
ma Sigma. Speaker was Dean Mau
rice W. Lee of the School of Busi
ness Administration, who discussed
"Adaptation of the Busines School
Curriculum To Meet the Needs of
the Dynamic Business World."
Current student officers of the
UNC chapter who participated in
the initiation were Malcolm H.
McLean, president; Michael O. Hill,
treasurer, and Clifton D. Mann,
Exhibition Of Abstract Prints
Being Shown In Planetarium
An unusual exhibition of abstract
prints, done by a prominent Dutch
artist-musician who lives in Spring
field, Mass., are currently on ex
hibit for public viewing during De
cember at the Morehead Planetar
ium's North Art Gallery. ,
Nardus Lessing is the creator of
the monotypes, which express dif
ferent moods in color, line and com
position. Use of the complete spec
trum of colors and intense freedom
of movement are two characteris
tics of his work.
Lessing's creative method is also
an unusual one: painting the themes
on glass and then transferring them
to paper by pressing it against the
glass. Japanese prints inspired his
interest in creating monotypes, and
he previously has done still lifes,
landscapes and figure studies.
A native of Amterdam, Holland,
he graduated from the Royal Dutch
Conservatory and attended the Art
Academy of The Hague. His teach
ers included Schluter and Jan Fran-cken.
A ride bureau will be established
Monday through Friday of this week
by Alpha Phi Omega, service fra
ternity. Students wanting rides home for
the Christmas holidays and students
who have rides available may turn
in information at a desk to be main
tained in Y lobby, 10 a.m.-l p.m.
each day this week.
APO brothers will then classify
the information and inform students
where rides are available.
Ride information will now be
available at three places on the
campus: The Daily Tar Heel, the
Y-lobby bulletin 'board, and the
APO booth in the Y-lobby.
"The fraternity's aim' is to pro-
vide a needed service directly to the
students by providing a thorough
listing of rides and riders for the
holidays." said project chairman
Now teaching piano and cello and
performing with the Springfield
Symphony Orchestra, Lessing has
played with American and European
orchestras. His music training was
with Andre Spoor, Johan Wagenaar,
Guillaume Hess, Peter Mossel and
The Chicago District Dental So
ciety will have Dr. John C. Brauer
of UNC as guest speaker for a
Dec. 15 meeting at the Conrad Hil
ton Hotel in Chicago, HI.
Dr. Brauer, dean of the Dentis
try School, will discuss "Auxiliary
i Personnel in the Economy of Den
tal Practice." His talk will follow
a workshop on auxiliary personnel
at the society's regular monthly
Arches Being Erected
On Tehran Streets
To Pave Path
IKE, SHAH TO CONFER
Eisenhower Will Speak
To Joint Session
, By JOSEPH E. DYNAX
Tehran, Iran, W W'elcome arches
are going up and police say they
are looking for the greatest outpour
ing of Iranians in Tehran's history
for President Eisenhower's arrival
This capital has a population of
about two million. Police say they
expect most of these citizens will
try to get a glimpse -of the visiting
Fifteen Arches Going Up
Fifteen arches are being erected
along the streets the President will
pass from the airport to the Shah's
marble palace. Public statues are
being festooned with bunting in the
colors of the United States and
Iran. Huge portraits of the Shah
and Eisenhower are being erected
on the fronts of public buildings.
Some 'buildings boast strings of
colored electric or neon lights in
Iran's 'green, white and red, and
America's red. white and blue.
The President will arrive from
India at 8:35 a.m. (12:05 a.m. Est)
for a six-hour visit before flying on
to Athens on his 22,000-mile peace
and friendship mission.
Ike To Confer With Shah
The President will hold private
talks with the Shah and will address
a joint session of Parliament.
Eisenhower's visit gives the city a
double holiday. Sunday, a normal
working day in Moslem Iran, i3
Army Day. This celebrates the day
Soviet troops withdrew from north
ern Iran 12 years ago.
Appropriately for the Eisenhower
visit, the main reason the Soviet
Union obeyed a U.N. directive to
get out was Washington's commit
ment to support Iran with military
force if necessary.
The President is expected to rei
terate the U. S. pledge to help de
fend Iran against attack when he
appears before parliament.
Parliament Building Impressive
The Parliament building is an im
pressive structure of white marble
just two blocks south of the Shah's
See Iran, P. 3, Col. 3
Note Of Cheer
Added To GM
Huge Wreath Featured
A festive note of cheer has been
added to Graham Memorial by
those who attended the Christmas
Decorating Party Friday night.
A huge wreath, 38 feet in circum
ference interlaced with green lights,
is suspended over the main en
trance and is the focal point of the
Five red spotlights cast a warm
glow over the back columns, giving
the illusion of five great candles
when viewed from a distance.
A large Christmas tree has been
erected in the main lounge, gaily
decorated with multi-colored lights,
hundreds of strands of tinsel and
numerous other ornaments.
The mantles in the main lounge
are covered with greenery and top
ped by tall candles.
Another brightly decorated tree
greets visitors entering by the South
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial today include:
Society of Friends, 11 a.m., Grail,
and Chess Club, 2-6 p.m. Roland .
Parker I and II.
Monday's activities include:
Campus Affairs Coinrnittee. 2--3:30
p.m., Grail; Order of the Old
Well, 4-5 p.m., Woodhouse; Judicial
Review, 7-S, Grail; Dance Commit
tee, 7-8, Sophomore Cabinet, 7-9 :30
p.m., Woodhouse; Bridge, 7-11 p.m "
Roland Parker I and III and Order
ofthe Grail, 9-11 p.m., Grail.