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Volume LXIX, No. 117
Complete (UPI) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1961
Offices in Graham Memorial
Four Pages This Issu
Dressed Up For The Execution
In Greek Week
UMlInores Congo DemairK
Fof Control Over Troops
l I I EI II i I 4r W I J I I 11 I I II 111
On Parade Friday
Law Wives Association Presents
Fashion Show In Gov't Institute
Taking a hint from recent occurrences on the Caro
lina campus, the UNC Law Wives Association will pre
sent a "Spring Serenade" complete with refreshments
as their annual fashion show, Friday, 8 p.m. in the Insti
tute of Government. .......
Thirteen wives will model fashions by Burton's in
Durham, sporting hair styles and make-up by the Aes
thetic Beauty Salon of Chapel
Proceeds from the show, the
only money-making project of
the Law Wives, go towards the
activities of the Wives which
include adopting a family at
Christmas through the stocking
fund, teas for the new law wives
and the third-year wives and
coffee breaks for the husbands
Now On Sale
Tickets for the show are now
on sale in the Franklin Street
booth for 75 cents.
Co-chairmen of the affair are
Mrs. Phillip Haire and Mrs.
Michael Weaver, who will be
among the models.
Other models are Mrs. John
Barnhardt, Mrs. William Rand,
Mrs. Charmles Vincent, Mrs.
Gerald Bass, Mrs. Donald Boon,
Mrs. Jerry Alvice.
Wife of the Dean of the Law
School, Mrs. Henry Brandis,
will also model, as will Mrs.
Samuel Booth, Mrs. Howard
Knox, Mrs. Lawrence Wilson
and Mrs. Peyton Warley.
This is the first time the show
has been held in the spring. In
the past it has been a fall event.
V i, : 'I V ' V .
GETTING ALL DRESSED UP for his execution. Louis
XVI (Rom Linney of New York) is assisted by Clery (Jim
Wagner of Knoxville, Tenn.) as he puts on his beauiy spot
scene from ihe Carolina Playmakers production of "Day of
Glory' which will have its American premiere March 15-19
al the Playmakers Theatre in Chapel Hill.
Patterson Academic Action;
The Carolina Handbook staff
will meet today, 3:30 p.m., 204
Graham Memorial. This meet
ing is very important, since as
signments will te made antihe
printer will be there to answer
All workers on this years
Freshman Camp program will
meet tonight, 7:30, second floor
of Y building. Interested par
ticipants who did not attend the
first two meetings are urged to
Hank Patterson, the Student Party's candi
date for vice-president of Student Government.
yesterday called attention to "the need for a
revitalization of the Carolina Forum."
Patterson, in a prepared statement for the
. "The Student Party platform for spring elec
tions pledges continued support for existing
cultural and academic programs, but specifical
ly cites the need for a revitalization of thp
Carolina Forum and re-initia
tion" of work on the Fine Arts
Carolina Forum Contributed
"For many years the Caro
lina. Forum and its-predecessor,
th CsrOlira , - Political hXJriior,
tnrovigri their . programs, con
tributed to giving real and liv
ing meaning to what are all too
often only academic exercises
engaged in by Carolina stu
dents. "By bringing outstanding po
litical figures to Chapel Hill to
discuss the overriding issues of
the day, these organizations did
much to create a genuine con
(Continued on page 3)
A chairman will be elected
of the Peace Corps Discussion
Group which will meet today
at noon, upstairs in Lenoir. All
interested may come.
"The Congo" will be the dis
cussion of the YMCA's Fresh
man Forum tonight at 6, up
stairs front Lenoir Hall. Guest
speaker will be John Pritchard,
a returned missionary from the
Congo. Forum is open to all
The Amateur Radio Club is
holding a meeting tonight at
8:00 at Caldwell Y. All club
members and any interested
persons are urged to attend.
Would you like to learn to
dance the Spanish maleguena or
the Swedish jig?
These and other folk dances
from all countries will be on
the program for any interested
students Friday at the Presby
terian Student Center.
No experience is necessary at
the session, which will be led
by Archie Hardy and Beulah
The program will begin at
7:30 p.m. and is sponsored by
the Graduate Club. Future ses
sions will be scheduled if
enough people are interested.
Have A Degree,
Want To Teaclx
In East Africa?
UNC is informally partici
pating in a program to relieve
the teacher shortage in Africa.
The full project is being spon
sored by the Teachers College
of Columbia University.
Several members of the facul
ty have received letters asking
for recommendations for can
didates willing to spend two to
three years teaching in East
Teachers are needed for all
secondary school subjects. They
must be graduates in the arts
and science or in education and
must be "academically first
It has been emphasized can
didates be "animated by a spirit
of service thai is realistic and
by a spirit of adventure that is
durable not romantic."
Interested UNC students may
receive further information at
the College of Arts and Sciences.
"Should I be elected vice-president and, thus,
speaker of the Student Legislature, I have sev
eral areas in which I would work toward im
provement of the functioning of this body,"
stated University Party candidate Tony Har
rington in revealing his policies for the legis
"These improvements may be either changes
or simpiy greater empnasis. ,
Closer communication between student gov
ernment and students was one
"Each representative should
be encouraged to sound . out
opinions from the constituency
which , elects . him, u accepting
either Ide&a 6iy crtticlsm. He
should also attempt to convey
the activities of the legislature
to the students.
"The Daily Tar Heel should
continue and perhaps expand
its coverage of the actions taken
by the legislature. Enacted laws
will be posted at Y-Court bul
letin boards for any interested
person to examine."
Reform in the legislature
iltself was emphasized by the
candidate. "Attendance regula
tions for members must be en
forced to insure qualified and
interested consideration of each
item of business.
"I would like to see the body
better informed of Student Gov
(Continued on page 3)
Greek Week festivities for the
24; social fraternities will begin
Friday, when the pledge classes
undertake various constructive
tasks for Work Day. - ' ;
After a day of work, the fun
begins with Carnival Day which
will be held Saturday in con
junction with the Campus Chest
Monday will he Intramural
Day c with the pledge classes
competing in five events: the
up-down 'relay, shuttle dash re
lay jump 'stick relay, obstacle
relay, and tug of war. - . v
' Exchange Dinners , . ;
Mp'nday and Tuesday nights
the i fraternities will exchange
dinners, Wednesday Greek Week
Convocation will bring the fes
tivities to an end with guest
speaker Harold E. Angelo, dean
of men at the University of
Awards will be given for the
best booth in the carnival, for
the winner of Field Day and for
the pledge class with the best
Students in the Infirmary
yesterday were Jeanette Daven
port, Sarah Young," Martha
Knighten, Linda Owden, Wil
liam Cooke, Philip Keller, Theo
dore .Bobbitt, Carol . Pedersen,
Charles Brown, Patricia Smith,
Jane Paden, Rowena McClinton,
Joe McLamb. ' , '
All candidates in the March
campus election have been
required to attend a meeting
today at 7 p.m. in Gerrard
Hall. The Elections Board
said absences will not be excused.
Elected To Head
tJNC Faculty Club
Four new officers and three
new members of the Board of
Governors of the University
Faculty Club were elected by
members of the organization in
balloting which ended Monday.
Shephard Jones of the depart
ment of political science was
elected president of the club to
succeed J. P. Harland of the
Dean Carlyle Sitterson of the
College of Arts and Sciences,
vice president; Dean Norval
Neil Luxon of the School of
Journalism, secretary; and J. C.
Sloanc of the" Art Department,
New Board Members
Three - new . members of the
seven-man Board of Governors
were also elected: Frederic N.
Cleaveland and Alexander
Heard of political science; and
treasurer, Sloanei -Three new
members of the board are elect
ed annually, creating an over
The officers of ,the. club and
the Board of Governors consti-
tute the Board , of Directors
which acts as a sort of execu
tive committee for the - organization!
ends 300 More Tunisian
Must Use Force
LEOPOLD VILLE, The Congo
(UPI) The United Nations
Wednesday ignored, a Congolese
demand for control over U.N.
troop movements and flew 300
Tunisians reinforcements into
Leopoldville aboard U.. S. Air
Force- planes.- The 'Congolese
made no attempt 'to interfere.
But the government rejected
U. N. efforts to talk it way
President Kwane Nkrumah of
Ghana said Wednesday after a
90-minuie meeting with Presi
dent Kennedy that ihe United
Nations must use force in the
Congo "if force is necessary."
back into the captured U N.
supply bases at .the. key Atlan
tic ports of Banana and Matadi.
Orders Troops, r
Morocco ordered- 800 of its
U. N. troops to fly home in a
defiant move that delivered a
new blow to the U. N. position
in The Congo.
The Congolese government
presented the United Nations
with a series of blunt demands
that -. would give it control . of
U. N. movements by " air and
ship in and out of this country.
It also demanded virtual dis
armament of U. N. .troops by
insuiing tlxOy TJlust carry arms
outside their barracjes. -
Despite the demands, the
United Nations moved in 3 0 0
Tunisian troops by : dusk "at
Ndjili airport in five American
Air Force planes. "
By United Press Iniernalional
"; , 1
LIZ STILL ON DANGER LIST
LONDON Elizabeth Taylor's doctor said Wednesday the
rnovie star maintained her improvement through the night in
her battle against double pneumonia.
Dr. Carl Heinz Goldman said Miss Taylor is "still on the
danger list but only just."
U. S., BRITAIN SEEK TO CURTAIL U.N.
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. The United States and Britain
Wednesday sought to force Russian agreement to curtail the
General Assembly's resumed session but encountered op
position from the smaller powers.
British Minister of State David Ormsby Gore sought out
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko for agreement on
a western plan to eliminate a full-dress disarmament debate
and discussion of controversial cold war items from the agenda.
CONDUCTOR BEECHAM DIES OF STROKE
LONDON Sir Thomas Beccham, 81, one of the world's
most revered ' orchestra conductors, died Wednesday of a
stroke. . '
The famed British musician, who became a baronet on
the death of his father and also was knighted for his services
to music, suffered a second cerebral thrombosis.
Chest A uction Net-
Last Try Today
To Bring Coeds
At Your Feet
Today may be . your last
chance to subjugate the coeds.
In Y-Court, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., you
may .literally . bring them to
their dimpled knees at your
Carolina Women's Council
members and other - coeds will
shirte; Shoes today in public
for a -quarter.
All proceeds will go to the
Campus Chest. ; j ' " :
. Yesterday's-; shine went. . in
doors due .to rain. Today's event
will stay ' outdoors- in -Y-Cdurt's
court,' providing the skies; hold
up while the coeds bend down.
BY SUSAN LEWIS
In an uproarious evening of fun and profit, the Cam
pus Chest netted $957.06 on Tuesday's auction.
Packed to the rafters with people, bids, auction items
and money, Gerrard Hall provided bargains, cheats (a
few) , laughs and several risque remarks.
The biggest disappointment was the DKE's famed
trip to Paris." When the bidding approached the $500
mark, Auctioneer Ty Boyd be
latedly informed Pans-bound
bidders that the ticket expired
two years ago and this item was
really a ticket for two to Paris,
There were no takers for the
The biggest gyp of all was a
toss-up between a box filled
with newspaper and a few
packs of cigarettes (advertised
as containing over 50 .packs)
and a manaquin bust (heralded
as the authentic campus chest).
Both sold for $10.
Perhaps the biggest bargains
of all were the piano ($15), the
Sheaffer pen ($3.50), and TV
The Chi Omega pledge class
($50) were the most expensive
Casper, the pride of puppy
land brought "ohhh's" from the
audience and $35 for the Chest.
Entertainment for the eve
ning was furnished by Chan
cellor Emeritus Robert House,
who played his harmonica harp
and later sold it for $10.
Coed beauties extracted $3
18 apiece from date-seeking
Two "kings for a day" at the
KD house paid $22 for the
Varsity Theater tickets (100
on the reel) brought $45 and
DTH lead story raked in $0.
ith Coach Jim Hickeyv; e
By JONATHAN YARDLEY
A man who saw Jim Hickey walking down the street
would find it had to believe that he makes his living coach
ing football. He is not a big man, he is not brusque, he is not
uncouth yet the public expects a coach to fill all of those
Jim Hickey is a small, quiet man with cauliflower ears
who prefers to speak only when he is spoken to, does not
waste time berating opposing coaches and like to think of
his profession as one that transcends the mere attainment of
He leans back in the chair in his office on the second
floor of Woollen Gymnasium, puts his feet on the typewriter
shelf of his desk and talks with considerable understanding
about a profession that has puzzled many people for many
"What got me into coaching?" he asked, " laughing about
what must have seemed a very silly question. "Well, I think
the first thing is that you've been in college and playing
football and want to continue but you can't -play so you go
into coaching. But then after a while it becomes very much
"You know, you get some big raw kid out of the Pennsyl
vania hills or somewhere who probably never would have
gotten to college otherwise and you bring him down here
and put him on his feet. It's a tremendous thrill. There's one
big difference between coaching and teaching though your
rate of progression in coaching is much slower than in teach
ing. At the end of a day you usually wonder if you've made
any headway at all. -
'There's one thing that seems terribly foolish to rne. I
just can't go along with these people who don't believe that
the big objective of coaching is to win. Of course, it is. I
know it and the University knows it. As I understand it, the
University wants me to have the best team possible under
its own rules, the A.C.C. rules and the rules of the National
Collegiate Athletic Association. I really don't believe they
want a football foundry . . . right? . . . but, well, they'd like
to turn out a good team every four or five years, get in a
major, bowl every once in a while and gain a little credit
for the University."
Coach Hickey lit one of the mentholated cigarettes he
smokes incessantly, rocked forward in his chair, and turned
the conversation to "red shirting," the practice whictt makes
it possible for a player to be held out for a year thus giving
him an extra year's seasoning without using up a year of his
eligibility. As he thought about some of the comments that
have been made on this institution, the coach lost his taci
turnity and caught fire.
"To my way of thinking red shirting is something that
is talked about more by people who know less about it than
anything I know of. Coercion does not enter into it at all.
The policy we follow and, by the way, here's where people
misunderstood Jim Tatum, who was as fine a man as I've
ever met in any profession is that we won't keep a guy off
the team who will help it win games. ' "
"Yes, I'm in favor of red shirting but not wholesale.
If we think a boy would profit by being held out, we ask
him if it's okay with him; the final decision is his and his
alone. Now . . . well, here's an example: Say Ray Farris
gets a real bad ankle injury maybe he's out for all but the
last game would he want to play in that game? Of course
not. And I'll tell you another thing I can't prevent a boy
from graduating whenever he wants to, can I? Right? Red
shirting is a bad name attached to a perfectly acceptable
"A practice some coaches engage in that I don't like is
this business of segregating the athletes from the rest of the
campus. Jim Tatum started things off well by encouraging
the players to live in dorms, fraternities, apartments, any
where they felt like living. You see, the players have to be
part of the student body for themselves, and because they
need the student body behind them; . Training , meals - are
necessary, but we don't want to isolate the boys.".
The coach paused a moment, to think about President
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Coach Jim Hickey
: : ; (Photo by Blaustein)
Kennedy's call for a national physical fitness program.
"I sure am in favor of it. I'm getting a little out of my
field here, but I think this physical slovenliness is a by
product of our civilization. You know when I was a kid I
always had to walk to school everyone did but now my
kids, they have to be picked up at school every day. There's
a bus that runs up the bill from Glen Lennox just to take
them to school.
"I've got a daughter 18 months old. She's looking at
television. I think these Little Leagues are a pretty good
idea, but that doesn't replace just going out to the sandlot
and playing because that's what you really want to do. En
tertainment comes too easily these days.
"But I'll tell you one thing in this county that's tough
football. The Navy makes guys play football you know
why? Because football's tough. Right?"
Coach Hickey was interrupted by a loud buzz from the
interoffice telephone. He talked briefly about football mat
ters, then turned the talk to the benefits of playing football.
"I think the benefits are just tremendous. I feel this
so very strongly and I'm not just giving you any malarkcy
in defense of the system. This is something you can't put
any value on. You see, you learn a kind of discipline that
will serve you for the rest of your life.
"I don't mean the kind of discipline that comes from me
standing out there giving orders, cither. This is a self-imposed
discipline, that comes from a boy knowing what he's got to
do and going out and doing it. Every team always has a
group of upperclassmen who assume a kind of leadership that
the whole team feels this is terrific.
"But I'll tell you what I love about football: it's a game
that "the average guy can play. Not everyone can be a gecd
tennis player or a good golfer, but just a plain ordinary kid
can get out on the football field and if he works hard cnou:!'.
can get by. It's a great game, because it asks for the kind
of talent that almost anyone can give. . I'll admit it I love