l0udy, with liHi. chang.
' ...t.. Expected high,
The editors strike back at Pan
hel's secrecy. See Editorial paga 2.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Complete IP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA; FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 195S
Offices In Graham Memorial
n a n
(CD Li 4 ii-n ihmw.vUJ LMit iH Lit ft .
s i l f
U Grace Kelly may be spe--t
at an Order of the Grail
rest Friday night, accord
ieraber Jim Exum.
3 said the Grail, campus
,v organization, has asked
'pv to be guest of honor at
.,e, which will be held dur-i-
Keel homecoming festiv-
le can be here," Exum said.
II be the biggest and great
j l dance yet."
Kelly is currently on loca
i sheville for a moving pic
The Swan," which is being
at the Biltmore estate.
13 M 11 C)
o To Sit
IN LEGISLATURE DEBATE:
vfr Fresnman t enow-
t;nization for students liv-
the Lower Quad which
Everett. Aycock, Lewis,
':nl Graham Dormitories
;;d this week.
1 Ithel Nash, instructor m
7 and marriage counselor,
H;!k on "Dating and Court-
i the meeting, oncers were
Uv the coming year. Char-
-,-h was eieciea convening
:r and Val Dagaev was elec-
Owens and George Weaver
.eected as representatives
? ?teerinff committee, mis
:t-e consists of representa-
-(m the three branches of
siman Fellowship program.
;;t;on, Kod uavis ana cod
f;re elected representatives
j lint social committee.
iflan Fellowship meetings
mainly of group singing,
ins and social activities
a; exchange dances with
ring girls' schools.
Treshman Fellcrwship Or-
:im for freshmen in the
I Quad has extended a wel-
all freshmen interested.
-i are held at 6.30 p. m. ev-
risday night on the second yersity Party lacked horns over
of the YMCA Building. Hnrmitorv' aoDroDriations at -the
student Legislature's meeting last
The two parties joined forces
long enough, however, to kill ma
nimously a bill calling for a con
vention to write a new student
The controversial dormitory ap
propriation bill was introduced last
week by the Student Party's Lew
is Brumfield. It asked for $300 to
provide a maintenance fund .'for
dormitory television sets. Its de
feat was spelled out for the most
part, by the raising of 14 Univer-
aed in 1947, are located ! ?CrZ"',.
mere were a uuniuci ox w.i
WILL TAf? HEELS GIVE GEORGIA COACH WALLY BUTTS A SPANKING?
. . . annual caravan game , is plpyed tomorrow in Athens
, The ciir caravan to the Carolina-University of Georgia
football game in Athens will leave from Woollen Gymnasium
at around two o'clock this afternoon, according to Head
Cheerleader Collie Gollison. .
' He added he didn't know how many cars would make the
350-mile trio in the caravan, but
said he expected? oyer . 00 stu
dents to j isit ' ifn: the j Carolina j sec
tion at the ganjei which will begin
at 2 o'clock ! tomorrow afternoon.
Collisoh said" he hoped cars go
ing down in the Caravan would be
decorated and; would remain in
a vgroup during the trip to Athens.
After arrival in 'Athens, a pep
rally will probably be held if
enough students arc on hand, Col
lion added. 1
Many of ' the Carolina students
gOlng; down to the game will stay
iri fraternity houses at th6 Uni
versity of Georgia over the week
. end, and the others will probably
go to Atlanta to spend the night,
said Collison. :
iA 10-man combo, made up of Ca
rolina students, most , of whom are
-in the University band, . will sit
in the Carolina section- at the
TOPIC: GUARANTEED WAGE:
Debate Squad Hears
21 3 C O ; KJ
. . i '
By NEIL BASS .? , .
The Student Party and the Uni-
f Jonas and Don Christopher,
f AFROTC cadets from Caro-
'31 be flown to Penn State
Tity this afternoon to at
l e Arnold Air Society Con-
Iters of the society, which
priation, which was referred back'
(4) A bill to prevent past mem
bers of the Publications Board
from holding board office, which
was passed. .
(5) A bill to appropriate $120 for
the printing of the r All-Campus
Conference report, which was kil
led. (6) A bill to give the University
band $300, which was passed after
a talk by band President Scotty
f colleges and universities
put the country. Only out
1 1 members of the advanced
U of the AFROTC can be
b this organization, which
j teed for the late General
Jesse J. Morehead chapter
sciety, which is the Uni-
5 chapter, is planning sev
JMs this year. These in
triPs to all major high
1 m North Carolina to try
st high school seniors in
wTC program, and educa
to various air installa
roughout the state.
DAy": No pictures will be
tody. Freshmen ' and all
dents may have their
' Men Monr4 i T.irt
Sophomores, ' law
and four year
roed students. GM
- iwaenrs will be
'l other photos are
!B?rk coats, ties..
Proofs are now in
m the GM base-
trM . "en Monday
sations cast about during debate
on the measure. The most empha
sized was Brumfield's remark that
the UP was proving itself to be
a "fraternity man's party."
UP floorleader Jim Exum denied
Brumfield's statement, declaring
that his party had a "universal"
interest in the entire "University.
Exum said the money was refused
because of the "strained" condi-
tion of -student government n
nances. The primary argument seemed
to have been, however, whether
the appropriation "would benefit
the "entire" campus. The opposi
tion seemed to argue that the tele
vision sets were benefitting only
a small '''segment" of the campus.
Other measures whose fates were
decided included: -
(1) A resolution urging the rati
fication of the student Constitu
tion by the Board of Trustees,
which was passed.
(2) A bill to appropriate $54 to
Cobb Dormitory for chairs, which
(3) A bill to give the . Yackety
Yack some $3,000 increased appro-
Miss Gail Lawson, a member
of the University Club, said yes
terday that the dormitories, fra
ternities and sororities will 'have
displays for the homecoming
game Oct. 15, against Maryland.
Miss Lawson said -the dorm,
sorority and fraternity having,
the best displays will receive pri
zes. . ' -
Dates To Get Cut Rate
For Camlina-Va. Game
By BILL CORPENING , reductions are anticipated for this
, .'. , . , '.. 1 year. He. declined to .make a state
. oiuaeai u..c m ue ment .as- tQ whether student date
olina-Virginia game on Jov.: 19 i tickets' WOulH be ' reduced for next
year. . ; ' . . . f.:. ..
One of, ihe, chief reasons that re
ductions, have "not been made, said
Crook, is because "we feel we do
not owe an obligation to the stu
dent date. However, we do owe an
obligation t0; the student thus,
will be reduced from $3.50 to $2,
according to Vernon B. Crook,
business manager of "Woolen Gymnasium.-
This reduction is due chiefly
to a request made by Don Fowler,
president of the student .body, to
me uiuuaU u 77 their rates are much - lower."
Interfraternity Council at its lasti
j Crook, added since there is
meetina aiso auvutaicu i icuut-
game, The combo, according to
Scotty Hester, one of its organiz
ers, was formed when it was found
that the University Band would
nit be able! to go to the Georgia
gime. The combo will travel to
Georgia with the football team to-
Since the football-caravan
train will not make the trip to
the Georgia . game, women'
dormitories will not observe a
late closing hour Sunday night.
Actina Dean of Women Isa
bel le MacLeod announced that
for this reason, the women's
dorms will close at midnight,
the regular Sunday night closing
A special Athens edition of The
Daily Tar Heel will be published
tonight The edition, containing
news and features about the Uni
versity of Georgia and Athens, will
be sent to Georgia via train in
time for dstribution early tomor
row morning and at the game to
morrow afternoon. -
Collison said yesterday the
Georgia Trip "is what we have
been waiting for and we are going
to show Athens the most spirit and
pep that they have ever sen.' Ev
erybody get on the band wagon
and stick with those Tar Heels."
tion in student date tickets.
At present, if a student wishes
to bring a date not enrolled in the
University, he must pay $3.50 for
one game ticket. '
"We are interested," said Crook,
"in finding out how this experi
ment works and if there will be an
increase in demand for these tick
ets." , . ' , " : v : r '
Crook pointed out that no more
since mere is a
limited number of seats in the stu
dent section of Kenan Stadium,
students who did not have dates
might complain if the section was
filled up by non-student dates.
Fowler suggested 1 that this be
remedied by seating students with
non-student dates in the West end
of the stadium. However, student
dates will be. seated in the regular
student . section for3 .the Virginia
game, Crook said.
Start Year's Work
The UNC Young Republicans'
Club held its first meeting of the
year this week.'
The group will meet every, three
weeks. Meetings will be held at
7:30 Thursdays. The next meet
ing will be 6ri Oct. 27.
.Club elections will be held at
the next meeting. It wai also de
cided that YRC membership will
; Dr. Franz Polgar, who's ap
peared in Memorial Hall at least
once a year for the past 10 years,
will be back Monday. Polgar,
widely-traveled 1 hypnotist and
; "thought transferer," will be
sponsored by the Student En
tertainment Committee. He will
appear in . Memorial II all at 8
Inadequate ability in English
was named "the biggest problem
facing industry" "by Andrew Rob
ertson at a meeting held this week
by the University Placement Ser
vice. Robertson, a representative of
Crawford and Co. stressed i the im
portance of being able to speak
and write good English in getting
a, job and. keeping it.
Robertson also told of the ad
vantages of the new and growing
placement services and what a
help they are to both college grad
uates and , industry. There is a
trend for business to come to col
lege; "Take advantage of it," he
, Joe Gallaway, head of the Place
ment Service here, preceded Mr.
Robertson and explained how to
register at the Placement Service
and get an interview. Students
should register early in the sen
ior year, he said, for post-college
SAYS ENGLISH PEPT5 HOLMAN:
pby ' Dick , Garhe "From
of Job," Holman said..
Herman Melville was directly
t indebted to the 15qok ot jod ior
the theme and structure of his
best known novel, Moby Dick, Dr.
C. Hugh Holman of the English
Department, said in a paper read
this week before the University's
The purpose of his " paper was
to "demonstrate that the Book , of
Job was a primary influence in
the writing of Moby Dick, that
this influence was basic and the
matic, and that the structure and
fundamental unity of the book
arp exDlicable functions of Mel-
l was in the Bible.
The paper; after--demonstra tins' Holman is an associate prof essor
that Melville ' knew the Bible and
made use of Job in Moby Dick,
of English. Philological Club of
ficers currently are Norman E. El-
concentrated its major attention iason' President; John G. Kunst-
on a critical interpretation of the
novel as an expression ot the
theme of evil and suffering in the
world, as expressed in the Biblical
Holman said Melville drew his
great white whale directly from
the "Leviathan" of Job 41, and
that, it wrvs la
mann, vice-president; George Har
per, treasurer; John E. Keller,
keeper of the records, and Jacques
Hardre, secretary. -
The Philological Club is an or
ganization of teachers and gradu
ate students in the area of human
ities, devoted to research in lang
uages and literatures. It is one of
the nlrfpct fHiarrrvH MtiVic in th
vast symbol of the Universitv:. h3vim, Wn in . cnn.
Myf-i uwe sudieu ""-.tinuous existence more than a
ville's pervasive use of the Book iverse in the novel as Leviathan half century.
Members of the University De
bate Squad ' have been treated
to discussions and information
sessions this week.
William Ivey, of the Universi
ty's economics faculty, talked to
debators early this week on
"Guaranteed Annual , Wages,"
and Dr. Norman Mattis, speech
instructor in the English Dept.,
talked yesterday on debating
"Guaranteed Annual. Wages,"
pro and con, will be the topic
for aU college debate squads
throughout the country. Last
year's topic, the admission of
Red China, the United Nations,
touched off a controversy that
ended with college censorship
and discouragement in many un
iversities. Dr.' Mattis yesterday pointed
out that those who engage in
debating explore deeply some
important question of public
He said "a debatdr should
organize what he learns into an
argument supporting or oppos
ing a policy. He should make a
discernment .between what is
important" and what is unimpor
tant, between fact and opinion."
Dr. Mattis denounced the so
called "tricks of the trade" in
debating. He said the audience
and judges were not fooled by
evasive or misconstruing ques
tions. "The quality of a debate,"
Dr. Mattis said, "is emphasized
by completeness of knowledge
and clarity of presentation."
Other departments of the Un
iversity . will send speakers to
the' meetings, who will be an
nounced later. Following this,
intra-squad debates will be held
in order to give experience,, pr
actice and instruction to mem
bers. After these debates mem
bers should be well-versed
enough to .attend the first tour
nament, according to President
According to Webb, the
squad is an inormal organization
which is governed by the Debate
Council. The council is made up
of four squad members, two
coaches Dr. Mattis and Dr.
David Monroe of the Political
Science Dept. and a represent
ative from the Dialectic Senate.
The Council determines which
tournaments the team will enter,'
and who will represent the
squad. Webb explained that those
who are best qualified will go,
but that all wh0 attend the meet
ings will represent the Univer
sity sometime during the year.
The squad is a member of the
Atlantic Coast Conference and,
along with Maryland, Virginia,
Duke, South Carolina and Wake
Forest, will send a team to the
"ACC tournament held in late
April. South Carolina will be the
host team this year, according
The team, by invitation, is al
so a member of the Southeast-!
ern Conference, along with Van
derbilt, Tulane, Emory and Rice
Webb als0 stressed the fact
that the squad is "by no means
a closed affair and is open to
any undergraduates male or
female on the campus."
LADY WITH GRAY & BLUE HAIR:
Modern Art Takes
Over Pearson Hall
GM Calendar Includes
Church, Mag Meetings
Graham Memoral's calendar for
the weekend is as follows: ,
The Carolina Quarterly will
meet today from 4:30 until 6 p.m.
ill the Woodhouse Conference
Presbyterians will meet Sunday
at 9:30 a m. in the APO room.
Bahais will meet Sunday in Ro
land Parker 1 from 11 a.m. until
"The Browning Version" will
be shown tomorrow night in Car
roll Hall auditorium at 8 and
This movie will be the third
in a series of six free movies
sponsored by the GMAB Film
The plot centers around a
classics teacher in Great Britain
whom the school boys despise,
and around his young wife who
is having an affair with a chem
By PEG HUMPHREY
Ever seen a lovely lady attired
in gray with blue hair?
If you haven't, why not stroll
through the gallery in Pearson
Hall and take' a peek at some of
the works lent to the University
by the Museum of Modern Art?
Running from Oct. 6-27, the exhi
bit includes abstractions and in
novations by Van Dongen, Gleizes,
Hartley, Grosz, Davis, Dufy, Mon
drian, Miro, Graves Maclver,
Blume, Kline and Austin.
Early works by these artists are
accompanied by photographs of
their' later creations in order to
show their developement in style.
Fantastic changes in style are in
Mondrian displays quite a
switch from his first simple land
scape scene of an old mill to the
bars and planes which typify his
Duchamp's early "Landscape" of
blobs of conflicting colors done in
1911 contrasts markedly with his
controversial futuristic "Nude, de
scending the Staircase" of 1912.
A futuristic oil of New York by
Grosz is one of the most striking
It pictures a racing mass of hu
manity scurrying madly over top
of each other. Red predominates
with varying shades of purple and
blue throughout. Spots of yellow
highlight this portrayal of time,
space and energy with civilization
at a deep hectic tempo.
The . painting by the French ar
tist Gleizes is a good example of
early cubism wfth dull colors and
form simply by cubes. The photo
graph adjoining it shows that his
development coincided with that
Max Weber's cafe scene is a
charming portrayal with clean cut
lines and really expresses the
feeling of a cosy little cafe. His
later work shows a tendency to
The Spainish surrealist Miro is
represented by an abstraction of
daringly odd color combinations.
The accompanying photo is of a
much more simplified abstract
The surrealistic element is ob
vious in the later work by Peter
Blume contrasting with a realistic
romantic treatment of a city slum.
The American surrealist Tchelit
chew is represented by his "Blue
Clown" composed of varying
shades of blue picturing a clown
with circus performers dancing on
his body over a drum and a face
on his knee.
The photo "Hide and Seek,"
with many distorted faces, shows
his marked development in sur
realism. Franz Kline's somewhat abstract
oil of a mountain train is quite
different from his later ultra-mo
dern photo of a black and white. . .
well, you figure it out!
The proposed telephone rata
increases being petitioned by
the Durham Telephone Co. will
not effect long distance te'a
phons rates here in Chapel Hill,
even if approved by the Stata
Utilities Commission, according
to the Chapel Hill Phone ex
change. This is because all lzr.2
distance rates are set by th
Southern Bell Telephone Co., tht