AT H E R
For 'Unam Segregatum' c: .
mehts see p. 2.
0d warmer, with ex
Complete (A1) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
TEN PAGES THIS ISSUZ
1ST ANTS GO, TOO:
n n n r .
. ' ' ' '':'' " ":;''''' "
j uu VA
md, binding forces, and
in of the party" were
isby Chairman Norwood
ring the Monday meeting
stressed the important
he party on campus and
'mbers to, engage them
"direct conversation." He
Relieves party members
iiscuss among themseves
pother people the party
tee chairman appointed
ivere Miss Esther Ballen
ibership; Jim Armstrong,
M Holmes, public rcla
f Tom Long, member-at-I
Jese appointments and
aspiring talk, party mem
!uded by singing several
caroIs and the proposed
Ny song, the words of
I in Latin.
AM, Dec. 13Duke Uni
increase its enroll
!je Woman's College by
build a new dormi-ta-rt
Campus to provide
-CiIities for the increase,
f HHis Edens announced
itional number of stu
;;.be admitted gradually
-rrd I of time, beginning in
f! scheduled for Gra
orial today include:
L Club, 7:30-9 p.m.,
LG6on9; Panhellenic 5-6
t Ro; AKSi, 6:30-
''i Rm; Jehovan'
' P.m., Roland
e?19 1; AKSi 7:30
Roland Parker Lounge
SE. 7:30-9 p.m.,
J Conference Room;
Council, 4-5 p.m.,
0 7Ce1,;ference Rom-
; ' '-'i P.m., Council
Ct,s,k Club, 8-10
1 dezvou, Reom; Ce.
? ,r,4IJ' 330-5 p.m. and
" p A.P.O. Room.
Finnish Visitors Chat With Their Hosts
rkki Aukusti Laurila and his wife are touring the United States under the Foreign Leaders' Program of the American Council
iticn. The physics facilities at UNC and N. C. State were observed recently by the Laurilas. The hosts and their guests sare
ighf): Dr. Samuel T. Emory; Mrs. Laurila, Dr. Laurila and Dr. Paul Shearin. ..
NOT MUCH AvAORE TIME:
, . i
Final Exam Schedule
The final exam schedule for the fall semester, has been re
leased by South Building. Due to an error in proofreading, yester-,
day morning's schedule was incorrect. Changes have been made and'
this schedule is correct. .
According to the Central Office of Records, the time of an
examination may not be changed after it has been fixed im the,
schedule. No students may be excused froni a' scheduled1 exahiinav
tion except by the University Infirmary t case of illness, or by
'his General College faculty advisor or bys his dean, in caSe.jbf
any other emergency compelling his absence.;
The exam schedule is as follows:
All 3 p. m. classes, Chem 11, BA 71 and 72 and all classes not
otherwise provided for in this schedule Thursday, Jan. 19, 8:30
All 8 a. m. classes on TThS Thursday, Jan. 19, 2 p.m.
All 2 p.m. classes on M.WF, BA 150 and
Pharmacy 10 - : Friday, Jan. 20, 8:30 a.m.
All noon classes on ItfAVF - Friday, Jan. 20, 2 p.m.
All 2 p.m. classes on TThS and Econ. 31, 32
and 170 and Pharmacy Ec 34- Saturday, Jan. 21, 8:30 a.m.
All noon classes on TThS and all Naval
Science - Saturday, Jan. 21, 2Vp.m.
AH 1 p. m. classes on MWF and ; x ; -
Econ.'81 and Pharmacy 15 Monday, Jan. 23, 8:30 a.m.
All 9 a.m. classes on MWF Monday, Jan. 23, 2 p.m.
All 9 a.m. classes on TThS .-: .......Tuesday, Jan. 24, 8:30 a.m.
All 8 a.m. classes on MWF. Tuesday, Jan. 242 p.m.
All 10 a.m. classes on "MWF ...Vednesday, Jan .25, 8:30 a.m.
All French, German, Spanish courses
numbered 1, 2, 3, 4, and BA 130 . Wednesday, Jan. 25, 2 p.m.
All 11 a.m. classes on TThS , Thursday, Jan. 26, 8:30 a.m.
All 10 a.m. classes on TThS Thursday, Jan. 26, 2 p.m.
All 11 a.m. classes on MWF --: Friday, Jan. 27, 8:30 a.m.
In case of any conflict, the' regularly scheduled exam will
take precedence over the common exam. (Common exams are indi-
j cated by an asterisk.)
OR SIX CANS OF ANCHOVIES:
Bv PEG HUMPHREY
Want to make someone gasp
or "perhaps chuckle at Christ
mas? Then, how about giving them
a goldfish, anchovies or some
Miss Eschweiler will never
forget the year she received a
goldfish in a big bowl at an of
fice party. It proved qui te B
problem tranporting the little
fellow home on the bus with
water splashing all over her and
One, year "Boots" Bennett was
spreading the rumor that he was
going to France. A believing
friend with a sense of humor
presented him with a "smaller
than usual bathing suit for the
' A .22 cal. rifle was given to
'Miss Connie . Dixon by her
r , ' " "' : : : ' ' ' ' ; . -
, I . I;'. Faculty Go mmittee
About Christmas Gifts
fnt.her several years ago. He
simply thought it would be a
good idea if his daughter
learned to manage FirearrojB.
Miss Jen Mackey is fooking
forward to this year's Christmas
present from her fiance. He is
giving her three water colors
by New York artist Margaret
Layton. Mrs. Layton portrays
city buildings in abstraction and
bright cheerful colors.
"Every nut needs one" was in
scribed on the card which ac
companied the pecan cracker
given to Miss Mary (Pee Wee)
Batten. Another year she re
ceived a much-needed car handle
to go on her A model. And then,'
it was stolen on New Year's Eve.
A toy car was given to Miss
Marian Hobeck one Christmas.
Miss Kit Malloy was seven when
-it.'., ' . .
The Campus Chest drive has
been extended through Friday;
aceording to Bill' Self, treasurer
of the drive. ,
The total amount of contribu
tions turned in is 452.20, said Self,
adding that about $100 in pledges
has not been turned in yet.
"Last year at the end of the
drive we had about $1,000, he
4aid. "We only have half that
much now. In an effort to at
least get as much as last year
and to talk to these people who
haven't contributed, we have ex
tended the drive through Friday,"
"We urge all those who haven't
solicited to do so. and those who
have and haven't contacted all the
people in their dorm to complete
the drive," he concluded.
Charlotte Alumni Are
Invited To Annual Ball
All Charlotte college alumni
hSve been invited to attend the
annual Christmas Ball to be given
in the "Selwyn Hotel Ball ' Room
Dec. 20, at 9 p.m.
she received her most memora-I
ble yuletide gift. It was a toy
merry-go-round with three hob
by horses, music and a striped
canopy in exact miniature of the
An aunt knowing that Miss
Betty Bauman had, a taste for
anchovies gifted her with six
cans one year. Betty also remem
bers with pleasure the Christ
mas she received her fox terrier.
Pave Reid once expressed a
desire to see a res! coal miner's
cap, whereupon -a friend gave
him one, complete with the
lighting equipment. Another gift
which surprised him in its orig
inality was a cylindrical pipe
A possum was given to Neil
Bass once. He still isn't sure
gainst . Re n e
He?d football Coach George: Hard ay's contract will not
. In a statement made yesterday Chancellor Robert Mouse
and Director of Athletics" C. P. Erickson said:
"After full consultation, the -University administration de
cided that it, would not request renewal of the contract of
Nlr. ; George Harclay as head coach of football. The question
of a successor is now before the Athletic Council, which in
cfiie 'time will present recommendation for consideration
apd action by the Chancellor.""
It was made clear that all the
members of Barclay's staff are also
affected by the order, although
they are not under contract. Mem
bers 'of his staff are Marvin Bass,
Sieve Belichick, Tom Fetzer and
Italph -Floyd, who is freshman
Barclay; said last night:
"Of course, I'm disappointed
in the decision. I have enjoyed
coaching at North Carolina and
I hte to leave. The ones who
made the decision had .the best
interests of the school in mind,
and they decided what they
thought was best."
When a new head coach ; is ap
pointed, he will be free to select
all of hisfassistants, subject to cus
tomary administration approval.
Barclay's contract expires on
It -was -disclosed yesterday that
both the Athletic ' Council and the
faculty committee in their meet
ings recently voted against re
newal after deliberation and dis
cussion. . "
Christmas is no holiday for the
weary transportation workers.
Wit'a thousands of students from
the Raleigh-Durham - Chapel Hrll
area going home for the holidays,
travel bureaus are lost in the con
fiiKion of reservations, cancela
tions and stand-by lists.
Fred Coker, manager of the
Continental Travel Agency here,
said flights for Dec. 17 out of this
area are filled and there is only
a possibility that some people on
the stand-by list might get a flight
in ' case of any cancellations.
He added that trains going to
New York on Dec. 16, 17 and 18
from this area are filled up, and
that others possibly will be.
NEW YORK ,
Coker approximated that 400
people have bought airline tickets
for the holidays from the Chapel
Hill agency. New York is the des
tination of the largest part of these
travelers, with flights toward
Georgia and Florida, Chicago and
New Orleans carrying the next
highest numbers, in that order.
Many people who live too far to
go home will 'fly to other places,
particularly New York and Florida
Some people who plan to take a
vacation away from home Christ
mas will head for vacation spots,
also Although the agency has re
ceived no requests - jfor flights
abroad, some people will go home
to Canada, Cuba, Puerto Rico and
possibly Mexico, Coker said.
One reason for transportation
difficulties is that in an area pop
ulated with temporary residents
such as students railroads, bus
lines and airlines are never sure
how many travelers to prepare for,
." The decision has been approved
by Acting President J. Harris
Chancellor House said there had
been no deliberations or discus
sions at the meetings of the AtR
letic' Council or the faculty com
mittee, both of which he attended,
concerning Barclay's successor.
The council and faculty commit
tee are expected to make a recom
mendation luring the holidays,
and Erickson said he hoped the
school would have a new head
coach within a few weeks.
Administrative and athletic offi- !
cials expressed appreciation for
the conscientious efforts of. the
current staff. They said the ac
tion was reluctantly taken, but felt
it in .the "best interests" of the
University and , its athletic pro
Barclay succeeded Carl Snavely
as head coach in 1953. He was
head coach at Washington and Lee
University three. years before com
ing here as Snavely's assistant in
1952. ! -
RALEIGH, Dec. 13 U. S.
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.), a
presidential hopeful, is scheduled
to speak here Jan. 27.
Kefauver has accepted an invi
tation to speak at a statewide
Young Democratic rally on that
date, former YDC President John
R. Jordan confirmed today.
Jordan said the rally will mark
the first in what is hoped will be
a series of appearances in North
Carolina by Democratic presiden
TO DETERMINE POSITIONS OF THE CONTINENTS:
UNC Scientists To Photograph
Eclipse Of .
A group of four men two from
the University, will photograph
an eclipse of the sun today in
The expedition is headed by
Dr. Morris Davis, UNC professor
of astronomy. Mack Preslar, as
sistant director of the 'UNC Com
munication Center, is the num
ber two man of the group.
David Herring, native of Winston-Salem
and forrher UNC stu
dent, is assisting. Preslar with
the electronics equipment. Her
ring is now at the University of
Wisconsin. A Florida geophysi
cist is the fourth man in the
A trip such s this on is
not new to Dr. Davis. Last year
the government sent him into
Northern Canada on a similar
The expedition is being spon-.
sored by the Research and De
velopment Command of the U. S.
Air Force. The purpose of . the
project - is to obtain more exact
shape of the earth by timing the
information on the size and
passage of the moon's shadow at,
11 sites along its 7,000 mile
FIGURE SIZE -
Accurate long arc distances
HEAD FOOTBALL COACH GEORGE BARCLAY
have enjoyed co idling -. . . and I hate to leave
May Leave Dorimis
Telephon coin boxes have been pended for cheating the telephone
removed from four dormitories, co.
and others may be removed soon
if shortages in the boxes continue
to occur, according to interdormi
tory Council President Lewis
Brumfield said coin boxes had
been removed from Cobb, Man
gum, Grimes and Old West. Others
may be removed soon, and stu
dents may have to pay for local
calls in the future, he said.
A honor council suspended two
students last week who were
caught cheating the telephone co.
with the "quarter on a string"
method. Brumfield said he wanted
to - warn . students of thii to pre
vent other suspensions.
The telephone co. has a device
to determine the losses and also
who is responsible for the losses,
Brumfield said. He said he hated
to see other students get sus-
Sun In Faraway Si am
between the points may then be
computed. From the accumu
lated data of several eclipses,
the lineal size of the earth and
the positions of the continents
will be more specically deter
mined. Dr. Davis' group is located at
Koke Kathiem, Thailand, which
is about 70 miles north of Bang
kok, where another one of the
11 photographing parties has
been stationed. Others are lo
cated at Khartoum, The Sudan;
Aiscia, Ethiopia; Hargeisa, Brit
ish Somaliland; Colombo, Cey
lon; Mergui, Burma; Siem Reap,
Cambodia; Hue, Viet Nam, and
The path of the eclipse will
follow an arc through North
east Africa, cross the Indian
Ocean, bisect the Thai-Malay
Peninsula near Bangkok 'and will
end shortly after crossing For
mosa. , The unit headed by Dr. Davis
arrived at Koke Kathiem on Dec.
1, and will leave there Thurs
day. While there they will be
housed in a building the natives
-call "The Castle." This building
was built by the war-time prime
minister as a retreat and is now
Jit' '4k mJ
Brumfield has been trj-ing for
some time to get telephones placed
ori ' every '.floor of each dormitory,
but he said if shortages continue
to occur, new phones can not be
Coming Here Today
Miss Anne Queen, college secre
tary for the American Friends
Service Committee, wil be on cam
pus today to interview students
who are interested in summer ser
Interested stuc3nts have been
asked to register their interview
time in the YMCA Information Of
fice this morning. Interviews will
Be held in the Y Library between
9:20 a.m. and 12:20 p.m. and 2 and
used to house an American mili
Thailand is about four-fifths
the size of Texas and has a popu
lation of slightly over 17 million
people. It is an agricultural
country with nearly S3 percent
of the people working on the
land. Rice is the chief crop of
the country with 90 percent of
all cultivated acreage being de
voted to the crop. Other crops,
include rubber, cotton, tobacco
and sugar cane.
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in tne intirmary" yes-'
Miss Joyace A. Howell, Mi$
Gwendolyn D. Lemly, Miss Nan
cy E. Leatherman, Miss Vir
ginia D. P?ace, Miss Carolyn E.
Greene, Miss Elizabeth A. Frend,
Frederic A. Burney, Charles E.
Allen, Fred M. Barela, Edward
A. Lipski, Louie C. Johnson,
Patrick D. S3nfie!d, John B.
Mason. William T- McCuiston.
James T. Hayworth, Everette K.
Gobble," Clyde B. Alexander,
JohnB. Robinson, Joel D. Con
ner, William S. Bost, Robert C.
Hanes, Ernest R. Cannon and
Lawrence C. Walker.