CS yezrs of dedicated t:r?
ice to a. better Univerzi:, a
better : state and a better
nation by one of Americz't
great college papers, tr
Clearing and cooler.
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Volume LXIX, No. 56
Complete (UPI) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
Four Pages This Issue
1 I I . II 1' ' I I
A i n) dx nil' 6m TiT
t ill ii i i i
h; Tn Brief PP
Clark Gable Dies
HOLLYWOOD The entertainment world Thursday
mourned the passing of Clark Gable, "king" of the movies,
who in his final picture scoffed at the fear of. death by say
ing, "dying is as natural as living."
. The handsome 59-year-old Gable died peacefully of a
heart attack at Hollywood Presbyterian Hospital Wednesday
night, four monthsvbefore the birth of his first child. He was
happily looking forward to fatherhood as an unexpected
"dividend" late in an eventful life.
His blonde wife, Kay, 42, rushed to the bedside of the
dying actor but arrived moments after his death. The preg
nant Mrs. Gable, who also suffers from a heart condition,
was placed, under the care of a physician at her Encino es
Nixon Surges Ahead In Cailfornia
SACRAMENTO, Calif. Richard M: Nixon appeared to
have taken California's 32 electoral votes away . from President-elect
John F. Kennedy Wednesday night with a last
minute surge of absentee ballots.
If Nixon finally is declared the winner, it will have no
bearing on Kennedy's national victory. But Nixon's strong
showing in a state where Democrats enjoyed a 3-2 edge in
registration was expected to boost his political stock for 1964.
With only about 25,000 absentee votes remaining to be
tallied, a UPI compilation at 8:30 p.m. EST gave: Nixon
3,220,759, Kennedy 3,203,243.
GOP To Pull Strings On Kennedy
WASHINGTON Senate GOP leader Everett M. Dirksen
served notice Thursday that he looks for congressional Re
publicans to try to modify the economic "proposals expected
to be advanced by the Kennedy administration next -.year. . .
He specifically mentioned aid for economically depressed
areas and minimum wage legislation. . He suggested that, the
administration's monetary policies,' especially as they relate
to the Federal Reserve Board, also" could encounter strong
Violence Subsides Jn New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS Violence subsided abruptly in the New
Orleans school integration crisis Thursday. But 99.5 per cent
of the white pupils in two newly integrated schools boycotted
classes and the school board asked a U.S. district judge to let
it go back to segregation.
The segregationist Louisiana Legislature tried to bring
President-elect John F. Kennedy into the dispute by adopting
a resolution asking him for an opinion on the "judicial tyran
ny" of U.S. District Judge J. Skelley Wright, who ordered the
Castro's Supreme Court In Hiding
HAVANA Two-thirds of the members of Premier Fidel
Castro's hand-picked Supreme Court were in hiding today,
trying to avoid the necessity of branding two refugee fellow
justices as "traitors."
No Icy Blasts
BY SUSAN LEWIS
A newspaper should never
make rash statements in No
vember that winter has come.
Indeed, it looked for a time
that winter had decided to
share its icy blasts with Chapel
But the past two days have
repudiated that initial belief.
With the sun brightly shin
ing, the half-nude trees show
off what's left of their ofange
and yellow leaves to best ad
vantage. Coeds don blouses and new
sweaters lie neglected in the
Convertible tops creak open
and the game of riding around
and around the campus is played
as long as the skies and tem
perature hold up.
. Shirt sleeves are rolled up,
baring the tan-faded arms. .
The Arboretum is once again
used for daytime study and
Dorm windows open and
radiators clank to a heat halt.
But Old Man Winter, fickle as
some coeds, will not stay gone
forever. And jnaybe next time,
he'll stay longer.
"Ego Supportive Psychiatry"
will be the topic of a talk to be
given today at 4 by Dr. Bernard
Handler 'of Boston in the Multi
purpose room in the South wing
of the hospital. The Department
of Psychiatry is sponsoring the
i..l uuuj. iii . n
Everett Dirk sen
QUEEN AND COURT One of these five
Carolina coeds will be" the "Beak Duke"
Queen in. the tradiiicnal "Beat Dook" parade
beginning at Woollen Gym today' at 3 p.m.
Left to right they are: Carol Moser. Fayelle-
Carolina To Send 10 Delegates;
Deadline For Papers December 3
Kay Slaughter and Bob Silliman, co-chairmen of the
UN Education Committee, have announced that applica
tion forms for the Carolina delegation to the U.N. Model
Assembly at Duke are available to all interested students
in the "Y" office.
They must be filled out and returned by. Dec. 3.
- UNC will sponsor two delegations of five students
each to the three-day Assembly which will be held the
22-25 of February. ,
The United Nations Model
Assembly, last year held at
Carolina, aids students in under
standing the operation of -the
DOOK DOOR Pictured
above is the door of the
Dook Student Union bearing
the signature of three Caro
lina Gentlemen who visited
the campus early Wednesday
morning. The trio was caught,
but not before they had added
similar decorations to a
couple of windows.
United Nations by allowing
them to participate as delegates
in a Mock General Assembly.
All rules are modeled after
United Nations regulations, and
students debate issues from the
standpoint of the country which
One of the UNC delegations
will probably represent the
Resident To Speak
The speaker for the three-day
affair will be Frederick Boland,
who is President of the General
Boland was a central figure
in the critical debates last
month with Premier Khrush
chev. Other features of the As
sembly will be a banquet, and
several social' affairs. ,
"We are urging ali interested
students to apply," noted Silli
man, even if they do not have
an extensive knowledge and
background in international re
lations. "One of the most important
requisites of a delegate is the
ability to enter into the spirit
of the debates,: 'arid assume the
personality of the - country one
"This is truly a valuable ex
perience in that it gives the
student a practical experience
in debating international prob
lems, and demonstrates the
workings of the international
To Attend Sessions
If accepted, the delegation
members will be required to at
tend a number of briefing ses
sions during which they will
discuss the issues of the Gen
ville; Jane Allen, Lambert, Miss.; Janice
Haley. Lookout Mountain, Tenn.; Jane
Wright, Wrighisville Sound; and Connie
A T MEET N.
'i -V' '
FOR NEXT SEMESTER:
To Reserve Rooms
Women students desiring dormitory rooms for the
next semester must make reservations by Wednesday,
Nov. 23, announced Dean of Women Katherine Car
michael. - . -.
Even though a student lives in a dormitory during
the current semester she must make a reservation for the
spring semester ; between Nov.
16 and Nov. 23.
The 13th annual "Beat Dook"
parade rolls out today, at 3 p.m.,
ushering in the pre-game festi
vities accompanying the Duke
Carolina football game Satur
day. Fun, comedy, music, pageant
ry, coed "queens," colorful
floats and imaginative decora
tions will characterize the
march down the main drag of
the village and through the
center of the campus, as stu
dents whip up enthusiasm and
confidence that Carolina will
win the day over the Duke Blue
The number "13" has no sig
nificance, according to members
of the Pika Fraternity, sponsors
of the annual parade. "This just
happens to be the thirteenth
year the 'Beat Dook' parade has
been held," said a spokesman.
"We consider 13 to be just as
lucky for us as seven or 11 or
rive candidates for "Beat
Dook" Queen arc Jane Allen.
Lambert, Miss.; Janice Haley,
Lookout Mountain, Tenn.; Carol
Moscr, Fayettevillc: Connie
Pinyoun, Raleigh, and Jane
Wright of Wrights ville Sound.
Judges for the more than 30
floats in the parade arc Kenan
Professor of English William
Wells, Dean of Women Cath
erine Carmichacli and Mrs
Vivian Jackson of the Morehead
Jake Lohr of Lexington is
chairman of the day's events,
The procedure in reserving a
room is as follows:
1) Go to the cashier's office
in the basement of South Build
ing and pay the $25.00 room de
2) Take the receipt to your
dormitory hostess and fill out
the application for room reser
vation cards. ';
If a student fails to make the
reservation by ; Nov. . 23, her
room will not be held for her
beyond that date. It will be as
sumed that she does riot plan to
return for the spring . semester
and her room will be re-assigned
to someone else..
Each student must -fill out the
room reservation .card. Merely
making the $25.00 deposit docs
not reserve a room.
Cancellation of the room
reservation after Jan. 10 will
forfeit the $25.00 deposit.
Need A Ride
The Daily Tar .Heel will
publish a daily column until
Thanksgiving containing the
names of any students desir
ing rides or riders home dur
ing the holidays." This infor
mation should ! be brought to
the '"Tar Heel" office and
should not be telephoned.
Included ' should ' be ; the
name, destination, and date
and time of departure (or de
sired time). ;
The Cosmopolitan Club will
hold its special Thanksgiving
Program featuring "The Divine
Trumpets," a Gospel Singing
Group, at the Baptist Student
Union Sunday at 4 pjn. All are
Governor-Elect To Give 4-Yr.
Program For Schools In State
BY MARGARET ANN RHYMES
Governor-elect Terry Sanford and Dr. James B. Co
nant two outspoken proponents for improvement of
public schools and education will address the N. C.
School Boards Annual Delegate Assembly here Monday
Tuesday. Governor-elect Sanford, who campaigned largely on
the public school improvement issue, will give his views
on proposed educational progress in the state during his
administration in a major speech at 8:30 p.m. Monday in
Dr. Conant, former Harvard University president and
director of several studies on American secondary schools,
will deliver the principal address at 11:30 a.m.. Tuesday in
Memorial Hall. , ' .,.,'..
His topic will be "individual Development and the
National Need A r False - An thesis." -
Also to appear with Dr. Conant on a televised, panel
discussion at 9:30 a.m. Monday are nine noted educators
. and , newspaper men.
The newsmen include Associate Editor William
Snider of the Greensboro Daily News, Editor Tom Las-
siter of the Smithfield. Herald,
Editor Hal Tribble of the Ashe
Publisher Hugh Patterson of
the Arkansas Gazette, and Edi
tor Herbert O'Keefe of the Ra-
DOOK PEP RALLY
There will be a "Beat
Dook" pep xally at Emerson
Field 8:45 p.m. tonight with
all the extras: bonfire, cheer
leaders, the team and the
Guinness, Princess Grace
Featured In Free Fliclzs
An Alec Guinness movie, a colorful musical comedy,
and an American film classic will highlight this week
end's Free Flick and Sunday Cinema programs.
Tonight's film is "The Mudlark," a stirring drama
starring Alec Guinness and Irene Dunne.
Adapted from a novel by Theodore Bonnet, this is the
story of a 10-year-old English i
waif who tries to meet Queen
Victoria in the castle where she
has been secluded for the 15
years since her husband's death.
Suspected of being part of an
Irish plot, his action causes a
national commotion and be
comes a symbol to spearhead
needed social reforms in Eng
land. High Society
"High Society,'' a delightful
Cole Porter musical concerning
a society girl who can't make
up her mind about who she
loves, will be tomorrow's flick.
The all-star cast is headed by
B i n g Crosby, Grace Kelly,
Frank Sinatra, Celeste Holm,
and Louis Armstrong.
The Sunday Cinema film this
week is "The Best Years of Our
Lives," Samuel Goldwyn's mas
terpiece starring Frederick
March, Myrna Loy, . and Dana
Flicks tonight and tomorrow
will be shown in Carroll Hall
at the usual times of 7:30 and
However, due to the special
nature of "The Best Years of
Our Lives," Warren Williams,
The educators are Dr. Guy B.
Phillips, professor of "education,
who will -moderate the panel;
Dr.. Henry Hill, president of
Dr. Epps Ready, director of
the N. C. Curriculum Study; and
Dr. H. I. Williams, superinten
dent of the Richmond City
Sponsoring this year's meet
ing are the. Consolidated Uni
versity, the N. C. Citizens Com-
chairman of the GMAB Films
Committee, has announced that
showings for this Sunday only
will be in the afternoon at 3
p.m. and that evening at 8 p.m.
Students arc urged to avoid
the evening rush and take ad
vantage of the 3 o'clock show
ing. UNC Dooms
By Bill Hobbs
Three enterprising Carolina
students one special student
and two undergraduates have
managed through what has been
called superior intellect and
espionage tactics to destroy the
first foundation of the tradi
tional Duke bonfire.
This event occurred at ap
proximately 3:45 Thursday af
ternoon. The foundation of the fire,
consisting mostly of pine boughs,
fell easy prey to the flames
engendered by the lighter fluid
applied by the UNC 'waste
makers.' The fire-setters reported to
the DTH that the lax Duke stu
dents offered no resistance to
their efforts, and were in fact
nowhere to be seen.
The UNC men reported, how
ever, that the fire foundation
they destroyed was definitely
the official Duke bonfire.
While refusing to implicate
anyone, they attributed the fact
to "an extremely reliable
I i I !