5S years of dedicated serv
ice to a better University, a
better state and a better
nation, by one of America's
great college papers, whose
motto states, freedom of
expression is the backbone
of an academic community."
- - .... . JCfcapeV-BH1' H;C
rair. winery, bolder.
Volume LXIX, No. 61
Complete (UPI) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
Four Pages This Issue
(3JL mr? dP . tern
J By United Press
Fulbright Possible Secretary of State
ALBANY, N. Y. The Albany Times-Union 'said in a
copyright dispatch today it had been told by an authoritative
source that Sen. J. William Fulbright of Arkansas would be
named secretary of state in the new administration.
The source also said President-elect Kennedy would
name Eugene R. Black, president of the World Bank, secre
tary of the Treasury; John J. McCloy, former U.S. high com
missioner to Germany, secretary of defense.
Congress Headed For Showdown
WASHINGTON The Conservative coalition in Congress
seemed headed today toward a showdown with the legislative
lieutenants of President-elect Kennedy.
The clash, expected in the opening days of Congress, be
came almost a sure bet after Republican leader Charles A.
Hallack of Indiana held a summit meeting with conservative
Democrats and apparently devised strategy to do battle with
Rockefeller To Seek Re-election
ALBANY Nelson A. Rockefeller, New York's multi
millionaire governor, announced Tuesday he would seek re
election in 1962 with hopes of strengthening the Republican
party for the next presidential election.
Rockefeller, who had announced his availability for a
presidential "draft" before the GOP convention this year, told
a news conference that it was "premature" to speculate
whether he would seek the White House nomination in 1964.
Women Jeer New Orleans Minister
NEW ORLEANS Jeering housewives tried to block a
white minister from taking his daughter into an integrated
elementary school today but it appeared that a white student
boycott may be broken.
Police cleared a path for the Rev. Andrew Foreman and
his 5-year-old daughter Pamela Lynn through a crowd of
about 25 angry housewives so Pamela could attend her kinder
garten classes at William Frantz School.
Moscow Conference. Still Mystery.
LONDON The Soviet Union -kept the Moscow Commun
ist summit conference swathed in mystery Tuesday although
diplomatic dispatches said the irift between' Russia- and Red
China has been demonstrated plainly.
The Soviet press still has not mentioned the conference
attended by the world's top Communist leaders. Some dele
gates have left, but diplomatic dispatches said a group of lead
ers still are meeting and still deadlocked on what to say
about the summit.
Churchill Celebrates 86th Birthday
LONDON Sir Winston Churchill, the grand old man of
the 20th Century, celebrates the 86th anniversary of a fabu
lous life Wednesday with a traditional birthday party despite
a bonebreaking fall two weeks ago.
Adele Addison Will Perform
In Memorial Hall Tomorrow
"It was everything you could
ask of art," said the Christian
Science Monitor of a recent
Adele Addison concert. "It
probed and searched, purified
and edified; it was Adele Addi
son, singing as magnificent a
recital as one can ever hope to
Miss Adison, who has been
credited by critics with "trans
cendent singing" and "tones and
phrases glorious in their free
dom and beauty," will appear
in Memorial Hall at 8 p.m. to
At Duke Due
Applications for the North
Carolina delegation to the Duke
United Nations Model Assembly
are due Saturday.
Applications should be made
out and returned to the "Y."
. The Duke Assembly will con
vene on the 22nd of February
and conclude on the 25th. The
cost of the Assembly will be $7
Students interested in the
IModel United Nations Assembly
should contact either Kay
Slaughter at the Kappa Delta
House, or Bob Silliman at the
Pi Kappa Phi House.
J. William FulbrigM;
Sponsored by the Chapel Hill
Concert Series, Miss Addison
is currently on a North Ameri
can tour arranged by her by
noted impressario, S. Hurok.
Students will be admitted free
to the recital, reserved balcony
seats having been made avail
able through GMAB.
Her first Boston recital ten
years ago launched Miss Addi
son on the national scene and
her career began an immediate
The noted soprano studied at
the New England Conservatory
of Music and the Julliard School
in New York before she became
a leading member of the New
York City Center Opera Com
pany. Miss Addison is widely known
for her appearances with the
leading American symphony or
chestras, including the New
York Philharmonic with Leon
Last year the Ford Founda
tion commissioned a special
work for her, Lukas Foss "Time
Cycle," which she sang with
the Bernstein orchestra to uni
versal critical acclaim in New
York's Town Hall.
The soprano is best known to
Chapel Hill audiences i 6r . her
sensitive and rich portrayal 6f
Bess on the sound track of the
motion picture version of
Gershwin's immortal "Forgy
Holiday Tourney Begins Tuesday
For Dorms, Fraternities, Others
The 1960-61 Holiday Basketball Festival begins De
cember 6 for Carolina's dormitories, fraternities, graduate
teams and other interested groups.
Deadline for entering the single elimination tourna
ment, co-sponsored by the Intramural dept. and the Order
of the Grail, is tomorrow,
This tournament precedes the
regular Intramural season and
is designed to "give an oppor
Pre - registration for the
spring semester began yester
day in Hanes Hall.,
Students are to pre-register
on the following days: gradu
ating seniors, November 30 and
December 1; other seniors, De
cember 2 and 3; graduate stu
dents, November 30 and Decem
ber 1, 2, 3; juniors, December
5, 6, 7; sophomores, December
7, 8, 9, 10; freshmen, December
12, 13, 14, 15, 16; anyone, De
According to Dean Cecil
Johnson, the General College is
introducing "a new wrinkle" in
pre-registration. When a stu
dent signs for his registration
conference with his advisor, he
will be given a form on which
to arrange his program for the
The advisor will then make
any necessary changes and
transcribe the program onto the
official, green form. Dean Jobn-
son feels that this program will
"place initiative and responsi
bility in the hands of the stu
dent." General College . students
should sign the appointment
books outside room 308 in South
Building to arrange for confer
ences with their advisors.
Contrary to the Manhattan
tendency to build on every
available inch of land, more
than 75 per cent of the 18-acre
enclave of U.N. headquarters in
New York is devoted to lawns,
landscaping and gardens.
Tomorrow night's program
has not been announced, but it
is expected that several Gersh
win selections will be featured
in the recital.
New CR Director
I' - ,
Raymond E. Strong has been
appointed director of the UNC
Central Office of Records and
He succeeds Edward S. Lanier
who relinquishes the .director
ship of the Central Records post
to devote his full time to mat
ters "of student- -financial aid.
Strong has been with the Uni
versity since 1949. He has held
the position of assistant director
of the Central Office since that
unity for practice and getting
:he teams together" as well as
'promoting better campus rela
tions through athletic competi
tion." Aycock Wins .
Last year was. the first year of
this festival with about ,125
teams participating. The win
ning team was Aycock dormi
tory. Individual trophies will - be
awarded to the winners.
"We expect this year's festi
val to be bigger and better with
more teams participating and"a
lot of campus spirit," said Bob
Bilbro, representing the Order
of the Grail.
Any campus group desiring
entry should receive applica
tions in the Intramural office in
Woollen gymnasium. . .
Junior Class President Ray
Farris announced interviews for
the class cabinet will be held to
day through Friday, 4:30-6 p.m.
in Roland Parker I: ;
The cabinet will serve as the
means by which class policies
and activities are realized.
"All students having an in
terest in University life and
class activity are urged to ap
ply," Farris stated.
Fall Exam Slate
By action of the faculty, the time of an examination may
not be changed after it has been fixed in the schedule. Quizzes
are not to be given in this semester on or after Friday, Janu
ary 13, 1961.
All permits to take examinations to remove grades of
"Exc. Abs." or "Cond." must be secured from the Office of
Records and Registration prior to the exam.
No students may be excused from a scheduled examina
tion except by the University Infirmary, in case of illness;
or by his General College Adviser or by his Dean, in case of
any other emergency compelling his absence.
All 9:00 a.m. classes on TThS Fri., Jan. 20, 8:30 a.m.
All 1:00 p.m. classes on TThS, Pol.
Sci. 41, Econ. 81, Chem. 43 ..Fri., Jan. 20, 2:00 p.m.
All French, German & Spanish courses
No'd 1, 2, 3, 3x & 4 - Sat., Jan. 21, 8:30 a.m.
All 10:00 a.m. classes on MWF,
Econ. 70 Sat., Jan. 21, 2:00 p.m.
All 11:00 a.m. classes on TThS ...Mon., Jan. 23, 8:30 a.m.
All 8:00 a.m. classes on MWF ...Mon., Jan. 23, 2:00 p.m.
All 10:00 a.m. classes on TThS Tues., Jan. 24, 8:30 a.m.
All 1:00 p.m. classes on MWF,
Pharm. 10, B.A. 180 Tues., Jan. 24, 2:00 p.m.
All 11:00 a.m. classes on MWF Wed., Jan. 25, 8:30 a.m.
All 2:00 p.m. classes on TThS, Physics
24, Pharm. 61, B.A. 130 Wed., Jan. 25, 2:00 p.m.
All 3:00 p.m. classes, Chem. 11, B.A.
71 & 72, and all classes not otherwise
provided for in this schedule Thurs., Jan. 26, 8:30 a.m.
All 8:00 a.m. classes on TThS Thurs., Jan. 26, 2:00 p.m.
All 12:00 noon classes on MWF Yt., Jan. 27, 8:30 a.m.
All 2:00 p.m. classes on MWF, Econ.
31, 32 & 61 . - Fri., Jan. 27, 2:00 p.m.
All 9:00 a.m. classes on MWF ..............Sat., Jan. 28, 8:30 a.m.
All 12:00 noon classes -on TThS, all .
Naval Science-and " Air Science Sat.r Jan. 28, 2:00 p.m.
In case of conflict,-the regularly scheduled exam will take
precedence over the common exam. (Common exams are
indicated by an asterisk.)
4 . BLIND CAPTAIN CAT (Bill Trolman) speaks of Rosie
Prober! the "one love of his sea-life that was sardined with
women. Xyla-Gaye Van ' Valkenburgh" will be seen in the
roles of Rosie and Polly Garder, in the Carolina Playmakers
production of Dylan Thomas' poetic mood play, "Under. Milk
Wood." which opens tonight in the Playmakers Theatre.
Tickets are still available for tonight, Thursday, and Sunday
evenings. Standing room only is available for Friday and
ring Day. In A.
vv -.vr -y-s :
4 Zt?lTi "
o C K x r
Students in the Infirmary yes
terday included Carol Kolakow
ski, Charles Biggerstaff, John
Fox, James Haynes, Lewis Weil,
Thomas Long, Carolyn Durham,
Joseph Moore, James White and
To Appear Here Next Week
America's most popular folk
singing group, the phenomen
ally successful Weavers, will ap
pear at 8 p.m. Thursday, Dec.
8, in Memorial HallJ
Students will be admitted free
For the first time since the
establishment of AFROTC at
UNC. freshmen may enroll m
the Air Force officers program
in the Spring semester.
Freshmen who did not sign up
for. the AFROTC courses in the
Fall, but are interested in the
program are asked . to contact
Captain William Moore at . Air
Force Headquarters on campus.
The opportunity for freshmen
. 1 A i
comes about as a resuu oi a
revamped program which de
creases Air Force course work
by substituting University
Concluded Captain Moore,
We are sponsoring . a speaker
in Carroll Hail 'i nursaay at
hoon. We hope -that, interested
freshmen will hear the speaker,.
and then stop by to talk with,
Air Force personnel concerning
the AFROTC program."
Dylan Thomas Account
Runs Through Sunday
Standing Room Only Available
For Friday, Saturday Evenings
"Under Milk Wood" a moving and hilarious account
of a spring day in a small Welsh coast town, will open in
the Playmakers Theatre tonight at 8:30 p.m. The Carolina
Playmakers' production will run through Sunday.
Written by Dylan Thomas, the masterpiece was com
pleted just before the author's death in 1953.
It was first staged in a ser-
ies of try-outs in "concert" form
in New York with Thomas di
recting and reading two of the
Later a stage production of
"Under Milk Wood" was given
as an experiment at the Edin
burg Festival and then was
brought to London where it was
the surprise success of the sea
son, and then to Broadway.
The Carolina Playmakers pro
duction of "Under Milk Wood"
will be directed by Foster Fitz
Simons of the Department of
Dramatic Arts. Fitz-Simons di
rected the successful production
of "Volpone" last season for the
Scenery, simple and stylized,
is by Lynn Gault; costumes by
Leilani Thornburg, graduate as
sistant in Dramatic Art; and
.lighting . is by . Russell Graves.
Eight actors, six actresses and
four ' children will portray the
Christmas with all the trim
mings comes to Graham Memo
rial Friday night, as the GMAB
House Committee sponsors its
annual tree decorating party.
Scheduled to begin at 7:30
p.m., the party will feature an
informal performance by The
Carolina Gentlemen, free re
freshments and free dancing in
the Rendezvous Room.
Folk Singing Grou
to the concert, vhich is Gra
ham Memorial's "Christmas gift
to the campus." The Weavers
are the second attraction to be
presented here by the GM Con
cert Series, sponsors of the Mar
cel Marceau performance earlier
The Weavers have established
themselves as the folk singers
In the past ten years they
have sung, written, arranged,
researched and lived with folk
songs and share a combined
knowledge which gives them
unrivaled authority in their
Carl Sandburg paid tribute to
the group with these words:
"The Weavers are out of the
grass roots of America. When I
hear America singing the
Weavers are there."
The foursome made their de
but in a small New York night
club nine years ago, scheduled
a two-week engagement.
They stayed six months, and
sang to overflow audiences every
During that period, their first
record "Goodnight Irene" sold
a million copies. Other million
sellers of the group include "On
Top of Old Smoky" and "Kisses
Sweeter Than Wine."
The Weavers have sung to
overflow audiences in every
sixty-three roles in the lyrical,
impassioned and funny poetic
Members of the cast arc: Mary
Lawrence, Louise Lament,
Dorothy Silver, Shirley Dixon,
Lyla-Gaye Van Valkenburgh,
Anne Fitzgibbon, Bill Trotman,
Paul Gold, Randy Umberger,
Jerry Walker, Skip Avery,
Walter Smith, Tommy Thomas,
Lloyd Infinger, George O'Han-
on, and George Shepherd.
The children are Jimmy Vine,
David Hawkins, Barbara Tyro-
er, and Trisha Simmons.
Tickets for tonight, Thurs
day, and Sunday are still avail
able from the Playmakers Busi
ness Office, 214 Abernethy Hall,
or at Ledbetter-Pickard's in
downtown Chapel Hill.. Standing
room only is available for Fri
day and Saturday evenings.
All seats are reserved at $1.50
Ginny Simms, acting chair
man of the House Committee,
has announced that three trees
will be trimmed and other deco
rations will be provided.
"The party has been a tradi
tional GM feature for many
years, and we hope that this
year's will be the most success
ful of all," Miss Simms stated.
corner of the nation, and their
appearance at Carnegie Hall re
ceived high acclaim and pro
duced a best-selling record
Concert Series Chairman Joe
Bell has announced that seats
for the Weavers' performance
would be on a first-come, first
served basis, as is customary
with GM events. If any seats
remain after 7:45 p.m., they
will be placed on sale to towns
people for $2.
N. Y. Meeting;
Al Claytor will represent
UNC at a journalism convention
this weekend in New York City.
Claytor is delegate of Caro
lina's undergraduate chapter of
Sigma Delta Chi professional
journalistic fraternity. The na
tional convention opens Thurs
day for three days.
In addition to Claytor, chap
ter president, Ed Riner and
George Bryant will attend as
SDX is a professional fratern
ity for students interested in
careers in journalism and for