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Increasing cloudiness, oc
Volume LXIX, No. 67
Complete (UPI) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
Four Pages This Issus
fc.-v In Brief 1
I f ' r; lBy Uailed press InJernalional L.-a 11
i.. . . -v. . a
JAMES R. HOFFA
DeGaulle Wins Nuclear Battle
PARIS President Charles de Gaulle Tuesday, won , a bitter
parliamentary battle for approval of his plan: to give France
a $1.2 billion independent nuclear striking force.
The controversial project, which an alliance of left and
- right-wing political parties tried to kill, became, law after an
opposition censure motion was defeated in the National As
Hoffa Bids For Kennedy Friendship
WASHINGTON Teamster President James R. Hoffa has
made a bid to improve his relations with President-elect John
F. Kennedy. The two have been feuding ever since the Senate
rackets inquiry into the Teamsters. "
Hoff a's conciliatory mood apparently did not extend, how
ever, to Kennedy's younger brother, Robert,, who served as
general counsel to the rackets group. A Hoffa aide said Robert
was unfit for attorney general, a post for which he has been
mentioned in speculation.
Eisenhower May Undertake 'Service'
WASHINGTON President-elect John F. Kennedy and
President Eisenhower agreed Tuesday at a cordial three-hour
meeting that Eisenhower may undertake "future service" for
the country as it pursues its quest for world . peace.
Kennedy said after the unexpectedly long. White House
conference that he raised the question of . Eisenhower's avail
ability and the President assured him he would be willing to
be on service. Kennedy said he had no particular '. assignment
in mind at present.
Lumumba Receiving 'Humane' Treatment
LEOPOLD VILLE, The Congo Army strongman Joseph
Mobutu said Tuesday deposed Premier Patrice Lumumba, is
receiving "humane" treatment as his prisoner but he refused
to let Red Cross and United Nations officials. check reports he
-had -been tortured.''"'-'..--" , 1 '.'
CoL Mobutu refused also to make public a, report by a
doctor who had examined Lumumba but. Volunteered, that his
health was "satisfactory." . .
Police Set Blockade In New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS Nearly 100 policemen set up a blockade
of their own to keep white hecklers away from an integrated
school Tuesday and attendance rose to ' its highest rnoint since
the second day of integration.
The hecklers mostly women called "the cheerleaders"
were beaten at their own game of blockading. Police kept
them a block away from William Frantz -Elementary School
and 23 white children attended class with-one Negro girl.
Udall Picked Sec. Of Interior
WASHINGTON President-elect John ;F. Kennedy has
picked 40-year-old Rep. Stewart Udall of Arizona to be Secre
tary of the Interior in his new cabinet, informed sources said
Tuesday. ? I '. ,
They said Kennedy will announce the appointment in New
York Wednesday. Udall is considered one of the brightest and
most politically adept young Democrats in. the House. .
FOR EMPTY STOCKING FUND:
Tar Heels jdotit
Will this food be enough to
feed a family of six? Would an
eight-year-old boy like this toy?
Thirteen campus organizations
who have adopted families
through the Empty Stocking
Fund are asking themselves
Other persons or groups can
adopt families for Christmas by
Dormitory intramural man
agers who desire a paid posi
tion must apply by 6 p.m. to
day. Under the new system, four
managers will be selected who
will be paid an undisclosed
amount for handling dormitory
intramural activities during the
remainder of the school year.
Application blanks may be
picked up at the Intramural Of
fice in Woollen Gym or at the
IDC office in the basement of
Smith Dormitory. Interviews
will be tonight at 7 by a Selec
tions Board chosen by the IDC
and the Intramural Department.
Gen. de Gaulft
calling Mrs. Jack Maultsby,
9-9303. Today is the last day
for making, adoptions through
the Empty Stocking Fund of the
Junior Service League.
Through f this program an or-
Earle Wallace, assistant
professor of political science
at UNC, will be the next
speaker in the Last Lecture
Series on Tuesday, Decem
ber 13, at 7:30 p.m. in Car
roll Hall. Dr. Wallace will
speak on the topic, "The
Misconceptions of Politics."
Dr. Wallace was part-time
nstructor of American govern
nent at UNC from 1952 to 1954.
"le has done research in the
iclds of conservation, natural
"esources, American government
"Politics, U.S.A." is Dr. Wal
ace's recently published work.
He has also contributed articles
o the "National Resources and
an Informed Public" magazine.
"Dr. Wallace has been sug
gested by many as a speaker for
he Last Lecture Scries," said
Bill Whichard, chairman of the
Series' committee. "In a year in
which everyone has been affect
2d by politics, his topic should
be of particular concern."
Phi Beta Kappa
Twenty Carolina students
were initiated into Phi Beta
Kappa, highest honorary fra
ternity, yesterday at the Di-Phi
hall. Officers for 1960-61. were
The new officers are Lewis
Rush, Jr., president; David
Garrison, vice-president; David
Grigg, recording secretary; and
Dr. Ernest Mackie, correspond
Those initiated are Robert
Childs, Wilson; James Fine,
Chapel Hill; Walter Fuller,
Louisburg; Carol Garris, Pike
ville; Jack . Gulley, Clayton;
William Hurt, Raleigh;
Thomas Inman, Whiteville;
Kay Lynn, Durham; Lorraine
Manly, Wilmington; Joseph
Milam, Jr., Asheville; Jerry
Mills, Burlington; Jon Parrish,
Gastonia; Rupert Pickens, High
Point; Richard Reney, Jr.,
Bruce Ratnor, Jr., Raleigh;
Ranees Reynolds, Newton;
James Dale Tedder, High Point;
Donald Wade, Chapel Hill;
Grayson Walker, Hayesville;
and George Weaver, Albemarle.
ganization selects a family and
provides it with food, toys and
clothing for the holidays.
Campus groups sponsoring
families are Smith, Carr and
Spencer dormitories; Chi Omega,
Phi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa
Gamma sororities; Sigma Nu
and Phi Delta Theta fraternities;
Order of the Grail, Physical
Therapy Department, Second
Year Dental Hygienists, Law
Wives, and Dental Dames.
Cash donations are needed by
the Fund, which this year plans
to serve more than 400 needy
families in Orange County. Con
tributions may be mailed to
Empty Stocking, Box 374, Chap
The Seiiior Class will collect
money for the Fund Thursday
night in dormitories and fra
ternity and sorority houses. They
made their first collection Tues
day. Staple Foods
Boxes for adopted families in
clude staple foods and a wrap
ped gift for each member of the
family. Meats are purchased and
the name of the family left with
the butcher. Families pick up
meats at the store.
Helping families at Christmas
has been a project on campus
for many of the eleven years
that the League has been spon
soring the Fund.
1 1 II v v a f I r i i I
WHO'S GOT IT Dick Kepley, Jim Hudock and . Doug Moe fight with several
Virginia-players for a rebound in the first half of last night's action1 against Vir
ginia. Kepley eventually got it. .
The Carolina Quarterly makes its initial appearance
on the campus this year with its Winter Issue, to be dis
tributed Thursday at Graham Memorial, the Bulls Head
and the Intimate Bookshop.
Richard Rickert, Quarterly editor, said, "The new
look of the Quarterly will make it the best purchase of
the week before Christmas va
cation. It features an attractive
red cover silk-screened by the
staff. It will stand out even at
"And what counts on the in
side is that this issue has the
newest and best available
writing done by students and
other young writers associated
with the University."
One of the feature articles is
a critical appraisal of the pres
ent campus architecture and de
velopment program. Author
John Rcuer, a student at the
State College School of Design,
asserts that the university archi
tecture misses the functional
and aesthetic needs of univer
sity teaching and will not meet
growth requirements expected
here in the next few decades.
FOR THE UNITED
Members: Not Wanted
A new Carolina organization announces itself in the fol
lowing notice to the Daily Tar Heel.
"This is to reveal the presence on campus of a new or
ganization, the U.N., or United Nihilists.
"Unlike most organizations the U.N. has no charter, no
officers and no purpose only a loyal collection of transitories,
which seem to be members, apparently dedicated solely to the
vagaries of an originary consciousness.
"Their activities, beyond the mere constitution of them
selves as sheer denials in the face of an overwhelmingly op
pressive contingency, consist strictly in the the performing of
utterly gratuitous actions, which stand as motional analogues
to the loosely gratuitous character of consciousness itself, (a
character, we might add, whose character it is to be without
"If you want to join, you can, although you won't be
especially welcome: the U.N. in support of its doctrine of denial
attempts to discourage membership.
"We don't do anything; we don't believe in anything; we
simply are there, and there for nothing, like existence itself.
There might be a meeting sometime this month, somewhere in
town, probably at Peter Ford's house, although I can't say for
sure: (we never know for certain when or where we'll meet
until actually we find ourselves doing it)."
- .fj'f - if
Fiction in the current issue is
represented by a farce-comedy,
"Kiss the Book," by Guilbert A
Daley. With a dramatic sense of
timing and. humor, D al e y
handles the situation of a "vil
lage , of northeastern North
Carolina" when Negroes attempt
to register for voting. The play
was completed by Daley during
the past summer term and be
came one of the hits of the
Carolina Playmakers' summer
Other fiction includes a com
pact short-story about events
leading to the lynching of a
Negro Korean veteran who lives
by impulse and indifference.
Poems include selections from
the recent poems of John Tagli-
abue's travels in Japan and two
pieces " by campus poet R. C.
ATLANTA or CHATTA
NOOGA Ride needed to north
west Georgia, vicinity of Rome.
Will share expenses, can leave
after 2 p.m. Friday, Dec. 16.
John Medlin, 208 Joyner.
NEW YORK CITY Will
share expenses and driving.
Want to leave as early as pos
sible Dec. 17th. Bob Kaplin, 213
Connor, 8-9178. ,
JACKSONVILLE ahd KEY
WEST, FLA. Leaving after
10 a.m. Dec. 17th. Will share
driving. Contact David Lobdell,
CHICAGO or WISCONSIN j
Will share expenses, departing
between the 17th and the 20th.
Contact Jea M. La, 437 Cobb,
With Films Of
A.rctic Hero Talks
Rear Admiral Donald B. Mac-
Millan, one of the nation's fore
most Arctic explorers, will pre
sent a film-lecture dramatiza
tion of his polar adventures to
night at 8 in Memorial Hall.
"Beyond the Northern Lights"
xi tne second in tne series oi
GM Travel Adventure programs.
Tickets' will be available at
the door 'for 90 cents and season
tickets for tonight's program
and the remaining speakers will
be sold for $1.50.
"Grand Story Teller"
Admiral MacMillan, described
by Lowell Thomas as a "grand
story teller and one of the most
fascinating personalities on the
platform," was recently honored
at a dinner in Boston as a sig
nificant contributor to Arctic re
search. He is one of the three
living members of the twelve
original American pioneers m
Beginning his lengthy career
; an assistant on the Peary
North Polar Expedition in 1903,
Admiral MacMillan has made
35 trios to the Arctic since then.
He has been honored by Con
gress for "distinguished services
in exploration," by the National
Geographic Society for "valu
1 V Sh f OOT
By HARRY W. LLOYD
North Carolina's Tar Heels gave an encore to their
brilliant opening night performance here last night, de
molishing the Virginia Cavaliers by 81-47. Frank Mc
Guire's red-hot boys hit exactly half of their floor shots,
36 of 71, as Doug Moe led all scoring with 20 points and
teammate York Larese scored
15 Jim Hudock, who tallied 11
in the first half, finished with
The Tar Heels turned in a
more polished game than their
77-61 -win over.LSU, grabbing
a lead early and building - it as
high as 38 points at one time.
Again it was an aggressive man-to-man
defense throughout the
contest that forced the visitors
into shots they couldn't make.
But Carolina's accurate, deft
passes riddled . the Cavalier
press, leaving easy! shots for
UNC sharpshooters to take right
under the backboards.
Virginia Scores First
The Wahoos cut the scoring
ice first, with forward Gene
Flamm dropping a jump shoth
.with 30 second gone. Against
ithe Cavalier tsressint defense
Jim Hudock was left alone to
tie the count. Doug Moe of
Carolina and Gene Angel of
Virginia exchanged baskets, as
did Hudock and Tony Laquin
tano before York Larese sank
a jumper to push the Tar Heels
in front, 8-6, with 4: 23 gone.
From then on, a mad barrage
of Carolina baskets forged the
hosts ahead, and when Hudock
hit a layup with 8: 01 elapsed,
the Heels were safely in front
The biggest Carolina lead of
the first period came when Yogi
Poteet crammed in a long jump
shot with 2:13 left to run the
tally sheet to 45-19 in favor of
Carolina. The visitors made two
charity tries before the first half
ended with the score standing
at 45-21 in favor of the heavily
favored Tar Heels.
With such a commanding lead
throughout the contest, ' Mc
Guire could easily " experiment
with playing combinations. All
of his players except center
Polar Adven tures:
able service to geographic edu
cation and science, by the Ex
plorers Club and the Chicago
His impressive documentary
films of Arctic life have been
enjoyed by audiences across the
nation, and as a lecturer he has
been described as' "gifted with
the uncanny skill of making the
audience keenly feel the impact
a ty y. DONALD ML
CliiMiWUI IMiWIliI .--MmI '
Jimmy Donohuc saw action, and
all but two of those who played
cracked into the scoring column.
Big Sophomore forward Gone
Engle was the main weapon for
the Cavaliers until guard La
quintano caught fire in the sec
ond half. Engle dropped in 12
of Virginia's 47 points, and hot
handed Laquintano hit for 9,
all coming within a brief period.
Carolina vaunted fast break
got a good chance to show itself
to the Woollen Gymnasium fans,
an Doug Moe and York Larese
kept the crowd happy with their
fantastic playmaking. Carolina's
passes were the brightest facet
of the game, as player after
player passed up good shots in
order that a teammate might
have a better one.
Moe Leads Rebounding
The rebounding of T.loe was
another factor for the extreme
Tar Heel success. The high
jumping senior pulled 16 off the
boards, leading his team to al
most complete domination. Caro
lina in total captured 61 re
bounds, and Virginia managed
only 30 saves.
A M A M RB PF TP
Moe. f 14 9 3 2 16 1 ro
Hudock, f 11 6 2 1 4 3 13
Kepley, c 10 6 0 0 6 3 12
Walsh, g 722222H
Larese, g 16 6 3 3 4 2 15
McComb. 3 2 2 0 5 3 4
Poteet. g 5 3 0 0 2 1 6
Brown, g 0000110
Jones, c 3120322
Krause, f 1,111113
Conlon, f 2000100
Totals 72 35 15 9 45 19 1
A M A M RB PF IT
Jarvis. f 5200214
Flamm. f 514362 5
Engel, c 12 4 6 4 7 0 12
Jackey, g 2210 3 04
Laq'tano, g 14 44 1 130
Miller, g 2 1 6 3 5 2 5
Farina, g 403201 2
Hasbrouck, g 5 1 5 4 ( 2 S
Hansen, f 1 0 0 0 0 0ft
Jones, g 1000100
Totals 51 15 27 17 25 12 47
Score by periods:
North Carolina 45 3fJ 8t
Virginia 21 26 17
of the action."
The Boston Herald has said
that MacMillan "deserves every
honor the nation can give him,
although there is no title which
can reward him properly for
what he has done for his coun
try and the free world."
To Hold Yule
A Christmas party has been
planned by the recently reor
ganized UNC Graduate Club
for Sunday, December 11 at 8
p.m. in Kenan Dormitory.
The occasion will feature
carol singing around an open
fire, games and refreshments.
All graduate students are invit
ed. Newly elected officers of the
club are P.ichard Barton, presi
dent; Isabel Lockwood, vice
president; Marjorie Bloodworth,
secretary, and Bill Warren,