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expression the becftoe
of an academic comrrur..:;
Volume LXIX, No. 00f I Og
Complete (UPI) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1961 -
Of ices in Graham Memorial
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By United Press International
YORK LARESE drives in for a layup in the first half
of yesterday's game with Duke. Larese, playing his last
game in a Tar Heel uniform, was high man for the contest
with 24 points.
Lead UNC Surge
By HARRY W. LLOYD
Those glorious Tar Heels picked up the Atlantic
Coast Conference regular season title here yesterday by
whipping the Duke Blue Devils, 69-66, in a breathtaking
overtime contest played before a screaming capacity
crowd in Woollen Gymnasium.
Senior York Larese, playing his final game in a Caro
lina uniform after three spectacular years for Coach
Frank McGuire, sank a quick layup with one minute re
maining in the extra period to bring the win home. The
All-America Larese also led all players in scoring with
24 points, and 17 of those came in the crucial second half.
The Tar Heels had to come from behind twice in
order to subdue the fighting Blue Devils, whose captain,
Howard Hurt, played a magni
ficent game in his final regular
season appearance. The Durham
visitors, with whom the Mc
Guiremen had split two con
tests earlier in the season, were
at their hottest early in the
game. They jumped ahead on
Hurt's first shot, which ' came
after the Dukes had put on a
partial stall for the first minute
Larese hit to tie the score
for Carolina, but then the Blue
Devil offense put on the steam
and quickly jumped into the
lead. Doug Kistler and Hurt hit,
Buzz Mewhort got a three
pointer, and Hurt connected on
a pair of free throws while only
Kepley was scoring for Caro
lina. This string gave Duke an 11
5 advantage, which was spread
to 20-10 with eleven minutes
left. The twentieth Duke point
came on Hurt's free shot after
Larese's second foul.
Dependable Jim Hudock, who
played one of his best games of
the year and scored 18 points,
rolled in a pair of baskets,
which with Kepley's hook, cut
the lead to 20-16. The Tar Heels
really started hacking away at
the deficit with seven minutes
remaining in the half. While
Duke got only a single free
throw, the Tar Heels scored ten
points, coming , on one field goal
each by Hudock, Kepley, Po
teet, , and . Larese, and free
throws by Larese and Doug
Moe. This outburst shoved the
Tar Heels into the lead at 29
27. Doug Kistler put the Blue
Devils, momentarily ahead at
31-29 with 2:20 left, but Hudock
canned two baskets and Moe
hit on a long jumper to give
the McGuiremen a .35-31 ad
vantage at half time. .
The Tar Heels retained-the
lead, which was, at its largest,
six points, for all of the second
half, until Hurt scored his only
field goal of the second half
with 5:11 left on the clock. His
basket made the score 57-56.
Carroll Youngkin sank two
free throws at 3:30 for a 61-56
Duke lead after Fred Schmidt,
who was the best Blue Devil
on the court in the final fifteen
minutes of play, had hit a lay
up. The Tar Heels were down
by five, and center Dick Kepley
had fouled out of the game.
Coach McGuire replaced Kep
ley with senior Lou Brown, who
was playing in his third game
of the season since joining the
team two weeks ago.
From this five-point deficit.
the Tar Heels came back on
Larese's 18th point at 3:03
which was soon matched by
Hurt's two free tosses. Strong
man Hudock then scored his
18th, and the cool Larese, who
had earlier in the game missed
both shots on a pair at the line,
dropped in two charity tosses
after being fouled by Young
kin. This basket cut the Duke
lead to 63-62 with 2:11 yet re
maining to be played.
Doug Moe was fouled - by
Johnny Frye with 1:18 left to
play, as the Tar Heels had
stolen the ball and were put
ting on a freeze. Moe scored on
the first shot, but he missed
the second shot and Carolina
came out with the rebound.
The Tar Heels called time
out with thirteen seconds left.
It was Larese who tried a long
jump shot just before the final
horn sounded and ended regu
lation play with the score tied
Larese scored first as the
overtime got underway, hitting
on a field goal with 3:52 left
in the five - minute period.
(Continued on page 4)
LUMUMBA SUPPORTERS AIM FOR CONQUEST
LEOPOLD VILLE, The Congo Pro-Lumumba troops,
buoyed by the bloodless capture of the capital of Kasai Prov
ince, fanned out through the bush country Saturday in an
apparent attempt to cut off the rival array of Joseph ' Mobutu
from its capital of Leopoldville. . r
The precision and speed with which the supporters of
slain ex-Premier Patrice Lumumba moved out from their
Stanleyville stronghold in . Oriental , Province indicated out
side support. There was speculation Communist . Czech f or
United Arab Republic officers were helping them. ,
ANTI-RECESSION PROGRAM UNDERWAY
WASHINGTON President Kennedy's anti-recession . pro
gram is now rolling in high gear in the House and passage
of the first bill is expected next week.
A billion-dollar measure to provide extra unemploy
ment compensation benefits to jobless workers seems as
sured of approval within a few days. It has the strong sup
port of both Democratic and Republican leaders.
KHRUSHCHEV ATTACKS HAMMARSKJOLD
MOSCOW Nikita S. Khrushchev bombarded world with
letters Saturday denouncing Dag Hammarskjold as the "chief
assassin" of ex-Congo Premier Patrice Lumumba and rais
ing again Soviet demands on the Congo which were defeated
in the U.N. Security Council this week.' '
The apparently identical 12-page letters from the Soviet
premier accused the West of trying to revive Theodore Roose
velt's "big stick" policy and insisted that U.N. - forces in the
Congo be pulled out.
' . :. ;-.
DRITAIN WARMS TOWAHX RED CHINA,! J
LONDON Britain, after a review of policy toward .Red
China, now8 can be expected to favor openly a seat for Pei
ping in the United Nations, " despite American opposition,
diplomatic sources said Saturday.
There was speculation Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
might visit Red China next fall during a scheduled Far East
KENNEDY BACKS NEW ORLEANS INTEGRATION
WASHINGTON President Kennedy strongly endorsed
Saturday efforts of educators, parents and other citizens who
are trying to carry out court-ordered integration of New Or
leans public schools in the face of violent opposition. '
He praised them for "quiet intelligence and true cour
,age" and firmly declared: "This is no time for schools to close
" for any reason, and certainly no time for schools to be closed
in the name of racial discrimination."
RUSSELL CONFERS WITH PRESIDENT
WASHINGTON President Kennedy conferred Saturday
with Sen. Richard B. Russell on the administration's new de
fense policies which reportedly will call for a $2.1 billion in
crease in the present defense budget.
1 1 w
jl o Jrace
Budget Is Main Topic
v The Consolidated University
will present its plea for higher
budget appropriations to the
CU Board of Trustees and the
legislative Joint Appropriations
Committee this week.
At a full meeting of the
trustees Monday morning in
Raleigh President William Fri
day and other CU officers will
present the University s re
vised budget position.
On Wednesday afternoon the
Appropriations Committee will
give the CU a budget hearing.
The University is expected to
request a sizable boost over the
funds already recommended.
President Friday will present
to the trustees the CU's posi
tion in reference to the Advis
ory Budget Commission's rec
ommendations and those of Gov.
Friday is expected to ask for
more money . in tne . areas oi
capital improvements, new pro-
crams, and library supplies.
; ;,.-. ao .jwtHKtea. to z on
record again - as . opposed to
higher .'tuition and increased
student costs and fees.
; The Budget Commission rec
ommended that $3,233,000 be
appropriated for higher faculty
salaries (of the $3,632,000 asked
by the CU for its three member
schools) and that $6,900,000 be
appropriated for capital im
provements (of the $15,400,000
On December 5 of last year
the CU officers presented their
position to the trustees. In the
report the late CU vice-president,
William D. Carmichael
Jr., told the trustees, "We are
behind our competition and
losing further ground . . ."
The Appropriations Commit
tee began last week giving
hearings to state agencies which
wanted more money than was
recommended by the Budget
CU officers will have to argue
their case to the Appropriations
Committee and then begin the
long lobbying job before the
General Assembly finally de
cides what amount should be
appropriated to the University.
YRC Picks Coed
As State Queen
Carolina coed Carolyn Ter-
retta was named "Miss Young
Republican" Friday night by the
state convention of Young Re
publican Clubs in Durham.
Miss Terretta, a junior at UNC
and a political science major,
was picked from a group of
eight contestants from across
Is Italian Film
Southeast Is Hardest
r , i .
Hit By Water, Ha
By United Press International .
The rain-wracked South, huddled in patchcs.of safety
from r ising fl ood waters, pulled in a little tighter today
for the expected onslaught of , more tornadoes.
Already pelted for over a week by thundcrshowcrn,
high winds, hail and torrents of rain, the weather bureau
put parts of Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina and
Alabama on alert today for tornadoes and severe thunder
storms. . -
Only Mississippi, one of the hardest hit areas so far,
escaped the tornadoes. Bv-t residents of water-weary
Hattiesburg braced for the
cresting of the rampaging Leaf
Border Town Hit
At Phenix City, Ala., across
the Chattahoochee from Colum
bus, Ga. and Ft. Benning, au
thorities began evacuating
families by the dozens. There
was 30 inches of water in the
kitchen of the city jail.
Amphibious vehicles from
Ft. Benning were standing by
to assist in the evacuation.
In the central Georgia town
of Milledgeville, 20 families
were evacuated, and a number
of main roads were impassable.
The Tallapoose River near
Milstead, Ala., washed cut c.n
embankment just as the Y7c . h-ington-to-New
mont Limited train was coming
along early today. Two locomo
tives plunged down, .one coins
under water, and the engineer
was seriously injured.
Tonight's Sunday Cinema is
"Nights of Cabiria," an Italian
titute and the men who deceive! Oil CCclSe
The film once received an Os
car for the Best Foreign Film
of the Year.
L V- x i A rpcnliitinn to r.H rirl-Atinf
1 , 3 4. -.. ii nr : I o
ICCLill WlllLil CdlCU I j j T7 J 5 M. 1 iU
"La Strada." . F -u xnuu uy uie
nr i i'iii citizens Luramiuee xor upen
ivxiia -Lvictaina uiava a nine ,, . .. , .
ctroot-wQ 1 L-or I nnn ct nn tho nnf - I .
, . x ' t i cated that the motion had been
SKins oi nome, wno comes every i ,
n i aVi in nlv Vi pr trnr?a in nnp nf I
, ... "Picketing will continue at
me aarK corners or me city. K Al . ,
star, a charlatan hypnotist, and Jones of the Community Church
finallv l-v a man whn rfnsps fri I "
,r v, Tj,,. ; The recommendation to end
marry her. But her spirit is m- . . , ,
HtrrtiWo the Pickets at the Varsity had
Campus ; Chest Drive Gets Underway;
Carnival Are Featured
The annual Campus Chest drive gets underway this week
with solicitations starting tomorrow.
The campaign will raise funds for four organizations,
which were selected by a vote of the student body. Charities
to receive Campus Chest money are the Goettingen Exchange
program, the World University Service, the Mental Health
group, and a researcher in heart disease.
Solicitations will continue this week, and two more fund
raising projects an auction and a carnival have been set
for early March.
Volunteer solicitors will personally contact each resident
of a dormitory, sorority, or fraternity, each faculty member,
and each student living in Victory Village.
Nearly 75 persons are working on solicitations, which will
continue through Friday, March 3. Boxes for contributions
have also been placed in local businesses.
An auction, a repeat performance from last year's Cam
pus Chest drive, has been set for Tuesday night, March 7, at
7:30 in Gerrard Hall.
Auctioneers will be Ty Boyd, announcer for radio station
WCHL, and Jonathan Yardley, Daily Tar Heel editor. The
two will alternate in handling the bidding for such -items as
an autographed basketball from the Duke game, a television
set, four invitations to breakfast at Spencer, and a round-trip
ticket to Paris.
Midway in the event will be a surprise Chinese auction,
when bidding will be within a time limit. 1
. A Faculty King and Queen will be crowned at the auc
tion.. The Faculty King will be chosen from six candidates,
with voting by pennies on March 4 in Y-cpurt. The Queen
will be chosen by surprise from among the female faculty
The Interfraternity Council is combining efforts with the
Campus Chest in sponsoring a carnival Saturday afternoon,
been presented to a gathering
of 150 at St. Joseph's Methodist
Church Friday night by the
executive board of the Com
The statement stated that ne
gotiations with managers of the
local theatres were unsuccess
ful. However, the report indi
cated that Andy Gutierrez, man
March 11, from 1:30 to 5:30 on the Intramural Field in place friendl to the ickets and has
r .1 . i . - t tt I. ITT 1 All tm 11 nn. Tr ho frl 1 V I
i me iraauionai ureeit wee. m , "done all he could do for us."
vuihiw, . . . I A ttPr ri icmiccinn the ronm-
Booths will be set up by eacn iraternuy, sororuy, ana mGndation was dpfpatpd
3 j T c-tnrr fnr' pnrnnral.tfnors I
wuinens ana mens aunnuuiics. xu ' e rov innoc ctito Viat Vio
will be a Ferris wheel, various side-shows and skits, combo ' th wagn,t
music, ana carnival eats sucn as conun enouh differenCG to warrant
cokes, and all the rest. favoring one theatrp above the
r our naruiea
The four charities to receive the funds were selected by
vote of the student body. Under the Goettingen Exchange
program, outstanding UNC students receive scholarships for
a year's study at Goettingen University, while students from
the German institution receive a similar grant to attend Caro
lina. The World University Service is an organization devoted
to broadening the interests of students through travel and
living experiences, both in this country and abroad.
Funds going to the Mental Health organization will be
Tornadoes were reported
11 spots. Friday . in Alabsni",
Georgia and South Carolina.
One twister leveled the pc t
office in the community of I
Bean, Ga., and scattered mrll
over most of the town. .AUr. ,
on the fringe of the' new tcrri: 13
warning belt, had '"'five inches
of rain in 24 hours capped Ly
a 1.23-mcn deluge just after
midnight. - -
At . least four persons were
injured in tornadoes at Hurts
boro, Hatchechubbee, Seale and
Phenix City, Ala.
A light plane bound from
Orlando, Fla., to , Knoxville,
Tenn., was blown off cour:;a
and crashed near "Aiken, S. C.,
killing the four persons in it.
The following companies will
interview on campus this week
Monday, Feb. 27 Vulcan Ma-
used natinnallv for research in this area and for aiding per- terials; J. Walter Thompson;
sons already afflicted.
Money going to the Heart Disease project will finance a
grant to a doctor at N.C. Memorial Hospital who is doing
research in this area.
Campus Chest netted $3,300 in last year's drive, but Co
Chairman Linda - Pfaelzer stated, "We should make much
more money at least $5,000 this year with the carnival
added to the drive."
Proctor and Gamble; Wachovia
Bank; University of South Flor
Tuesday, Feb. 23 J. Walter
Thompson again; Proctor and
Gamble again; Wachovia Bank
again; American Bakeries;
North Carolina National Bank.
Wednesday, March 1 Gen
eral Foods; West Virginia Pulp
The Campus Chest drive has been spearheaded this year and Paper; Kroger; Irving
by Co-Chairmen Jim Brown and Linda Pfaelzer. Cnairmen Trust; Anaconda Wire.
of other committees have been as follows: Thursday, March 2 S. D
Solicitations, Bev Foard and Doug Page; auction, Mimi Leidesdorf;- Kroger again; Rie
Smith and Wavne King: carnival, Charlie Shelton and Jean- gel Textile; Space Technology
nie MacDougall; publicity, Dan Moore and Jayne Hamlet;
charities, Jackie Day; and entertainment, Mary Townsend.
About 400 students have been working on the drive
through the various committees.
Lab; Ames Company.
Friday, March 3 Burroughs;
W. T. Grant; Riegel Textile
again; A. M. Pullen.
For This Veck
Tryouts for La Petite Drama-
tique's April production of "The
Man Who Came to Dinner" will
be held Tuesday and Wednes
day in Gerrard Hall.
There are nine female and 13
male roles, and ten featured
featured non-speaking roles in
the Moss Hart-George F. Kauf
Scripts are now. available at
the information desk of Gra
ham Memorial for those who
wish to try out .
The play will be presented
in Gerrard Hall April 22-23.
Tryouts will be from 8 to 10
p.m. Tuesday and from 3:20 to
5 and 8 to 10 p.m. Wednesday.
"The Man Who Came to Din
ner" is a three-act comedy, tak
ing place in a small Ohio town.
The action centers around tho
unexpected arrival of a beloved
nation-wide radio personalitj'.
The celebrity is forced by a lc
injury to live for two weeks in
American Suburbia, which he
had always disparaged.
Tom Gauger, a member cf
the RTVMP Department, will
direct the play.
Gauger has been in plays fcr
the Special Services Branch cf
the U.S. Army and has directed
plays in Colorado and Japan.
Any student wishing to wcr!:
on .any aspect of the play should
contact Pam Patterson on third
floor, Whitehead, or To m
Gauger at 968-4484.
FORMS NEW DIVISION
NEW YORK (UPI) Interna
tional Paper Co. has formed a
new division charged with the
direction and coordination ct
the company's exports cf peper
and paperboard from its U.S.
mills and its interests in over
seas production operations.