Chapel Hill, N.C,
See Edits, Page Two
Offices in Graham Memorial
FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
Third In Series
Berlin authority Art Wilson will
present his film-lecture on "Ber
lin" in the third program of Gra
ham .Memorial's Travel Adventure
series Tuesday at 8 p.m. at Me
In his narration of the color film
Mr. Wilson will examine the var
ious problems facing the divided
city. The film will include a his
torical review and a visit to a
German refugee camp.
Mr. Wilson has recently returned
from Berlin where the filming of
the situation was brought up to
Tickets may be purchased from
the GM information desk or at the
door for $1.
Kenan Professor Emeritus Ar
chibald Henderson has given the
Department of Dramatic Art more
than 400 rare and out-of-print books
from his private collections, Harry
Davis, the department chairman,
Dr. Henderson has long been as
sociated with the drama depart
ment and the Carolina Playmak
crs. An internationally-known
literary critic at the turn of the
century, Dr. Henderson was
among the first to acclaim George
Bernard Shaw as a great dramatic
genius. He became Shaw's official
biographer in 1904.
The 400 volumes are a part of
his library collected during those
drama reviewing and writing days.
They largely center around Hen
rik Ibsen, the Norwegian play
wright and allied dramatists.
The 400 titles include 99 by Ib
sen, 40 by August Strindberg, 18
by Bjornson, 21 by Schnitzler, 24
by Suderman, 24 by Brieux and
several each by Yeats, Synge,
Pinero, Granville - Barker and
Benavente, all top-drawer drama
tists. More than 50 general books
on the drama, miscellaneous in
their nature, are also included.
Dr. Henderson, born in Salis
bury, holds honorary degrees from
the University of the South, Tu
lane, William and Mary, Cataw
ba and Oglethorpe. He has pub
lished numerous books on mathe
matics, American history and
drama. "Bernard Shaw: Playboy
and Prophet," a work of almost
nine hundred pages, is rated as
probably the "most fully docu
mented biography of a man of
letters ever written."
Placement Director J. M. Gal
loway was elected president of
the Southern College Placement
Association at its annual meeting
last week in Roanoke, Virginia.
This association is made up of
college placement directors in the
Southeast and employers who re
cruit in this area. Of its 500 mem
bers approximately 350 attended
the meeting at which Mr. Gallo
way was elected.
The Placement Service has also
announced that the following com
panies will recruit on campus next
week, January 8-12:
Monday: Rural Electrification
Administration, Northwestern Uni
Bureau of Census,
Wednesday: U.S. Naval Research
Labs, Social Security Administra
tion, Lybrand, Ross Bros, and
Thursday: Procter and Gamble,
West Virginia Pulp and Paper Co.,
National Cash Register, Koonce
Friday: Aberdeen Proving
Ground, Hooker Chemical Corp.,
Dan River Mills.
By United Press International
Macniillan To Talk With Adenauer
LONDON Prime Minister Harold 'Macmillan will fly to Bonn
for talks Tuesday with West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
on crucial East-West cold war problems, the British Foreign Office
announced . Thursday.
Walker To Testify
WASHINGTON The Senate inquiry into alleged muzzling of
military leaders will open Jan. 23 with public testimony on censoring
of -speeches in the Defense and State departments, chairman John
C. Stennis announced Thursday.
The Mississippi Democrat said former Major Gen. Edwin A.
Walker has accepted an invitation to testify during a later phase of
the study. Walker, relieved as an Army division commander in Eu
rope in a controversy over his troop indoctrination program, will
testify when the subcommittee studies troop indoctrination and training.
U,S. To Rebuild Air Force Base
WASHINGTON The United States will rebuild the . Air . Force
base on tiny Johnston Island in the Pacific in preparation for pos
sible resumption of atmospheric nuclear tests, it was disclosed
Jacquelyn Named Best Dressed
NEW YORK Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy was named the best
dressed woman in the world for 1961 Thursday, the second straight
year she has been elected to the honor.
Sukarno Hopes To 66 Liberate" New Guinea
MAKASSAR, Indonesia President Sukarno told a million rain
soaked residents of this southern Celebes capital Thursday night
their harbor, airfield and fighting spirit made it the logical base for
launching an attack to "liberate" West Irian Dutch New Guinea.
Pianist In First
Pianist Ellsworth Snyder will
appear in the first Petite Musi
cale Concert of the season, Sun
day at 8 p.m. in the Graham
Mr. Snyder is instructor of piano
at Newcomb College.
Contemporary music will be the
theme of the concert, although
two numbers by Shubert (a sona
ta) and Liszt (Eleventh Hungarian
Rhapsodie) will add a flavor to
the classical standards. Works by
Wobern, Schoenberg, and Dr.
Charles Hamm, professor of theory
FILM SOCIETY FEATURE:
Garb o Stars In 'The Kiss'
i ' "S
Greta Garbo and Conrad Nagel,
two of the stars of MGM's last
silent movie, "The Kiss" which
will be shown to members of the
UNC-Chapel Hill Film Society on
Monday night at 8 o'clock in Car-
and composition at Newcomb Col
lege will be included. . .
Mr. Snyder will close with a
Burl Ives Rendition in Ragtime
of the old hymn, "Bringing in the
"We are fortunate in securing a
pianist for the Les Petites Musi
cales series who will play both
contemporary and classical
music," said John L. Currie, chair
man of the GMAB Music Com
mittee. "His program will cover
a wide variety of musical inter
ests; thus we anticipate a sizeable
- -i f f f '4 rt i ' r r i& i..
"The Kiss" also marked the
first screen appearance of the
young violinist Lew Ayres who has
remained a popular Hollywood
actor. Jacques Feyder a Belgian
orm Loan Plan
The Advisory Budget Commis
sion met late Thursday with the
State Board of Higher Education
to hear a request for a 10O per
cent federal loan program to con
tinue dormitory construction at
At noon the following statement
"The State Board of Higher
Education and the Advisory Budg
et Commission met in joint ses
sion today and studied the need
for increased dormitory facilities
at state-supported institutions.
"The two boards ; agreed that
further study is necessary to en
able the boards to determine what
action if any, should be taken at
this time," " .
There was no indication of when
a further study would be made, or
by whom. Wednesday, Gov. San
ford had indicated little sympathy
with hopes of state-run schools" of
higher education to continue bous
ing construction with 100 per cent
federal loans. Several members
of the Advisory Budget Commis
sion, made up mostly of legisla
tors, also had indicated private op
position to the idea.
In a press conference Wednes-
Meet At Duke
Carolina will compete with" five
other colleges and universities in
the Annual Atlantic Coast Confer
ence debate tournament at Duke
University today and Saturday.,
Teams from the Universities of
South Carolina and Virginia: Wake
Forest College, and Washington
and Lee and Duke Universities
will also compete. . i
The debate will be on the na
tional topic for 1961-62, "Re
solved: That Labor Organizations
Should Be Under the Jurisdiction
of Anti-Trust Legislation."
The University of' South" Caro
lina was the winner of the 1961
Movie Set Tonight
Tonight's Free Flick "The Great
Ziegfeld" will star William Powell
Myrna Loy, Louise Rainer and
The story portrays the life of
Florence Ziegfeld from his 1893 ac
tivity as promoter of Sandow, the
"World's Strongest Man," to the
height of his roadway " success.
Top figures of American show bus
iness, and Some of the best known
theater tunes are presented in this
f . -
' :.. 4-
--v . .. 6."-.:'j
director and personal friend of
Garbo, directed the picture. , .
Two Chaplin shorts ."Laughing
Gas" and "A Night in the Show"
are also on the film society program.
day, the Governor said the idea
of such a loan runs contrary to
two other factors.
i"In effect," he said, "This
would mean that the total loan
must be paid off by student fees.
This ties in with the idea of
whether you are going to price col
lege education out of the reach of
the poor student. Our policy has
been to try to find ways to meet
the rising cost of education for
the poor man. I still like that
Second, Sanford said, the Higher
Education Board had planned to
ask the budget commission for a
'gentlemen's agreement" to in
clude 50 per cent of the dorm
costs in the budget to be present
ed to the 1963 Legislature. San
ford called this "poor planning .. .
we don't know what the 1963
Legislature will do."
Sanford said Wednesday that he
didn't want to "advise the Advis
ory Budget Commission what to
advise me," but felt that any de
cision on the request by the Higher
Education Board should be made
on the basis of "the need at each
individual college and the capa
bilities of the students to pay."
After the Nov. 7 bond referen
dum, several colleges, led by East
Carolina College, broached the
idea of 100 per cent federal loans.
Funds for 50 per cent of the dor
mitory costs were included in the
proposals which were defeated.
Most dorm construction for sev
eral years has been handled on a
50-50 basis, with the state paying
half and a federal loan paying
the other half. Student fees have
been used to repay the loan.
,Sanford said the entire field of
college costs is being studied by
his administration and the Com
mittee on Education Beyond The
High School. He indicated that one
answer to the problem of rising
costs is a , revolving fund out of
which 100 per cent loans would be
made to needy students.
He said banks had also indicat
ed an interest in some sort, of
long-term higher educational loan
An Academy Award as the best
actress in a starring role was wor
by Louise Rainer for her role in
this movie. The movie also wor.
several other awards including the
New York Times Critic awards for
best actor and best actress won by
Dick Powell and Myrna Loy.
The features are at 7:30 and 9:30
at Carroll Hall. Students must have
Clay Will Give
Report On Berlin
BERLIN UPI Gen. Lucius D.
Clay will fly to Washington this
weekend for a first-hand report
to President Kennedy on the Ber
lin situation, an American spokes
man said Thursday.
Kennedy sent Clay, hero of the
American-British airlift that broke
the 1943-49 Soviet blockade of
Berlin, to this divided city as his
personal representative at the
height of the Communist-provoked
crisis last year.-
The announcement coincided
with renewed East German claims
to the "right" to control official
American traffic crossing the
East-West Berlin border.
The Communists, meanwhile,
reinforced security ' precautions
along their wall through Berlin
and the adjacent "death zone."
Three 50-foot high watchtowers
were erected on the Communist
side of the Soviet-American Zone
border in the Zehlendorf, Tempel
hof and Steflitz districts.
Students in the Infirmary yes
terday included Ellen Ragan, Nina
Haynes, Guntherie Lemmond,
Susie Woodward, Gail Henrotte,
Edith Rogers, Robert Kcrney,
David Buxton, Thomas Hammond,
William Kezziah, John Pettibone,
Donald Buffaloe, William Holly
field, William Hughes, Kenneth
Sasser, Robert Bolen, Jerry John
son, Clinton Coulter, Catherine
Johnson, Peter Kelley, William
Taylor and Henry Blair.
Randall Jarrell, 1961 winner of
the National Book Award for Poet
ry and. a professor at Woman's
College, will teach a graduate
seminar on Robert Frost at UNC
beginning the spring semester, the
English department announced to
day. A Literary Recognition Convo
cation honoring Jarrell was re
cently held here.
Jarrell was named as the recip
ient of the $1,000 National Book
Award in 'March. He received the
award for his collection of poetry
entitled "The Woman at the Wash
ington Zoo," published by Athen
eum. Other well-known poetry collec
tions of the North Carolina poet in
clude "Blood for a Stranger,'
1942; "Little Friend, Little
Friend," 1945; and "Losses," 1954.
The poet-professor has served as
Consultant in Poetry in English for
the Library of Congress, as liter
ary editor of "The Nation," as
Poetry Critic for the "Partisan Re
view," and has received numerous
other honors and awards.
Frost is a four-time Pulitzer
Prize winner and the author of
some of America's ; best-loved
verse, including "Birches," "Stop
ping by Woods on a Snowy Eve
ning," "Mending Wall," "Brown's
Descent," and "Death of the Hired
Duke University will present the
Philadelphia Orchestra and its
noted conductor Eugene Ormandy
in a concert in the Duke Indoor
Stadium on Tuesday at 8:15 p.m.
The performance is the second
attraction in the University's 1961
62 All Star Artists Series and will
mark the Philadelphia group's
seventh appearance here since
From its first concert on Nov.
16, 1900, the Philadelphia Orches
tra has been one of the world's
leading artistic institutions. A
Newsweek critic calls it "the
world's greatest orchestra." Or
mandy assumed his present posi
tion in 1936 and has since brought
he group its brightest years in
One of ' the objectives of the
Philadelphia Orchestra and Or
mandy is the introduction of new
works and a continuing expansion
of the repertoire. During an aver
age , season, - approximately 50
works, are added to the reper
toire, including 12 new works, some
of which are world- premieres. .
Reserved and unreserved seats
qre available for the Duke per
formance. All non-reserved seats
?re $1 and during the advance
sale reserved seat tickets may be
ourchased for $1.50, $2 or $2.50.
All reserved seat tickets will cost
an additional half dollar the day
of the ' concert.
Reservations may be made by
calling Duke University at 681
0111, extension 2911, or writing
Box KM, Duke Station, Durham.
Vnnounced Jan. 7
Selections for the State Student
Legislature will be announced
after the Interim Committee of the
SSL meets at Duke University
The committee has not yet as
signed a definite number of SSL
delegates for each school. Two
UNC students will attend the com
mittee meetings. They are Lila
Smith and Dwight Wheless.
Final selections will be an
nounced soon, said Wheless.
A 1961 UNC graduate will begin
two years of advanced study in
classics at Oxford University next
October as the 16th Rhodes Scholar
to be chosen from UNC during the
past 57 years and the first since
Norton Fortune Tennille, who
compiled one of the "finest stu
dent records" while here, was
named a Rhodes Scholar-elect for
1962 at district competition in At
lanta during the holidays.
The 21-year-old native of Winston-Salem,
currently at Harvard
on a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship,
successfully competed against
eight others from six Southern
states. The Oxford grant, valued
at more than $2,000 per year, car
ries considerable prestige.
An honor graduate in the clas
sics, named Phi Beta Kappa on the
strength of a straight A average
and 1961 president of that organ
ization, he was a member of lead
ing honor societies including the
Golden Fleece, the Order of the
Minataurs, the Old Well and the
Order of the Grail.
He was also the student organ
izer of the Advisory Committee of
the New Honors Programs, a
member of Beta Theta Pi social
fraternity, and chairman of the
Special Committee of the Caro
Dr. Preston H. Epps, Kenan
Professor Emeritus, who, during
a teaching career of 45 years, has
taught a host of brilliant students
including Secretary of State Dean
Rusk, calls Tennille one of the
five best students he ever had. He
is of the same calibre as Rusk,
Dr. Epps said, and predicts that
Tennille "will not only be a good
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 Monday, January 15, 1961
The Official Class Roll and Grade Report will be prepared by
the Data Processing Section and forwarded to tho departments prior
to the examination period. As in the past, the original copy will be
returned to the Office of Records and Registration, the second copy
(canary) is to be retained by the department, and the third copy
(goldenrod) is to be kept by the instructor.
Grade reports are to be handed in to the department office
within 72 hours after the scheduled time of the final examination.
The department chairman shall be responsible for recording receipt
of each grade report (the Form DR-1 may be used for this) and for
forwarding it promptly to the Office of Records and Registration.
In unusual cases, if it is clearly needed, an extension of the time
limit, preferably not to exceed 48 hours, may be approved by the
department chairman or the dean of the school concerned. The
Office of Records and Registration must be given notice of the
delay. (Faculty Council, May 6, 1960.) Machine processing of grades
makes it urgent that all grades be turned in on time.
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 mav be excused from a
scheduled examination except by the University Infirmary in case
of illness or by his Dean in case of any other emergency com
pelling his absence.
All 12:00 noon classes on MWF, Econ, 81 Mon. Jan. 22 8:30 a.m.
All 2:00 p.m. classes on MWF, Econ. 31,
32 61 & 70
All 9:00 a.m. classes on MWF1
All 12:00 noon classes on TThs, all Naval
Science and Air Science
All 9:00 a.m. classes on TThs
All 1:00 p.m. classes on TThs, Poli 41,
All French, German & Spanish courses
Numbered 1, 2, 3, 3x ? 4, Phch. 61
All 10:00 a.m. classes on uMWF
All 11:00 a.m. classes on TThS
All 8:00 a.m. classes on MWF
All 10:00 a.m. classes on TThS
All 1:00 p.m. classes on MWF
Busi 160, Phys. 24
All 11:00 a.m. classes on MWF
All 2:00 p.m. classes on TThS,
Busi 130, Chem. 43
All 3:00 p.m. classes, Chem. 11,
Busi. 71 & 72, and all classes not
otherwise provided for in this schedule Tues. Jan. 30 8:30 a.m.
All 8:00 a.m. classes on TThS Tues. Jan. 30 2:00 p.m.
Instructors teaching classes scheduled for common examina
tions shall request the students in these classes to report to them any
conflict with any other examination not later than December 15. In
case of a conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take prece
dence over the common exam. (Common exams are indicated by an.
Rhodes Scholar but a very distin
Dr. Charles Henderson, Asso
ciate Professor of Classics and
Dean of Student Affairs, also is a
former teacher of TennlUe. "I've
known him since he was a fresh
man," he says, "and he's as fine
a student as I've had."
UNCs last contribution to the
Rhodes Scholar rank was in 1955
when two seniors, Ed Yoder of
Mebane and Richard H. Eaker of
Greensboro, swept to the fore
front in Southern competition and
became the first "pair" of UNC
scholars in the histcry of the
school to win.
Previous Rhodes Scholars from
the University were James Hor
ner Winston, class of 1904, a Chi
cago attorney; Col. Oscar R. Rand,
U.S.A. Ret., '08, of Washington,
D. C; William M. Gaddy, '09; Ed
gar Turlington, '11, Washington,
D. C. practicing international law;
C. P. Spruill, '20, professor of eco
nomics here, and former dean of
the UNC faculty; Thomas J. Wil
son III, '21, director Harvard Uni
versity Press; William J. Cocke,
'25, Asheville attorney; D. Ed
Hudgins, '28, Greensboro attor
Robert W Barnett, '33, and Don
G. Henderson, '47, both with the
U.S. State Department; N. Fere-
bee Taylor, '42, New York City
attorney : Paul Likms, 55, a nu
clear physicist; and Yodcr and
Baker. Dr. Ernest Craige, '39. a
heart specialist with the UNC
Medical School, was named a
Rhodes Scholar but was unable to
attend due to the outbreak of
World War II.
Mon. Jan. 22
Tues. Jan. 23
Tues. Jan. 23 2:00 p.m.
Wed. Jan. 24 8:30 a.m.
Wed. Jan. 24 2:00 p.m.
Thurs. Jan. 25 8:30 p.m.
Thurs. Jan. 25 2:00 p.m.
Fri. Jan. 26 8:30 a.m.
Fri Jan. 26 2:00 p.m.
Sat. Jan. 27 8:30 a.m.
Sat. Jan. 27 2:00 p.m.
Mon. Jan. 29 8:30 a.m.
Mon. Jan. 23 2:00 p.m.