Occasional rain, turning
See Edits, Page Two
Offices in Graham Memorial
SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
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Stars In Flick,
Glenn Ford, Shirley MacLaine
and Leslie Neilson star in tonight's
Free Flick, 'The Sheepman."
The theme of this technicoloi
comedy is the conflict of cattle
men and sheepmen and is present
ed with a whimsical tinge in the
story of a sheepowner who brings
his herd into the heart of cow
The newcomer (Ford) prefers to
outwit his adversaries but is ready
to outpunch or outshoot them if the
Showings will be held in Carroli
Hall at 7:30 and 9:30. ID cardi
will be checked before students are
The United States,.National .Stu
dent Association is conducting ne
gotiations with Russia with the
hope of continuing the program of
The proposed program will con
sist of the exchange of two students
from each country for one academ
ic year, beginning Sept., 1962. Ne
gotiations for this program have
not been completed.
Qualifying students must be pur
suing academic objectives which
can be advanced by a year of
study in Russia, must have a good
knowledge of the Russian lan
guage, spoken and written and
must have a broad acquaintance
with all aspects of United States
and Russian life and culture.
All costs to the student will be
borne by the program.
Students can pick up applications
at the Student Government Office.
Applications must be returned by
Feb. 28, 1962.
4 Grad Students
Win Rotary Grants
Teachers Expected To Pick Schools
In Mexico, .'Brazil, Austria, & Scotland
Four Carolina graduate students j tary International awarded 135 fel
have been awarded Rotary Founda- lowships to outstanding young men
tion Fellowships for study abroad
luring the 1962-63 academic year,
it was announced yesterday.
They are Julia Steanson, Sidney
Williams, Jere Starling and Gayle
Studying under a Woodrow Wil
son Fellowship, Miss Steanson ex
pects to receive her master's de
gree this year. She will attend the
National Autonomous University of
Mexico under the Rotary fellow
Mr. Williams was awarded a
teaching fellowship in 1960 by UNC
and expects to attend the National
University of Buenos Aires.
Mr. Starling, who also holds a
fellowship, is working toward a
doctor of philosophy degree. He
expects to attend the University
of Edinburgh, Scotland.
Miss Henrette, winner of a Maud
E. Warwick Fund scholarship in
1958, received her master's from
UNC last year. She is expected
to attend the University of Vienna.
Admission to these schools is the
responsibility of the students.
" Awarding 135 fellowships, Ro-
and women students in 34 coun
tries, with each grant averaging
As Rotary Fellows, Miss Stean
son will study Hispanic language in
literature, Mr. Williams will study
modern Spanish drama, Mr. Star
ling, English literature and Miss
Henrette, music and literature.
All four are planning to . enter
the teaching profession.
PARIS ( UPI ) Finance Minister
Wilfrid Baumgartner, 58, has of
fered his resignation for health
reasons, government sources said
Thursday. President Charles de
Gaulle is expected to announce a
successor later this month.
Students in the infirmary yes
terday included Donna Hunt, Nina
Haynes, Guthrie Lemmond, Gayle
Henrette, Robert Kearney, David
Buxton, Mort Neblelt, Dale Robin
son, John Pettibone, Brent Busch-
er, Donald Buffaloe, William Holii-
field, Robert Bolan, Jerry Johnson,
Clinton Coulter, Robert A s h b y,
Neil Clark, George Wynne, Wins
ton Sanford, Catherine Johnson,
David Wysong, William Taylor,
Henry Blair, John Gentry, Theo
PARIS (UPI) Tunisia has asked
France to resume negotiations on
Bizerte and to name a respon
sible cabinet minister to take
part in the talks, government
sources said Thursday. Talks be
tween the two countries broke
down in Rome last week.
I Briefs : J
The University Party will hold
an open meeting Monday at 7 p.m.
at Gerrard Hall. President Bill
Criswell said the purpose cf the
meeting will be to discuss policy
for the spring semester and to
air the financial issues which were
brought out in the last meeting.
The YW-YMCA Catholic Orphan
age Committee's field trip to the
orphanage in Raleigh . will . leave
Y-Court at 2 p.m. Sunday. Inter
ested students have been invited
to come. The committee will re
turn to the campus by 5:30 p.m.
WUNC-TV is presently holding
auditions for an on-camera TV
newscaster. Interested students
should contact Roger Koorttz at
WUNC for an appointment.
Alexander Heard, dean of the
Graduate School, will be the
luncheon speaker for the Univer
sity's Faculty Club Luncheon,
TMHqv at 1 p.m. in Faculty Club
The title of Dean Heard's ad
dress is "The University, the Re
gion, and the Nation."
Dr. A. T. Miller, department of
physiology, and Dr. E. D. Pal
matier, physics department, will
speak before a meeting of the
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society,
Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m. at 205 Phil
Dr. Miller will speak on "Medi
cal Research and Education in
Israel" and Dr. Palmatier will
talk on "A Satellite Study of the
Constitution of Cosmic Radiation."
New Divisions Not Affected
aft Calls To Be Lowered,
WASHINGTON UPI) The
Army slashed the draft rate by
more than half Friday and said
the step would not prevent the
formation of two new combat di
visions ordered by President Ken
nedy earlier this week.
The new rate calls for the in
duction of 8,000 draftees in Feb
ruary and 6,000 in March, com
pared to 15,000 this month and
25,000 during the start of the
Berlin crisis buildup last Septem
ber. "The strength objective of the
Army including provisions for
manning the two new Army di
visions has now been reached,"
an announcement said. It added
that there has been a 20 per cent
increase in enlistments since the
start of the buildup.
As of last Nov. 30, the Army
had 1,062,582 men including near
ly 119,000 reservists and National
Guardsmen called to active duty
last fall. Its strength objective
was then 1,081,000 men.
The new authorized strength of
the Army designed to maintain
16 combat divisions during the
year beginning July. 1 is sched
uled to be substantially lower,
probably 960,000- men, or. approxi
mately what the Army will have
after the reservists and guards
men are returned to civilian life
But the reduced Army at 960,
000 would still have 85,000 more
soldiers than were scheduled at
the start of last year to main
tain a ground force of 14 com
The draft calls after last Sep
tember fell to 20,000 each for
October and November, and to
16,000 for December. The new
calls will bring to 2,725,950 men
the total inductions since the
draft was resumed in 1950.
The new combat divisions the
1st Armored at Ft. Hood, Tex.,
and the 5th Infantry at Ft. Car
son, Colo. will contain a total of
31,700 men, of whom more than
10,000 already are in units.
The Army pointed out that even
after the reduction, the draft calls
will be higher than the average
for the year ended last July 1.
The fiscal 1961 average was ap
proximately 5,000 a month.
In Memory Of Mike Bar ham
.Navy Band Proceeds For Scholarship
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Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Music
fraternity will sponsor an appear
ance by the United States Navy
band, March 6 in Memorial Hall.
The two concerts to be given by
the band are part of Phi Mu Alpha's
project to raise funds for a music
scholarship, which will be given in
memory of Michael Barham, one
of two Carolina students found
dead in their Cobb dormitory room
last Oct. 6.
The afternoon concert will be
presented at 2:20. The cost for
Carolina students is $1. Through
arrangements with the Morchead
Planetarium, students may see the
concert and the Planetarium pro
gram for $1.50. Grade school stu
dents may see both performances
for $.75 and junior high and high
school students may see them for
The evening performance of the
concert will begin at 8:15. The
cost will be $1.50 for everybody.
National tours of the Navy band
(Continued on Page 3)
JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI)
The Indonesian air force Friday
ibjnned all ... flights over eastern
most Indonesia and a government
spokesman warned The- Nether
lands to negotiate the surrender
of West Irian Dutch New Guinea
or face "total capitulation."
Air force spokesman Maj. Agus
Suroto said the ban on flights over
Indonesian territory closest to New
Guinea was in line with President
Sukarno's mobilization order for
the "liberation" campaign.
He said the action invalidated
all permits previously issued for
flights in the area and warned
that violation of the ban would
bring "serious and firm" action
by the Indonesian air force. The
air force recently was reinforced
with Soviet-made MIG jet fight
Sukarno appealed to the nation
last Dec. 19 to mobilize for the
fight to "liberate" the Dutch-controlled
New Guinea territory he
claimed is part of Indonesia. The
armed forces already have been
alerted for possible action.
On Airline Fares
Urges Stndent Tariff
By JIM CLOTFELTER
The 33-person. National Execu
tive Committee (NEC) of the Na
tional Student Association called
for reduction of student airline
fares, and studied student health
insurance costs and textbook ex
penses at the annual December
meeting in Minneapolis, Minn.
NSA's elected representatives
met on the University of Minne
sota campus Dec. 26-31.
Other "emergency" legislation
passed condemned two instances
of "brutal actions against students
in West Berlin" by the East Ger
man police; and urged member
schools "to intensify their efforts
to raise money for the Southern
Student Freedom Fund" to sup
port desegregation . attempts in
McComb, Miss, and Albany, Ga.
The members of "the executive
committee are elected by their
NSA. regions. Each region is en
titled to one representative two,
if the region has more than 40,
000 students in member colleges.
The committee meets during Jthe
summer National Student Congress
and each winter.
Bill Harriss, president of the
UNC student body, represented the
Carolinas-Virginia region. .
The airline fare resolution called
for the Civil Aeronautics Board
and the domestic air carriers "to
recognize the special nature of
the student's situation, and to
grant such reductions in air fares
as the carriers feel permissible.
"We believe that a properly
conceived 'student tariff would
increase revenues by drawing more
The NEC directed NSA national
officers to study possibilities for
(1) a catastrophe hospital provi
sion; (2) a tuition refund provi
sion; and (3) a summer health in
A resolution urged member
schools to "consider the benefits
offered by the International Stu
dent Cooperative Union . . . of
fering substantial discounts to
student members on many books,
and pays a commission to spon
soring student governments."
East German . "violations of the
Four Power agreements" were
condemned by the executive com
mittee. The NSA "expresses
solidarity with all those students
(in Germany) who seek academic
and civil liberty and those stu
dents assisting them in their
The UNC student government is
considering the possibility of rais
ing money for the Southern Stu
dent Freedom Fund, started by
NSA with the cooperation of the
Student Non-Violent Coordinating
Committee. At the Student Con
gress last year the full plenary
passed a resolution urging the As
sociation to cooperate with SNCC.
(Continued on Page 3)
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L. Ji 45
The Old Pine Room, Sporting Wooden Tables,
chairs, juke box, and occasional light . .
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By EDITH ALSTON
Students are now going to the Pine Room just to watch the open
mouth expressions of surprise from first comers to the new, plush
It was completely remodeled almost entirely from Lenoir Hall
Formerly referred to as "a rathole" and "a dingy smokcfilled
room", the cafeteria just beneath Lenoir Hall, was even called "a
real paradise" by one enthusiastic coed. The entrance has been
made more attractive by artificial leather scats lining the pine
panelled walis and encasing tne pillars of the loouy.
The most striking improvements are in the cafeteria, however,
where modern brass chandeliers and flouresccnt cove lights have re
placed the old inadequate lighting. The conveyor belt carrying dirty
dishes to the kitchen is now concealed behind a low wall oi pmo.
Pastel walls and stainless steel equipment add to the effect of clean
liness and open space and the old juke box has been replaced by pip
ed in music. . '.
The back wall is to be covered by a mural being planned under
the direction ot Dr. Joseph Sloane of the art department.
G. W. Prillaman, manage of Lenoir Hall, speaks with obvious
pride of his recently finished project. "Everything is new," he says.
Previously he ..as been in charge of some remodeling but this is
the first completely new outlay for which he has been responsible.
"It is the only lay-out of its kind in the nation right now," said
Prillaman, and it is based on his own plans according to the needs he
foresaw as early as two years ago. The basic design is that of a
horseshoe shaped counter with lines for the cafeteria and the snack
bar converging in the middle.
The latest equipment has been installed, including a charcoal
broiler for charcoal steaks and a radar oven which bakes a
potato in two minutes. A giant rotisserie will be able to turn out
barbecued chickens and shishkebabs as soon as the proper wiring is
Mr. Prillaman estimates the final cost of the new Pine Room will
approach $125,000 and .gives credit to the Lenoir Hall employees for
earning this through their hard work. "Any profits made in our din
ing rooms is turned back into the funds for improvements." Profits
should be high in the Pine Room. On January 3, 3000 people were serv
ed before noon.
The new Pine Room is only the beginning, according to Mr.
Prillaman. "We hope to upgrade the food service throughout the uni-
Photo By Wallace versity and this is a good start.
p - - .
Now, A Plush, Well-Equipped Cafeteria,
.... all with profits from Lenoir Hall.
Photo By Wallace