Sqrials Dspt .
Chapal Hill, N. C.
Scattered Snow Flurries
World Court Decision
See Edits, Page Two
Offices in Graham Memorial
THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
By J. A. C. DUNN
F. Zane Kinn may not become
a guest lecturer at the Morehead
Planetarium. He is living in a
little dream world at the moment,
since his backyard in Danville,
Virginia, turned into a home
grown Cape Canaveral, but he
has a certain hesitation about
He says he only has a high
school education, and he can't see
himself lecturing about rockets
and space travel in the midst of
experts on physics and chemistry
and astronomy. He himself is a
credit investigator for Sears Roe
buck. The reason Kinn could conceiv
ably be lecturing at the Planetar
ium at all, experts or not, is that
he has developed a space exhibit.
At this point, instead of trying to
interest people in the exhibit, Kinn
is having trouble keeping up with
the exhibit's meteoric progress be
fore the public eye.
Six months ago Kinn began to
put together a solar map for the
benefit of students at Danville's
John L. Berkley School. His son
and two other boys caught the bug
and joined him. The project snow
balled. Six months later they had
an exhibit comprised of about 50
pieces models of airplanes from
both World Wars, the first jet
plane, the first rocket, the Ger
man V-l, a flying saucer, the lat
est spacecraft under development,
and the original solar map. Com
mander Alen Shephard not only
made headlines around the globe,
he made Kinn's exhibit in pictures
and with a model of the Redstone
rocket he rode.
Kinn barely had time to draw
breath before both he and the ex
hibit were prominently established
at the Berkley School, the exhibit
being thoroughly gawked at, Kinn
giving a two-part lecture.
Then he did the same thing at
Robert E. Lee High School.
One of the things that astounded
him most was that he held stu
dents spellbound. Another thing
was that some of the students knew
more about space and space para
phernalia than he did. When he
made a mistake at Lee High and
called the X-15 the U-2, one boy
called him down. At Berkley School
a first-grader walked up to a real
missile Kinn had borrowed from
the Air Force and described how
it was assembled.
Correspondence with Morehead
Planetarium director Tony Jen
zano eventually resulted in the
Kinn exhibit being brought to
Chapel Hill on loan for three
Models of the Sidewinder mis
sile and the Zuni rocket have been
added to the exhibit by the Uni
versity's NROTC unit.
The exhibit, entitled "Land, Sea,
Air and Space," is on display in
the Planetarium's South . Science
Exhibit Room, free of charge,
daily from 1-5 and 7:30-10 p.m.;
Sundays from 1-10 p.m.; and Sat
urdays from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Kinn has not yet been added to
the exhibit in a lecturing capacity.
despite assurances that chemistry
and physics professors are not as
current on space as their t it 1 e s
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COMMUNICATIONS The Communications
Committee plans a campus-wide survey to de
termine if students want a Campus Entertain
ment Committee. Left-to-right the committee in
cludes (first row) Robin Britt, Lyn Ogburn, John
Lack Of Space Not Reason
For Students' Parking W
By CHRIS FARRAN
There is adequate parking space
available it's just that students are
often reluctant to take advantage of
it- , r.
That's the gist of what Chief of
Campus Police Arthur Beaumont
said yesterday in reference to the
campus parking problem.
Many streets and lots near the
center of the campus are over
crowded because students fail to
une available space when it means
a short walk to class, he said.
Beaumont emphasized, however,
that cures to the problem will be
available when the new dormi
tories Craig and Ehringhaus off
er even large parking facilities.
Much of the present parking prob
lem, he said, is a simple matter of
adjustment the problem is a new
one at Carolina. A few years ago,
enrollment was much smaller and
the percentage of cars was even
smaller. The recent "population
explosion" has meant a corres
ponding increase in the number of
students who bring cars to school.
And University planners are hav
ing a rough time keeping the
There are other solutions, how
ever. Plans are in the works to
make the Bell Tower parking lot
into a multi-level parking build
ing; this would provide the cam
pus with an easily-accessible park
ing lot with a capaiity that
couldn't be taxet for many years to
And The Snow
Carolina students witnessed their
first snow of the new year Wed-1
nesday morning, and if the
weather forecast proves accurate,
thev mav see some more this
Today's outlook calls for fair
skies with htc high temperature
reaching only 20 degrees. The
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Another solution, more lucrative
for the school althouih not quite
as expansive, i s the five-ticket
last fall. Under this rule, a student
who accumolates five tickets or
traffic violations in a single semes
ter will have his. car-sent home.
The rule itself has not claimed a
great many victims but the threat
of such a measure is a great deter
rent to parking violators.
A third cure might be to ini
tiate town and campus bus sys
tems. Beaumont believes that this
could greatly relieve the parking
congestion. But Robert Foushee,
of the Chapel Hill Parking Asso
ciation, believes that people would
not be willing to ride buses in a
town the size of Chapel Hill.
"They're just too expensive," he
said. "Buses simply couldn't pay
Planners at City Mall said the
town is trying to acquire more of
street parking space and may take
over a lot now being leased to the
Chapel Hill Merchants Association.
Students in the infirmary yes
terday were: Carolyn Piatt, Jerry
Stroud, Louis Yates, Barbara
Brownfield, Martha Myers, Evelyn
Hollandsworth, Dale Robison Ben
ton McMillan, James Gerardi,
Larry Windley, George Wynne,
Carl Lundeen, Henry Morgan,
James Fain, James Langdon, Fred
Thompson, Richard iMcGovern,
David Sapp, Douglas Reed, Ste
phen Dennis, William Taylor,
weatherman sees little chance for
further snow durng the week,
but they say that the snow may
begin again on Saturday.
In any event John Bennett, Di
rector of Operations at Carolina,
plans to make the situation as con-
venient as possible for campus
. v.' ji a
Garris, Jerry Hancock, Lindsay Raiford, Wilbur
Ruth Young; (standing) Steve Read, Steve Nau
heim, Chuck Neely, Marty Kruming, Dick Jones,
But while all this juggling is
going on in the city itself, the
problem remains on . the campus.
Beaumont believes that students
who really don't need cars and ac
tually can't afford them bring autos
anyway as a "status syraiboL"
Every time a new building goes
up, parking space is cut down. The
influx of several thousand foot
ball fans on fall afternoons is a
crisis that can be handled only
because the Highway Patrol, the
city police, and the Campus Police
work so effectively together.
Despite the keen competition for
parking space now, the future looks
a little less crowded. New, wider
access roads, the addition of sev
eral levels to the Bell Tower lot,
and the realization by students
that everyone can't squeeze down
town in the afternoons will help.
Until then, proper registration of
cars and compliance with parking
regulations are the surest, swift
est remedies for a needless prob
lem. Coates To Retire
At End Of Spring
Albert M. Coates, director of
the Institute of Government, will
retire at the end of the spring
Coates founded the Institute of
Government in 1931 and has serv
ed as director since that time. He
will continue his duties as a pro
fessor in the UNC School of Law.
"We had tractors out all day,
dragging the walks and streets,"
said Bennett, "and we put sand
where we could to prevent slip
ping on the ice.
"We had the main roads and
walks cleared off, but after the
ice formed, the best we could do
was spread sand over it."
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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 the 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 MWF
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, Phchf61
All 10:00 a.m. classes on MWF
All 11:00 a.m. classes on TThS
AH 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
All 8:00 a.m. classes on TThS
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
House To Retire
Chancellor Emeritus Robert B.
House will retire from his teaching
duties at the end of this year.
House retired from his executive
position five years ago, but has
continued to teach English and
Chancellor William B. Ay cock
.hick On The Ground.
Workers stayed on duty until
nightfall, and returned to work
early this morning to continue
"There are chains on all service
vehicles," stated Bennett, "and we
will be ready to meet any emer
gencies which might occur because
jtirfi imrriinii ir i i "i mi a iftut .
Mon. Jan. 22 2:00 p.m.
Tues. Jan. 23 8:30 a.m.
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
Mon. Jan. 29
Mon. Jan. 29 2:00 p.m.
Tues. Jan. 30
made the announcement at a re
cent trustees executive meeting. .
House graduated from UNC in
1916 and received the M.A. degree
from Harvard. He held major ad
ministrative posts from 1926 until
of the snowfall."
The Raleigh weather bureau;
gave these figures as reprcseta
tive of the snowfall around the
state as of noon, Wednesday:
Ashevillc, two inches; Greensboro,
fuur inches; Charlotte, three
inches; and Winston-Salem, three
e w indict me Bt
UNC's Feb. 17, 1960 basketball
the ten games involved in the recent
Carolina won the game, played
An Atlantic Coast Conference
a Dixie Classic contest were involved in the nationwide game-fixing
scandal indictments returned Tuesday by the Wake County Grand Jury
The indictments also mentioned a school, South Carolina, and
one of its former players, Mike Callahan, not previously mentioned in
the spreading scandal.
The grand jury returned 10 true bills indicting 10 men on a total
of 65 bribery counts. Solicitor Lester Chalmers described them as par
ticipants in one of "the biggest gambling networks" in the nation.
Gordon Grey Is
Of D. C. Council
Gordon Grey, 52, former presi
dent of the University, was elected
president of the Federal City Coun
cil of Washington, D. C. this week.
The Council's board of trustees
elected Grey to succeed William C.
Foster, who resigned to become di
rector of the President's Arms
Control and Disarmament Agency.
Grey was president of UNC
from 1950 to 1955. He resigned to
become Assistant Secretary of De
fense for International Security
Secretary of Army
Before coming to Chapel Hill
Grey was Secretary of the Army
and Special Presidential Assist
ant under President Truman.
After taking the defense depart
ment job in the Eisenhower ad
ministration Grey became direc
tor of the Office of Defense Mo
bilization, and in 1958, Special As
sistant for National Security Af
The City Council is a group "in'
terested in Washington's commun
ity development problems," ac
cording to the trustees' statement
When Grey resigned as Univer
sity president, the post was held
by acting presidents until the fall
of 1956 when William C. Friday be
Grey, a Yale Law School grad
uate, maintains a home in Winston-Salem,
but makes his home
The Raleigh weatherman said
that this cold air covers practically
all of the United States where the
snow has fallen. This area will re
main cold for several days, and
after the temperatures rise, they
will still be far below normal.
Photos by Jim Wallace
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game with N. C. State was one of
expose of game-fixing scandals.
in Raleigh, 66-62.
basketball tournament game and
It was charged that one game
was fixed in each of the two big
Raleigh tourneys the Dixie Clas
sic of 1959, and the Atlantic Coast
Conference tourney of 1959.
The indictments listed 10 games
involving North Carolina State Col
lege, from Dec. 5, 1959, to Jan. 7,
1961, as having been fixed. Four
players were said to have agreed
with the gamblers to shave points.
One of the 10 games listed in the
indictments was the Wake Forest-
N. C. State game played in Winston-Salem
Dec. 5, 1959.
One of the indictments said Cal
lahan was offered $1,000 to shave
points in a game between South
Carolina and N. C. State in the first
round of the 1959 ACC tourney.
Callahan was not indicted, but his
name was mentioned in the true
State won the game 75 to 72. Cal
lahan scored 17 points, hitting on
four of 13 field goal attempts and
nine of nine free throws.
The indictments also charged
that in a Dixie Classic game play
ed Dec. 28, 1959, between N. C.
State and Dayton, State player
Don Gallagher was paid $1,000 to
shave points, Dayton won 36-32.
Gallagher and three other for
mer State players, Terry Litch
field, Anton Muehlbauer and Stan
Niewierowski, had been mentioned
previously in connection with the
scandal. None was indicted.
Frank Tobey, information offi err
for the Atomic Energy Commis
sion, said yesterday that thp ra
dioactivity in Chapel Hill's snow
fall was "not enough" to be dan
gerous. Contacted by the Daily Tar Heel
at the AEC's Germantown, Md.
headquarters near Washington,
D. C, Mr., Tobey said the radio
active content of snow which fell
in : various parts of the United
States yesterday was high, but not
high enough to cause undue con
Dr. Leon' L. Terry, surgeon gen
eral. of the. U.S. said eating snow
was dangerous, but not because of
atomic fallout. He warned of r.ni
mal products which might be in
the 'snow, but. said present fallout
levels in - the precipitation was
Mr. Tobey also said that the
radioactive fallout from the 50
megaton Russian blast last Octo
ber had proved to be "less than
we originally expected."
Glen Seaborg, .Chairman of the
Atomic Energy Commission, was
unavailable ' . for comment on
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