Chapsl Hill, N.C.
r ui m j - -
See Edits, Page Two
Continued cold, posible rain
Offices in Graham Memorial
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
Wet Jayne Tells Shark Tale
After Rescue In Bahamas
NASSAU, Bahamas (UPI) A
sobbing and dishevelled Jayne
Mansfield was brought in from a
nearby island Thursday with a
harrowing tale of sharks, an
overturned boat and a night on a
tiny coral reef with the tide lap
ping ever closer.
The bosomy actress, typed in
real life as well as films as a
"smart dumb blonde," was admit
ted to a hospital suffering from
exposure after her discovery by a
U. S. Coast Guard amphibian plane
spearheading a 400-man air-sea
Miss Mansfield, 28, her weight
lifter husband, Mickey Hargitay,
and a Florida hotel promotion man
had been missing since Wednesday
afternoon when they went water
skiing off this British resort colony.
The actress, her 40-22-35 figure
hidden under a blanket and blue
flannel robe over her blue-and-white
striped bathing suit, mur
mured only that it was an "aw
ful shock" when she was brought
here Thursday morning on the
flishing boat Blades II with her
But Hargitay told a full drama
His voice broke at a press con
ference as he said he had left his
wife's hospital bedside only be
cause people were saying it might
all be a publicity stunt. Hargitay
said his wife didn't need publicity
and "anyone who would think this
up would be very stupid."
Hargitay said he and Jayne
were on water skis behind their
To Deliver '62
Douglas V. Steere, Thomas Wis
tar Brown Professor of Philosophy
at Haverford College, will give the
baccalaureate sermon at UNC's
1962 commencement exercises. He
will address the University gradu
ates on Sunday, June 3rd, at 11
a.m. in Memorial Hall.
Currently, Dr. Steere is on a
year's leave from Haverford, and
is teaching as the Harry Emerson
Fosdick Visiting Professor at Union
Theological Seminary in New York.
He attended Michigan State Uni
versity where he received a B.A.
degree in agriculture in 1923. He
received M.A. and Ph.D. degrees
from Harvard University. In 1925,
Dr. Steere was a Rhodes Scholar
and studied at Oxford University.
A former president of the Ameri
can Theological Society, Dr. Steere
is also a member of the American
Philosophy Society, American
Rhodes Scholars, and the Ameri
can Association of University Pro
fessors. Dr. Steere has served with the
American Friends Service Commit
tee. He was active in organizing
Quaker relief in Finland, and made
the first investigations of t h e
American Friends Service Com
mittee work in Poland. He has also
served on the Commission on
Christian Responsibility for Pre
vention of War in the Atomic Age
of the World Council of Churches.
Autlior and Lecturer
Among the many lectureships
which he has held are those of Stone
Lecturer, 1957, Princeton Theologi
cal Seminary; Emily Hobhous Lec
turer, 1957, Johannesburg; Swarth-
more Lecturer, 1955, London; Ni-
tobe Lecturer, 1954, Tokyo.
Dr. Steere is the author of sev
eral books including "Work and
Contemplation," 1957; "On Listen
ing to Another," 1955; and "Doors
Into Life," 1943. He translated
Kierkegaard, the Danish philosoph
er, and published the translation in
1938 in a book entitled "Purity of
Heart." 'v ""
17-foot motorboat with Fort Laud
erdale hotel man Jack Drury at
the wheel Wednesday afternoon
when his wife took a spill about
a mile and one-half off an island.
"I went after her," Hargitay
said. "She complained that her
leg hurt. Then Jack saw some
sharks and hollered at us.
"That's all you have to do with
Jane, just mention the word
'shark. She went frantic and got
Drury swung the boat in close
and jumped in the water with
them to help get Jayne aboard,
Hargitay said. With all three pull
ing on one side, .it suddenly
flipped over on top of them.
"There will. We 'a i meeting of the
NSA Committee Friday at 4 p.m. I
in noianu rarKcr i ai urunam
The Academic Affairs Committee
will meet today at 2 p.m. instead;
of 4 as originally scheduled.
Students wishing to apply for the
Floyd Russell Mcchcm Scholar
ships to the University of Chicago
Law School should write for appli
cation forms to the Dean of Stu
dents, U. of Chicago Law School,
Chicago 37, Illinois.
FOUND A 1957 Belhaven High
School ring with initials GWC It
may be claimed at the YMCA of
fice. The YM-YWCA Catholic Orphan
age Commission will resume its
weekly trips to Raleigh this Sun
day at 2 p.m. Interested students
are to meet at Y-Court. They will
return by 5:30.
There will be a meeting oF the
Chapel Hill Flying Club at 8 to
night in the Grail Room at Gra
ham Memorial. The speaker will
be Mrs. Mollie Burnham of Duke
University, author of "A Sky of
. y-. ,, All .-. 4 1 .
uviy UWn. iilierefciuu uciauna
Tonight's free flick, showing at
Carroll Hall at 7:30 and 9:30, is
"Our Man In Havana," starring
By Paris Mob
PARIS (UPI) Three persons
were killed and at least 240 in
j u r c d Thursday night when a
Communist-led mob of 10,000 dem
onstrators battled police in a riot
that began as a protest against
the Secret Army Organization OAS.
While the mob fought police with
clubs and paving stones in the
working class section of east Pa
ris the OAS exploded plastic bombs
in other sections. One damaged
the offices of the Soviet Tass News
There will be campus-wide late
permission of 2 a.m. on the night
of Feb. 17 for the Winter German's
Concert, Woman's Council Secre
tary Faye Clow announced yester
day. The Council also announced that
there will be sign-out permission
on Feb. 20 for the Raleigh Concert
Jayne went underwater, Hargi
tay said, and then as he searched
for her his arm brushed against
her and he pulled her to the sur
face. "She was unconscious," he said.
"I thought she was dead."
The two men finally pulled her
atop the capsized boat, he said,
and they drifted for about an hour
until just at dusk they floated ' up
close to a coral reef about 50 feet
in size all around.
The scrambled onto the reef,
At dawn, he said, they saw that
Rose Island was not far away.
They walked, waded and swam to
the island-holding Jane b e t w e e n
them the "two blocks" they had
They collapsed ton the rocky
beach of Rose Island and went to
sleep, he said. They were awak
ened by the noise of the plane
flying overhead. Then they were
brought the 15 miles into Nassau
Bryan Pierce, skipper of the
Blades II, the rescue boat that
picked them up, said his ?5 years
experience at sea and their ap
pearance convinced him Hargi
tay's story was true.
Dr. Meyer Rassin, of the Ras
sin Hospital where Miss Mans
fields was taken, said she had suf
fered "quite severe exposure and
the effects of bites from numer
ous mosquitoes and sand - flies."
He said he had given her a seda
tive, although she was, emotionally
Dr. Clco Dawson, lecturer and
psychologist from Lexington, Ky.,
will be the featured banquet speak
er at the 7th annual "Spotlight on
Women" conference to be held at
UNC the weekend of February 17
18. She will speak at 7 p.m., Satur
day, February 17, at the confer
ence banquet in the Carolina Inn.
The title of her speech is "For
Every Problem There's An An
swer." Dr. Dawson has become widely
known throughout the world with
her popular lectures on the under
standing of women in business, so
cial, and family life. It was she
who advised that American men
make their women do some good
hard work, such as changing a
Front page headlines throughout
the world featured Dr. Dawson's
talk on the management of women
which she gave at the Chicago
Rotary Club. This lecture was sub
sequently published in "The Ro
tarian" and was condensed in the
"Reader's Digest" in December
1957, under the title "How to
Manage a Woman." This article
was rated third in reader's inter
est of all the articles the magazine
had ever published.
Dr. Dawson was born on a Texas
cattle ranch close to the Rio
Grande. She is a product of five
universities: a speech graduate of
the Baylor College of Expression,
a bachelor's degree from Southern
Methodist University, and a mas
ter's and a doctorate from the
University of Kentucky where she
spent 10 years teaching.
She began her study of riy
chology, language, and human re
lations early in life. Demands upon
her interest in trends of psychology
and world affairs drew her into
the fields of lecturing and writing.
Dr. Dawson is the author of the
best seller, "She Came to the Val
ley," a novel of the Rio Grande.
She soon will have a new book
published entitled "How. to Man
age Women." ' '
To Help Predict
New Moon Will Aid
In Preparations For
John Glenn's Orbit
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States hurled into orbit
Thursday a beautifully functioning
new weather satellite. Among var
ied duties, it will help forecast con
ditions for John Glenn's sched
uled space flight Wednesday.
The Tiros IV's television cam
eras and infra-red sensers, alter
nating as the satellite passed
through daylight and darkness,
were sending back clotid-c over
pictures "o f execellent quality"
from 450 to 525 miles up.
This most advanced of Amer
ica's experimental weather-watching
devices was launched from
Cane Canaveral, Flai, at 7:43 a.m.
EST by a' three-stage Thor-Delta
rocket. It completed its' first orbit
in about 100 minutes.
The satellite's speed was rang
ing between 16,700 and 17,000
miles 'an' hour. The angle of ; its
orbit carried it over an area rang
ing roughly 3,500 miles to the
north and south of the Equator.
Dr. Morris Topper of the Na
tional Aeronautics and Space Ad
ministration NASA said the new
satellite would provide useful
weather information along por
tions of. astronaut Glenn's orbital
path not covered by other means.
It is quite possible, Topper, said,
that these weather reports would
be of vital importance should
Glenn's spacecraft fail to come
down in one of the three . prime
recovery areas. These areas jalj
ready are, well covered p$l con-,
ventional weather observance. j
Glenn himself will be watching
the world's weather from an alti
tude of about 100 miles. Scientists
said there was a good chabcel that
he - and-' Tiros would 'observe' some
of the same cloud patterns during
their swings around the earth.
. One of the Tiros IV cameras
has a new type lens which pho
tographs an area 450 miles on a
side, giving more detail and less
distortion than bigger lenses. The
other camera covers an area 750
miles on the side.
Pictures from the cameras and
the sensors were being recorded
on 400-foot reels of tape, then be
ing relaped on earth command to
stations at Wallops Island, Va.,
and Princeton, N. J.
Ground stations also were giv
ing the satellite a picture-snapping
schedule to follow on succeeding
passes around the earth.
As in earlier Tiros experiments,
the pictures were being processed
for distribution to weather fore
casters throughout the world.
To Talk In Durham
Dr. Mordecai W. Johnson, Presi
dent of Howard University and
member of the American Civil Lib
erties Union, will speak on race
relations at the Durham St. Jo
seph's A.M.E. Church at 7:00 p.m.
Long a prominent figure in Ne
gro education, Dr. Johnson has al
so served on various National Ad
visory Councils for United States
territories. I n addition, h e h a s
worked with the National Council
for the Prevention of War, the
National Council of Christian and
Jews, and the Advisory Council
for the National Youth Adminis-
Carolina Campus Of Forty Years Ago Lacked
Intramurals, Mail Delivery, And Females
By OWEN BISHOP
At this point in a new semester
most students arc inclined to look
on the University of North Caro
lina as offering its students little
more than quizzes, book reports,
term papers and examinations.
But believe it or not, it could be
Just imagine yourself a student
here before 1923. Graham Memo
rial and the Tin Can were yet to
be built. There was no such thing
as on-campus mail delivery stu
dents had to go to the Post Office
to pick up their mail.
Intramural athletics were non
existent. And, gentlemen, imagine
the plight of your social life in a
student body of 2200, with only 90
co-eds all of whom lived in pri
vate homes off campus.
In 1923-24, however, a few im
provement were made. Grakain
; ' ' 4
...... 'v. . . : . .fl-ix '. y
- . " -
S'.-: -- . ; " . :-. !
I ' . . . . r
ON ' "DANCE PARTY" Shown
from UNC "as they gathered with Tom Gauger of AVCHL and two
members of the Hot Nuts combo on the "Tar Heel Dance Party"
show yesterday afternoon. They; are, clockwise, Mary Townsend,
George Cox, Bob Keardon, Gauger, and George and Doug Clark of
the combo. ,f - Photo by Richard Zalk
A statewide college Peace Corps
Conference will be held at UNC
March 16-17, Charles Henderson,
Dean of Student Affairs, announc
ed today. .
Several Washington officials of
the Peace Corps will participate in
the conference, and all North Caro
lina colleges have been invited to
send student delegates. The open
ing address will be given by Paul
Geren, Deputy Director of the
Peace Corps, on Friday, March
16, at 8 p.m. in Howell Hall audi
torium. At 9 a.m. Saturday in Howell
Hall three Peace Corps officials
will conduct a symposium on "The
Peace Corps in Operation." Those
participating will be Bill Moyers,
associate director for Public Af
fairs and the Corps' liaison official
i n Washington, D. C; Franklin
W'illiams, special assistant to
Peace Corps Director Sargent
Shriver; and Warren W. Wiggins,
associate director for Program De
velopment and Operation.
The symposium will cover the
areas of project development, vol
unteer recruitment, selection and
training of volunteers, and project,
A luncheon for delegates will be
held at the Carolina Inn following
the symposium. The Reverend Wil
liam Coffin, chaplain of Yale Uni
versity and a member of the
Peace Corps' National Advisory
Memorial and the Tin Can were
begun, on-campus mail delivery
was initiated and intramural ath
letics came into being.
That year the University appro
priated funds for the physical de
velopment of the "average" stu
dent and proceeded with the con
struction of 15 tennis courts and
what the "Tar Heel" referred to
at the time as a "mammoth" gym
nasium. To coordinate this "mass ath
letic" program, the forerunner of
the present Interdonnitory Coun
cil, the Carolina Dormitory Club,
u few of the 12 dormitories then
on campus had organized the year
before and had attempted athletic
contests; but, lacking any central
group to coordinate their activities,
they made little progress.
12 Campus Groups
Under plans outlined by Joha
here are some representatives
Board, will be the principal speak
er. Student delegates will also gath
er for small seminar meetings
Saturday. They will study Peace
Corps policies, organization and
operation, and Peace Corps prob
lems and how they are being solv
ed,, according to Henderson.
The public is invited to attend
Geren's opening address and the
symposium. A question-and-answer
period for those attending will con
clude the symposium.
A pre-election meeting for all
women students interested in run
ning for the YWCA Cabinet will
be held Monday, Feb. 12 at 4:30
in Gerrard Hall.
The offices open to new stu
dents include the seven executive
posts president, vice-president,
recording secretary, corresponding
secretary, treasurer, program
chairman and religious emphasis
chairman as well as over 10 com
At the meeting the present Cabi
net members will give a brief sum
mary of their duties and students
may sign up for interviews for the
seven executive positions
Purser, then student director of
the athletic program and now a
Charlotte businessmen, the cam
pus was divided into 12 groups, in
cluding one for students living in
Each group or dormitory was to
elect three officers, two of whom
the president and secretary-treasurer
would serve as representa
tives on the executive committee
of the Dormitory Club. The third
officer, the intramural manager,
would oversee the schedule of his
group and see to it that it was
represented in each sport.
The Dormitory Club elected Rob
ert W. Linker, now of the UNC
Romance Languages Department,
as its president Besides coordinat
ing intramurals, the Club promoted
quiet in the , dormitories during
study hours and facilitated contact
between dormitory leaders and the
effjees- of the Superintendent of
Are Not Disclose
By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH
(United Press International)
WASHINGTON President Kennedy invoked his
power of executive privilege Thursday to block Senate
"muzzling" investigators from obtaining the names of in
dividual censors who reviewed specific military speeches.
Chairman John C. Stennis, D.-
Miss., of the special Senate in
vestigating subcommittee promptly
upheld the President's historic
right to do so. But he said the
inquiry into speech review prac
tices of the Defense and State de
partments would continue.
Sen. Strom Thurmond, D.-S.C,
who demanded the Senate investi
gation, denounced Kennedy's order
as "one of the most dangerous
acts" ever committed by a presi
dent. He accused the President of
invoking "the executive Fifth
In a letter read to the armed
forces subcommittee by Defense
Secretary Robert S. McNamara,
Kennedy said that public disclo
sure of the information sought by
the. senators would be contrary to
the public interest.
He also declared that he was
acting in accordance with prece
dents set by other presidents from
George Washington to Dwight D.
Eisenhower, In ,1957, f Eisenhower
invoked . the privilege in almost
Executive privilege is the sepa
ration ; of powers procedure under
which presidents traditionally , have
kept confidential information which
they considered to be solely the
business of the executive branch.
Stennis said he had no course but
to uphold it now.
(McNamara later told newsmen
that he did not think the issue of
executive privilege will come up
Program Slated Here
A seminar in environmental
health will be held Saturday at 10
a.m. at the UNC School of Public
Health. The euest sneaker will be
Dr. Herbert E. Stokinger, chief of
the Toxicology Section, Occupation
al Health Research and Training
Facility. U. S. Public Health Ser
vice, Cincinnati. His topic will be
"Ozone, Its Effect on Physiologic
The general theme of this series
of seminars, which are held each
Saturday morning, is "Microcon
taminants in the Environment."
The programs are sponsored by
the Department of Sanitary En
gineering of the UNC School of
The next speaker on the series,
on Saturday, Feb. 17, will be Dr.
Roy R. Kuebler Jr. of the Depart
ment of Biostatistics of the UNC
School of Public Health. Dr. Kue
bler's subject will be "Statistical
Aspects of Particular Matter in
the Causation of Disease."
The seminar will be held in
Room 123, North Wing of the new
School of Public Health Building.
All interested persons are invited.
cuiidings and Grounds. It met
every month in the social rooms
of the Presbyterian Church.
The intramural program fea
tured the usual sports of tag foot
ball, basketball, soccer, boxing,
wrestling and cross-country, as
well as one innovation pushball.
In this sport a leather ball, six
feet in diameter, was placed in
the center of a football field. The
opposing teams each of undeter
mined number pushed against the
ball from opposite sides, the pur
pose being to push it beyond a
Trophies and Cups
Trophies and loving cups for the
winners in these contests were do
nated by various institutions
around the campus.
The Sport Gram, the intramura!
newspaper, wa- diuributed over
"I don't believe it will," he
said. "The President made his
statement and we will do all in
our power to furnish . the informa
In challenging Kennedy's action,
Thurmond quoted Atty. Gen. Rob
ert F. Kennedy as saying last
September that the administration
would lean over backwards to
give congressional committees in
formation they sought and to avoid
using executive privilege. Thur
mond added that the President's
action ran counter to his brother's
statements. But the senator noted
that the attorney general said at
the time he was not. ruling out
some future instance in which
executive privilege might be used.
The dispute centers around
Thurmond's demand that individu
al Pentagon censors be called be
fore the subcommittee to explain
why they made certain changes
and deletions , in' .anti-Communist
speeches. Thurmond said the
changes reflected a "defeatist"
POliCy.. ti ,r -A-,. .
, The President took, the " position
that the "censors' superior iMc
Namarai was responsible for their
action and that employee morale
would be shattered if they were
subjected to "harassment." He
said McNamara had offered . to
testify as to the reason for each
To Aid Five
The Campus Chest has selected
the five charities to be benefitted
by this year's campaign which will
start March 1.
The five charities selected were
Mental Health, the American
Friends Service Committee, the
Heart Association, the Tours Scho
larship program, and the World
The Chest plans to give $1,000 to
Mental Health to fulfill a previous
commitment. The money donated
to the American Friends Service
Committee and the World Univer
sity Service will be used to aid
students around the world in the
form of food, clothing and books.
The donation to the Heart Asso
ciation will go to Dr. Thomas C.
Gibson of N. C. Memorial Hospital
to assist his research on the im
provement of the electrocardio
graph. $750 will be given to the Tours
Scholarship program to finance the
planning of the scholarship for next
the campus in a rather unique way.
It was enclosed in the laundry
packages before they were re
turned to the students.
Over all, the athletic program
proved to be quite successful. Ac
cording to the "Tar Heel" of Dec.
7, 1923, "a total of somewhere
around five hundred" individual
students participated in it during
the first quarter of the school year.
By the end of the 1924 Spring
quarter, both the intramural pro
gram and the Dormitory Club were
firmly established as essential in
stitutions on the Carolina campus.
At that time the "Tar Heel" re
ported the Club's plans to expand
the intramural program in the
coming year as well as to set
aside social centers in all dormi
tories and to organize the town
students into wards for participa
tion in club activities.