Box 870 Sen. Thurmond
Chapel Hill, .C,
See Edits, Page Two
0: v & " .
Offices in Graham Memorial
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
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4 WAKE FOREST'S huge Len Chappell pulls down one of -his
14 rebounds in Saturday's basketball battle. Carolina's' Mike Cooke,
No. 22, and Jim Donohue, No. 41, fight for the ball, but the 6-8
Deacon held onto the ball. Photo by Jim Wallace
'La Strada 9 Set
As Sunday Cinema
"La Strada," tonight's Sunday
Cinema presentation, will be
shown at 7:30 and 9:30 in Carroll
The 1956 Italian film is directed
by Federico Fellini, who directed
"La Dolce Vita."
'La Strada" won an Academy
Award for Best Foreign Film of
the Year; - Grand Prize Winner,
Venice International Film Festi
val; and New York Film Critics'
"Year's Best Foreign Film."
Other awards came from the Na-
Reds Claim Plane
Attacked In Laos
VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI So
viet ' diplomats here Saturday said
an unidentified jet plane fired on
a Russian transport flying sup
plies ta the pro-Communist Laotian
rebels Friday, wounding two So
A U.S. embassy spokesman said
no American jet aircraft are
operating over this crisis-torn
Southeast Asian kingdom. Several
neighboring nations, including
Communist China, have jets but
the diplomats made no specific
ave Volumes Published
Jessie Rehder like the squir
rels, the Old Well and Davie Pop
laris firmly established at UNC.
She isn't nearly so well-known as
they nor has she been there nearly
so long, but for at '.east a dozen or
so students each year she is the
pivot about which everything else
at the University revolves. She
teaches writing. They arc students
Old students keep in touch with
her and new students more than
can be accommodated each year
turn up for her writing courses and
her classes on the modern novel.
On January 26, The Odyssey
Press published her new book on
writing, "The Young Writer at
Work." The book is aimed as a
text to be used in colleges and uni
versities and is also an anthology
of good short stories.
The book may not teach one how
to write, but after reading it and
working the numerous assignments
one will at least know, by the suc
cess or failure of one's assign
ments, whether one can write. In
that sense the book offers just
what young writers need to de
velop their craftsmanship. For it
is all there: the lessons in style,
plot, character, locale, view
point: everything, in fact, that is
commonly the stumbling ground
for beginning fiction writers.
Story of Students
"The Young Writer at Work" is
the story of students who want to
write, of students as they are learn
ing to write, of students who even
tually do write.
Students take creative writing
courses for all kinds of reasons
and all kinds take creative writ
tional Board of Review, Joseph
Burstyn Award, Golden Gate
Awards, and the ' Edinburgh Film
Festival of 1957.
"La Strada" stars Anthony Quinn,
Richard Basehart, and Giulietta
Masina. ; -
"Excellent Highest Rating.. An
unforgettable experience," said the
New York Post. "A picture to
place among the deathless master
pieces, it is a performance of . as
tonishing power . . ."
Thomas C. koone, native of
Rocky Mount and a senior in the
UNC School of Business Adminis
tration, is the recipient of the
Cargill, Wilson and Acree Scholar
ship for 1961-62.
The $500.00 award " is presented
annually to a student in the. MBA
Program of the School of Business
who shows promise of an outstand
ing career in, the field of market
ing. It was established in 1960 by
the prominent advertising agency
with offices in Richmond - and
ing courses and they are all -in '
this book, the hoodlums, the tea
set, the talented and the very
talented. There are numerous UNC
writers represented in "The
Young Writer at Work." ;
Nothing helps and worries writ
ers more than the reading oj. good
writing. It helps them because it
makes them want to write as well
and it worries them because they
become afraid they can't..
Famous Writers and Others
Complete stories included in the
book are "The Alligator" (pre
viously unpublished) and "The
Proud and the Virtuous' by Doris
Betts; "The Field of IBlue. Chil
dren" by Tennessee Williams;
"The Use of Force" by William
Carlos Williams: "Eveline", by
James Joyce; 'The Lest Beach"
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States exchanged U2 pilot
Francis Gary Powers for Russian
master spy Rudolph Abel on a
lonely Berlin bridge Saturday and
secretly flew him home to free
dom and a happy reunion with his
The 35-ycar-old flier will be kept
from newsmen and the public
until he has been thoroughly ques
tioned by U. S. authorities about
his ill-fated flight over Russia on
May 1, 1960.
The Russians claimed that Pow
ers, imprisoned for aerial espion
age in August, 1960, .was released
"to improve relations between the
Soviet Union and the United
States. But State Department of
ficials cautioned that it had no
major cold war significance.
In a series of fiction-like devel
opments that began unfolding be
fore dawn, Moscow freed both
Powers and Frederic L. Pryor, a
young American student who had
been held by East German author
ities since August 1961.
In return, the Soviets got back
Abel who was convicted in 1957
and sentenced to 30 years in the
Atlanta federal penitentiary for
conspiring to send U. S. defense
and nuclear secrets to Russia.
Powers, whose spying mission
over the Soviet, Union sparked one
of the most spectacular diplomat
ic incidents of the cold war a
bitter exchange between former
President Eisenhower and Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev flew
back to the United States almost
as soon as he was placed in the
hands of American authorities.
But the time of his arrival and
his future whereabouts were
shrouded in secrecy as tight as
that which first surrounded his
espionage flight over Russia.
White House i Press Secretary
Pierre Salinger,, who announced
the exchange at 3:17 ajn. EST,
would say only that he was en
route home and would arrive
some time Saturday or Sunday.
1 No Announcement ' A
He said flatly 4 that there would
be no announcement of the time
or place of arrival. -
It was known, however, that
U. S. officials planned to give
Powers time for a family reunion
and then conduct an exhaustive
interview before- letting him go
home. He is not expected to be
available for questioning by the
press before 10 days or two weeks.
Powers, Moscow reports said,
was released last Thursday from
Vladimir prison, 110 miles cast of
the Russian capital. He had
served less , than two years of the
10-year espionage term handed
down by a - Soviet court on Aug.
19, 1960. -
Continued on Page Three)
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and "The First Supper" by Louise
"Miss Brill" by Katherine Mans
field; "The Day After Tomorrow"
by Charles Ncsbit; "The Saints in
Caesar's Household" by Anne Ty
ler; and "The Tonsil Operation (at
Age Six)" by Cherry Parker.
There are also long and short
excerpts from the work of F. Scott
Fitzgerald, Thomas Wolfe, Mark
Twain, Carson McCullers, William
Styron, Max Steele, Normal Mailer,
Betty Smith, Hemingway, Faulkner
and many others.
Excerpts from student and post
student writing is also abundantly
displayed in the w ork of Ralph
Dennis, W'ally Kuralt, Hugh A.
McEachern, Leon Capetanos, Leon
Rccke, and ethers designated only
by tbeir initials.
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THE TEMPO was fast and action fierce in
Iina's Donate Walsh attempts ' to steal the ball
. Saturday's UNC-Wake Forest game. Here Caro--
Tobacco I Institute, Inc. , will be a
featured" speaker at the : seventh
annual "Spotlight on Women" - con
ference to be held here next weekend.1:-
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CLOSING HOURS ' . '
EUGENE, Of e. Later .closing
hours for. senior women were pro
posed by the women's student
legislature of the University of
Oregon last . week.
The later hours, increased from
11 to 11:30 p.m. weeknights, is
considered a traditional privilege
for University senior women, said
student legislature. - -
HAMILTON.. N. The student
senate of Colgate University de
feated a motion to join the Na
tional Student Association by a
23-20 vote last week.
The motion had been pending
since the middle of fall semester.
An NSA official was invited to
speak to the senate and discussion
programs concerning the Associa
tion were held.
URBANA-CHAMPAIGN. .111. A
University of Illinois coed has been
charged with murder in the death
of her new-born child.
Bernicc Hightower, 24-year-old
graduate student, gave birth to
the infant in her dormitory room.
The child was a month premature.
Miss Hightower told police she
thought the baby, was dead be
cause it did not cry. When she was
unable to flush the . infant down
the toilet, she said she dropped it
in an incinerator chute.
The dormitory janitor found the
child in the incinerator the next
MADISON, Wise: Malcolm X,
Black Muslim leader, will ' be al
lowed to speak at the University
of Wisconsin Feb. 21. University
officials objected to the speech
when it was first annctinced, but
these objections have since been
Malcolm X was denied permis
sion to speak at Hunter College,
New York, last year.
LAWRENCE, Kans. State Sena
tor Ford Harbaugh. last week at
tacked the "encouragement of so
cialistic doctrine, at Kansas Uni
versity under the name of liberal
Harbaugh reprimanded the Uni
versity administration for censur
ing the legislative showing of
"Operation Abolition," the House
Un-American Activities Commit
He is former director of the U.S.
Information Agency and a former
George V. -Allen, native North
Asst. Secretary of State, lie is also
a Career Ambassador.
Allen will make the keyaote ad
dies. sat-2 p.m., Saturday, in Car
roll Hall. The title of his address
is "Behind the, Iron Curtain." He
will be introduced by Alexander
Heard, dean of the UNC graduate
A native- of Durham, Allen
worked his way through Trinity
College (now Duke University)
where he received a B.A. degree
in 1924. While an undergraduate,
he decided to enter the Foreign
Service. To prepare for this, Allen
became a school teacher and prin
cipal in Buncombe County near
Asheville, and also served as a re
porter for the Asheville Times and
the Durham Herald-Sun.
The YM-YWCA program commit
tee next week will sponsor an "In
vest Your Summer" information
booth and ,a program of short
talks by students having exper
ience in summer work camps.
David Dansby, NoNo Menco,
Mark Perry, Jim Wagner, Betsey
Rich, Jim McCorkle, Jack Bos
wcll, Judy Fisher, and Donna Sny
der will tell about their exper
iences in camps and ' projects.
Among these camps are Ameri
can Friends Service Committee
work camps and international
seminars, Seminars Abroad, En
campment for Citizenship, Experi
ment in International Living, Op
erations Crossroads Africa, World
Council of Churches work camps,
the Scandinavian International
Seminar Program, and other camps
Students interested in using their
summer vacations for such proj
ects are invited to come to Carroll
Hall at 4 p.m. Tuesday.
There are approximately 1500
jobs still available for college
students who wish to spend the
summer working in -Europe the
American Student Information Ser
vice has announced.
All jobs pay the standard wage
of the country in which they are
located. Wages range from room
and board only in Spain to $159
a morith in the highest paid posi
tions in Germany.
Free information -about the jobs
can be obtained from the American
Student Information Service, 22
Avenue de la Liberte, Luxembourg.
Chappell Scores 36
from Wake Forest guard. Butch Hassell. . Caro
lina lost to the Deacons; 87-80. - .
Photo by Jim-Wallace
Allen attended Harvard where
he studied international law ' and
won ' the coveted Charles Sumner
Prize in International Relations.
He received a. master's degree
from Harvard in 1929.
After taking .the Foreign ; Service
examination in 1930, and becoming
a member of its staff, Allen began
a career of 30 years of active serv
ice. He made the highest mark on
the examination at that time..
Allen's first - post abroad was
that of vice-consul at Kingston,
Jamaica. Following that, he served
in Shanghai, China; Patras,
Greece; and Cairo, Egypt. In 1938
he returned to Washington for as
signment in the Department of
State',s Division of Near Eastern
Ambassador to Iran
In 1946, at the age of 42, Allen
was appointed Ambassador to Iran
by President Truman. He became
the United States' youngest am
Conferences in which Allen has
participated are the Foreign Min
isters' Conference in Moscow in
1943; the Roosevelt-Churchill Con
ference in Cairo in 1943; and the
United Nations Conference in San
Frftncisco and the Potsdam Con
ference in 1945. He was chairman
of the U.S. delegation to the
UNESCO Conference at Beirut in
1948 and Paris in 1949.
Allen has served as United
States Ahbassador to Yugoslavia in
1949, to India in 1953, and to Greece
in 1956. On two occasions, he has
served as Assistant Secretary of
An open freshman class meeting
will be held Wednesday night at
7:30 in Gerrard Hall. President
Bob Shearin will deliver a brief
speech, followed by progress re
ports from committee chairmen.
An open meeting of the Citi
ens Committee for Open Movies
will be held at 7 Thursday night
in St. Joseph's Church. The group
will discuss further action tc be
taken in Chapel Hill desegregation.
A University Party meeting will
be held Tuesday , at 7 in Gerrard
Hall to discuss a revised conven
tion procedure. .
Secretary of the Student Body
Mar:' Townsend will interview girls
interested in serving on the student
government secretariat in the Gra
ham Memorial office Tuesday 2
A student Party meeting will
be held Tuesday at 7:30 in Gra
Rally Falls Short
By ED DUPREE
DTH Sports Editor
Wake Forest withheld a late North Carolina rally Satur
day to paste an 87-80 defeat on Coach Dean Smith's Tar
Once again it was huge Len Chappell who paced the Demon
Deacon attack and almost singlehandedly overpowered the
smaller Carolina team. The 6-8, 240-pound tower connected
The 96-piece National Symphony
Orchestra will present two per
formances in Memorial Hall today,
at 2:30 and again at 8 p.m.
All seats at- the afternoon per
formance will be reserved for stu
dents and the balcony will be re
served at the evening perform
ance. Admission is free with I.D.
cards. Spouses and dates will be
admitted for $1.
The orchestra will play the fol
lowing program: Excerpts from
Romeo and Juliet by Berlioz, Sym
phony No. One by Samuel Barber;
Ravel's Raphnis and Chloe No.
Two and Haydn's Symphony No.
Graham Memorial is sponsoring
the concert in conjunction with the
Chapel Hill , Concert Series.
4 , . . .
A religious drama, "Cry Dawn
in Dark Babylon," will be , pre
sented at the Presbyterian Student
Center tonight by a Religious
Drama Team that , is now touring
throughout the General Assembly
of the Presbyterian Church.
The team, which will present
the drama at 7 p.m. as a part of
the regular evening worship serv
ice, is made up of students at the
Union Theological Seminary and
the Presbyterian School of Chris
tian Education of Richmond, Va.
"Cry Dawn in Dark Babylon" is
a play about death, resurrection
and the church. It is an examina
tion of St. Paul's words, "Since
by man came death, by man came
also the resurrection of the dead;
for as in Adam all die, even so in
Christ shall all come alive."
The play details with a modern
family in which the oniy child dies.
After this tragedy the parents are
forced to ask questions about the
Resurrection and the meaning of
faith. They then find the answers
in the church and thus there is
dawn in Babylon.
The drama relies chiefly on the
audience's imagination to provide
the stage setting. The team uses a
minimum of scenery and props,
and costumes are merely suggested.
ham Memorial. The meeting
open to the public.
A pre-election meeting for worn
en students interested in running
for the YWCA cabinet will be held
Monday at 4:30 in Gerrard Hall.
Sophomore class officers and
committee - chairmen will meet
Monday at 4 in Woodhouse Room,
The solicitations committee of
Campus Chest will meet in the Y
at 7 Monday night.
DANCE COM3HTTEE .
The Dance Committee will meet
every Monday at 7 in the Grail
Dr. Walter R. Benson will pre
sent "Studies on Induction of Tu
mors" and Dr. K. M. Brinkhous,
"Platelet Agglutination and Throm-.
bosis" at the Elisba Mitchell Sci
entific Society, Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in 65 PiuIIipo Hall.
on 16 of 24 shots from the floor
and added four of five from the
foul line for 36 points to lead the
scoring for both teams.
The visiting Deacons captured a
47-37 halftime advantage and
stretched the lead to 53-39 in the
opening minutes of the second per
iod. But the home team was not
to be denied. They chopped away
at the Wake Forest lead and with
8:50 remaining were behind only
Two minutes later the Blue and
White trailed Coach Bones McKin
ney's crew, 71-69. Deacon guard
Billy Packer then hit on a jump
shot to make it a four-point lead.
From then- on it was all; Chappel.
He lowered the boom on UNC by
scoring seven markers in two min
utes and 18 seconds. When Chap
pel hit a lay-up for his 36th point,
the Baptists held an 80-73 lead.
. Wild Finish
The final two and a half minu
tes were even wilder than the first
37 and a half. Though down seven
points, the Heels refused to quit.
Donnie Walsh connected on a
jump shot to close the gap to
five, but Butch Hassell cousin of
UNC frosh starter, Pud count
ed .with a jump to push the lead
back to seven. -'
Mike Cooke then hit' a lay-up
and added a foul shot for a three
point play to. close the gap to
foui Again Hassell scored a pair,
this time from the foul line, and
Wake led 84-78. UNC's Mike Cooke
was .thrown out of the, game for
fouling - Hassell deliberately. Only
46 seconds remained when Hassell
sunk his free tosses.
Carolina's final points came on
a pair of charity heaves by Larry
Brown, who tied Jim Hudock for
UNC scoring honors with 21. points.
A foul shot ty Bill Hull and. a
two-pointer . for Dave Wiedeman
gave the Deacons their final seven
The Wake Forest guards, Packer
and . Wiedeman, followed Chappell
in scoring with 14 points each.
Wiedeman hit on six of eight shots
from the floor and added two
points from the foul line. Packer
was true on six of eleven attempts
the floor. He missed only one of
up two points on the line.
Four Tar Heels hit for double
figures. Don Walsh hit for 13 and
big Jim Donohue added 11, ten of
them coming in the last half.
Donohue was near-perfect from
the floor. He missed onl yone of
six shots during the regionally tele
vised contest. The top Tar Heel
scorers, Brown and Hudock, had
8-15 and 7-13, respectively from
Heels Hot From Floor
The Tar Heels returned to their
dead-eye shooting of the season's
first eight games when they mov
ed to the top of the nation in field
goal accuracy. They pumped in 32
of 62 shots and showed a 51.6
shooting percentage. From th foul
line they hit only 16 of 24 for a
But the Winston-Salem boys were
jeven hotter. Sparked by Chappell's
(Continued on Page 4)
The National Student Association
has established a program whereby
college students can spend a week
at a Southern Negro College and
observe campus life. Applications
are due before Feb. 17.
The purpose of the program,
according to national affairs vice
president Paul Potter, is that there
there will be a "greater under
standing of the contemporary Sou
th and the problem of Negro edu
cation." The college which will be visited
is Tougaloo Southern Christian Col
lege near Jackson, Miss. This
school, founded in 1S63 and with
a present enrollment of 500, has
been deeply involved in many cur
rent civil rights questions. In 1961,
nine Tougaloo students were the
first from Mississippi to be involv
ed in a itia movement.