O r r 1 TV"" "
ChapoL Hill J. C.
Partly cloudy and continued
See Edits, Page Two
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
W. M. Kiplinger
To Speak May 15
W. M. Kiplinger, editor of the
Kiplinger Washington Letter and
Changing Times Magazine , will
give an address at the University
of North Carolina, Tuesday, May
He will speak in Howell Hall
under sponsorship of the UNC
School of Journalism. The meeting
is open to the public.
Bob Rearden,, president of the
GMAB, announced that inter
views will be held today for the
various Graham Memorial Activi
ties Board Committees. The inter
views will be held by the newly ap
pointed chairmen in the Activities!
Board office on the second floor
of Graham Memorial.
The committees and their chair
men are: Bill Selden, Social; Don
Curtis, Drama; Jim Compton,
Films; Jack Hill, Music; and Nel
son Irvine, publicity.
"The committee members will
be responsible for the planning, co
ordinating, and implementing of the
activities of the respective com
mittees," Rearden said. "There is
a definite need for interested,
qualified students in every area."
An expanded budget recently
adopted by the Graham Memorial
Board of Directors will allow an
expansion of the overall program
Today is the last day for the dis
tribution of the 1962 Yackety Yack.
The books will be handed out, upon
display of your Student I.D. card,
from 2:00 to 7:00 p.m. at the out
side basement of Graham Memo
rial. Free packing boxes will also
be given away free to anyone who
CWC will meet tonight at 6:30
in the Grail Room. All activities
After Atom Test
PARIS (UPI) The unexpected
escape into the air of radioactive
gases from France's May Day
underground explosion in the Sa
hara forced Defense Minister Pi
ierre Messmer and several tech
nicians to undergo decontamina
tion, reliable French, sources re
A spakesman for the Defense
Ministry refused to confirm or deny
"Anything connected with our nu
clear test program is a military
secret and no information can be
given about it," the spokesman
According to the sources, small
quantities of radioactive vapors
swirled ud from the surface after
the underground explosion of the
nuclear device at the Frencn prov
ing grounds in the Hoggar Mts. of
Messmer and a number of tech
nicians watching the test the first
by France in more than a year
changed their clothes and were
decontaminated purely as a pre
cautionary measure, according to
It was said that a check with
Geiger counters did not indicate
that Messmer or the others in fact
had been contaminated by the
He has been a professional jour
nalist for 50 years 46 of these re
porting Washington. He has cov
ered the capital as an Associated
Press reporter, a business corres
pondent and an editor. The dis
tinguishing mark of his career has
been his ability to translate Wash
ington events so that the people
back home may see how' it affects
Kiplinger was a pioneer in re
porting the economic impact of
governmental policies and activi
ties. He was one of the first to
recognize that readers needed more
economic coverage of Washington
in words they could understand.
He was one of the first two
journalism graduates of Ohio State
University. At 25 he was covering
the Ohio State Legislature for As
sociated Press. He then came to
Washington as an AP correspon
dent. In 1923 he founded the Kiplinger
Washington Letter, and it has re
mained in continuous weekly pub
lication. His publications now in
clude his Tax Letter, his Agricul
tural Letter, his Florida Letter,
and Changing Times, a monthly
ming o fthe Activities Board.
"The expanded budget means a
greater responsibilty not only for
the chairmen, but also for the com
mittee members," stated Reardon.
"We would like to see as many as
possible sign up or interviews, espe
cially reshmen and sophomores."
Weekly meetings with the new
committees will begin next week so
that preliminary plans for next
year's activities can be made.
Students , .with conflicts , today
should contact the committee chair
men in order to set up an ap
pointment for another time.
Lost A pair of brown horn
rimmed glasses, somewhere be
tween Caldwell Hall and Victory
Village, possibly on Mason Farm
Road. Call 968-0166 or contact the
and social chairmen are asked to
Young Republican Club will
meet tonight at 7:30 in the Law
School Court Room. Officers for
next year will be elected.
The weekly meeting of the Caro
lina Aquaholics Skindiving Club
will be held early tomorrow eve
ning. It will be held at poolside
in Woollen gym at 7:00. This will
be a dry meeting. All members are
urged to be present as this will be
a very important meeting. Any
one interested in joining for next
year or any girls who would like
to join are urged to come at this
ASPA will meet tonight at 8 for
the final meeting of the year.
Members are requested to bring
all club documents.
The Willie P. Mangum Medal
Award will be presented to the
winner of a speaking contest to be
held Friday, May 9, 1962, at 4:00
in 105 Caldwell Hall. The contest is
open to all seniors.
The speech is a 10-minute ex
temporaneous speech (the contes
tants may research and prepare
for the speech but must coin the
lanruarre of the speech during pre
sentation). Contestants 'may speak
on the subiect of their choice.
The Mangum Award is presented
annually and the purpose of the
Award is to promote interest and
nartieiDation in public speaking.
Dr. Donald Springen, Director of
Debate, is in charge of the event.
2 More Laotian Towns Fall To Reds;
Government Troops Forced To Retreat
VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI) The
Royal government reported Tues
day that two more Laotian out
post towns have fallen to pro
communist troops. It said Red
forces were in close pursuit of
government troops fleeing from
the captured stronghold of Nam
A government military commu
nique said pro-Communist rebels
had captured the northern out
post of (Muong Nga, 35 miles north
of the Royal capital of Luang Pra-
FK Vows To Stop
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. (UPI)
President Kennedy vowed Tuesday
to exert equal pressure on man
agement and labor to hold off in
flation and said if the American
people disapproved of his tactics
"then they should secure the serv
ices of a new President."
Kennedy told a cheering Unit
ed Auto Workers convention he in
tended to be an active President
and to vigorously defend the public
interest whether it was threatened
by management or unions.
"I believe it is the business of
the President . . . to concern him
self with the general welfare and
the public interest and if the
people feel it is not, then they
should secure the services of a new
President of the United States,"
The President flew here in his
new jet-powered helicopter to ad
dress the convention and returned
immediately afterward to Wash
ington. His words on the responsi
bility of labor and corporations to
avoid any new inflationary spiral
Edward Opton last week pled
nolo contendere and was fined in
the trial of a sit-in case dating
from June, 1961.
Opton, white secretary of the
State NAACP Youth Chapter, was
arrested for sitting in the Negro
section of the Chapel Hill bus ter
minal's lunch counter. The ter
minal facilities are now closed.
The trial was held in Orange
County Superior Court.
, 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 Wednesday, May 16, 1962.
All permits to take examinations to remove grades of "Exc. Abs."
or 'Cond." must be secured from the Office of Records. and Regis
tration prior to the exam. No students may be excused from a sched
uled examination except by the University Infirmary in case of
illness or by his Dean in case of any other emergency compelling
All 3:00 p.m. classes, Chem 21, Busi 71, 72, & 180,
Phch 62, and all classes not otherwise provided for
in this schedule
All 8:00 a.m. classes on TThs
All 12:00 noone classes on MWF,
All 2:00 p.m. classes on MWF,
All 9:00 am. classes on MWF
AU 12:00 noon classes on TThs, all
and Air Science Fri.
All 9:00 a.m. classes on TThs Sat.
All 1:00 p.m. classes on TThs, Poli 41, Busi 150,
Phad 77 Sat.
All French, German & Spanish courses No's 1
2, 3, 3x & 4 Mon.
All 10:00 a.m. classes on MWF Mon. .
All 11 a.m. classes on TThs Tues..
All 8:00 a.m. classes on MWF, Econ 81 Tues.
All 10:00 a.m. classes on TThs Wed.
All 1:00 p.m. classes on MWF, Busi 160,
Phar 31, Phys 25 Wed.
All 11:00 classes on MWF Thurs.
All 2:00 p.m. classes on TThs, Busi 130 Thurs.
Instructors teaching classes scheduuled for common examination
shall request the students in these classes to report to them any
conflict withany other examination not later than May 18. In case
of a conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take precedence
over the common exam. (Common exams are indicated by an aster:
isk,) - '
But It Can Be Invoked A
ilt said Muong Nga was taken
by troops from Muong Sai, which
had served as the main supply
base for the Nam Tha push. A
U. S. source said the force may
have trapped two Laotian infantry
In southern Laos, the govern
ment communique said, a numer
ically superior force of rebels
drove the company-strength gar
rison from the outpost of Sara
vane. Chinese Pressing Garrison
The government also said that
were tough despite reports the
UAW favored wage increases.
Applaud Kennedy Constantly
The 10,000 delegates, wives and
school children in huge Convention
Hall gave Kennedy a two-minute
ovation on arrival and interrupted
him constantly with thunderous ap
plause during his 30-minute speech.
But the union audience did not
cheer his latest appeal for wage
Kennedy declared that the "fero
cious!' -struggle against commun
ism around the world and increas
ing foreign compe tition for world
markets made it essential to avoid
any new inflationary spiral.
Kennedy said he did not intend
to impose wage or price controls
but would rely on voluntary co
operation from both sides of the
bargaining table to achieve "re
The President, who has come
under increasing fire from busi
ness leaders for his dramatic drive
to roll back steel price increases,
shrugged off these criticisms.
He said some people felt the
President should behave like the
honorary chairman of a great fra
ternal organiation but this clashed
with constitutional mandates.
Must Resist Advances
At a time when U.S. forces are
poised to resist Communist ad
vances from Red-encircled Berlin
to South Vietnam, he said, the ad
ministration must resist unjustified
Econ 61 Thurs
Econ 70 Thurs.
May 23 8:30 a.m.
May 23 2:00 p.m.
May 24 8:30 p.m.
May 24 2:00 p.m.
May 25 8:30 am.
May 25 2:30 pjn.
May 26 8:30 a.m.
May 26 2:00 p.m.
May 28 8:30 p.m.
May 23 2:00 p.m.
May 29 8:30 p.m.
May 29 2:00 p.m.
May 30 8:30 ajn.
May 30 2:00 p.m.
May 31 8:30 a.m.
May 31 2:00 pjn
two Chinese Communist battalions
and one North Viet Namese bat
talions were pressing remnants of
the government garrison, retreating
from Nam Tha, captured by Red
forces during the weekend.
The reports of new Communist
successes came amid these other
Members of the three-nation
International Control Commission
prepared to fly Wednesday to the
leftist "capital" to try to probe
the reasons behind the sudden
Communist offensive in Laos. The
"We have two tasks in economic
policy to create demand so that
we will' have a market for all that
we can produce and to avoid infla
tion," the President said. "While
individual adjustments may have
to be made to fit the previous pat
terns in individual industry, in gen
eral a wage policy which seeks its
gains out of the fruit of technology
instead of the pockets of consumers
is the one basic approach that can
help every segment of the econ
omy," he said.
Kennedy told the UAW delegates
that wage increases generally
should be confined to increases in
productivity gains. In this way, he
said, pay boosts will not trigger
U.S. To Continue
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Unit
ed States pointedly told West Ger
man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
Tuesday that it would continue Ber
lin talks with the Russians despite
The State Department said in ef
fect that if Adenauer had a better
plan to solve the Berlin problem
he should come forward with it.
But as long as this wasn't the
case, the ; department said, it
would push ahead with its own pro
Even as the State Department
was issuing its statement, tne
chancellor was continuing his pub
lic opposition to the current series
of U.S.-Soviet discussions. He said
in Berlin that the talks "have not
been successful and I do not know
why they should be continued."
Patterson Headed For
A drive to "export our culture"
to Korea has been launched by
Professor Tom Patterson , of the
UNC Drama Department.
British, Polish and Canadian com
missioners will be accompanied
by the British co-chairman of the
Geneva conference on Indochina,
Malcom MacDonald. The mission
may be in vain, however, because
most of the neutralist and pro
Communist Pathet Lae leaders are
reported to be out of the country.
U. S. Defense Secretary Rob
ert S. McNamara and Gen. Ly
man L Lemnitzer, chairman of
the U. S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, ar
rived in Bangkok Tuesday for
talks with Thailand officials on
the increased Communist threat
in Laos and other Asian nations.
Boun Oum Seeking Aid
Laotian Royal government Pre
mier Boun Oum arrived in Malaya
at the head of a Laotian goodwill
and aid-seeking mission and said
the civil war is in reality a "fight
between a small country and in
In London, British Lord Privy
Seal Edward Heath told Commons
the British government is asking
the Soviet foreign minister to use
his influence to persuade the Com
munist forces to withdraw and to
arrange for an immediate investiga
tion of the situation by the Inter
national Control Commission.
In Moscow, the U. S. and Brit
ish ambassadors called on Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro-
myko and were believed to have
delivered a request that the So
viets join the Wst in an appeal
that the Laos cease-fire be re
Pu blish ing Risky,
Press Director Says
By MATT WEISMAN
W. T. Crouch, once director of
the UNC Press in 1943 cautioned
against labelling the Press as "ar
rived" or "successfully estab
lished." Today, one needs very little cau
tion in calling the Press a South
eastern leader in the field of book
publishing and one of the half
dozen great university presses in
Forty years ago, the Press was
but a fledgling non-stock corpora
tion operating under the authority
of the Board of Trustees of the
Consolidated University, the con
trol of the Press being invested in
a Board of Governors comprised of
15 men serving staggered terms of
5 years each. The Press has in
these years expanded from its ori
ginal conception as a media for
serving the scholarly interest of
the University and faculty to
world horizons of meeting and
creating intellectual needs.
From the Press's one bound book
Patterson, who has recently been
awarded a 1962-63 Fulbright Fel
lowship to teach playwriting in
Dong Kook University and to di
rect plays at the Drama Center
in Seoul, Korea, wants to take as
many drama books with him as he
"This will be a gift from the UNC
student body to the students at
Dong Kook," he said. "What we
want to do is to export our cul
ture. We want to show them that
we are not nincompoops like the
"There is only one idea about
Communism, but there are 1,000
Americas. Here is our chance to
show the Koreans that America is
not just a land of bathtubs and
The Korean schools are in des
perate need of books, Patterson
said. "Since the war most of the
cities and schools have been re
built but the desperate need is
books. Because of the great dif
ference in money value, it is a
Is 80 Pet
The 80 per cent rule is no more.
Dean of Student Affairs William G. Long announced yes
terday afternoon that the scholastic restriction on fraterni
ties and sororities was suspended by the Faculty Committee
on Fraternities and sororities
The annual "Senior Day"
activities will get underway
Thursday morning at 10:30
in Memorial HalL Seniors will
get free cuts to take part.
At that time Mr. and Miss
Alumni will be elected as well
as permanent class officers.
Graduation procedures will be
explained and tickets for the
remaining Senior Day ac
tivities will be distributed.
From 2 to 11 p.m. there will
be a party at the Patio, bowl
ing at All Star Lanes at a
reduced rate, free movies up
town after 6, golf, food, beer
Friday will be "Barefoot
Day" and all seniors may go
to class with no shoes.
From 8 to 12 p.m. Friday
there will be a Senior Dance
at Hoenig's Cabin. Senior
girls are supposed to swap
roles with the men and ask
the men to the dance. How
ever, the traditional practice
Don Thompson and the
BonteviUes' Combo will be
of the first year it has expanded
to the point where '62 publishing
list contains 842 books in print and
plans for 42 new titles by the end
of the year. From its hope of dis
tributing in North Carolina, the
Press has moved to a distribution
sphere that encompasses all 50
states and 76 countries, including
several communist nations.
Much of the press's accomplish
ments can be contributed to its
imaginative directors. The roll
call of directors reads as follows:
Dr. Louis Round Wilson, who is
largely responsible for getting to
gether several editors of depart
mental journals and incorporating
the Press in 1922. Dr. Wilson
served as director for 1922 to '32
at which time he left the University
to become Dean of the Graduate
Library School at the University of
Chicago. Taking his place with
W. T. Couch, a graduate of the
University served from '32 to '45
when he went to Chicago to become
(Continued on Page 3)
very slow process for them to col
lect books. That is why I'm going
to take as many over with me as
Professor Patterson has com
piled a list of paperback books he
wants but will take any old drama
books that students will donate.
Money for books or old books can
be turned in at the YWCA office.
Drama groups in Korea became
important when the Koreans began
using drama to evade Japanese
suppression around the turn of the
century. "Always there were
groups that rebelled against the
Japanese," Patterson said, "and
one of these were the drama
"They became interested in west
ern drama because it was a drama
of ideas. It had something to say
and they used it to express ideas
of freedom and democracy."
Finally these groups were
quelched by the Japanese but im
mediately sprang up again after
World War II. Because cf Ameri
in a unanimous decision.
The suspension became effective
immediately. "What was in effect
this morning," Long said, "is no
longer in effect this afternoon."
However it should be noted that
the rule has been suspended and
The entire responsibility for
scholarship in the fraternities will
be on the IFC and each individual
The change in the scholarship
regulations comes as a result of a
plan drawn up by the IFC in an
effort to (retain the initative for
self government by the students.
In agreeing to carry out its plan
the IFC set up the following four
1. The buil pledge rule, provid
ing automatic depledging of any
pledge who fails to become aca
demically eligible for iniation with
in two semesters after pledging.
2. A two semester "C" average
rule, providing of automatic de
activation of any active member of
a fraternity who fails for two con
secutive semesters to attain a "C"
3. A cumulative "C" average
rule, providing for the automatic
deactivation of an active member
of a fraternity who, in any semes
ter, fails to maintain a cumula
tive average of "C" or better.
4. A one-semester deferment of
rushing, effective in the fall of
Long said that the IFC and the
Faculty Council will hold frequent
meetings in order to see that the
regulations are being carried out.
The Office of Student Affairs will
also work with the IFC and pro
vide information needed by the
fraternities concerning their schol
Under the new set up sororities
will be free from any university
regulation and, temporarily, from
any self imposed regulation. How
ever, the Faculty Committee will
give further consideration to their
situation later. They will probably
not be subject to strong regulation
in the future because of their satis
factory scholastic record in the
Applications and interviews for
one position on (be Men's Honor
Council for 1362-1363 will be held
today and tomorrow afternoon
in the Student Government presi
dent in G.M. The selection will
not be based on geographical
Intetrviews for the office of
Chairman of Campus Chest will
be held at the same time and
can aid during the Korean War,
they became extremely interested
in American drama.
Dong Kook is a great Euddist
University and the only institution
in Asia known to have a depart
ment of drama. This department
was set up by Sun-Sam Lee, a
UNC graduate who took his Mas
ter's Degree in the Department of
Dramatic Art in 195. During the
two years he was at UNC as a
student Lee worked closely with
Patterson in playwriting and in
other theater activities.
The Seoul Drama Center is an
ultra-modern theater built under
the direction of Che-jm Vu, one e?
Korea's best-known writers. Pat
terson became acquainted with Mr.
Yu when the latter visited Chapel
Hill in 1957. while on a tour of
the U.S. University theaters.
Impressed with the work of the
Carolina Playmakers over the
years, Yu felt that it would serve
as a model for a dramatic organ
(Ccntinued on Page 3)