0. II .C Library
ChapaL ill LI, 3.Q
; See Edits, Page Two
Mostly cloudy and cool.
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Officers in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servic
The largest enrollment in its his
tory 9,604 students in regular on
campus courses is registered this
Fall at UNC, it was announced
The residents enrollment here
does not include 630 students in
"Evening College" classes. Besides
the 9,604 regularly enrolled and
630 m Extension Division's nigh
classes, the UNC office of Records
also reports 174 students in specia
education classes; 109 in the Char
lotte Graduate Center; 148 interns
and residents of North Carolina
Memorial Hospital; 39 Fellows in
the bchool of Medicine; and 25
Counting the evening students,
fellows, residents and the like,
total enrollment runs to 10,729.
-However, the University includes
A proposal that all Honor Council
cases be open to reporters of the
Daily Tar Heel received strong
support yesterday from members
of the Men's Council.
The move was proposed Monday
by Mens Council Chairman Walter
Dellinger in a statement to the
Daily Tar Heel.
It was opposed at least in part,
however, by Chairman of -the Wo
men's Council .Bev Haynes. .Miss
Haynes said she thought the prin-
cipie Denind open trials was good,
duc mat me proposal itseit needed ijors in the Fall of 1961.
inodificatfon'. ' She saitt "she would
prefer not to comment further on
the proposal until she had ' confer
red with Dellinger.
Chancellor Aycock also. refused
to comment on the proposal itself
He wanted to do nothing, he said,
that might tend to interfere with
jthe 'students' right of free discus
, sion of the issue.
Dellinger proposed that, all trials
be - open to two reporters of the
DTH. The reporters would be al
lowed to report all proceedings ex
cept the names of the defendents
In the past, trials were not open
unless requested by the defendent
Only three such trials have been
held in the past two years.
The rarity of such trials was one
"reason for opposition by Women's
Attorney General Robin Farr.
" Miss Farr said that in her ex
perience as. a member of the At
torney General's staff, none of the
women defendents had wanted an
. ;I think," she said, "that the
girls brought up for trial are the
important ones concerned in this
issue. They now have the right of
open trial, and I think this right
should be preserved. But I also
think defendents should continue to
be allowed to refuse this right."
-She said that she thought the evi
dence connected with some cases
might be sufficient to identify the
defendents even - if their names
were not published.
Men's Council members Grant
Wheeler, Whitney Durant and Bry
an Simpson all supported the open
; Wheeler said the best part of the
proposal was that it would give
students more information about
the workings of the Honor System.
-"The system can and should be
improved," he said. "Many pro
posals have been made in the past,
but I think this is the most prac
tical one I've heard. There is no
question An my mind but that it
Simpson said he thought the pro
posal good in that it will insure ac
curacy about the proceedings of the
trials. He said be did not think
student arid faculty opinion about
the system was the major reason
the change should be made.
. Durant said he would agree with
the ceneral tone of the proposal,
if -we; were correctly phrased and
worked out. -
: Yack pictures are being made
this 'week for freshmen.' Seniors,
third, year law students, and
fourth year ua&d students may
also have their." late : pictures
taJtca for a $1 fine Oaly three
days-left' for irojih photos to be
tales. . '. . ' " ' ' - ; :" .
in its formal enrollment report to
the State only those who are reg
ularly enrolled students in re
quired courses for which credit
is given in the Division of Aca
demic Affairs and the Division
of Health Affairs and that is
Total undergraduate enrollment
is 6,935, from the freshman through
the senior year as compared with
6,612 undergraduate enrollment last
A substantial increase came in
Graduate School Enrollment. A
total of. 1896 were enrolled in grad
uate courses, as compared with
1,695 in the Fall of 1961.
There is an increase in graduate
professional school enrollment also.
A total of 783 are in Law, Medicine
or Dentisty, as compared with 775
in the Fall of 1961.
The total of graduate and pro
fessional enrollment, or 2.669 of
the total 9,604 students regularly
enrolled in the University shows
the trend towards gradual rise
in graduate and professional en
rollment at the time there is a
stabilizing of undergraduate en
rollment. The freshman class enrolled 1,726
students, or 19 students less than
last year. These were accepted
from more than 6,000 applications
There was also a slight decline
in numbers in the sophomore class
1,716 this Fall as compared with
1,771 in the Fall of 1961. A similar
decline is noted in junior enroll
ment this year 1886 this Fall as
compared with 1,934 in the Fall of
A striking, incrase is noted in the
senior year students this Fall. A
total, of 1,455 are fourth year stu-
dents, as compared with 1,019 sen-
There is also an ' Increase in
undergraduate special students
this Fall 152 now as compared !
with 143 in September 1961.
The mate-female ratio is about
7 to 2. Theye are 7,534 men, and
2,070 women in the University.
There are 3,205 students in the
General College, or those in the
freshman and sophomore classes.
A total of 1,993 are in the College
of Arts and Sciences, including
those in the junior and senior year.
There are 644 in the School of
Business Administration undergrad
uate courses, and 79 in business
school graduate courses.
There ar 644 in the School of
Education; 71 in the School of Jour
nalism; 340 in Law School; 8a in
Library Science School; and 81 m
the School of Social Work.
Total enrollment in the Division
of Health Affairs is 1,277. This is
the total for the five schools of the
Division Medicine, Dentistry,
Nursing, Pharmacy and Public
Health. There are 341 students in
the Medical School 228 in Dentis-
try; 254 in me scnooi or ixur&ins,
265 in the School of. Pharmacy; 189
in the School of Public Health.
The UNC. Monogram Club will
hold its first meeting of the year
this Thursday night at 7:30, in the
Woollen Gym club room. Ihe meet-
ins is for all members and lor any
qualified students desiring to be
Club Dresident, Heath Whittle, an
nounced yesterday that after the
business meeting, films of some oi
the 1956-57 Carolina basketball
games will be shown. The lar
Heels captured the NCAA cham
pionship that year.
Plans will be discussed concern
ing the possibility of the club spon
soring a campus-wide team bicycle
race later in the year, and for the
continuation of the alumni-varsity
football game which was success
fully staged for the first time at
Chapel Hill last spring.
Other offices of the Monogram
Club this year are: John Runco,
vice president; Bill Croom secre
tary; Jerry Stuver, teasurer;. Vic
Esposito, social chairman; bob
Kepner, CAA representative; and
Duff Greene, sergeant-at-arms.
The club is currently sponsoring
the admission of area orphanage
groups at each home football game.
Cuba Claims Defeat
Over Guerrilla Clan
HAVANA (UPI Cuba claimed
Tuesday to have smashed an anti
Castro armed movement in central
Las Villas Province with the slay
ing of three guerrillas and the cap
ture 'cf seven others, four of them
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By MIKE PUTZEL and
Student leadership at the Univer
sity of Mississippi appeared calm
and undisturbed after the riot Sun
day in interviews with DTH re
porters in Oxford.
Most of the offices in the student
union were closed Monday morning.
and the President was holding a
meeting with the Associated Stu
dent Body Dance Committee to dis
cuss plans for the upcoming Home
President Dick Wilson was asked.
Q. Mr. Wilson, has the Asso
ciated Student Body taken any
stand on the present Meredith sit
uation, or do you anticipate taking
any action now?
A. Yes, I issued a statement last
week in regard to , our position on
this matter. (He gave us a copy
to read. One section was a quota
tion fom the injunctions against
Gov. Ross Barnett. Another part
was a list of proposals of ASB ac
tivities for the coming year, mostly
dances and queens to be crowned.)
Q. -This statment doesn't men
tion student opinion, rational stu
dent debate, or any leadership on
the part of the students in connec
tion with the present situation.
Could you give us any information
A. No, I have no comment on
that at this time.
Q. This statement is about one-
third devoted to upcoming activi
ties. Do you feel that the primary
purpose of your student govern
ment is to carry out such activi
ties? A. No, actually this is just a
minor thing. The primary purpose
of the ASB is to represent student
opinion to the administration and
the state, and to represent the uni
versity and the state to the stu
Q. Well then isn't the ASB spe
cifically designed to express stu
dent opinion on issues such as this
A. No, we feel that this matter
is solely in the hands of state
authorities, and that it is strictly a
political question, and I think that's
all I have to say.
After this interview reporters
talked to Mississippian Editor Miss
Q. Miss Brewer, what has the
Mississippian said about the pres
ent Meredith situation?
A. Have you seen the last few
issues? It's all in there.
Q. Yes, we saw the issues, but
we didn't see much editorial com
ment, advice, or criticism.
A. Well, did you read this morn
Q. Yes, there was an edit by you
on the riot bringing shame to the
university. But, have you editoria
lized before about Barnett's action
or the integration topic?
Q. Is there any censorship oi
A- Ncr, I can say anything
want to. (The head of the Journa
lism school told us that pressure
sometimes was "unsuccessfully,
brought to bear to keep the paper
ur line. )
Why haven't the studant
leaders offered leadership to the
A. Well, we all discussed it and
decided "that it was best that we
not Say aaything.
Photo by Wayne King
Students Survey Remnants of Sunday Night's Damage
On Ole Miss Campus
OXFORD, Miss. (UPD Federal
marshals, backed by 15,000 troops,
saw Negro James Meredith safely
through his second day of classes
Tuesday, but many, students were
absent and the University of Mis
sissippi appeared to be but a shell
of its former self.
Armed sentries stood guard on
each of the buildings Meredith en
tered and Army patrols made per
iodic sweeps of the campus, still
littered with tear gas shells and
other debris from Sunday night's
Student social activities were at
a standstill, and even , this week
end's homecoming football game
with Houston usually a big event
on the "Ole Miss" campus was
all but forgotten in the current
The Army loosened its ' grip a
bit on both the school and the town
of .Oxford, but the olive-drab troops
and their vehicles were still very
much in evidence at every turn.
Townsfolks and students alike
were sullen and openly sarcastic
over the restrictions placed on
their movements over the past two
days. The town square was blocked
off Monday and cars were stopped
at random and searched.
"I'll see you for lunch, God and
the Army permitting," one busi
nessman called to a colleague Tues
day morning. H e was standing
within easy hearing distance of
soldiers guarding the downtown
"If it took 15,000 men to get
Meredith in here he won't stay by
himself, that's for sure," one an
noyed student commented. He said
he and other students resented the
way they were stopped, questioned,
and often searched by troops.
Registrar Robert B. Ellis said a
great many" of the students have
Makeup Of Crowd Changed
During Nine-Hour Riots
Rioting began at the University
of Mississippi when the crowd
seemed to be made up almost en
tirely of Ole Miss students, accord
ing to DTH reporters who returned
from the scene yesterday.
Most agreed, however, that the
complexion of the crowd changed
during the course of the 9-hour
riot. By about 2 a.m. Monday
morning, "about half or more" of
the rioters appeared to be non-
students, they said.
The actual rioting they reported,
appeared to have been carried on
by a minority of the crowd, while
most of the crowd hung in the
background and "stayed out of the
The number of persons who ac
tually hurled- bricks, firebrands or
gasoline-filled bottles was virtually
impossible to estimate, they, said
Most agreed that the majority of
the destruction was caused by !not
more than half" of the crowd- DTH
managing editor Wayne King said
he felt the actual number was less
than half. He set his estimate, at
"from SO to 40 per cent" nf the
crowd about 10 p.m
The. rest milled- about in the
background, he said. . "
Later in the night, he reunited.
the percentage increased zs more
and more pecple who appeared tb
left, but that he expected them
back when the situation quiets
down. He said the students prob
ably would not be penalized for the
classes they missed.
Few classes met full time Tues
day. Students who stayed on cam
pus said there were many absen
tees and . many of the professors
dismissed their students after cal
ting the nil. ..- - -
a senior wno attended a science
class with Meredith this morning
said the session was quiet, "almost
The student said Meredith was
already seated when he arrived for
class. Tht; seats on either side of
Meredith were empty, he said, but
another male student was sitting
directly in front of the 29-year-old
"Nobody spoke to him and he
didn't say anything to any of us,"
the student said.
The senior said the professor
made no direct mention of Mere
dith's presence but read to the
.students a part of a federal injunc
tion advising them they would face
possible contempt charges if they
took any action against the Negro.
Students entering the Lyceum
Building sometimes stopped to!
examine the bullet holes left in the
columns and the front door by
Sunday night's riot.
There were other scars from the
disorder including drops of dried
blood on the sidewalk in front of
the building and smashed marble
benches that rioters broke up to
hurl at tie marshals.
The last major resistance to ad
mission of Meredith was put down
Monday afternoon by bayonet
wielding troops, but there were a
few additional incidents during the
be non-students arrived to join in
Besides students from Ole Miss
itself, DTH reporters said they
talked with students who said they
were from Mississippi State and
Northwestern Mississippi Junior
College at the scene.
Others reported seeing at least
. . , tr.l.tn
one car witn - ArKansas vuiun
teers" scrawled on the side. Other
cars bore inscriptions identifying
the occupants as being from Ala
bama and Louisiana.
Many of the rioters appeared to
be of high school age, or younger,
the reporters said. "
Interviews for Student Govern
ment positions will be held today
from 3 to 5 p.m. in the Student
rw-.n TwcitiriTvc; include: One
Women's Honor -Council Seat from
Town Women's District which in
cludes all women living in Victory
VSlage and other buildings not
owned by the University; one clerk
for Women's Honor Council from
bthe campus at large; one 3ien
Honor Council Seat :rom -u
Dormitory District I which is
Craige and Ehringhaus.
Gen. Walker Will
Test In Hospital
SPRINGFIELD, Mo. UPI Form-
er Army Maj. Gen. Edwin Walker,
arrested for his part in the Univer
sity of Mississippi integration cri
sis was ordered Tuesday to under
go psychiatric examination at the
U.S. hospital for federal prisoners.
U.S. Atty. . Russell Millin said a
federal judge in Missisippi ordered
Walker to undergo . the examina
tion. Millin said the question of bail
for Walker is now immaterial.
Walker, arrested Monday at Ox
ford, Miss., was charged with re
bellion, insurrection and seditious
conspiracy" for his part in the riots
at the university and flown to the
hospital here Monday night.
Walker's attorney, Clyde Watts
of Oklahoma City, himself a re
tired Army general, indicated he
would appeal the committment rul
ing, which was handed down .Tues
day; by. U. S. Dist.,. Judge Claude
Clayton of the northern district of
Watts told Millin he already had
the $100,000 bond to free Western.
district, said the committment
order permitted the hospital to
keep Walker "for such reasonable
time as the mediacl center may
feel it necessary to complete the
Millin said any appeal of the
Mississippi ruling could be handled
by the U.S. district court here.
Walker, who faces up to 39
years in prison and fines totaling
$40,000 if convicted on all counts,
spent a quiet night at the federal
hospital here the same hospital
which last month was making plans
to receive convicted Soviet spy
Dr. Robert Soblin. Soblin commit
ted suicide in London before he
could be returned to the United
Hospital Warden Dr. Russell O.
Settle said Walker was in good
physical condition and "appeared
"emotionally calm" Tuesday. The
hospital specializes in psychiatric
treatment of federal prisoners.
Walker, who in 1957 commanded
federal troops assigned to keep or
der during the Little Rock, Ark.,
integration crisis, said last week
he was on the "wrong" side then
but is on the "right" side now.
Frank Love j oy
Dies In Sleep
NEW YORK (UPD Broadway
actor Frank Lovejoy, 43, who be
came one of television's pioneer
private-eyes, died is his sleep Tues
day in the Hotel Warwick.
He was most noted for his radio
role of "Mr. District Attorney'
and later as the free-wheeling star
of television's "Meet McGraw,
private detective who never carried
a gun. . -
:; Lovejoy, who also starred in a
number of . Hollywood'- films, was
found by his .wife, Joan. Police
said death apparently was due to
natural causes, probably a heart
attack. . ..
- H and his. wife had been living
at the hotel fpr three weeks. He
resumed' to the role he created on
Broadway in "The Best Man" in a
summer stock production at Para-
mus 'N. J- The show was sched
uled to close Suzday.
Of S chirr
CAPE CANAVERAL (UPI) 'A
break in threatening weather Tues
day improved chances for launch
ing Astronaut Walter Schirra on a
six-orbit space flight Wednesday.
The shot was to be viewed by
a two-continent television audience
that might include viewers behind
the Iron Curtain.
With the. weather looking favor
able, the Atlas rocket fueled, and
last minute preparations moving
smoothly ahead, Project Mercury
officials reported: "Things look
good for a launch Wednesday
At about the same time, United
States officials in Washington ap
pealed to Russia not to conduct
any nuclear tests Wednesday which
might jeopardize Schirra's flight.
The appeal was made by the State
Department to the Soviet Embassy.
In a last minute plan change,
officials expanded the period dur
ing wnicn scnirra couia De launcnea
from two hours to three hours.
Schirra's launching on his plan
ned six-orbit flight could come any
time between 7 and 10 a.m. EST.
Up to Tuesday, officials had plan
ned to postpone the launch if it did
not come off before 9 a.m. EST.
If Schirra's launch just happens
to be timed right, officials said,
television viewers in Europe and
possibly Communist bloc countries
could see him hurtle into space in
his Sigma 7 space cralt on live
I television relayed by the Telstar
But of fiials emphasized that they
would not delay his launch to coin
cide with the pass of Telstar to
enable live transmission. If the
launch does not come when the
Telstar is in position, tapes will be
beamed to Europe on a later pass
space agency officials . said. At a
final .briefing here, space agency
officials also: r
Disclosed that the 39-year-old
Navy commander would slowly
tumble his capsule end over end
for a while - on his 160,000-mile
flight to see if he suffered any
motion sickness or similar upset.
Confirmed an earlier UPI re-
Several student government of
ficials were asked their opinions in
interviews yesterday concerning
the legality of the summer school
student government and a possible
means of rectifying the presently
Inman Allen, President of the
Student Body, said that he feels
there is no doubt that the summer
school board was invalid, that this
is a very unfortunate situation and
not one to be considered lightly,
but that a retroactive approval by
the Student Legislature at this time
is a legal and constitutional means
of correcting the error.
He is strongly in favor of appro
val at this time. Allen also said
that all the Legislators will know
how he feels before a vote is taken
Thursday night. "The basic ques
tion to be considered," said Allen,
"is whether justice was done by the
summer school Honor Councils."
Larry McDevitt, Minority Floor
Leader of Student Legislature
(UP), said that according to the
law, the summer school governing
body was . invalid, but that the
Honor Council was as effective and
just as any other council has been
regardless of the technicality which
rendered it invalid. McDevitt said
that this is an important matter
and not to be overlooked, but that
he feels justice was done by the
summer council. He is now in favor
of retroactive approval of the coun
cil. Rufus Edminston, Majority Floor
Leader (SP), said that the summer
school student government has
never been an effective organiza
tion and that it has never done
anything, but that at present, there
is little choice but to approve the
invalid council . cf . this summer.
Charles Cooper, Chairman of the
Judicial Committee of Student
Legislature (SP), said that he feels
the present situation of having an
invalid summer school student gov
ernment is "absurd, deplorable,
and farsicaL" He added that al
though he is opposed to the prin
ciple of retroactive approval, "Not
to do so at this time would be
' The question of what should be
done now to either legalize last
summer's Student Government
(Ccatisued 6a Pae 3)
port that America's next manned
space effort will be a day-long,
18-orbit mission early next year if
Schirra's flight goes as planned.
Said that there will be less
radio chit-chat between the astro
naut and ground control stations
around the world on this flight
than on previous ones.
Announced that Schirra would
take with him the same kind cf
tubed food and candy that Astro
naut Scott Carpenter ate on his
three-orbit flight May 24.
Until early Tuesday, it appeared
doubtful that the flight would be
made Wednesday because of tropi
cal storm Daisy s capers in an
Atlantic Ocean recovery area.
But the space agency, which
stationed weathermen around the
globe for this flight, said that Daisy
made an abrupt turn which cleared
the emergency landing areas.
Bev Hanes, chairman Women's
Council announced a vacancy on
the council from the towr woman's
district. Any girls interested in in
terviewing for the position, which
expires on December 1, should sign
up for interview with Pres. Inmaa
Allen at the GM information desk.
Interviews will also be held for
an additional clerk for Women's
Council. Women from any district
lean apply for clerk's job, but only
women from Town district can sp-
I ply for council post. -
I Finane Committee will meet to-
I day at 5 p.m. on second floor GM.
There will be a very important
meeting of the Germans Club
Thursday, October 4th in the Grail
Room at 8 p.m. to put finishing
touches on the fall Germans con
cert: Call Watts Carr at 968-9035 if
you cannot possibly attend.
There will be a meeting of the
YM-YWCA International Affairs
Committee Thursday upstairs in the
There will be a meeting of the
Carolina Women's Council tonight
at 6:30 in the Grail Room.
SOCIETY OF JANUS
There will be a meeting of the
Society of Janus at 7 p.m. in Ro-
and Parker II in GM.
The Carolina Forum will meet
at 4 p.m. Thursday in the Grail
There will be a meeting of the
University Party for all interested
students at 7 p.m. Thursday in
Aquaholics will meet tonight at
7:30 in the gym. Co-eds are wel
come. New officers are Bud Dan
iels, pres.; John Huggins, vice
pres.; Greg Chadwick, sec-treas.
The UNC Christian Science Or
ganization will hold its first regular
meeting of the year Thursday eve
ning in the Woodhouse Room, sec
ond floor, of Graham Memorial, at
7:00. All are cordially invited to
All foreign students, new and old,
who did not come through the
regular registration, and who did
not come to the Foreign Student
Office, 313 Philip's Hall, to fill out
the Census Card should report to
the above office as soon as pos
sible and fill it out. Your co-operation
would be -appreciated.
There will be a practice meetir
of the cricket club at Emerson Sta
dium on Sunday, October 7 at 2
p.m. All last season's players are
requested to attend and all new
comers to the campus who are in
terested in playing are particularly
There ill be a meeting- cf a'i
persons interested in fclksinr-2
Thursday in the Roland Parker
Lounge of GM at 5:00 p.m.