Chapel Hill, N.C.
(See story bottom right).
See Edits, Page Two
Typical October Doubtful.
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Officers in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servic-
Retroactively OKed By SL;
Action C ailed G o ver-Up '
By HARRY DELUNG
Retroactive approval was given
to summer school Student Gov
ernment appointments by. Student
Legislature last night.
President Inman Allen and S.S.
council chairmen . Grant Wheeler
Hit By Robinson
President Kennedy and federal
spending both received sharp criti
cism Tuesday night when Republi
can Sixth District Congressional
candidate Blackwell Robinson spoke
to the UNC-Young Republicans
ir. Robinson, a professor at
Woman's College, called President
Kennedy's " expansion, of the civil
service, federal expenditures and
the national debt "staggering."
Robinson charged that Kennedy's
additions to the federal payroll will
increase spending by. over a billion
dollars by next year. He said it is
estimated that Kennedy will have
added 200,000 federal employees by
, - . Eisenhower - Quote
In speaking on the concentration
oiv federal power : in, the executive
branch of .the government, Robin
son quoted a speech by-Presiden'
Eisenhower: ". '. . The real threat
to liberty in this country will come
not from any sudden, calculated
assault; rather, the threat to our
liberties will be primarily found
in a steady erosion of self-reliant
citizenship, and In excessive power
concentration resulting from the
lodging of more . and more deci
sions . in an ever-growing federal
Robinson then made four sped
fic charges against the Kennedy ad
German Heart Specialist
A German heart . specialist from
West Berlin this week told doctors
here that although science has
helped give man an increased life
span, medicine is not yet at the
point where it can substantially in
crease man's useful, active life.
Dr. Klaus Holldack viewed re
search facilities here and partici
pated in several discussions . with
fellow scientists on the heart. Dr.
Holldack is chief of internal medi
cine at Krankenhaus Neukoeln and
a lecturer at the Free University
A specialist in internal medicine
particularly - interested in cardio
logy the study of the heart, Dr.
Holldack .is on his way to the
Fourth World Congress of Cardio
logy in Mexico City later this
Dr. Holldack explained that in
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WEST BERLINER VISITS Professor Dr.
Klaus Holldack. chiefof internal medicine, Kran
ktnhaua Neuioda. ail lecturer at the Free Ue-
and Bev Haynes sought to explain
to the' body the issues irivoved
Before the voting, Jean Yoder
(UP), said that" she regarded the
retroactive approvals as covering
up" for the mistakes of President
"First, the President has asked
for the authority to take over a
whole host of state and local re
sponsibilities, including the pro
posal for a Department of Urban
Affairs which was mercifully kill
ed last March.
"Second, the President has ask
ed for authority to regiment all
agriculture, a move more repres
sive than any authority ever be
fore sought over any segment of
the nations economy.
"Third, the President has asked
for the federal government to take
over medical care for the aged,
and to tie it in with Social Securi
tythe opening wedge for socializ
ed medicine. This whole problem
is a responsibility which should
clearly devolve on the states and
upon private health insurance agen- j
cies. - " '
"Finally, the President has ask
ed lor federal aid to education, a
menace more threatening than any
of the others and a means by which
the federal government could- die
tate the textbooks, the subjects,
and the slanted propaganda it
"I am an ardent champion of
state and local aid to education,
which and could be increased by a
reduction in the federal income tax
though not necessarily for quali
ty education, whatever that is
Germany specialization is not yet
as strict as it is" in this country.
Thus, though listed as a specialist
in internal medicine, he would fit
more aptly into the American cate
gory of cardiologist. His particu
lar research interests are in phono
cardiography, the graphic record
ing of heart sounds.
Wrhile at UNC, Dr. Holldack dis
cussed phonocardiographic re
search with Drs. Ernest Craige and
Herbert S. Harned Jr. Dr. Harned,
in pediatrics, holds a Senior Re
search Investigatorship from the N.
C. Heart Association, one of four
major grants given in the state.
He and Dr. Craige . have been
working on a heart project con
cerned with "the important first
few hours of life."
Dr. Holldack said he found the
research at UNC very interesting
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"Charles Cooper (SP), chairman
or tne judicial Committee, said
that he regarded the approval as
the '.'only practical course of ac
Mike Lawler, speaker of the
legislature and President of the
second session summer school stu
dent government, said he favored
allowing appeal for all those tried
by th summer honor councils
whether the legislators approved
the appointments or not.
Normally, if the appointments
were approved, appeals would not
be granted after 72 hours following
the trial. It would be necessary
fo the Attorney General to make
exceptions for those who were
tried by the "illegal" councils. .
At DTH deadline time, several
legislators indicated that an effort
would be made to pull the Honor
Council tape recorder bill out of
the finance committee, and act
on it last night. The bill, which
woud povide $400 for two tape re
corders to be used by the men's
and women's councils, had con
siderable bi-partisan support.
According to the bill, the record
ers would be used during trials
to assure the "most accurate rec
ords possible." The tapes would
be erased after the 72-hour appeal
period had expired if no appeal
was requested. '
A resolution in support of the
Student Services Discount Club was
introduced. ' It cannot be acted on
before the- reguar session on Oct.
18, since legislature will not meet
during fraternity rush.
The appointments of Dwight
Wheless and Anita Philips to , fill
the vacancies on the men's and
women's honor councils were sub
mitted for the body's approval.
President Allen, who made the ap
pointments, said that Miss Phil
lips is the first graduate student
to receive such an appointment
that he could remember. She at
tendd Brooklyn College last year.
and was impressed by the facili
ties. His own research is carried
on at the general hospital in Ber
lin, though, he said that he hoped
to get research facilities at the
Free University in the near future.
Phonocardiography, he said, has
come into wide use in the last 15
years because of advances in spe
cial equipment. Its advantages is
that it provides new sources of in
formation about the heart's opera
Dr. Holldack admitted that scien
tific intercourse between East and
West Germany has been limited by
the wall in (Berlin. Before the wall,
surgeons from each side of the city
used to meet together alternately
on opposite sides of the border.
Now, this is not possible.
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versity, Berlin, chats with Dr. Herbert S. Harn
ed Jr., a pediatrician at the University of North
Carolina School of Medicine.
Be Gaulle; Says He May Quit
Due To Parliament Fight
PARIS (UPI). President Char
les de Gaulle, faced with a parlia
mentary ' revolt that; ; appeared
likely to overthrow Premier Geor
ges Pompidou, threatened Thurs
day ' to resign unless he gets his
way on changing the constitution.
De Gaulle insists that his suc
cessors be elected by a direct vote
of the people so they will be strong
enough to lead the government. He
plans to bypass parliament in an
Oct. 28 nationwide, referendum on
this constitutional .change.
In a dramatic and often emotion
filled radio-television broadcast to
the nation, De Gaulle warned that
its reply to the Oct. 28 referendum
will decide "whether I can and
should pursue my task in the ser
vice of France."
Despite De Gaulle's eleventh
hour appeal over the head of 'Par
liament, there appeared little he
could do to sav ethe Pompidou
government. He had timed the
speech two hours before the start
of debate as he could get in the
The assembly met to debate a
censure motion backed by all par
ties except De Gaulle's own Union
for the New Republic UNR. The
motion accused De Gaulle of violat
ing the constitution by bypassing
Parliament and going directly to
the people with his plans for chan
ging the presidential election sys
Under the 1958 constitution,
Citizens To Assist
In Fluoride Fi
Py VANCE BARRON
The newly formed Chapel -Hill
Citizens Flouridation Committee
will file a brief to support the. Uni
versity in its fight against a two-
year-old lawsuit which seeks to
block it from fluoridating Chapel
The Committee has received per
mission from Judge Hamilton Hob-
good to file an "amicus curiae" or
"friend of the court" brief in the
lawsuit brought against the Urn
versity by Manning Simons.
The brief will summerize previ
ous legal procedures in .Uuorida-
tion suits and present medical evi
dence supporting fluoridation, ac
cording to the stoud's attorney
Robert Cooper. He said that it may
take two months to draw. up the
B ack ground : Material
N. C. Asst. Attorney General
James Bullock is now preparing a
demurrer to the case which will
challenge Simon's legal capacity to
file suit. Cooper said it is Jioped
his group's brief will assist, the
Court in reaching a decision by
presenting background material on
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Top Folksinging Group Appears Tonight
which De -Gaulle fiave to France,
presidents .are elected by a college
of some 50,008 "grand electors"
mayors, deputies, senators and
other . prominent persons. De
Gaulle . wants the constitution
changed to election by direct vote.
In his broadcast De Gaulle in
sisted the change is necessary to
give his successors the authority
he possesses as a result of his
"historic role" as free French
leader in World War II.
The censure motion charged that
such a system would "open a
breach through which an adven
turer could pass one day to over
throw . the Republic and suppress
The motion has such massive
backing from a rebellious govern
ment that Pompidou's chances of
survival are considered small. A
total of 241 votes out of 480 is
necessary to topple the govern
ment. In the event of defeat, Pompidou
Today is the last regular day
for . Freshman class photographs
in the 63 Yack. It is also the
final day for seniors, third year
law students and third year med
ical students, regardless of the
late fees. Pictures will be taken
in the basement of Graham Mem
orial from 1-6 p.m.
The Committee was formed two
months ago under the leadership
of Alderman Roland Giduz.
The fluoridation of Chapel Hill's
water was first suggested 10 years
ago by the Board of Aldermen.
The University , announced definite
plans to carry out flouridation two
years ago after a special poll was
made which showed the majority
of Chapel Hill citizens to be in
favor of the action.
Since that time, Simons' suit has
prevented the University from
carrying out its plans. The Univer
itv has withheld purchase of the
fluoridation eauipment tmtu 11 nda
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some indication of how the court
would rule. "
The lao-suit hrousht by Simons
has been delayed by .complicated
pre-trial maneuvers . since it
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of Truces approved 'fluon-
dation after Simons charged tne
University could not make changes
in the water supply, without tne
is obliged under the constitution
to resign. De Gaulle, who has the
solo right to name governments,
was expected to ask Pompidou to
form a new one. At the same time
he would dissolve parliament and
call new elections, probably early
The elections would be fought on
a straight for-or-against-De
Gaulle" issue and the President
was said to be confident of emerg
ing on top.
Train For Game
JACKSON, Miss. (UPI) Gov.
Ross Barnett said today he was
making arrangements for a special
train to bring University of Mis-
sippi students to the Ole Miss-
Houston game here this weekend.
Barnett, in a telegram to uni
versity officials, assumed respon
sibility for the round trip trans
portation of all students.
He made the offer in recom
mending that the game be played
at Memorial Stadium here instead
of at Oxford, as originally sched
uled. "We hope soon to have a real
Homecoming on the Ole Miss cam
pus," Barnett. said. "Under exist
ing circumstances, I feel that it
behooves us to pla ythe game in
To Dr, Walker
Dr. Richard I. Walker has been
named recipient of a $75,000 grant
from the Leukemia Society to help
seek a cure for the disease that
causes death to one American
every 45 minutes.
Dr. Walker, instructor in hema
tology at the School of Medicine
here, will study actions of white
blood corpuscles in an attempt to
gain insights ' that may eventually
result in better treatment and a
cure for leukemia.
The Leukemia Society, which is
making the grant for use over a
five-year period, is the only na
tional voluntary health organiza
tion devoted exclusively to the
fight against the disease.
Supporting more than 30 re
search projects, the Society is cur
rently conducting its annual appeal
for funds to finance the. present
studies and broaden research ac
Leukemia is marked by drastic
overproduction of white blood cells
which are incapable of fighting dis
ease. It is always fatal.
TTT H 71 71
Wants Red Probe
t . A , resolution Tasking .that .am
Investigation be made of aliened
Communist activities at the Vn-
, versity in Chapel Hill was en
dorsed by the 16th district meet
ing of the State Department of
the American Legion held at
Schley last week.
.Department fiicers present
included Historian L. J. Phipps
of Chapel Hill.
The next district meeting will
be at the home of Chapel Hill
Post No. Six in January.
The YM-YWCA International
Affairs Committee will sponsor a
drop-in for the Peace Corps
trainees Sunday afternoon from 4-6
in the main lounge of Graham
Memorial. The public is invited.
AH members of the NSA Com
mittee will meet Tuesday at 5 p.m.
in the Grail Room in Graham
"Run Silent, Run Deep" will be
tonight's free flick, starring Clark
Gable and Burt Lancaster. Show
ings will be at 7:30 and 9:30 in
Carroll Hall. ID Cards are re
quired for admission.
The Newman Club will meet in
the basement of Saint Thomas
More church Sunday at 5:30 p.m.
Student chaplain Father Robert
Wilhen will speak on "New-man-
ism." Supper will be served.
There will be a spaghetti supper
at the Wesley House tonight at 6.
Interested persons should call the
Wesley House by 2 this afternoon.
The dinner will end in time for the
DELTA SIOH PI
Delta Sigma Pi business fra
ternity is holding rush next week
on Monday through Wednesday
nights between 7:30 and 9:30. All
interested business majors and
other students are invited.
All organizations who wish to
appear in the 1963 Yack must sign
contracts by Oct. 15. Contracts may
be signed at the Yack office in the
basement of Graham Memorial
from 2-6 every weekday afternoon.
In Morehcad Lot
The Weavers will kick off the
first all-campus weeKend of the
year tonight when they sing in
Memorial Hall at 8.
Following the Weavers concert,
a dance featuring the "Hot Nuts"
will be held at the American Le
gion Hut. Saturday night, the "Im
perials" will play in the Morehcad
Planetarium parking lot at 8.
There will be a one dollar ad
mssion charge for the "Hot Nuts"
dance. The other events are free
Although known for their ris
que songs, the "Hot Nuts" will be
somewhat subdued tonight as they
have signed a contract which pro
hibits them from using any off
color songs on threat of banish
ment from the campus, Senior
Class President Richard Yin.ro'. i
The weekend is being sponsor
ed by the Senior Class.
The Weavers have been called
the "most popular folk-slngin;
group in America." The group ap
peared here two years ago and
received a standing ovation after
,.- The group's program is calk;!
"Folltson&s Around the WorM."
Their recordings of "Goodn::hi
Irene," "On top of Old Smoky,"
and "Kisses Sweeter Than Wine"
have made hit songs out of old
) j standards,
There are four members of the
group: Lee Hays, Fred Ileller-
man, Frank Hamilton and Ron
nie Gilbert. All are accomplished '
Reviews have credited the Wea
vers with "preserving the inte
lgrity and a feeling for the folk
origins of songs while giving them
a fresh and modern interpreta
tion." Students Urged
To Give 'Minute
A student rally urging peace at
"Ole Miss" will be held on the
steps of South Building at 11:53
The rally, which will last fcr
one minute, is described by organ
izers as "an expression of UNC's
hopes that violence and emotion
will yield to a rational and peace
ful approach to the admittance cf
Chuck Wrye, DTH co-editor and
a backer of the meeting, said that
he hoped students will "be willir.3
to take out a minute for this ges
ture of friendship and good will."
Walter Dellinger, chairman cf
the men's honor council, pointed
out that a similar rally was he'd
at the University of Texas. He
said, "This expression of student
solidarity should encourage peace
and lessen tension at "Ole Miss."
The director of the YMCA-YWCA,
Anne Queen, supported the rally,
and said, "I feel that students c.n
local campuses cannot afford to
live in a vacuum if they are to be
come responsible leaders. Any
mature expression of concern is
Regular Friday night services
will be held at the Hillel House at
8 pjn. Yom Kippur services will
be' held at 8 p.m. Sunday ar.d 3:3)
The Baptist Student Union
meet tonight at 5:45 for iurper and
discu-fion groups. A weekend re
treat will be held Saturday and
Sunday at Camp Moon-E'.cn.
Transportation will leave Chord
Hill from the Center at 1 p.m. Call