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The TeaNorth Carolina State College’s Student Newspaper

v.1. XLV, No. 25 Complete (UPI) Wire Service4

Statistical Institute

ls Recipient of GrantRALEIGH, N. C., Nov. 11—

The Institute of Statistics atNorth Carolina State Collegehasreceivedagrant of $392,848from the National Institutes ofHealth to be used for developinga new program in biomathe-matics.The announcement of the

grant was made today by Prof.Jackson A. Rigney, head of theInstitute of Statistics at StateCollege.Professor Rigney commented

that the grant will become effec-tive January 1, 1961, and thatthe total amount will be distri-buted to the Institute of Statis-tics during a period of fiveyears.

Dr. John T. Caldwell, chan-°.cellor of State College, said,“This grant will enable us tobreak new ground at the high-est levels of education in thefield of statistics.”The grant will be used to

ll. C. Slole Is Hosl

For Two Day Meel

On it And TextilesA conference on electrical

equipment for the textile in-dustry will be held today(Thursday) at North CarolinaState College with representa-tives from the electrical engi-neering field and the textile in-dustry from throughout theSoutheastern states attending.Topics of discussion during

the two-day event will covertechnical areas and problemscommon to both groups.

Registration will begin at 10a.m. Thursday in the lobby ofof Riddick Engineering Labora-tories Building and will continueuntil 1:30 p.m. when the firstsession of the conference isscheduled. »

Jointly sponsored by the Tex-the Industry Subcommittee andthe North Carolina Section ofthe American Institute of Elec-trical Engineers and the Depart-ment of Electrical Engineeringand the School of Textiles atNorth Carolina State College,the conference will be officiallyopened with an address of wel-come by Dr. J. H. Lampe, deanof the School of Engineering.

Special remarks will be madeby Prof. Henry A. Rutherford,head of the Textile ChemistryDepartment and director ofChemical Research at the Schoolof Textiles.Nine technical speakers are

scheduled for Thursday and Fri-day. Presiding at the sessionswill be John L. Ponser, CarolinaPower and Light Company, Ra-leigli; E. R. Davis, E. I. Du-Pont de Nemours Company, En-gineering Department, Wilming-ton, Del.; and Dr. George B.Hoadley, head of the college’sDepartment of Electrical Engi-neeringEdward K. Kraybill, chairman

" of the North Carolina Section ofthe AIEE, will preside at aluncheon session Friday in theCollege Union. A member of the:State College coaching staff willshow movies and discuss “Foot-ball as Secn by the Coaches.”

train students at the graduateand post graduate levels, to par-ticipate in research, and to handmathematical tools to biologists.The ultimate aim of the work

made possible by the grant willbe to bridge the gap betweenbiology and mathematics.When the gap has been elimi-

nated, the biologists will be ableto be explicit in their descrip-tions of complex reactions andprocesses, Professor Rigneysaid.The complexity is due to the

fact that biological organismshave the capacity to performessentially the same processover a wide range of environ-ment.

WASHINGTON, UPI—Presi-dent-elect John F. Kennedymoved swiftly Wednesday toprovide for a Republican-to-Democrat transfer of the gov-ernment on the heels of hisphoto-finish victory over Rich-ard M. Nixon.

Shortly after Nixon fully con-ceded defeat in the cliff-hangingpresidential election, the .43-year-old winner began arrang-ing for conferences with theEisenhower administration pre-paratory to taking over the reinsof government Jan. 20.

President Eisenhower invitedKennedy by telegram to name

TOKYO—Kohei Hanami, cap-tain of a Japanese Navy de-stroyer which rammed and sankNavy Lt. John F. Kennedy’storpedo boat in World War II,on Kennedy’s election as presi—dent:“For the second time I take

my hat off before that bravefellow.”

HYANNIS PORT, Mass.President-elect John F. Kennedy,in his victory statement:“To all Americans I say that

the next four years are goingto be difficult and challengingyears for us all. The electionmay have been a close one, butI think there is general agree-ment by all of our citizens thata supreme national effort willbe needed in the years aheadto move this country safely

The College Union Inter-national Committee is present-ing a film program that shouldprove to be a stimulating ex-perience for all State Collegestudents. The program will beheld November 11 at 8 p.m. inthe CU Theatre.Among the films to be pre-

sented will be “The Future ofOne Million Africans,” an ap-praisal of the situationex'istingin three British» protectorates,and an intimate view into thenational life ‘of their inhabit-ants. Another of the films is“Frescos in Danish Churches,”a verbal and pictorial descrip-tion of the medieval paintingsdone on the wet plaster wallsof . the old Danish parishchurches. All students are urgedto attend both the film showingand the coffee hour which willfollow.

O O IForget your troubles with

games and delightful companyat the College Union Inter-national Committee’s " Picnic tobe held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday(November 13) at the Baptist“Student Union Cabin.

News Quotes

lap Navy Commander

Lauds Kennedy Againthrough the 1960’s.”LOS ANGELES—Vice-Presi-

dent Richard M. Nixon, in atelegram to Sen. John F. Ken.nedy, conceding defeat in thepresidential election:

“I know that you have theunited support of all Americansas you lead this nation in thecause of peace and freedom dur-ing the next four years.”

VATICAN CITY — A highVatican official, on the religiousissue in the election of RomanCatholic John F. Kennedy aspresident:“What is really important is

not so much the fact that thepresident of the United States isa Catholic but that a Catholiccould become the president ofthe United States.”

— Campus Crier —Girls from several colleges

have been invited to participateand it promises to be a reallypleasant affair. There will bedelicious food, stimulatinggames, soothing music, andabove all, fine fellowship.

Tickets are available at theCollege Union main desk untilnoon, November 12.

t t iThe College Union Inter-

national Committee extends itssincere congratulations to theStudents from Iran with thearrival of their crown prince.

if t iThe College Union Music has

re-recorded several of their oldtapes. They are:“Rapsody in Blue,” “Grand

Canyon Suite," “Swan LakeBallet Suite,” and “William TellOverture.”T The Committee also has somenew tapes. They are:Dave Brubeck, “Time Out”;

Dizzy Gillespie, “Have Trumpet,Will Excitel”; Shorty Rogers,“Vhances are It Swings”; Sev-eral artists, “Jazz Omnibus”;Henry Mancini, “More Music

(See Cries. page 8)

State College Station, Raleigh, N. (2., Thursday, Nov. 10,1960

men who will work with Cabi-net members and other high gov-ernment officials during thetransition period. The president-elect expected to appoint hisrepresentatives Thursday.As this government business

proceeded, signs of a Republicanfamily fight cropped up in thewake of the GOP’s election de-feat. Arrayed against each otherwere conservative backers ofSen. Barry M. Goldwater andsupporters of ‘New York Gov.Nelson A. Rockefeller.At the same time, the Demo-

cratic and GOP national chair-men split over whether Ken-

Onedy's showing in the four TVdebates or Republican losses inthe big “Negro vote” are'as hadthe greatest effect on the elec-tion outcome.At Hyannis Port, Mass.,

where he waited out the elec-tion returns, Kennedy receivedcongratulatory telegrams fromNixon and Eisenhower. He thencalled on all Americans to closeranks in a supreme effort tomeet the “difficult and challeng-ing years” ahead.

Was Still SmilingNixon, still similing in defeat,

wired Kennedy congratulationsfrom Los Angeles before head-ing back to Washington to assistin the changeover of the govern--ment from Republican to Dem-ocratic hands.

Kennedy’s victory made himthe youngest man and the firstCatholic to be elected to theWhite House. He walked offwith the prize in a suspense-

Oflices in 19" Building

Kennedy Begins Preparation

As Republican Fight Startspacked finish which saw a rec-ord number of Americans lineup at the polls.

Latest UPI returns gave Ken-nedy 23 states with 337 electoralvotes—68 more than he needed.He was leading in two more"states—New Mexico and Alaska—with a total of 7 electoralvotes. In Mississippi, which has8 electoral votes, a group of un-pledged electors was declaredthe winner.Nixon won 24 states with 186

electOral votes.At that point, Kennedy had

33,029,203 popular votes andNixon 32,725,435. The Demo-cratls share was only 50.23 percent of the two-party total fora percentage margin of 0.46—the smallest since DemocratGrover Cleveland beat James G.Blaine by less than 0.3 per cent.

Indicative of the closeness ofthe race in some states was thefact that fat one point Kennedyled Nixon in Alaska by only 10votes out of a total of 45,000votes.

Offered No ExcusesNixon’s campaign manager,

Robert Finch, said the vice pres-ident might still capture thepopular vote despite losing thepayoff electoral vote. He pinnedhis hopes on rural votes in scat-tered states and absentee bal-lots.

Nixon’s aides offered no ex-cuses for their defeat. But GOPNational Chairman Thruston B.Morton said Nixon took only 10or 12 per cent of the Negro voteas against the 26 per cent car-

RALEIGH, N. 0., Nov. 12——‘North Carolina State Colege’sMen’s Glee Club, 85-voices-strong, is tuning up for a fullprogram of concerts and tours.The group, the largest men’s

its season’s activities December9 with a Christmas program inthe State College Union follow-ed by a television show on Chan-nel 4, December 13 at 8:30 p.m.Other events on the glee club’s

forthcoming agenda include pro-grams at the Institute of Reli-

-gion in January; Saint Mary’sSchool and Junior College; Rox-boro and North Wilkesboro onApril 19; and Kernersville andthe Woman’s College of theUniversity of North Carolina onApril 20.The State College Glee Club

this year is not only the largestof its kind in the State, but itis also the biggest by number inthe history of the college.Membership in the glee club is

made up of volunteers who areregularly enrolled students atthe college. The glee clubbersreceive no college credit forparticipation in the group.

Officers for the 1960-61school year are Herbert Little,president; Hoyt Beard, vicepresident; Pete Lesslie, secre-tary; Ernest Freeland, treasur-

. er-business manager; and James

glee club in the state, will begin.

State Men’s Glee Club

Announces Concert PlansTurner, publicity manager. Ac-companists and G. B. Purcelland Ames Christopher. The con-ductor of the group is J. PerryWatson, assistant director ofmusic at State College.

Edwards Speaks

To Wake AlumniA talk by Head Football

Coach Earle Edwards and elec-tion of new officers will be theprincipal feature of a dinnermeeting of the Wake CountyState College Club to be held inthe west side of the‘college cafe-teria tonight (Thursday, No-vember 10) at 7 o’clock.James F. Kelly of Raleigh,

club president, will preside.Club oflicers, in addition to

Kelly, are J. McCree Smith ofRoute 1, Cary, first vice presi-dent; J. Finley Boney of Ral-eigh, second vice president;Robert N. Wood of Raleigh,secretary-treasurer; and Ru-dolph Pate, also of Raleigh,reporter.There are about 2,000 State

College alumni residing in WakeCounty.Dinner reservations may be

made by calling the State Col-lege alumni olilce or variousclass chairmen.

0appealed to the people for help

Eight Pages This Idiot Vii-3

ried by President Eisenhower.He also cited the religious is-

sue as a “very important" fac-tor, declaring that"‘on balance,I think it was aga1nst us” Hesaid the GOP picked up someextra Protestant votes in theSouth but not enough to offsetthe Catholic vote in big indus-trial cities.Morton’s version was disputed

by Democratic Chairman Henry .N. Jackson. He said the election ,was won by votes from all types—Protestants, Catholics, Jewsand Negroes—who were “in theright state at the right time,”The partisan sparring was ac-

companied by an intra-partyGOP row over Rockefeller andhis role in the party now.

Sen. Goldwater, already with 'an eye on 1964, said the goverl-nor had proved he was no leaderwhen New York fell to the Dem."ocrats. The Arizona shatorserved notice he and his con.servatives expected to have amajor voice in party affairs. ..Wants Committee Established ' 7Sen. Kenneth B. Keaton, R-

N. Y., fired back that Roch-Wfeller “emerges as one of the ‘9’great leaders of the Republican.-party.” He said the governor’s“ .-“progressive” policies were the 'only kind that could win for OiGOP.Keating proposed that the Be- A

publicans set up a GOP commit».tee representing all shades of fpolitical belief to prevent,“bloodletting” within pattyranks. ~.As throughout his campaign,

in carrying out his foreign and , 5domestic programs. And he toldNixon he knew they could main-tain “their long standing cor-dial relations in the yearsahead.”

In conceding defeat, Nixonassured Kennedy that “you have,the united support of all Ameri-cans as you lead this nation inthe cause of peace and freedomduring the,next four years.”

Carolina Wrilel

lo lalk Al, CU 0n

Hislorical llovelManly Wade Wellman, es- ,.:T

teemed North Carolina writer.will speak at the College Union,Wednesday (November 9),“8 p.m. in the CU Theatre. .Wellman is a professional

writer of history and fiction. He ‘ 'is the author of more than oneshort stories and articles ”hislished in national ' -"and of thirty publishedmost of them daspects of Southernuun‘history.

His most recent novel ‘CANDLE OF THE WIpublished in September, as Vbased on violent mum“;the history of the Kansas.tier during the 1870's.Manly Wide Wéllmalr

Chapel Hill, but hasmany parts of the UnitedHe was born in ‘West Africa of ColoniabWellman will speak, '

ing about the ~

n,.. ‘’..‘‘

.,M.«4.15;?faint-v'5‘,j1‘11_t»‘‘~in:_.rL;on-_3 .z.‘,_.‘__-.eas.‘ .‘1'."Aa

Page 2: TheTea - NCSU


ts From The Editor,

SW Ema

;.. . Last week, Dr. Holtzman’s politicial science classes:5 at State College conducted a straw vote poll for the ad-‘7 ministration, faculty, and student body to see how theschool felt about the elections that were held this past

.' Tuesday. The students voted in favor of the Republican11.; nominee for President, Vice-President Richard M." Nixon. The faculty voted in favor of Senator John F.-

Kennedy, the Democratic candidate. As most of youknow, Senator Kennedy was elected President Tuesday.We feel that there were students at State in favor of

both parties that stuffed the ballot boxes. The poll wasnot conducted under the best circumstances. It was easy

‘ for any student to vote for either party that he favoredmore, than once since all he had to do was secure morethan one Technician.The Technician did not conduct the poll as was believed

by some students. We simply ran the ballot in the paperso that all the students would have to do was clip it out,vote, and drop it in the ballot box. We are sorry thatit happened, but it is just one of those things that couldnot be helped. " .

KM Wind 4

Senator John F. Kennedy became the first Catholicever to be elected President of the United States Tues-day. Many people raised the religious issue throughoutthe campaign as to whether Kennedy’s religion wouldhinder or help him win the election. He stated throughout his campaign that it would not hinder him . . . andhe was absolutely correct.The defeat was a bitter one for Vice-President Nixon

to absorb. The election proved to be one of the closestones in the history of the United States. Kennedy had

' a-large majority of the electoral votes, but the popularvote was very close. It was felt by many people thatthe popular vote would not exceed one per cent in either‘direction. .

Vice-President Nixon pledged his full support to thevictor and asked all of his supporters to do the same.

This election was probably one of the most importantelections of our time since it comes at such a criticalperiod in as far as the World is concerned. We feel thatthere was little difference between either candidate, andthe popular vote in the country bore this fact out.We feel that Senator Kennedy will make the United

States an excellent first man, and we hope that duringhis tenure,the religious question will not be raised toomany times. Kennedy’s victory also marked the young-est man ever elected to the White House. The next fouryears will be very interesting, and Senator Kennedyappears to be ready to react to the task.



The Technician. November 10, 1960

Editorial Stad’Editor 0 .......................................... Jay Brame

. Imaging Editor .................................. Mike LeaNews Editor ......................, ............. Bill JacksonFraternity Editor ............A ................ a . . Ed PuckhaberCopy Editor .....I ............................... John CurleeSports Editor ................................. Earl MitchelleAssociate Sports Editor .................... Richie WilliamsonStaff Writers '.......................... Sidney Andrews, Allen

' Lennon, Kermit HumphreyColumns ........................................ Ann SmithPhotography ........ ~ ............................ Clyde HoeyMonist ............. .. .......... ' ........... Richard Croom

' Business Stal’Bullion Manager .............................. Richard CulpAssistant Business Manager ................. 'Dave WilkinsonCirculation Manager ............................ Doug AngelAdvertising Sta! ................................ Joe EaglesWfor National Advertising by NATIONAL ADVER-‘I'IHNG SERVICE, INC., College Publishers. Representative, 18E. 50th Street. NewYork, N. Y.

”and as ceased class mouse. February is. me. at the Post office at“Gamma-flatbaotoflarehs,lfls.l’ub'lbhodevsn“mums-damper“. Subscription rotois “.00im.mm&~mtsofflorthcasolha8tate




WKéELF— -~ #KW "' await/fig“

Noted Yale Psychologist

Speaks On Schizophrenia“The time has come to extend

the study of mental illness be-yond hospital walls,” said Dr.August B. Hollingshead, notedYale professor, in a talk lastnight (Wednesday, November9) at North Carolina State Col-lege.

Dr. Hollingshead, professor,author, and lecturer, spoke at aseminar sponsored by the De-partments of Sociology and An-thropology and Rural Sociologyat' N. C. State. The gatheringwas held in the main lounge ofthe Alumni Memorial Buildingon the college campus.

His subject was “Some Issuesin the EpidemiOlogy of Schizo-phrenia.”The speaker said that if psy-

chiatrists are to discover thecause of schizophrenia, theyhad better conduct their search.outside the hospital and enlistthe help of social scientists.

Psychiatrists, he pointed out,disagree among themselves onthe cause of schizophrenia, themost prevalent form of mentaldisease, and it is time for socio -logists to make “systematicstudies of the life and ways ofindividuals and groups.”As a first step in determining

the origin of schizophrenia,Professor Hollingshead urgedthat psychiatrists establish cri-teria to differentiate a schizo-phrenic from a non-schizophren-ic person. At present, “psychia-try does not have a standard testto diagnose any of the function-al mental diseases,” he explain-ed

Dr. Hollingshead continued,“When well-defined and accuratetests are available, trained re-searchers can begin the sys-tematic investigation of a sam-ple of persons living ‘in theirnatural habitat’——their homesand communities.”“We cannot continue to base

studies on treated cases onlysince evidence is mounting thatonly a portion of individuals suf-fering from schizophrenia aretreated by psychiatric hospitals,clinics, and practitioners. Theothers are cared for by theirfamilies, non-psychiatric physi-cians, ministers, druggists,friends and neighbors, orthrough their own efforts,” thespeaker said.One of the chief aims of Pro-

fessor. Hollingshead’s proposals

envisions studying not only per-sons afflicted with schizophrenia-but also those persons, in thesame environment, who have nomental illness. He proposes fur-ther that psychiatric socialworkers and social scientistsmove into people’s homes to“study their families and friend-ship groups, at work and atplay.”By this method, the field in-

vestigators, Professor Hollings-head is convinced, will gain newknowledge “about motivations,aspirations, frustrations, con-flicts, joys, and sorrows.”The results of the Puerto Ric-

an study have been so encourag-ing that Professor Hollingsheadnow recommends the adoption ofa similar plan on a large scalein this country.

Veteran’s ComerBy Wade Redford

It has been four years since Ihave had cause to be as proudof an organization as I was ofthe Veteran’s Association lastFriday night. The last time wasin Mannheim, Germany. An em-ployee of our signal depot hadbeen hit, and killed, by an Armytruck. My company, through in-dividual donations, ra i s e denough money to pay all thedebts of the surviving family,with eough left to carry themthrough their time of grief. Theheart of a G1 is as big as theworld. Did someone die Fridaynight? No, but the Associationformed a car pool to carry peo-ple to the polls this election day.This is a tremendous exampleof the ability and desire of theVeterans Association to meet itsresponsibilities on this campusand in this community.Hey out there! All you wives!

Want a chance to spend 90minutes with that book-boundhusband of yours? Then havehim bring you to the next Vet-erans Association meeting onNovember 18, 1960 at 7:30, inthe CU. Yes, it is LADIESNIGHT. Come on girls, let’s seeyou there in force.The program for LADIES

NIGHT will be “Bring ForthEvery Living Thing.” Mr. FredGilliam of the Genetics Sectionwill present a film of this tile.Mr. Gilliam will give a brieftalk on the film and answerquestions.

‘ present facilities.

By Ed PnekhaberIt has crossed my mind that

itmaybeagoodideatostartthinking seriously about second

.. semester rush. The total numberof fraternity men on campus hasnot shown such a tremendousincrease as was hoped for inorder to build up individualhouse membership. I guess thisis mainly due to the fact thatthere is still a large cloud hid-ing the construction and com-pletion dates for the twelvehouses to be built across West-ern Boulevard. No house wantsto increase membership to apoint which would overcrowd

Therefore,there has been no all out at-tempt tobring the membership,even of the twelve fraternitieswho plan to move on the row,because they have no definitedate in the future when theywill have the facilities for alarger membership.Keeping the fact in mind that

most houses do not need or de-sire a large second semesterrush, I hesitate to.even suggestthat the IFC look into the or-ganization of any type of secondsemester rush other than whatwe have been. used to in pastyears. However, one year fromthis coming February, it willagain be time for second semes-

I Fraternity Hashester rush. At that time it may beessential to have a good rush inorder for some houses to buildup their membership. It seemsthat an organized rush duringthe early weeks of this comingFebruary would be of advantageto all fraternities. Manse itreceives the organization andbacking unaccustomed in thepast does not mean that a largenumber of men have to bepledged as 'a result. It couldserve a much better purpose. Itcould give the houses and theIFC some indication as to thekind of problems involved, andwhat to look forward to the fol-lowing February.These statements in no way

mean that I prefer “defered”rush or that I object to the opentype of second semester rush. Itjust seems that improvementscould be made in publicity tothe prospective rushes. I amsure that there are other im-provements which would stir upmore .interest. In other words,there seems to be semethingrather ordinary about .our pres-ent system for second semesterrush. One of these days we aregoing to have to find some waysof changing this routine eventinto something of the spectacu-lar nature. We could start try-ing ideas now.

T Pershing Rifles Hold

First Monthly MeetingCompany L-4 of the National

Society of PERSHING RIFLESheld their regular monthly meet-ing on November 8, 1960. Thiswas the first business meetingwhich the n e wly receivedpledges were allowed to attend.The M. S. I classroom in theColiseum was filled as ninetybrothers and pledges discussedplans for the coming year.

Final plans were announcedfor the party to be held Novem-ber 11 at the Tar Heel Club. Abarbecue supper will be servedat 7:30 with an informal partyto follow. This party is a pre-lude to the Cadet Hop to be heldSaturday night.Events for the coming month

were also announced. The P. R.’swill appear in the Raleigh

Christmas parade on November28th. Company L-4 has appear-ed in this annual event since1953 which was when the com-pany was formed. The P. R.’shave also agreed to perform inthe Salisbury Christmas paradeon November 30th.

Plans were announced for the '-selection of the national sponsorfor PERSHING RIFLES. Com-pany L-4 agreed to pick a spon-sor and enter her in the nationalcontest.The meeting was ended by

having each of the officers tellthe pledges a little about hisparticular job. The officers wereintroduced by Captain JimJones, who presided over themeeting.

Department Heads

Named InDr. Francis J. Hassler and Dr.

Henry W. Garren have been ap-pointed new heads of two de-partments in the School of Ag-riculture at North CarolinaState College.The announcement of the ap-

pointments was made yesterday(Monday, November 7) by Dr.John T. Caldwell, chancellor ofState College.

Dr. Hassler will head the De~partment of Agricultural Engi-neering succeeding Prof. GeorgeW. Giles, who resigned to acceptan assignment with the FordFoundation in India. Dr. Hasslerwill assume his new duties onJanuary 1.Named to direct the Depart-

ment of Poultry Science was Dr.Garren, who replaces Dr. H. W.Glazener, new director of in-struction for the School of Ag-riculture. Dr. Garren takes overhis new post immediately.Approval of the appointments

was given Monday morning bythe Executive Committee, of theConsolidated University ofNorth Carolina Board of Trus-tees. '

In commenting on the ap-pointments, Dr. H. BrooksJames, dean of the college’sSchool of Agriculture declared:

“Drs. Hassler and Garren areboth outstanding 'young scien-tists and will, in my judgment,

Ag Schoolprovide excellent leadership forour Departments of AgriculturalEngineering and Poultry Sci-ence. They will strengthen ourteaching and research programsin the years ahead.”

Dr. Hassler, a native of Mis-souri, is presently a professorin the college’s agricultural en-gineering department where heis engaged in research activitiesand directs its graduate studywork. He has been a member ofthe State College faculty since1950.The new head of the Depart-

ment of Agricultural Engineer-ing has received national ac-claim for his research work intobacco curing. He was head ofthe federal-state research teamthat developed bulk curing oftobacco, possibly the most im-portant technological advancein tobacco production in 100years.

Dr. Hassler received his B. 'degree from the University .Missouri and his M. S. and PD. from Michigan State Univsity. He is a member of T

' Beta Pi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Si ..Pi Epsilon, the American Socity of Agricultural Engineethe American Associationthe Advancement of Sci- ..Society of Sigma Xi, PiEpsilon, and Gamma :3.Delta.




Page 3: TheTea - NCSU




By Kinney Balesm. Now that I can view our con-ference on the Climate of Learn-ing in restrospect, a pattern

\begins to emerge from the manyand diverse ideas which wereexpressed. In this essay I willattempt to express my interpre-tation of the ideas in the mostcoherent manner possible. I amindebted to Dr. Caldwell, Dr.King, and the student membersof my small discussion groupfor many concepts which I haveadopted wholly or in part.

I recognize three areas of con-cern under the general topic ofClimate of Learning. These are:(1) What is a climate of learn-ing, (2) what are the desirablequalities of such a climate, and(3) what are the strengths andweaknesses of the climate oflearning at State College andwhat can we do to make it moreefl‘ective. I will discuss thesethree areas in order with thehope that my ideas—far fromcomplete—will stimulate thereader to farther inquiry andthought.

Climate of learning is anebulous concept. In his volume“The Purposes of High Educa-tion” Huston Smith compares itto “a mist in the sense that onecannot put one’s finger on it,but no one should be able tostay in it long without becomingthoroughly soaked.” I think itmight well be described as acampus—localized version ofwhat the social scientists terma climate of opinion—a summa-tion from zero to infinity of all

the small details and large con-cepts which effect the way aperson thinks and acts.An ideal climate of learning

would be one which offered avery real opportunity for per-sonal fulfillment to both facultyand students. Such a climatewould have to present an intel-lectual challenge to students onall levels of achievement, andprovide the faculty with oppor-tunities for creative work bothin and out of the classroom. Itwould have to encourage parti-cipation in cultural, social, and

, -,...I rLI ''v‘?I

political activities beyond thescope of a purely academic com-munity in order to make usaware of our responsibilitiesand privileges in our society.Because State is a land grant

college, we tend to make theprior assumption that its aca-demic climate will be deficient.This is simply not true. Weshould be -forever conscious ofthe high democratic ideals onwhich such schools were found-ed. Colleges like State consti-‘tute the backbone of Progressin America, and we have everyreason to take pride in our as-sociation with such an institu-tion. This area should be em-phasized during freshmen orien-tation.

In certain areas of the StateCollege community a _ definitesense of pride does exist. Herewe find students and facultyworking together toward a defi-nite goal—not fancying them-selves in “opposite corners ofan academic boxing ring.” Thisis, of course, a desirable atti-tude. The difficulty is thatthese groups do not present aunified front insofar as the en-tire College is concerned. Thisis to some extent due to a lackof communication among thevarious branches of the college.

Here is an area ingwhich wecan take immediate pesitive ac-tion. An inter—education pro-gram should be started to in-form the students of activitiesand achievements in all branchesof the college. A first step mightbe increased emphasis on suchinformation in our school publi-cations. Some noteworthy in-creases in campus unity shouldresult.Another advantage which State

College enjoys is its large en-The scope of our education canbe greatly broadened by con-tacts with persons of other cul-tures and faiths. At present wedo not take full advantage ofthis opportunity, and programsinvolving more personal con-tacts with our foreign studentsneed to be established.

This Weekend

TEA AND SYMPATHY,starring Deborah Kerr and JohnKerr, will be shown in the Col-lege Union Theater on Saturdayand Sunday, November 12 and13. It will be shown at 1, 3:30,6, and 8:30 pm. on both of these

is the story of a sensitive, shyteen-ager in a boarding schoolwho is falsely accused of acrime. The schoolmaster’s wifeis the only person who under-stands and appreciates the ter-rible agony that the young boyexperiences.

Also, the sixth chapter of theexciting serial, “Flying Disc-men From Mars”, will be shown.# t t CThrough a 'last' minute ar-

Theatre Committee has beenable to get the Petite Drama-tique group from UNC to cometh State College and put on thecomedy, “The Solid Gold Cadi-lac”. The play will be this Sun-day night, November 13, at 8:00P.M. in the College UniOn Ball-room. A little old lady, stock-holder in General Products Corp.—makers of everything frompaperclips to bulldozerHre—ates havoc at the stockholdersmeeting. The mean old tycoonsgive her a job to shut her up,

homely letters to other stock-


rangement, the College Union'

not realizing that by writing.

CU To Present Play, Shawholders she will gain their proxyvote and take over the company.But they do and she does, andshe goes riding of into the sun-set in her solid gold Cadilacwith her own 14 karet goldchauffeur!

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We are fortunate to havea

,_.. Student ReViews Conference

On‘Climate Of Learning’

wide variety of co-curricularactivities available for our stu-dents. Student Government, pub-lications, professional society,College Union, Y M C A, andschool council groups are train-ing grounds for leadership andmaturity. Student participationin such groups is a direct meas-ureeof the level of our academicclimate. As the climate im-proves, so should student parti-cipation in these activities in-crease.

In our honor system we havea tool of utmost importance forthe development of a desirableacademic climate. Maturity andself-respect can develop proper-ly only in a community foundedon the principle of personal in-ter-dependence, and this is justthe type of community whichthe honor system strives to makeof State College. We need onlysee that all students and facul-ty are fully aware of their re-sponsibilities and privileges un-der the system. Effective use ofthe small group freshman orien-tation program will insure this.Our admission standards have

been debated pro and con formany years, but I do not believethat we can greatly raise ourstandards in keeping with thetradition of a land grant insti-tution. The solution seems tolie in graduating the class workfor students on different levelsof attainment. This would in-volve varied outside work forthe advanced student—not sim-ply more problems. Incidentally,this procedure would eliminatethe necessity of creating separ-ate sections for the honors groupand thus give the average stu-dent more opportunities to en-joy the mental stimulation thatintelligence.

rollment of foreign students. results from contacts with keen- chances are that no one will.

Only two areas in whichState’s academic climate is “allblack and no white” stand outin my mind. The first of theseis the lack of a stimulating dis-cussion-type course on the fresh-man level. Many of our enteringstudents are first generationcollege, and they find themselvesoverawed by the collection ofMS’s and Ph D’s which sur-rounds them on campus. Asound freshman-oriented discus-sion course—perhaps somethingon the order of contemporarycivilization—is needed to instillin them a sense of argumen-tiveness and a desire to seriouslyquestion their old beliefs andattitudes.

Second is the overpoweringemphasis on grades. Under thepresent system the desire tomake a grade—by any means—has replaced the desire to learnin many students. A 2.0 averageis a poor substitute for a col-lege education; and if we are tohave a climate of learningworthy of the name we mustbe seeking to learn, not to attaina 2.0 average.

I do not believe that a solu-tion to this problem can be at-tained by gradual changes with-in the framework of the presentgrading system. Such innova-tions tend to worsen rather thanaid the situation when they areviewed within the context of thepresent system. The only alter-native is outright revocationof any grades other than passor fail.Do you think that some of

my ideas are completely off baseor that some of them have pos-sibilities? Whichever is thecase, I hope thatyou will getout and do something to sup-port your views. If you don’t,

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By Publicity CommitteeLike all committees in the 001- In addition to the writing a!

lege Union, the Publicity Com-’ news articles and getting outmittee has a definite and im- the various kinds of publicity,”portant place in the life of the the Publicity Committee ha”. .»,Union. All of the committees are several projects which it carri.important, but it is upon the through each year. _vitality of the Publicity Com- One very important to set

pend. Few 01' the programs Committee is the College Union81’9””er by the various. come Calendar which is received bym1ttees could surv1ve w1thout every student and faculty mem-'prOper publ1c1ty. Therefore, one her on campus. The calendar is .of the main objectives and func- also sent to other colleges and'tions 0f the Publicity Commit- to national publicity outletstee. ‘3 t0 publ1c1ze, through such as the National Broadcast-var1ous sources, the many pro- ing Company, as well as thegrams carried on by all 'the regional Research Triangle. The-comm1ttees Of the College Umon. calendar lists all events going onProbably the most 1mportant in the College Union for an en-Publicity Committee objective, tire academic year. It also in—which ties in with all that the cludes events sponsored by othercommittee does, is the teaching organizations on campus, asof good writing habits to.stu- well as programs presented atdents 1?", giving them exper1ence other universities such as Dukem wr1t1ng news .and feature and Carolina. As the calendar is“articles. From this exper1ence compiled in the spring for thein writing, there may arise a on-coming year, all other com-future columnist or newspaper mittees must therefore planreporter. their programs well in advance

of their presentations. Here thePublicity Committee becomes aco-ordinating unit, for it mustorganize and co-ordinate the in-formation as it is received.One of the most interesting

and unusual projects of the Pub.-licity Committee is the makingof a College Union Scrapbook.There have been scrapbooks .,made for each year since the 1'College Union has been in axial:-ence. In the scrapbook are keptall posters featuring progrm ,-held in the College Union builds ,_ing during a year; all write-apt"? - .

One of the most importantsources of publicity for the Col-lege Union programs is thecampus newspaper, The Tech-nician. The Publicity Commit-tee puts into The Technicianannouncements of weekly seriestype programs and writes fea-ture articles on the larger, moreimportant College Union pro-grams. The committee alsowrites articles (after receivinginformation from the commit-tees) which obtain coverage inthe Raleigh city newspapers forCollege Union events. Occasion-ally over the years, P‘iblidty appearing in The Technwia.’.coverage 0f programs In the concerning the College Unifig“College Union has reached state programs, and any Celine .

Union articles appearing in the.Raleigh newspapers. Anyonn' , ._ 5looking through the scrapbook, ‘:has before him informationall programs held in the Unimduring any one year. For any-one who has never seen a Col-‘lege Union scrapbook, it is in-,deed an interesting, experience.»As can be readily seen, the

Publicity Committee of tha"-North Carolina State College _Union is a busy group. But thework is interesting and reward-' ‘ing for those who like to writeand to take an active part inthe College Union.

and nationwide newspapers. Forinstance, the gallery show,“Good Design, received na-tionwide acclaim.

Another source of publicityfor the Publicity Committee isthe publicizing of Union eventsthrough the use of the bulletinboards and showcases in thebuilding. Each individualcom-mittee is responsible for its owndisplay. This form of publicityis important because many peo-ple come into the College Unioneach day and can learn muchabout events in the buildingthrough visual aids.


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Page 4: TheTea - NCSU




Wolfpack Reaches For A RecordWhen the Wolfpack takes the field1n Tempe, Arizona,

Saturday night, Earle Edwards will be seeking hisseventh win of the 1960 campaign. If the Pack wins theArizona State clash it will til; the most number of vic-Qtories that an Edwards-coached team has“ had at State.

J' The last time the Packwon seven games was back in1967 when they took the Atlantic Coast Conference title

. ‘ and were unable to go to the Orange Bowl because of theNCAA probation. That year the Pack won seven games,while losing to William and Mary on homecoming day.

This year the Pack are back in the same boat theywere in three years ago. They are knocking on the doorof the ACC championship room and they are experienc-Sing one of their best seasons in school history. Addedto this successful season, State also has a player that ison his way to becoming an All-American this year.

‘ _ ‘Stacked on top of all of this is the appearance of State’sname on some post season bowl game lists.No one deserves a winning season anymore than does

Coach Edwards. Last year Edwards suffered througha season that would have made any coach hang himselfin efligy. Time after time last year, the Wolfpack wasedged by only a few points. But this year is a differentyear in all phases of State football and Edwards is hav-ing great success in winning games.

. There are a few interesting sidelights on the ASU-NCS game on tap for Saturday night. It will be meetingof pupil and coach. Frank Kush was a player under Ed-wards when Edwards was end coach at Michigan Statein 1953 before coming to State, Kush, the Sun Devilcoach, played on the Michigan State team from 1950 to1953. 'The nickname of the Arizona State University does

not fit the ASU eleven at all. The Devils play nine oftheir ten games this year at night making them MoonDevils, or something like that anyway.

Practice RoundPractice for winter sports has been in full swing for

nearly two weeks. Coach Everette Case and AssistantCoach Lee Terrill have been working the varsity basket-ball team into shape for the coming season, which getsunderway in just three short weeks from today. ThePack dribblers have not been given any national rankin the pre-season' basketball polls, but I think a lot ofpeeple are going to be surprised.

George Pickett, freshmen cage coach, has been work-ing with the freshmen team for the past couple ofweeks also. Thiszyear Pickett will have three scholar-ship boys to build his team around. The rest of the teamis made up of non-scholarship players.

_, State swimming coach, Willis Casey, has been send-ing his charges through drills in preparation for theirfirst meet of the season on December 3. This year’s tankteam is going to be a top contender for the ACC crownalong with Maryland and Carolina.

Wrestling also got into full swing last week. CoachAl Crawford got drills started on Monday of last weekin preparation for the team’s first match in- December.

We're FreeSunday marks the end of the NCAA probation that

the Wolfpack has been under for the last four years. Forfour long years Wolfpack athletic teams have not been

, able to appear in bowl games or NCAA tournaments.‘ This Sunday, November 13, marks the end of a fouryear period of suffering for championship teams atState. During the four years of probation, the Wolf-packymissed going to the NCAA' basketball tournament

I‘ . and the Orange Bowl in addition to many other major


tournaments, matches, and "meets.In this issue of the TECHNICIAN, former sports

. editor Jay Brame discusses the probation period and therum for State College athletics after the NCAA banis Sunday.

Pack Meets NewFoe In Arizona State;

Seeks Best Season Since 1957By Earl Mitchelle

Sports EditorNorth Carolina State takes to

the road again this week infootball when they journey outto Tempe, Arizona, to take anArizona State University. TheArizona State team is, in mathe-matical terms, an unknown as3r as the Wolfpack is concern-

,This meeting marks the firsttime that the two schools haveclashed on the gridiron. As aresult, the only way that thePack can prepare for the inter-sections] battle is through filmsand scouting reports. So far‘ thisseason both teams have won sixgames while suffering two set-backs. Last week both teamshit in the win column- with Statebeating Wake Forest by a 14-12margin and Arizona State hand-ing Texas Western and 24-0loss.Arizona State, a member of

the Border Conference, had avery good mark in 1959 whenthey won ten games and sufferedonly one defeat which came at

the hands than Jose State. TheSun Devils took the loop titlewith '11 perfect 5-0 mark.Sun Devil coach Frank Kush,

a former pupil of State’s headmentor, is head coach for theArizona State team. Kush play-ed at Michigan State whenEarle Edwards was end coachfor the Big Ten school. Kushhas been on the ASU campusfor three seasons and has com-piled a very impressive 23-6mark.The kickoff for the inter-

sectional clash is set for 8:00p.m. MST which is 10:00 p.m.Raleigh time. Not only is thisthe first grid contest betweenthe two schools, but it is thefirst athletic contest on anyform between the two institu-tions.Coach Kush will depend very

heavily on the running of half-back Nolan Jones to lead theSun Devils’ potent multiple of-fense. Jones was the secondleading scorer in the nation lastyear and will probably cause theWolfpack a great deal of trou-

ble before the night is over.Kush rates his team as beingstrong in most departments, buthe adds that they may be alittle weak at fullback and atthe ends.Kush will lay the burden of

the end chores on three mono-gram winners and a sophomore.This list includes Ron Jackson,Tim Lee, Bob Rembert, and PhilAtkerson. The tackle positionswill be completely dominated bylettermen. Heading the list areJesse Bradford, Bill Faust,Mike Cupchak, George Flint,and Charles Krofick. Dick Locke,Mike Barthlowmew, Fred Yuss,and Larry Reeves. Fred Rhoadesand John Vucichevich willhandle the centering job.

Joe Zuger ”and Ron Cosner arethe number one and numbertwo quarterbacks for the SunDevils and they will be directingthe multiple offense of the SunDevils Saturday night. In addi-tion to Nolan at halfback, Kushhas lettermen Ossie McCartyand John McFalls. Dornel Nel-son, a non-letterman, will also

be counted on heavily. ClayFreney and Dornel Nelson willbe the top choices for fullback.

Dennis Kroll and John Morris ,will probably get the startingnod at the ends for State. JimTapp, who made “lineman ofthe week,” last week, could alsostart as could John Gill orGeorge Vollmar. At one tacklewill be panting specialist andpass catching ace Cbllice Moore.So far this season Moore hascaught four passes for 31 yardsand a touchdown. Moore hascaught four of four serialsthrown to him. The Pack tackleis eligible for a pass in thetackle-eligible play installed byEdwards this year.Tiny Reynolds, Graham Sin-

gleton, and Bert Wilder are alltop candidates for the otherpost. Nick Maravich, place kick-ing specialist, will also see agreat deal of action at the tackleslot. Maravich kicked the twopoints that beat Wake Forestlast weekend.

Joe Bushofsky and Alex Gille-(See Pack, page 6)



While Jack Trabert was in college he hadsome definite career ideas. He knew what hewanted-a job with a payoff for good judgmentand hard work.

With a BS. in Business Administration from

r opment program for “mark sensing"—a newmethod for mechanized processing of long dis-tance charges.

Today, Jack has an important role in plan-ning and developing telephone facilities to keep

the‘ University of Nebraska, Jack knew he couldlook in many directions. And he did. He talkedto 20 companies. And then in August, 1957,joined Northwestern Bell, in Omaha, Nebraska.

His chance to show what he could do wasnot long in coming. On his first assignment Jackwine up with answers that made it possible tohandle long distance calls made at night in the I

' Omaha area with less force and equipment thanwas needed under the old system. This resultedin a $10,000 annual saving.

Next, Jack worked on a training and devel-

“Our number one aim is to have in allmanagement jobs the most vital, intel-ligent, positive and imaginative menwe can possibly find.”

Funnies R. Karen, PresidentAmerican Telephone & Telegraph Co.

pace with Omaha’s ever-increasing need for longdistance services.

Jack puts it this way—“If a guy can keephis average up, there are places to go in thisoutfit. A man doesn’t have to wait around forOpportunity to knock—he has all he can handleright from the start.”

If you want ajob in which you’re given a chanceto show your stufl’, and held strictly accountable foryour decisions, right from the start—then you’llwant to visit your Placement Oflice for literatureand additde information.


Page 5: TheTea - NCSU

(Sports Editor’s Note. JayBrame, present Editor of The

and last year’ssports editor, discusses theNCAA probation which hashampered the athletic programat North Carolina State Collegefor the past four years.)

By JAY BRAMEFour years ago . . . November

13, 1956 to be exact . . . we werein the William Neal ReynoldsColiseum when we received thenews that North Carolina StateCollege had been slapped by theNCAA for illegal recruitingpractices in basketball. We hadbeen of probation for only sixmonths when the NCAA an-nounced our second violation.What did the probation mean?

It meant that none of our teamscould compete in NCAA tourna-ments, bowl games, swimmingmeets, or any events that weresanctioned by the NCAA.Why were we slapped in the

long story short, we’ll say thatwe feel that the NCAA tookthe word of one coach in thefine state of Kentucky over thefacts that State College pre-sented to the NCAA board.Jackie Moreland, a name thatwill be long remembered by theathletic friends of State College,was the key figure in the inci-dent. Moreland was sought afterby many schools in the country. . . including the University ofKentucky. The person that pre-sented this case to the NCAAboard claimed that State Collegehad ofi‘ered Moreland’s girlfriend a'fichqlarship to DukeUniversity so that they wouldnot be so.far apart since theywere both from Louisiana.Whether this was true or not,we do not know.The NCAA took the word of

this person and State Collegewas on probation for the nextfour years. The NCAA decided.

State College. Moreland enrolledat Louisiana Tech and becamethe‘star. of the basketball team.This year, he is playing ballfor the Detroit Pistons in theNational Basketball Associa-tion.

Recruiting HamperedSo much for Moreland. Where

did this leave State College?It left us out in the cold as

far as recruiting was concern-ed. What young man with agreat future in any sport wouldwant to enroll at a school wherehe would be unable to get anynational recognition? They hadnothing to look forward to ifthe team captured a champion-ship. ‘So the probation was on. For

the next four years we were tosufier and sufl’er we did. Manyof our swimming stars, such asDick Fadgen, could not competein the meets that were spon-

sored by theswimmers w re of the All-American cali r, but how couldthey get any recognition whenthey could not be seen compet-ing in national competition?

ACC ChampionsThen came the 1967 Atlantic

Coast Conference championshipfootball team featuring the fab-ulous halfback duo of All-American Dick Christy andDick Hunter. There were otherstars on this team, but thesewere the main cogs in thechampionship machines Howmany can forget the great dem-onstrations Christy performedin the 14-14 tie with Duke andthe 29-26 victory over SouthCarolina in which he scored all29 points. Hunter performed

NCAA. These

admirably all season, and he wasthe star in the North Carolinagame. This team should havegone to the Orange Bowl . . .

THE TECHNICTANNovember 10,1960

but there the NCAA stood.blacking our way again. So therunner-up . . . Duke . . . repre-sented the ACC in the OrangeBowl against Oklahoma . . . andthey were stomped.While the football team suf-

fered over this loss . . . a trip toMiami to represent the ACC . . .so did other sports in StateCollege athletic program. It wasdefinitely hard to recruit boysto our school, and the recordsproved this.However, it must be said that

'none of the coaches eyer gripedabout the situation. They tookthe material they had and triedto build championship teams . . .and Coach Everett Case, thegrand old master of basketballcoaching ‘did just that.

Number One TeamFour young men by the names

of Lou Pucillo, John Richter,George Stepanovich, and Bob

'0 MacGillivray‘ plus an unknown

Wolfpack Probation Ends Sundayt year, Coaches

Edwards and Case had a peeryear to say the least. 13defootball team had a l-’ wea-lost' record. However, five ofthese defeats came in the lat-quarter . . . and the “Ole GrayFox” . . . Coach Case ssleredhis first losing season in forty-one years of coaching . . . arecord in itself. The materialwas not present for a champion-ship team and the record herethis out. .-1115.

Strong BidCoach Vic Sorrell’s baseball

team put in a strong bid for achampionship last spring andbarely lost out. During the pro-bation period, there has beenone player that we recall fromCoach Sorrell’s nine of being ofAll-American caliber . . . thatbeing Bob Kennel, a catcher.Kennel made the All-Confer-ence team and was a standoutat the plate.So the probation period has

had its toll on all sports at StateCollege. It has been a long fouryears, and many a" State Collegefan has cussed the NCAA morethan once when our teams hadto remain at home.However . . . this coming Sun-

day is November 13, 1960. StateCollege fans throughout thestate and country will rejoice

. as willthe coaches, admin-istration, players, faculty, andstudents.The athletic program’s future

looks bright. The freshman foot-ball team iust finished the sea-son undefeated . . . the firstyearling team to do so sincebefore World War 11. Also, All-American Roman Gabriel re-turns next year. This year’sfootball team still has a chancefor the ACC championship anda bowl bid. 80 the football fansat State College can look forthe future years to bring goodresults.

face with the most severe that Moreland could attend person to the basketball fanspenalty that had ever been hand- school at State College (which cr Stal BaII corner . . . Dan Englehardt . . . led theed out to any member of the was very considerate of them) . 1959 basketball team to the At-NCAA? There have been many but he could not play basket- lantic Coast Conference cham-words and stories written about ball. With this annOuncement UPSETS' Upsets' That was the story 0f thls past week- pionship. At one time duringthis probation but to make a came Moreland’s departure from end’s f°°tb3n action. And they carried right into the "5'8““ the season they were rated the’ ball corner as the percentages show. Only Jay Brame Sal- number one team in the nation.‘ vaged anything from the weekend as he foresaw such upsets The went on to finish fifth inGET YOUR as Duke stopping Navy and Minnesota knocking Iowa from h y . f th Th'

' the top spot. However, not even Brame foresaw that Syra- t e natIon or e season. ‘3BRAKES RELINED $12.95, a" 4 wheels, incl. labor 8. Material, cuse would fall to Army or that Georgia Tech would spoil team. W33 one “I“ could be1 hour service Ford Chev end ply All Me, U. 5. Con $1535. Tennessee’s perfect record. All In all, It was a terrible Satur— described by one word . - de-

.° ' day for football predictions. termInatIon. They never gaveGuaranteed I Y'" °' 20,000 “I“ Brame did hit on seven out of ten winners to boost him up, During the geuon they , ,Gloss Pee Mufflers, Installed so." (Chev 49-53), Aero type Shocks into the season’s lead of 10-for 16 or 62.5%. Earl. MItchelle defe.ted the top teams in themum, “.50 on m...“ "a n.4,... was half rIght and half wrong thIs week to gIve hIm a nation . . . among them being

season’s total of 9 for 16 or 55.2%. RIchIe WIllIamson had ‘ Cincinnati Michi an State Kan-39“ De“ In Town a miserable four out of ten in his selections which brought d UNC g ’ f‘ him to the same percentage as Mitchelle. “9’ an m name a ew.BETTER BRAKE SHOP This week the corner expands to cover 18 games which But “[9 same 0“ bugaboo -”o w Me u $1 1‘! ‘4,“ should prove to furnish a few more upsets and bring the P1135800“ - - - kept them from' " ' averages even lower. goIng to a tournament. Carolina

Call or drop In for on appointment ~ ‘ Brame Mitchelle Williamson represented the ACC, and theState vs. Ariz. St. State State State N a v al Academy slaughtered3110 vs. wryFl‘and Maryland lgalryland gai'yland them.

11 e vs. . orest Duke u e u e -BeSt in the hock for Clemson vs. USC Clemson Clemson Clemson So the Atlantic Coast Confer-Virginia vs Navy Navy Navy Navy ence had sent the runner-up toafl‘ traveI _ _ . '- - - a bowl game and the NCAATenn. vs. M188. M188. M188. Miss.

Auburn vs. Georgia Auburn Auburn Auburn basketball tournament 0111? '50Ga. Tech vs. Ala. Ga. Tech Ga. Tech Ga. Tech 888 both these schools represent. LSU vs. Miss. St. LSU LSU LSU the conference very POORLY.Army vs. Pitt Pitt Pitt Army.Iowa vs. Ohio St. Iowa Iowa Iowa _Wis. vs. Illinois Wisconsin Wisconsin Wisconsin‘ gin}? \Srs. Purdtzie t {Shunt fling: St Mm}? St (Conan... "on. p... 4)

ic . t. vs. ’wes ern ’wes ern ic . . 1c . . - .Pltflmom TCU vs. Texas Texas ‘TeXas Texas ‘ film! are the top choices for the”I, .. . startIng guard posItIons, whileAlt Force vs. UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA H P k tt d Sk' M tBaylor vs. S. Calif. Baylor Baylor S. Calif. any 3" e an . '9 “fWash. vs. Calif. Wash. Wash. Wash. “'9‘" W1“ be had“!!! up this_ number one team of guards.

‘ Jack Shafier, who missed thePiedmont Airlines Wake Forest game last weekserves the To of the South with due to an arm injury, is ‘ doubt-fast frequent flight?“ .otl’ers connecting COMPLETE ”NE or fill participant in Saturday’sservice to all parts of the world. Call Piedmont game. At center will be eitherAirlines or your Travel Agent for reservations, information. IVY CLOTH NG Bill Hill or defensive ace Jim

Fitzgerald.At quarterback for the PackAND FURNISHINGS will be Roman Gabriel, who

continues to pile up the honorsthis season. This week he was

At Prices to Fit named the “Back of the Week”in the ACC by the AssociatedPress and he was also named

YOUI' BIIngT to the “Backfield of the Week”

. Charge It -— Nothing DownThe Globe * ~ w

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Gabriel Leads Potent Offensein national circles by the Un'Press International. Flanki ghim at the halfback posts willprobably be John Stanton andAl Taylor, one of the ACC’s toprushers. Either Roger Moore orSam Raneri will start at full-back with Jim D’Antonio alsoslated to see action.The defensive backfield for

the Wolfpack will feature TomDellinger, Claude Gibson, andJohn Stanton or Randy Harrell.This game will be a non-con-

ference game for both teams.State and ASU will be seekingtheir seventh win of the seasonand should State win it wouldgive Edwards one of his bestseasons since coming to State.

eThe other top notch season thatthe Pack had was back in 1957when they won the ACC titleand had a season mark of 7-1-2.(llllllll.Corduroy Slacks

From 6.95




Page 6: TheTea - NCSU

- 1 "mints who were to goSh overnight camping tripbrace Pines this past weekfit at the College Union

1.. ~ y hetween11:30a.m.andi... There was a delay in de-

i use we were wait-“forestudentandhisdate.We found out, however, thatthy had decided to get marriedw of going on our outing.

* .We left the Union about 1:30.1... in two cars. There were

1 In people in one car and six1b the other. The chaperones leftat 11:15 a.m. for the camp site,by since they didn’t know wherewe were going to camp, they

decided to meet us at an inter-.. 1%;MOII near Marion.1;. '5 ,We found the chaperones

where they said they would be.“owes raining a little, but noQ. was thmlnn'' g too muchi What or not it would be rain-

.9. lug where we were going. TheH ehaperones were a little upset

about our being late to meet-: Whom; they had been waiting

I beside the road for about three‘ hours.

. nd .'MM«1}_-.' . , We were almost to the camp

when the lead car had another5* flat... This time there was not

another good tire in the party2;." that would fit, so we borrowed1;; one that didn't fit. We went upI; the mountain sitting at an angle

‘ ——the tire was a little too big.

We got to the camp about8 pm. It was pitch dark and afew drops of rain were falling.We piled out of the cars andfound that it Was as cold as itwas dark. By using flashlights,we unloaded. the cars and triedto set up camp. We had alantern with us; but no matterhow much we tried, we couldn’tget it to work. After fighting abattle with the wind and rain,we built a. fire. Trying to set upa tent without light is hopeless—-we found out the hard way.We tried to get the fire large

enough to warm our dinner, butthe wind was not cooperating.Fortunately we had two small


. .35: "v r ‘

November 10, 1900

gas burners on hand. A largepot containing two gallons ofbeef stew was placed on one ofthose little jewels. It was socold that by the time the stewon the bottom was warm, 'thetop was covered by a thin sheetof cold gravey. When stirred,the cooling process would justrepeat itself. After about anhour, we decided to eat the stuffas it was. When it was dippedup, it was cold before it hit theplate. The coffee was luke warmbecause of the same reasons.

After a good night’s sleep,several members of the groupclimbed out of the sleeping bagsabout 6:20 a.m. and endeavoredto build a fire to cook breakfast.-The late sleepers were routed inorder to get wood for the fire.The old rule was applied—nowork, no food. The wood pilegrew rapidly.

It was so cold that morningthat when the water was pouredinto the coffee pot, it wenttinkle-tinkle. When the eggswere broken and dumped intothe pan, not one of the yolksbroke -—-they froze before theyhit the pan. The temperaturewas estimated to be about 18degrees.

After eating breakfast, every-thing was repacked and thecamp site was cleaned up. It wasnoticed that the third rule post-ed at the site said that there

A Section of the upper Linville Falls (Elevation 3,000 feet)was to be no camping in thepicnic area. We were wonderingwhy a red jeep had come by thenight before just as soon as wehad gotten the fire going good.

It was decided by the groupthat 'we should visit LinvilleFalls and the Linville Caverns. 'We loaded up and proceeded tothe falls. After running up anddown the mountain side forquite a while, we worked up anappetite. Since‘ it was a littleafter noon, we went to thecaverns to have lunch. Some'ofthe students did not care to xisitthe cave so they Were elected to ~set up the table for lunch. Aftera 45 minute tour in the dampcove, we were ready for lunch.



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Saddle ClubRevamps SlateThis SemesterThe N. C. State Saddle Club

is re-vamping its program thissemester and is setting up aprogram which will be of in-terest to beginners and experi-enced horsemen alike. A specialmeeting has been planned forTuesday, November 15, 1960, at7:00 pm in the College UnionTheater. A short film aboutsteeplechasers, The JumpingHorse, will be shown, followedby a speech on “The Principlesof Good Horsemanship". Duringthe meeting, a riding schedulewill be presented for the ap-proval of the members. Thisschedule will include lessons forbeginners, ring rides, trail rides,and moonlight rides. If you areplanning to participate in any ofthe scheduled rides, you willespecially want to attend thismeeting. The N. C. State SaddleClub is in the planning stage atthis time, so if you have anyideas about items which shouldbe included in the program,please plan to attend this meet-mg.

Educalion Majors

Form Chapter HereA group of Education Majors

met/on November 7 and unani-mously voted to petition for acharter for the establishment ofa State College Chapter of theStudent National EducationAssociation.

Nominations were opened forthe various club officers and willremain open until the next meet-ing. The following people werenominated for the positions in-dicated: President FrancesGoodwin, Charles Jones, CurtisPhillips; Vice-President—JamesDixon, Leroy Murphy, ChesterHunnicutt; Secretary—FrankieGurganus, Sam Parker, PaulWells‘, and Treasurer—Henry

John Speight, JoeTrodgen.The officers and a faculty

sponsor will be elected at thenext meeting. It is hoped thatall Education Majors who de-sire to join in the organizationof the chapter will be presentat the next meeting which isscheduled for 7:30 P.M., Nov-ember 15, in the auditorium ofWilliams Hall.

If the powerful hiss of steamgreets your ears as you passRiddick Engineering Labora-tories Building at North Caro-lina State College, you may besure you’re in the vicinity ofDr. James Woodburn’s ultrason-ic research domain. , '

Currently in the midst of ex-citing investigations of soundin steam, Dr. Woodburn, me-chanical engineering professorand a keen researcher, is apioneer in an area of researchwhich may have great impacton the new technologies of to-day.

“The velocity of sound meas-urements in gases or steam. inthe region of high pressures'andtemperatures remains virtuallyunexplored,” explained Dr.Woodburn.He said that results of this

research at State College maybe of vast importance both fortheoretical reasons and for in-dustrial application in regard tosteam and gas turbine design.

Dr. Woodburn designed, built,and installed all the major com-ponents of the apparatus utiliz-ed in the basic research projectsponsored by the Office of NavalResearch through the college’sEngineering Research Depart-ment.

’ The equipment includessmall high pressure boiler, usedto generate the high pressuresteam, and an acoustic inter-ferometer, used in the measure-ments of sound.

Internationally-known for hiswork on the properties of steam,he conducted the first acousticmeasurements in this country,or abroad on steam by ultra-sonics.

Just recently he returnedfrom the University of PuertoRico where he delivered a seriesof lectures on ultrasonics. Notonly was he asked to activatea program of engineering re-

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search at the University, butwas called on by the PuertoRico Water Resources Authorityto discuss problems concerningthe design and construction ofsteam electric power stations onthe island.

Recently Dr. Woodburn re-ceived an invitation to partici-pate in an international confer-ence in Germany next summer.

Three years ago Dr. Wood—burn joined the State CollegeSchool of Engineering’s stall asa member of its mechanical en-gineering gra du ate faculty.Among his many. duties in botheducation and research is thedirection of research activitiesof grtaduate students.The widely-experienced educa-

tor and researcher was for sevenyears chairman of the Mechani-cal Engineering Department atRice Institute in Houston, Texas.During this period he also con-ducted research for governmentprojects and ‘was consultant formining companies in this coun-try and in Mexico.

Prior to his coming to NorthCarolina State College, Dr.Woodburn was in Mexico Cityas assistant vice president ofthe Compania de Azupi Vera-cruz. While there, he designed,built and put into operation the


Dr. Woodburn Carries On

Ultrasonic Research Herefirst sulphur mine of this con-tinent outside the United States.He not only directed the work

of 1,100 people in this majorundertaking, but continued hisinterest in education by partici-pating in a series of lectures atthe National University of Mex-ico. With the arrival of the newmining industry in that coun-try, the Mexican Governmentcalled upon Dr. Woodburn forconsultation on the nature of theFrasch sulphur mining processand its control and regulation.

Because of his broad experi-ence in his field, Dr. Woodburn,who speaks Spanish fluently,was appointed mechanical andmining consultant last year withthe International CooperationAdministration in Washington,D. C.An Englishman by birth, Dr.

Woodburn received his bache-lor’s degree in mechanical e'n-gineering from Purdue Univer-sity and his doctorate in engi-neering from Johns HopkinsUniversity. He is a member ofseveral honorary and profes-sional societies and the authorof a number of technical arti-cles.

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Page 7: TheTea - NCSU

State College’s School of Edn-cation this fall has 88 seniorsassigned as student teachers in39 schools located in 19 NorthCarolina counties.The announcement was~ made

today by J. Bryant Kirkland,dean of the college’s School ofEducation.The student teachers are en-

rolled in the agricultural, math-ematics, industrial arts. andscience education curricula atState College.The ofl-campus student teach-


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ing program will last for 10weeks. 'A list of the student teachers,

their home towns, the curricu-lum in which they are majoring,and high schools in which theyare doing their teaching follows:

Mrs. Ann Louise Bellis ofBlack Mountain, mathematics;James Henry Brakebill, III, ofFort Monroe, Va., mathematics;Joe Eric Davis of Charlotte,mathematics; Bobby OdellHeath of Wade, mathematics;Percy William Wright of Brett-

‘ard, mathematics; and EdwardL. Madre of Hertford, industrialarts—Needham Broughton HighSchool, Raleigh.James Richard Frazier of

Charlotte, mathematics; JoyceHatch of Mt. Olive, mathe-matics; Robert Bruce Teasley ofKnoxville, Tenn., science;Arthur G. Phifer of Shelby, in-dustrial arts; and David R.Wilder of Chadbourn, industrialarts — Hugh Morson JuniorHigh School, Raleigh.

Mrs. Sara Catherine Chickof Raleigh, mathematics; DerylBurdon Holliday of SouthernPines, mathematics; WilliamLouis McElory of Lake Junalus-ka, mathematics; Julian CooperWingfield, Jr., of Eustis, Fla.,science; Lowell T. Hudson of

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Waynesville, industrial arts;and William R. Middleton, Jr.,of Raleigh, industrial artsJosephus Daniels Junior HighSchool, Raleigh.

Harold Lloyd Mask of Marion,mathematics; Mrs. MurielMoore Weathers of Raleigh,science; James Franklin Wilderof Spring Hope, agriculturaleducation; and Winston EarleFrazier of Rolesville, agricul-tural education — Cary HighSchool.Gurney Ellerbe Bracey, Jr.,

of Pembroke, mathematics —-Garner High School.

Stanley Spencer Givetz ofWinston — Salem, mathematics;James Floyd Watkins of Ral-eigh, agricultural education;and Carl Morris McLaurin ofRockingham, agricultural edu-cation — Wakelon High School,Zebulon.

Larry Escar Brady of States-ville, mathematics; Ray CaudleShaw of Rockingham, mathe-matics; Charles Wade Edwardsof Ramseur, agricultural edu-cation; and Aubrey LeonardGay of Zebulon, agriculturaleducation —— Fuquay SpringsHigh School.

Mrs. Frankie Brown. Gur-ganus of Williamston, mathe-matics; Billy Franklin Payneof Walnut Cove, mathematics;and Murray F. Massey ofGreensboro, industrial arts -—Leroy Martin Junior HighSchool, Raleigh.Coy Edwin McClintock of

Pleasant Garden, mathematics;

James Carroll Edmundson ofPikesville, agricultural educa-tion; and Rex Tillman Hatch ofMt. Olive, agricultural educa-tion—Wendell High School.

Julian Brooksof Pittsboro, mathematicsKnightdale High School.

Frederick Rom Ange of Wil-son, mathematics—Wilson HighSchool. ,Thomas Watkins Carrington,

Jr., of Oxford, mathematics;and William Morrison Crock-ford of Charlotte, mathematics—Selma High School.

William Herbert Clemmer ofHigh Poiht, mathematics; andClarence ’Fowler Shipp: Jr., ofClinton, mathematics — Smith-field High‘ School.

Marshall Yates Duncan ofClayton, mathematics —— Cleve-land High School.

William Isaac Fort of Hender-son, mathematics—Wake ForestHigh School.John Paul Jones of Hender-

son, mathematics — HendersonHigh School.Kenneth Earl Merritt of Clin-

ton, mathematics—Clinton HighSchool.

Robert Elmore McKeithan ofClarkton, mathematics — Mill-brook High School.

Frederick Gary Walker, Jr.,of Albemarle, mathematics;John C. Dalton of Asheboro,industrial arts; and Donald C.McNeil] of Red Springs, indus-trial arts—Clayton High School.Maynard F. Adams of Ra]-

eigh, industrial arts; and Nor-man R. Fisher of Conover, in-

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boro, industrial arts — KiserJunior High School, Greensboro.Arthur K. Beck of Salisbury,

industrial arts; and Jimmie R.Wilson of Hendersonville, in-

Snipes, "Jr.,


Education Seniors Start

November 10, I,“

dustrizfi arts — Asheboro HighSchool, Asheboro.

Charles W. Gurkin of Rich-mond, Va., industrial arts; andThomas W. Merrill of Penrose,industrial arts—Fayetteville.

Ernest Harding Cutler ofBlounts Creek, agricultural edu-cation; and Nicholas Larus Paulof Pantego, agricultural educa-tion—Chocowinity High School,Chocowinity.Joseph Lester Early, of Oak

City, agricultural education andCurtis Tapp Shivar of SevenSprings, agricultural education—Creswell High School, Cres-well.

Charles Edwin Russell ofJamesville, agricultural edu-cation; and Roger Lee Mozingoof Snow Hill, agricultural edu-cation—Jamesville High School.Ronald Holland English of

Willard, agricultural education;and Billy Joe Boles of King,agricultural education SouthEdgecombe High School, Pine-tops.John Kelly Baldwin of Ab-

bottsburg, agricultural educa-tion; and Parks Cadman Fieldsof Pleasant Garden, agricul-tural education BladenboroHigh School.Edwin Poe Elkins, Jr., of

Clarkton, agricultural educa-tion; and Walter Allan Ed-wards of Marshville, agricul-tural education —-‘- Fair Blufl’High School.

Proctor Locklear, Jr., ofShannon, agricultural educa-tion —— Pembroke High SchOol,Pembroke.Kenneth Ray Futreal of

Rocky Point, agricultural edu-cation and William GarlandParham of Oxford, agriculturaleducation Tabor City HighSchooLHarold Luther Atkins of

Kernersville, agricultural edu-




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Teaching w a

, Raybon,

cation; and Ronald Dean Manof Glenville, agricultural can.cation—Angicr High School.

Harold Alton Stegall of War-renton, agricultural education;and Thomas Bert Bailey ofGreensboro, agricultural educa-tion—Coats High School.Thomas Jackson Emerson o!

Siler City, agricultural edueaption; and John H. Wells, Jr.,of Morganton, agriculture edu-cation -— Pittsboro High School.John Ray Davis of Vase, agri-

cultural education; and RichardTerry Liles of Zebulon, agricul-tural education —- Dunn HighSchool, Dunn.

Robert Lynn Nethercutt 0!Snow Hill, agricultural educa-tion, and George Donald O’Quinnof Mamers, agricultural eduocation—Lillington High School-

David Siott Coble of Garland,agricultural education; RonaldWilson Shearon of Rolesville,agricultural education; andWorth Wingate Collier of Wade,agricultural education—MidwayHigh School, Dunn.Wayland Thomas Davis of

Albertson, agricultural educa-tion; and Robert Shelton Gradyof Albertson, agricultural edu-cation—Pikesville High School.

William Raymond Peale ofClayton, agricultural education;and Benjamin Graham Potterof New Bern, agricultural edu-,cation—Princeton High School.The supervising teachers are

as follows:Needham Broughton High

School Edward Blakeway,William Sheeley, Larry Royster,Miss Lessie Cogdell, Richard E.Cutler, and Frank A. Crawford.Hugh Morson Junior High

School -- Mrs. Lucy Guth "a,Mrs. Esther Shepherd, Mr'ls.Irma Holland, Ralph L. Rigdon,and Paul Waldrop. ,Josephus Daniels Junior High

School —— Mrs. Crystal Potter,Miss Mary B. Cannon, BobbyWilder, Mrs. Lydia Lowie, andDarrell Spencer.Cary High School — Robert

Mrs. Linda Conners,and R. S. Dunham.Garner High School—C. A.

Cockrane.Wakelon High School—Mrs.

Ann Strickland and C. V. Tart.Fuquay Springs High School

(See SENIORS. page 8)

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Page 8: TheTea - NCSU

rue rscnmcuuNovember I0, I.“


A the University of IllinoisInev- book is titled “The

and the Extension Service. Poli-tical Issue in a Federal System.”The recentlycpublished'bOok is

generally concerned with an ef-fort to break- the relationship ofa public educational; agency, Ag-ricultural Extension Service,from an organized clientelegroup, the County Farm Bureau.

‘ According to the author, the

book was originally his doctoralthesis which was expanded, byresearch and re-writing in1958-59. Dr. Block explainedthat he was aided in obtainingthe additional material througha grant from the Faculty Re-search and Professor Develop-ment Fund.

SENIORS START TEACHING. 1(W from page 7)’ ' ' Anna Privott, Mrs.

F. L. Hunt, and

_ Mrs. Marion Hall, Mrs.: “Fm, and Wilbert Bass.eudell High School — Lin-

» Murphy and C. T. Horton.: tdale High School —

fiance Tibbens.i’Wilaon High School — Miss

'_ Hunter.High School -— Mrs-

more Jones and Dillon Holt.’ lmithfleld High Schoolmarina Boyetts and J. L.

. ‘ j.CIeveland High School — Ed-it T. Boyette.

Wake Forest High School —Mrs. Sue M. Auchumty.

, . ,Henderson High School—MissElisabeth Ellen Lavender andRobert B. Harrison.

Campus Crier7‘ (Ceaflaasd from page 1)m Peter Gunn”; Terry Sny-

‘ hr and the All Stars, “Persua--..d,vs Percussion."‘I C O O


N. C. State College Union hasplatined a program just for you!

This is the second in ourseries and will consist of a tape

' on “Brainwashingfl This tape' was used by the BSU on campus, and proved to be very interest-

The program will be on Tues-day (November 16) at 8:15p.m. in the CU Theatre. Pleasefeel. free to bring your childrenas arrangements have beenmade for sitters., 0 O OID cards—students who had

ID photos taken at registrationor later-and have not picked uptheir ID cards may do so at theinformation desk, Admissionsand Registration Oflice, Holla-day Hall.7 ’. O O OThe military Ball Association

presents the annual cadet hop,

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RAY comm: smcsas






iOpen Friday II 9 p.m.4 Jeg .-

Clinton High School — SethGaskill.

Clayton High School—MelvinWoodard and Winfred A. Sor-rell.

Millbrook High School—W. C.Stephenson. .

Southern High SchoolArthur N. McKneely.

Kiser Junior High School—William S. Scarborough.Asheboro High School—B. E.

Scott.Alexander Graham Junior

High School—Milton Bass andJohn K. Lancaster.

Chocowinity’ High School —J. L. Patrick. .

Creswell High School—J. D.Melton.Jamesville High School — V.

B. Hairr.South Edgecombe High School "

—J. T. Abrams and W. E. Ful-ford.

19 November, in the CollegeUnion Ballroom from 8-12 p.m.Music will be furnished by theDave Bloom Orchestra.O O i

There will be a meeting ofthe Student National EducationAssociation Tuesday, November15, at 7:30 p.m. in the audi—torium of William’s Hall. Allmembers and those interested inthe NEA are encouraged to at-tend. ,




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Bladenboro High School -A. R. Davis and W. L. Bryant.Fair Bluff High School —

J. R. Rabon.Pembroke High School—J. D.

Jacobs and E. R. Sheppard.Tabor City High School --

S. L. Jackson and F. E. Lay.Angier High School—E. E.

Gray.Coats High School — M. 0.

Phillips and V. E. ‘Hamilton.Pittsboro High School—H. G.

Johnston.Dunn High School — J. E.

Downing.Lillington ,High School — J.

H. Blackmon.Midway High School — O. G.

Manning and C. G. Dawson.Pikeville High School—H. G.

Croom.Princeton High School—C. 1.

Jones and W. R. Huff.

Kennedys Relax After Victory _ _ ?HYANNIS PORT, Mass, UPI

—A veteran secret service agentstood ankle deep in a'Cape Codsand dune Tuesday and lookingdown at the. sparkling sea hesaid softly, “Boy, there’s a lotof 'em.”What produced this remark

was an amazing vista of activi-ty:-The 'next president of the

United States, John F. Kennedy,was playing football catch withCarroll Rosenbloom, owner ofthe pro football Baltimore Colts.

——Charlie, a brown Welsh ter-rier, was dashing across thelawn with another football in .his mouth.—Jacqueline Kennedy, the

next first lady of the UnitedStates, was trudging down thebeach, getting in daily exercise


’ucLYrA Norman's

SuitRedietssleeuty ,, 9

norman I

preparatory to the birth. sf he‘ssecond child next month.—A host of Kennedy brothers,

sisters, in-laws and cousins scut-tled across lawns, in and outfront and back doors, as mem-bers of the Kennedy campaignstaff hopped around brotherRobert Kennedy’s sunporch, an-swering more than 20 tele-phones.—Joseph P. Kennedy, father

of the new president, sped outof the house for his morningcanter along a beach-side bridlepath.

This was victory day at “theCompound,” the local name for

the seashore property occupiedby three graceful white cottagesbelonging to the elder Kennedyand his sons, Jack and Bobby.The compound rang with the

happy laughter of a big familythorOughly enjoying a festive oc-casion; the joy of emotional re-lease after months of tensions;a pleasant interlude of jocularfreedom before the dark hoursof terrifying presidential re-sponsibility.Much of the morning and the

early afternoon was devoted towaiting for a formal concessionby Kennedy’s Republican oppo-nent. .


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