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It's something to consider, Chan
cellor Aycock. See editorial, pas
VOL. LVII, NO. 104
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSU2
Student Leaders Congratulate
W.-B. Aycock On Appointment
As University Chancellor
Young, Evans, Exum, Hallford
Extend Best Wishes For Tenure
By EDITH MacKINNON
Students leaders yesterday expressed, their views con
terniivjj the naming of William liramlev Aycock as the new
Chancellor at lC.
Student l'xxlv President Hob Young, Student. Body Vice
President Sonnv Kvans, Men's Honor Council Chairman Jim
i-.xum, and student Party Luamiian Sonny Halllord indicated j In answer to much discussion
their whole-he ted approval in the appointment. concerning the University Party
President Young of fered congratulations to the new , rule of a closed meeting for nomi
Chancellor and extended "best wishes to Mr. Avcoc'k for a ! nating sessions. UP Chairman
...... . ! I I I . it. r i ii i . . . .
most enjovabie and profitable
In speaking of the selection Young
said, "Now is th time we stu- ;
dents, faculty, and administrators !
all should unite behind one cen- j
tral purpose, that of promoting the
best interests of the entire Uni
"I am aware that many groups
of students, faculty members, and ,
administrators were firmly com- j
mitted to other persons for the
position of Chancellor. However, j
I feel that all of these committ
ments and feelings should be su- opportunities they will have at suosts and visitors will be allow
bordinatcd.to the task of cooperat- nand in gukling UNC and Wo. ed to sit in the gallery and be per
mg for the best interests of every-, man-s college. j mitted to speak during the session.
one- ! ! UP members with mpmhrrshin
There is much work to be done
, in ihe few months, even wreeks.
that lie ahead. Many problems will
confront Mr. Aycock, problems of
students, of faculty members, and
of administrators. It will take con
scientious and dedicated leader
ship to confront and overcome
these diverse problems. It . is my
sincere hope that Mr. Aycock will
. seek, and 'receive- utmost eooDera-
tion frsm all concerned.
"From what-1 Tiave heard about
Mr., Aycock. he appears lo be the "
type of person we ' stand in need
of at the present time. May he be
decisive and influential in his
leadership of our University, as
it strives t? continue the high tra
ditions of its history." i
See CONGRATULATIONS, Page 3
The "involved, uncertain, inter
changeable and variable" roles
which the young American woman
of 1957 must play makes it diffi
cult to determine "the roles for
which we educate," said Dean of
Women Mis.,- Kathcrine Carmi
chacl Tuesday night.
Miss Carmichael said 'the
American woman is wife, mother,
housekeeper, decorater, cook,
economist, psychologist, chauffeur,
companion, charmer, man's status
symbol, angcl-on-the-pedestal and
Dean Carmichael spoke Tuesday
night to the Chapel Hill branch of
the American Assn. of University
Women on "Educating the Ameri
can Woman in a 1957 Milieu."
She said the American woman
"may perform all of these func
tions at the same tipie or she may
perform them at various times of
her life." t
"Even sj,v she may be divorcee
or widow, given the relatively
high divorce rate in the United
States and the statistics that show
that, on a mean, the American
woman js a widow at 55."
Miss Carmichael juid she en
dorsed the program advocated by
the AAUW that all university
'women 'take approximately half of'
their college program in the lib-1
eral arts.' 'But she said "at' the
same time, a liberal arts program j
may be an unwise choice for
"Given the many functions of
the woman in our society," she
said, "I think that the women dare
not become too greatly special-
ized too early. Hence I agree that
the usual practical expectation for
the, college woman should be
course work in th liberal arts."
(See EDUCATION, page 3)
tenure of office as Chancellor.
William B. Aycock and Gordon
Blackwell Monday spake of the
Aycock said he thought his posi- j
"offers unlimited opportuni- i
ties fcr leadership. It is not a
position of power and authority j
... v u u.u v. 111 1.11 C -rJ I HJ
it should be, hein Graham Memorial and had de
! cided to move the meeting to Ger-
"My obligation as I see it is to
do everything within my power
to utilize the opportunities the
board o trustees and in a large
sense tne people of the state
give me," Aycock said. j
Blackwell said he was "very
pleased and happy with the op
portunity and was looking forward
to living in Greensboro very
But he said "to leave Chapel
Hill is a very deep wrench and
causes considerable emotional feel--ing."
My family and I are very
strongly attached," he said.
Aycock said Woman's College
i is a "great institute ana - we musi
keep it that way."
Officials Speak Highly
Of Chancellor Choices
Four officials within the Con-j
solidated University Monday spoke
very highly of the two chancellor
University Business Manager
Claude Teague said "They're ex
cellent people in every' way."
State College Chancellor Carey
H. Bostian said "I am very much
pleased and I look forward to
working with them as members of
1 the University."
Consolidated University Vice
President and Finance Officer
, William D. Carmichael said "Ay
cock possesses the character and
characteristics that will enable him
to live up to the promise of the
: noble educational name that he
T lU:Hf. Tllnnlrnrnll K M O n II -ll W 1AP j
1 lUMliV UldUIVW t ill iiao vjuauuto
J of the mind, conscience, heart and
1 soul that will add his name to the
list of distinguished North Caro
lina educators," he said.
UNC Chancellor Robert B.
House, who will step down from
j his present position in June, said
he was "highly delighted at the
He said he was in favor of the
University's automatic retirement
age of 65 and he "was very glad
to go into teaching."
House added a bit of humor to
Invitations On Sale
Graduation invitations are on
sale for the last time today, ac-
cording to a spokesman for the J
j Grail, the organization sponsoring )
Invitations will be on sale in Y
Court lobby betwten 9 a.m. and
March 5 To
Mike Weinman announced last
night that the nominating meeting
wculd be held in Gerrard Hall and
would be open to visitors.
"We feel veryxfortunate in get
ting Gerrard Hall and want to in
vite all interested persons to at
tend the UP meeting," Weinman
The announcement was made at
the regular weekly UP meeting.
Weinman stated that the nomi
nating meeting would be held
March 5 at 7:30. At that time
cards u.m it nn ...
Thp IIP hairman nlainttti tua.
the party had had ..more ,e
ihan it nillH uanHi0.. in tu rnnmB
! rard Hall to enable more people
to attend the sessions. The mem
bership cards had been designed
to eliminate irregularities in the
Weinman announced that , no '
f ore the nominating
j Those students without member
ship cards but whose names are
on the rolls and who have already
presented their petitions will be
issued cards immediately preced
ing the March 5 meeting.
The new election law which will
be presented before the Legisla
ture Feb. 28 was brought under
discussion. This law, if passed,
would call for the election of all
class officers to be held in the
his statement. When asked by a
reporter if Aycock, his replacement-to-be,
could play the har
monica, he replied "No, but I'll
teach him that."
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Cavalcade Of Talent Goes To WC
Carolina's Cavalcade of Talent yesterday boarded a chartered bus for Greensboro where they presented the variety show before an
audience of Women's College students. Master of ceremonies for the presentation was Frank Crowther. The show featured Peewee Bat
ten and combo, who won first
TcDf H C Sfl"9Q
- mm : 5
Finish !F Get
; ; : . l
, ' ' ,
jnwiw .. i n jy-rcrcrcj. pimpm,,,,, iijiimiiumqn mnnn up HIWI.I1II , im iiiiij ji I
x AN '
The four Consolidated University officials pictured above were
unanimously elected Monday at. a meeting of the full board of
trustees in Raleigh. They are, left to right, William M. Whyburn,
deanTof graduate studies; Alexander Shepard, business officer and
treasurer; Gordon Blackwell, chancellor of Women's College, Greens
boro, and William B. Aycock, chancellor of the University at Chapel
Pay Hike, Book Funds
Need Vigorous Act ion
RALEIGH "Vigorous .actionil
will be taken by the administraf !
ty of North Carolina in n attempt
to obtain higher salary increases
and more funds for books than the
Advisory Budget Commission rec
ommended. This was announced at a meet
ing of the University Board of
Trustees by President William C.
Friday here yesterday.
Other institutions are offering
our key professors much greater
pay. Friday stated. The' recommen
dations of the Commission are "in
adequate" to stem the exodus ' of
our instructors, Friday said, and
the University has suffered heavy
losses and the pace of the exodus
has accelerated, the president
Friday also reported that Dr. J.
Harris Purks, State director of
higher education, , and the Board
of Higher Education will join
forces with the administration of
j the University in efforts to get
j the General Assembly to approve
1 the original recommendations of
show's first presentation
5 V 1
the higher board.
The board asked for salary in
totaling. to per-cent-in eoo-
traM to the Governor's and Ad
visory Budget Commission's rec-
ommendations of a eight per cent
nte- I admit it. As for being up for the
This increase -would have been'Deacs, "we like to play Wake For
administered on a selective basis. I est, but we weren't especially up
If the Legislature approves
higher salary increases for other j
State employes, the University ;
"will take the position that we
should get the same . . ." Friday j
said. ' '
Trustees Visiting Here
Had Wonderful Time'
By CLARKE JONES
The thirteen w'onien members of
the. Consolidated University Board
of Trustees wound up their two
day visit here Tuesday afternoon.
' And they had a wonderful time
while they were here.
here last fall.
Kearns, Rosy, And Brennan
Combine To Assure Carolina
By LARRY CHELK
Special To The Daily Tar Heel
WINSTOX-SALEM Carolina's wonderful Tar Heels staged another miracle finish
here lr-st night as they came roaring from behind in the last minute of play to whip the
Wake Forest Demon Deacons, 69-64, in a pressure-packed ACC thriller played before
8,200 howling fans in Memorial Coliseum..
The win, achieved in the face of almost insurmountable odds, was I'NC.'s -:rd of
the season without a loss" and kept them snugly in their place as the nation's number
With one minute to go in the free-swinging donnybrook, Wake Forest led, 64-63. Iiut
then with forty six seconds to go, sure-fingered Lennie Rosenbluth was fouled while
attempting a shot. Lennie, never calmer, pushed in both free throws to give the Iar
Heels a one point margin, 65-64.
Wake put the ball in play, but :
UNC guard Bob Cunningham stole nan who was fouled. Brennan sank
a pass and " flipped to Pete Bren- one to make the score 66-64. Then
These Close Victories
Come With Perspiration
By BILL KING
Special To The Daily Tar Heel
WINSTON-SALEM, Feb. 26, 1957
Different dressing room,, same
scene. . Frank McGuire stood out
side the Carolina dressing room
last night wiping the perspiration
from his face. His Tar Heels had
chalked up number 23, but what
a 0me they had doing it. "You
know," McGuire said, "I was kiss
ing that one goodbye, for a while
there." ' .;' ! .
The Tar Heels' 69-64 win over
-the 'Wake 1 Forest Deacons was
probably the sweetest of the - sea -
. sQn althoU2h McGuire wouldn't
for it. They're all tough now," Mc-!
Guire stated. - j
"If you think we weren't tense," ;
said the Tar Heel mentor, "you
should have seen the expreo-sion of
the stands. That's really great for
Several of the triu-tees express
ed pleasure at the "friendly at
mosphere and hospitality" of the
students and faculty and admin
The women trustees were here
See TRUSTEES VISITING, Page 3
- . I
basketball, when you can get en
tertainment like that for two
McGuire readily agreed that the
loss of center Joe Quigg was a
tremendous blow, but "the others
(Rosemond, Young and Lotz) play
ed a fine game. Our bench depth
is" pitiful,"- he continued. "Why,
we couldn't scrimmage last night
because we only had nine men."
Asked r about Quigg's condition,
McGuire waid that he was still
preuy sick, ana us qouduuj mai
play in tfte Ouke game
j Friday." ) - f
The smiling Irishman called Bob
Cunningham, "the unsung hero of
our ball club. Bob has been play -
mg some great Dan lor us, he
for the tension, that is
to grip a team that has
won 23 straight, McGuire said "the
worst part of it is waiting; I wish
that we could play Duke tomorrow
By NEIL BASS
At exactly 7:25 p.m. Monday,
the doors were thrown open for
nomination of 1957-58 student gov
The Student Party started the
ball rolling with a brief half-hour
session at which candidates for
legislature seats from dorm men's
districts were named.
All candidates were acclaim d
as the SF's choice to run in the
April 2. election.
Student Party legislative candi
dates by districts arc:
Dorm Men's I, Phillip Gerdes,
Dorm Men's II, Gray Greer,
Dorm Men's III. Bill McNaull,
Don Jacobs, Tally Eddings.
Dorm Men's IV, Al Alphin.
Caleb White, Everett James, Bob
Dorm Men's V, John Brooks, Pat
Alphin. . Brooks. McNuall and
Jacobs are all incumbent members
of the legislative assembly.
Present at this initial nominat
ing session was former SP secre
tary Miss Pat McBane.
Party Chairman Sonny Hallford
called Miss McBane a former
Miss McBane said she was "over
joyed" by actions of the present
student government administration
under President Bob Young.
The party will meet again next
Monday night to select candidates
for legislative seats in dorm wo
men's, town women's, and town
Mm m iimliiii -Hmmtfr
a few moments later, Cunningham
tossed a long pass to Tommy
Kearns for an easy snowbird.
Fouled on the play, Kearns added
the free throw, then the final
score read, UNC 69, Wake Forest
Rosenbluth hit 10 for 15 from
the floor and 10 of 12 from the
line to accumulate 30 points.
Brennan followed with 16.
The Tarheels, playing without
the' services of Joe Quigg, led at
intermission, 33-32, but fell be
hind by eight points midway the
second half. With Rosenbluth lead
ing the way, they gradually pulled
back into contention, and finally
iced the game in the dying sec-
Wake Foresls chances for an
1 upset received a severe jo'.t in the
1 second half when starter Jaek
Wi2iams and Wendell Carr fouled
1 ... n,. .nf lllf wf,h 0 5, . n
while Williams bowed out with
j Carolina, also guilty of bad
f passes in the game-s earJy mo-
ments, hit 19 of 38 shots from the
floor for 50 per cent accuracy.
The Deacons had 22 for 47.
Passes At Inn
Walter, P. Eaton, noted New
York drama critic, died suddenly
at the - Carolina Inn Tuesday
morning of a heart a Hack.
The 79-ycar-old former newspa
per reported" had been staying in
Chapel Iliil for the past several
winters with his wife. He always
resided in the Inn. .
Eaton was well-known anvn?
Xcw York theater people, havm;:
been critic on the New York Sun.
tie also worked in the drama de
partment of the New York Tri
W hile in New York many years
age, Eaton was affiliated with lo
cal newspapermen. Phillips llus
sjll and Louis Graves
Eaton, born in Maiden, Mass.,
received his A.B. from Harvard ;n
1900 and A.M. from Yale in 194fJ.
The deceased had been in litera
ture since 1903 and lived in Shef
field, Mass., most of the time.
The noted critic was a visiting
lecturer here in 1948-1949 in the
j Department of Dramatic Art. In
I his work he wrote numerous
Panty Raid Attempt
Halted By Officials
The second panty raid at
tempt of the year broke out last
night shortly before 10 p.m. in
the lower quad.
The demonstration wa
prompted by UNC's close bas
ketball win over Wake Forest
and the unusually warm weath
er. The presence of local police
and officials of student govern
ment and the administration
caused the throng of an esti
mated 400 students to break up
at approimately 10:15 p.m.