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"0 H C LIBRARY
X3APEL7 HILL, H. C.
Cloudier nd mild with an ex
pected high of 65.
The proposed revised constitu
tion starts on page 2 today.
VOL. LVII NO. 125
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1957
i Offices in Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THiS ISSUE
ass ror Salary
oan for' Fran
i to rials
" " C - , i , ,t i'iim.iirii',t.iiii ,"'"-t
Neil Bass, said yesterday he Saying that The Daily Tar Heel
' would do everything within my J editorship "is a service position,"
power to combat . . . the 'intellec-1 Sloan qualified the duty of the
tual migration from the Univer-1 editor as one in which "the edi
sitj, were I elected editor of your I tor should not say only what the
student newspaper," I students enjoy hearing. He can do
Bass., candidate for Daily Tar a far Sweater service at times by
Heel editor, citing a speech madewnVng about isaes students find
by student body President Bob j unfeasant in print." ,
Young on the migration of profe--sors
from UNC due to "increased
kf. T I" IIIIMIIlln
for editorial freedom
salary inducement." said he felt ;
"Ktrr.tv lha fnmltv mpmhort
shttuld and must be adequately
At the same time Bass oppo-.
nent Charlie Slcan. expressing hi3
editta-ial policy view, said he I always strive, within limitations 'Cocper, from Salisbury, has, been
wcyld "comment in the two edi- !of my God-given ability, to give , a member of the past council,
tcrial columns on issue - as I see j you the type paper you deserve Yates, from Asheboro, has been
them not a. I think a majority of j and will be proud of," Bass said, fn the council since the fall elec
the student body, sees them." (the medicine just to antagonize a Uions.
rs""s. 3 -
Are Ahnoonced , B.Y Va. Law Students
. . ' ' - What kind of teacher is Chan-: been fortunate to have Prof. Wil
The locati:n, of all polling cellcr-elect William B. Aycock? j liam B. Ayccck as a visiting pro
pbcts for the April 2 el3ction was' n appears that the law students! f?ssor for this session. Students
announced yesterday by the Elec-,at
tions Board.. Ja high appreciation for Prof es-
Polling places and -ballot boxes' sor Aycock, who is cn leave from
e H-.ctn Artw UNC this year and is a visiting .
Sobel, Elections Board vice-;
c . ,
chairman, are as follows:
Residents of Kenan Dorm wilf;
vote in Mcl'ver. I
Residents cf Connor will vote
in Winston. .
Residents of Emerson Stadium
will vote in Ruffin.
.Residents of Memorial Hall and!
all other university owner build-;
ings will vote in Old East. I
.Men's Dormitory Districts are
Dorm Men's I:f Cobb. .
Dorm Men's U: Stacy, Everett
Graham, Lewis,. Aycock. .
D:rm Men's III; Connor, Alex
ander and Winston.
Dorm. Men's IVi 'joyner Man-
gum, Manley, Grimes, ; Ruffin, and
Emerson Stadium; : j
. Dorov Men's V: Old East, Old
West. : Battle-Vance -Pettigrew.j
Steele, Whitehead, Memorial Hall. !
iTown Men's districts are as fol-i
lows: - s '
Town Men's I: Carolina Inn,
Town Men's II: Scuttlebutt, Town
Men's III: Graham Memorial,
Town Men's IV: - Victory Village.
Town wemen will vote in Ger-
rard Hall, said Sobel. . They will .
be composed of all women not liv- j
ing in University owned buildings
and those living in sorority houses.
The women's dormitory district
wiir be composed cf all those liv
ing 'in University ownad buildings.
Must Be In By April 9
Orientation Cfcairman Jerry Op
penheimer said Wednesday in or
der to become a coimselor in the
1937 Orientation program, inter
c - ed students must submit an ap
plication form to the YMCA of
Graham Memorial by April 9.
On that date at 7:30 p.m., he
eaid, all applicants will be given
a test on the material contained in
the 1S56 Orientation Manual.
These manuals have been placed
in the Wilson Library, Graham Me
morial and the YilCA..
Bass , said also it was the candi
date's duty to "present his stand
on important issues to the cam
pus. If a candidate runs out of
Convictions and stands, he should
, not turn to splitting hairs and hag
- gUng with his opponents:"
t "This I will never do. I shall
s strive to present my views to you
as students and leave the ultimate
I decision in your hands," he said.
5 ' "Like my opponent Charlie
Sloan, I compliment the paper's
pre-.nt statf. They are a conscien
j ious group.
But they are not large enough
; in number, to comprehensively
jjver the campus as it should b
vuveifu. ru cue person, my sen
;ncludi;d, can do justice toward re- j
porting dormitory, fraternity and :
crority news even halfway thor-
cughly," he said.
"I hepe the fulfillment of my
kluties, as columnist and political;
-crter' throughout the last thn- j
toic K.1.-. ..mf ...,iU -, . r
r hm lyit: apnuvui ui i
you as student,." -i
i "Vote for the candidate of venr s
j choice April 2. Should I meet with
your approval and should you elect
me your student editor, I shall
iew..A - nanceiior,;Litceci. - .
the University of Virginia have!
, "! ,
. .... '
The Virginia law classes havej
discovered in Aycock the same j
fire and enthusiasm and scholar-,
sh:p that has characterized his
classroom leadership in Chapel
Here is what the editors of the
Virginia Law Quarterly say about
"The Law School has indeed
Students Unable To Vote
' May Get Absentee Ballots
Students unable to vote in the
April 2 campus elections may se
cure absentee ballots by contact-
ing the student government office
before 6 pro. Friday.
They may contact RalPh Cum"
mmgs or Arthur Sobel. .
group of students," he said. "He
should say things that have to be
said- even though the students
Elaborating on the duties of the
editor, Sloan said the "two edi
torial columns on page two are set
aside for the editor. If he sees
that the students need some bit
ter medicine he should give them
a dose, but he should not create
don't want to read it even at the
risk of making enemies."
"I am a blunt person I think
the medicine I mentioned in the
above paragraph goes down easier
and faster if it L not sugar-coated."
"On the rest of he editorial
page any student who wants to
express himself on a subject may
do so. The only limits on this will
be taste, space and timeliness,"
The new clerk' and - alternate
clerk of Men's Honor Council were
announced vesterdav bv out-sroins
chairman Jim Exum.'
Gary Cooper, a Rising senior,
U'l cpri'i Jc lorlr onI Tndl-r
Yatc a rising junior, will serve
as alternate clerk.
George Ragsdale s selection as
?hairman of the group was an-
in his classes have been much
impressed by the clarity and dy-
namic quality . of his delivery. His
enthusiasm for his subject is in-
. . 1U J ., , . . 4.
into th? dullest legal theories,
"Tlie breadth and depth of his
knowledge are as impressive as
n;s aKi,jfv to oresent it. His dis-
courses on the law are punctu
ated by a ready wit which focuses
interest on his problem.
"Prof. Aycock was appointed
chancellor of the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill last
i month. The position of chancel-
or s that of presi-
uem ci must universities. j man
of broad background, knowledge
and experience has been chosen
for that high office.
' "We extend our congratulations
to Chancellor Aycock lor fus new,
i appoimm-ni. ana we are nappy
that he will complete the semes
ter here at the Law School.'
AND FURY STARTING SATURDAY:
" 4 -. -J- -.
) , -
grad Pepper Tice
Beck Denounced J
WASHINGTON (AP) ?
Teamster titan Dave Beck, a Fifth
Amendment witness, wound x up
an initial appearance before sen
ate rackets probers Wednesday
under scorching denunciation for
"arrogant contempt." -
Before senators talking of
"theft" of union funds, the presi-)
dent of the powerful Internation
al Teamsters Union had repeat-'
edly sought refuge behind the
Fifth Amendment on all sorts of
Bulganin Hits Talks
MOSCOW (AP) Soviet Pre
mier Bulganin asserted Wednes-
dav night President, Eisenhowef
and Prime Minister Macmillan
plotted further "subversive and
provocative" actions against Com
munist countries in their Bermu
He said the Bermuda Confer
ence was aimed at renewing the
:old war against Communism.
. Faced ExcommunicaHon
PRAGUE (AP), Olympic
Thampion Harold Connolly faced
jp to excommunication by, the
toman Catholic Church and mar''
cied his Protestant sweetheart, i
Olga Fiktova, in three ceremon-1
ies that blocked traffic in ancient
The east-west romance which j
budded in the 195fi Olympic;
games at Melbourne led them
through civil, Catholic and Pro
testant marriage ceremonies . be
fore sympathetic, throngs in this
capital of Communist Czechoslo
vakia. IIC tJe r?- r ja - orl
w - . i . .(
r'4" PARTS AP "Tpmgrr Mfw -
nesaay me umira aw au
neseu ou "'-" " j
rrancc W1 .
lorces irom ine v,.
Aqaoa uuu. , -4K..L-'the need for certain changes in dean of Artj and Sciences meet to
The agreements Fineau told the adviser and pre.registration '.coordinate policy regarding re
National Assembly, were ' mae systems now being used by" the quirements and registration pro-1
between iiim and Secretary of , ., . 1 pedirre ... Raum said I
. . !
Dulles in Washington lasti
Troops Close In
TEHRAN, Iran (AP) im-.
perial trocps with camel cavalry !
and police Wednesday night were
reported closing in on- a desert
bandit gang that killed two Ameri
can aid officials and kidnaped
the wife of one.
Officials speculated that some
of the gang may already have
KAMPALA, Uganda (AP)
Three Sudan officials and two
other persons were killed on the
iTonnrla Sudan border Tuesday in
nnihnsh r, Sudanes district
commissioner's partyf the British
(see WORLD NEWS, pzge 5.)
Spring Finally Arrived
- Spring, which officially began
aeod iDoearance here yesterday.
Us wek during the unspringlike
enjoy the pretty blossoms a little bit more now. She is Miss Sarah
J. Crc vrford, an .Alpha Gamma Delta from Raleigh
TO STUDENT BODY:
Advisor System Serious
.. men. 8 t , m
- $1 W 1 f -V
University Party presidential
candidate Bill Baum said Wednes-:
day ..Qne-of the most serious prob-
lems now facing the student body
" - u . nt t. .
elusion after talking with several
hundred students during the cam
He said "This is particularly true
jn the college of Arts and Sciences, 1
where there have been some cao-es
of students being closed out of
required prerequisite courses and
not having been advised correctly
I concerning courses necessary for
their particular degree. ' '
. . . .... .1
' This has been unavoidable in
most cases, for the administration
has done a commendable job con
sider ing the complexity of the reg
. "However,," he said "if elected
president of the student body, I
would like to work with the ad-
min istration to help clear up, as
much as possible, this particular
.ysQphomore Jimmy Thompson Photos By
last Wednesday, finally. put in a
The coed shown above, pictured
weather, was probably able to
' a '
jT9 -Tk Nf ll -
"I would suggest that each year,
prior .to preregistration, depart-
'mental advisers, college advisers, -
heads of the departments and the
cedure," Baum said
Baum recommended that the ad
ministration consider allowing de
partment heads to prepare yearly
a list of courses required for each j
riptfrpp in rnir nennrrmpnTs nc .
lists would then be sent to each
of the college and departmental ad
He also recommended that the
6tudent government woric with the
administration and the Office of
Central Records to make it pojii-1
ble for students needing specific
. . . ..
nrereauisites in rre-dental and i
pre-medicine programs to be given
special preference in class ticket
"I will offer this plan, if elected, !
to the Faculty Committee on Reg
. istration and, as has been true in
, the past, I believe student govern-
ment will receive their co-opera-
, ticn in seeing these revisions
through," - Baum concluded..
. junior Ken Cullender
Urges 'Equality Or Low'
In Progress Of Outcome
By GRAHAM SNYDER
An end to "organized- snti-Negro relations by the end
of the 20th century" was predicted here last night by Patrick
Hinging his hope on the "great progress made since
1861 toward getting rid of intersectional and racial troubles,'"
Malin said that the "national pro
Di Defeats Phi
1 L'n Annual Meet
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
Arguing affirmatively, . the dia
lectic Senate defeated the Philan
thropic Assembly Tuesday night in
the annual Di-Phi debate on - the
question, "that a ..representative
should abide by the will of .his
electorate." ' .' 1
In his -six minute opening ' ad-
1 dress Senator Stan Shaw (Di) in
troduced - the resolution and
argued that a man in government
is the duly elected representative
of the people.
He aid the best way to insure
the people obey the laws is to have
them make them, "The represen-
tative should have an idea of how
the electorate feels." he conclud -
ltepresen'tative--La wrence '.Mat
j thews (Thi) countered by saying
that the representative should be
guided by his own conscience. He
questioned the ability of the rep-
resentatives to determine the will
of the electorate and the ability of i
the electorate to advise the repre-
Senator Pat Adams s-aid "if you
believe in democracy you must ,
agree with the affirmative." He j
said there was an educated elec-1
torate capable of makingiresponsi- j
Arguing negatively, Representa
tive Jim Tolbert claimed it is "a
gross folly to assume that the elec
torate is always right. He felt the
representative should lead, inform
and correct the electorate. "After
flection day the representative
should do what he believes right,'
1 1 1
Senator Eugene Whitehead said
the government was originally
founded as a republic, but now
the people had more education
they could better govern them
selves. "A representative is moral
ly bound to reflect the will of the
electorate," he claimed
i Representative Don Jacobs
1 (Me DI WINS, page 5.)
A 4 !. f 1
i n ;
; j i ; l j
blem" ' of racial relations can be
ended 'if we go on by the variety
of reason and by the speed which
Malin, speaking in Carroll Hall
under Carolina Forum sponsorship,
said that progress toward solving
Negro relations will continue, as
long as "the American idea of talk
ing the problem out, which has
taken hold" continues.
Malin, as Executive Director of
the American. Civil Liberties Un-!
icn, said he wx- divided in opinion '
over the civil rights legislation
now before Congress.
He said that although the "fed
eral government is partly ham-
i Ftrun5" by failure of Southern
Judges and juries to deliver m-
dictments where evidence is pre
sented, the use of the injunction to
carry the case to Federal judges
departs from freedom of "equ;dity
(before the law.
1 Malin said that he believed that
1 "the eventual outcome" of Negro
'relations was decided in 1DO0 when
- ") t!l&: South Jjlcc.i.ded. to rise--out - ri
ScuJt urai impoverishment, to W
come industrially prosperous." To
1 thls Malin said, "It was, and
I stU1 is necessary to have a skiMed
(see MALIN, page 5.)
Three To Run
Tom Waiters, Paul Carr and Al
Alphin have been nominated for
president of Inter-Dormitory Coun
cil, according to Sonny Hallford.
chairman of the IDC nominating
Bob Carter, sophomore, and Bill
McGei?. junior, are the vice pres
Secretarial nominees are Neil
Bender. s:phomore. and Jimmy
Worn ble, junior.
Candidates for treasurer are
Mike Hayes, sophomore, and Don
Frank Brown, sophomore, and
Craig Gibbons, scphomore, are
candidates for chairman of IP
Clerk of ID Court candidates
are Pat Leonard, Junior, and
I Joel Dimmette, freshman.
The nominating committee was
composed of Hallford, Steve Lyon,
Julius Banzet, Neil Bass, Teddy
Jones, and Den Matkins.
"I would like to point out that
the floor will still be open for oth
er nominations," Hallford stated.
The election date is Apirl 3, 7
p.m., in the Phi Assembly Hall.
IDC awards and IDC Council
awards will also be presented at
IN THE INFinfAARY
Students in the Infirmary yes
Mill Sarah Parker and Benton
Beard, Alan Davis, Howard
Wei, Sanford Thompson, Da
rius Herring, Roy Cashion, Jack
Lawlng, John Solomon, Gerald
Suddreth, Jesse Burnam, Alfred
Dean, Norman Draper, Tat
Robertson, Thomas Saboski, El
liot? Solomon, Hubert Sharps,
Curtis Fields, William Smith,
William LefHn, Joseph Hewett,
William Thompson, William
Ruth, Rebtrt Scholie, John Har
ris, Otis Banks, Fred Phillips
And J&rnis White.