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.CHAPEL KILL, l-C
Cloudier and mild with an ex
pected high of 65.
Another best possible adjectiv.
See page 2.
SIX PAGES THIS IS5UC
VOL. LVII, NO. 153
Complet ijPj wire Serves
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1957
Gfficet in Graham Utmcri&l
I - a f
r. . m,y w km vs; ' ;n w
... ' ' ..
Tlic National Institute of Allergy
and Infectious Diseases of the U. S.
Tubllc Health Service has granted
34.010 to Dr. William J. Cromartie
f the UNC School of Medicine.
The money will be used for a five
car study of bacterial infections
i f the kidney.
Specific objectives of the proposed
studies are the development of pre
c.se methods of diagnosing chronic
infections of the kidney, determin
ing the relative importance of such
infections as a cause of kidney
failure and high blood pressure,
rd determination of the best meth
ods of treating chronic infections of
Infections of the kidney are very
tommon, being probably second
inly to those of the nose and throat
in frequency of occurence. There
is reason to believe that they are
a cause of certain types of hyper
tension. Despite the fact that they
recur so 'commonly, completely
satisfactory methods of a diagnosis
nd treatment have not been de
The funds granted will be utilized
in an effort to develop more effee-
f.vc methods of diagnosing and
treating these common infections.
Dr. Cromartie is a native of Gar-
Color TV, New Clerk
Color T.V. for G.M., contention' the legislative action for the cve
ovcr a cravat, and the selection of jning
a new clerk for the body to re- Strong backing was given the
place retiring Kathy LeGrande ! television till by Rep. Clem
highlighted the student legisla- j Shankle, who appeared before the
lure's 11th meeting of the semes- j body most oddly attired, garbed as
tcr. " a walking advertisement for W
The mediae..! js .opened' with ancausie. .ilia - varicolored . ca&tiuac
ovation to" the clerk for "success-"! was the basLi for further actiori by
Tut reading of the minutes. I
liUIs urging" tne uoara oi uirec- I
tor of the Graham Memorial to (
install color television in the ;
G.M.s main lounge, establishing of
a permanent eleven member for
eign exchange student committee,
and appropriating $100 to the
. Carolina Coffee Shop comprised
Parker To Talk
To Press Club
James H. Parker, news editor of
fne Siler City- Chatham News will
ciiscuss opportunities in the weekly
newspaper field at the meeting Mon-
day of the Press Club.
The Press Club will meet at 7:30
P.m. at the home of Dean Luxou
of the School of Journalism on Mt.
Parker is a 1SM9 graduate of the
Q Vir 1 f Trtitrnalicm All ctnrlonta J
IJWl VI v V U X O UC K A OIUUV.UV.J
interested in journalism are invited.
Charles Johnson, president of the
clab said. Election of officers for
1S37-1958 will be held. Members ol
ti:e Matrix Society, women's journ
alism organization, will also be pre
sent. Women's Fil es
.Women's orientation files for,
156 have been removed from their
cabinet in the Women's Residence,
Council Room, it was announced by
the council Thursday.
The files were open during the
period from Feb. 11-22 for girls in- diction that this year's attend
terested in trying out for orienta-' ance would exceed that of 1936,
t.on chairman. The council an-
louncemcnt yesterday said the 1956
files, consisting of 7 to 10 manila1 The announcement of advance
fclders. were probably borrowed reservations is being made, Jen
t'uring that time and not returned. Zano said, to encourage those who
Planning for 1937 orientation can -
not begin until these files are lo-
caica, me council saia, urging any-
one knowing about the files to con -
tact the Dean of Womens Office oi
Peggy Funk at the Chi Omega
Graham Memorial Board, 4-6,
Crail room; Petit Dramatiqu,
7:30-10, Roiand Parker 2; Best
Dressed Girl, 5-6, Woodbouse
i4 ? r; x?;1;-:
:.. .. s "V
to study kidney infections
land, X. C. He attended Presby
terian , Junior College, the Univer
sity of North Carolina and the Uni
versity of Alabama. His M. D. -de-gvee
was awarded by Emory Uni
versity in 1937.
Before coming to the UNC School
of Medicine in 1951, he had taught
tt Vanderbilt University, South-
western Medical College and the
University of Minnesota. He served
in the army during World AVar II.
the body as Sonny llalliord placed
Deiore n a diii caning ior me rc- j
moval of Shankle's red tic, which .
liallford maintained clashed abom-1
inably with Shankle's plaid shirt
and blue hat. Shankle, by pointing
out that the tie was a prized, pos
session of Student Body President
Young, and that Hallford's motion
was a manifestation of creeping
conformity, managed to hold on to
his neckpiece by a decisive vote.
Legislators nominated for the of
fice of legislature clerk were Kit
ty Corr, Paul Leroy Whitfield, Lib-
, by Strong. Julie Ann Crater, and
Jennie Margaret Meador. Miss
Stron was Qualified when it
was Poinled out to Bil1 Reading,
' aclin President of campaigning
Smny- Evans that she was not a
member of the legislature. Miss
Meador. sp. nominee for senior
class secretary, was the eventual
winner of the office.
Made For Show
A rcccrd number of advance
reservations already have been
made to attend "Easter, the Awak
ening" at the Morehead Plane
tarium here between now and
April 29, Manager A. F. Jenzano
As of Tuesday when the eighth
annual presentation of the story
of Easter and the Resurrection
opened at the Planetarium, more
than 8,000 reservations were on
j file. Every mail brings others.
Jenzano would not hazard a pre
' T . , 1 .
but the figures indicate at the,
present that it might. I
1 wish to see the spectacle to plan j
to do so early in the program,!
either with cr without reserva-
I "They are not absolutely nec-
, essary for the night and weekend
public performances," Jenzano, day.
said, "although persons with res- The informants, who are authori
ervations are given preferred seats tative but will-not permit use of
in the spacious chamber. Reserva- their namej, said Russia's far
tions are necessary, however, for
the daily school matinees. Adults backed by heavy industrial devel
may attend them if they wish, but opment, railroads reaching almost
they are not admitted until all the ' to the frontier, modern air forces
children have been seated." and naval forces.
, " N Mollet Wins Vote
PARIS (AP) Premier Guy
Mollet won a 221-188 vote of con
fidence early today in the Nation
The 33-vote majority was higher
than the government had expected.
Mollet pleaded before the vote
that deputies cast ballots and not ',
'.(abstain on the policies of his 14-
month government, which has
set a record for longevity in post
The record was made while
Mollet was in Washington last!
month conferring with President
Eisenhower and Secretary Dulles. ;
The confidence vote, 33rd in the ;
government's term of office, was '.
the first since his return from j
It followed a two-wc?k debate on j
the government's general policies, ;
including its dealings in rebelli
ous Algeria. !
PORT SAID, Egypt (AP)
The Suez Canal will be opened
tomorrow to ships up to 11.000
tns, a spokesman for the Egypt
ian Canal Authority announced to
night. lie said this meant that vessels
of 28V feet draught and maxi
mum width of 65 feet would be
allowed to enter either end of
the canal after 5 a.m., local time.
WASHINGTON ( AP ) The
United States counseled Ameri
can ships today to steer clear of
the Suez Canal.
This advice. . given by the State
Department to a shipowners com
mittee ha&UheapparanceJ of -at
tempted pressure on Egypt s
prcsidenl -Gamal Abdel Nasser
It came as the United States and
other western users of the canal
girded for long range negotiations
with Nasser on. its future opera
tion. . JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector
(AP) Israel tonight claimed
Egyptian Military Police have
moved into the Gaza Strip. It said
this was "in strictest contrast to
assurances given before the Js
A government official said the
claim was based on reliable in
formation reaching Israel.
Famous Men Die
DUBLIN, Ireland (AP) Jack
Butler Yeats, the Irish painter,
diod today in a Dublin nursing
Born in Sligo almost 90 years
ago, Yeats was regarded as the
greatest Irish painter of 'this gen
eration. He was a brother of the late Wil
liam Butler YeaU poet and writer.
ROSLYN.. (AP Author Chris
topher Morley, 67, died today at
his home here after a long illness.
Morley was a fertile, writer" of
verse, short stories, plays, essays,
novels and children's V ooks for
more than 30 years.
He had been ill about five years
and suffered a series of minor
strokes. He died with members of
his family by his side.
His first formal literary effort to
be published was a book of verse,
"The Eighth Sin," in 1912. From i
then on he produced one or more
works almost every single year into
One of the best known of his
-a ' rrn. 1
i receni wonrs was nis moir novel,
OSLO, Norway (AP) Soviet
Scandinavia is backed bv stron
forces close to Norway's Arctic
border, Nirwegian sources said to-
north army buildup is strongly;
Pee Wee The Seductress
Carolina's own Pee Wee (Mary) Batten, who has been a hit on
stage and vides of late, plays the seductress in "Thieves' Holiday'
Sound and Fury presentation this weekend. The shews run Saturday,
Sunday and Monday in Memorial Hall. (Photo by Fred Powledge)
BY STRINGER SYSTEM:
Sloan Restates System
For Better Dorm Nevs
Charlie Sloan, candidate fcrj gotten consistently more publicity
editorship of The Daily Tar Heel, in the past because their very ex-
has restated his outline for a plan
for better news coverage of stu
dents' living quarters.
"This coverage,'' he said, "can
be given by establishing the 'string
er system' I proposed to the In
terdormitory Council last week."
He would not attempt to set
up the plan right away, but
would start with the men's dorms
and add the other livirtg quarters
gradually, he said.
I have no intention of putting
the men's dorms above the other
areas just because they represent
the most votes," emphasized Sloan.
He said he has planned the pro
gram this way because the men's
dorms have always been the
weakest spot in Daily Tar Heel
"Fraternities and sororites have
DURHAM .T A $2,700,000 grant
has been made to the Duke Uni-
versity School of Medicine by thed everything in his power to car
Ford Foundation. Duke President, ry them out.
Hollis Edens announced Thursday have proposed a plan I want
Part of a $90 million program to
strengthen instruction in private
medical schools throughout the
United States, the Duke grant of
$2.7 million includes an initial in-The Daily Tar, Had and the Uni
stallment of $500,000. versitv."
YVVCA Officers For 1957
The YWCA completed its elections last week for the coming year. Pictured above on front row are
(left to right) Misses Molly Adams, secretary; Belle Corey, president and Ann Morgan, vice president.
On the back row are (left to right) Misses Phyllis Krafft, program chairman; Ann Holt, treasurer and
Lucinda Holderness, membership chairman.
istence depends on their being
well known," he explained.
Sloan pointed out that by
incidence most of the undergrad-1
uate women's dorms already have j
representatives on the paper. He!
complimented these sirls on the I
job they have done in reporting
news of interest happening in their
One reporter can't possibly cov
er Hue . remaining area, tho-men's
dorms. Sloan said.
He added that the only way a
j dorm can be adequately covered
is by a resident. "Under my plan
this can be done without adding
to the number of full time staff
ers, he added.
Commenting on the
campus issues Sloan said:
"I am in favor of many im
provements around the Universi
ty," He cited such examples as
housing for married students, so-
lution nf the narkin? nrnhlem.
lower prices in Chapel Hill and:!Iannah KM. Pat Dillon Andrea
better working conditions in Le
"Everybody is in favor of the
sa'me things," he observed. Sloan
said if he is elected editor he will
to see carried out. But I want to
be defied editor not just to car-
ry out this plan, but to work con-j
, stantlv tow ard the improvement of
v - i
Bill Baum, Sonny Evans, Neil
Bass, and Charlie Sloan will head
the campus slate in the c-pring elec
tions next Tuesday.
Baum, University Party, and
Evans, Student Party, are candi
dates for student body president.
Bass and Sloan are editorial can
didates for The Daily Tar Heel.
Other student body office nom-
i n rtj-te D nnntr TVi rvrr oe ( T FM q n-H
r- , ;r.ni r - : I
xwi. i..ivuw.v, - r-
dent; Dot Pressly (UP) and Betty
Huffman (SP) for secretary; Bob
Carter (SP) and Jerry Jonej- (UP)
for treasurer. .
Gene Whitehead is the unoppos
ed candidate for Yackety Yack edi
tor. George Ragsdale (UP), Paul Carr
(SP), and Harry Ellerbe are senior
clas presidential nominees.
Other senior class office candi
dates are Harry Braxton (UP) and
! Frankie Black (SP) for vice presi
dent; Bobbi -Madison (UP) and
Jennie Margaret Meador (SP) for
secretary; Charles Ahford UP)
and Thomas "Walters (SP) : lor
treasurer; Pat Dillon (UP) and
Edith Ann Morgan (SP) for social
Four senior seats are open for
Men's Honor Council. The candi-
dates are Bob McCartney, Glenn
Pickard, Charles Ashford, Kelly 1
Maness, and Robert Exum. All are',
. 1 t J. i O-l At - I
approved by the Selections Board..
HONOR COUNCIL '
Tommy Rand, Mason Wilkins,
and Lawrence Kouri, all approved
by the Selections Board, are nom
inees for one junior seat on Men's
One sophomore seat is open for
' Ien's Honor Council. Candidates
are Walker Lockete (Selections
Board), Jack Spain (Selections
Board), and Pringle Pipkin.
Women's Honor Council candi
dates are Misses Cynthia Sea
graves, Punkin Coe, Nancy Davis,
Stalvey, and Deborah Sink. Ail
have been approved by the Selec
Julia Ann Crater is the unop
posed candidate for chairman of
j Women's Residence Council.
Three iats are open
dent Council. Candidates are Gerry
j Hartzog (Selections Board), John
Kerr (Selections Board), and Mike
Whit Whitfield is the unopposed
(See CANDIDATES, Page 3)
Student Body President Bob
Young Thursday endorsed Sonny
.Evans in the coming election for
student .body president.
Young pointed out that Evans
has been vice-president of the stu
dent body for the past year and
has become most familiar with the
problems presently confronting all
areas of the campus.
'"He has seen how the office of
the president could and should be fraternity court, book exchange
run, and he has observed the short-; prices, student union plans, mar
oomings of this year," stated the iied students housing, parking and
president. I traffic, student-adniinistration-facul-
KNOWS BOTH j ty relations and the honor system.
In continuing his reasons for sup-1 In making his point on the above
porting Evans for the. president's statements. Young said, ' He will
position Young said he has observed be prepared to step in immediately
and known both of the persons run- after the election, without wasting
ring for the office. "In their fresh-' several weeks becoming oriented
man year, both were Aery active
.. ... oi-.j-.-i ... t '
in me stuueni pany. oaiuii iuhi-
versity Party nominee Bill Baum)
was in the student legislature and!
Evans was evicted president of the
"The following year, Baum re
moved himself from the campus
politics and Evans won a seat on
the Mens Honor Council. This aca
demic year. Evans served as vice
president of the student body
(speaker of the student legislature)
while Baum has served the stu-
By WALT SCHRUNTEK
In a word, Dr. Eugene Merz-
bacher, of the UNC Physics Dept.,
summed up free-lance, self-styled
physicist William Ballenger's views
yesterday as "nonsense."
T H f nVk. A am 4- I A..tt..
, . ... . . .,
duced by Ballenger in a Daily Tar
T, . . , r , , .
Heel article Wednesday as "mis -
informed" and added .that such
misconceptions are far from
"We receive things like this in
the mails every dajV he said. The
physicist reviewed . several in
stances in connection with the
Physics Colloquium on "Gravita
tion" held here recently and in
dicated that almost all were com
According to Ballenger's state
ments, the proposed satellite pro
gram which the government is
v caking on now won't work be
cause it subscribes to an "error"
in Isaac Newton's description of
gravity as a natural force.
Dr. Merzbachcr smiled at this
concept and indicated his disap
proval with a negative nod of his
! nead- He followed his previous
example several times as he re
read Ballengers views in the art
icle. "If this story accurately repre
sents his (Ballenger's) views, then
I must disagree." the physicist
said. Ballenger has indicated to
The Daily Tar Heel that his ideas;
otvM,r ivnwccJ in tho vH.
"There is one point to which I
would subscribe, however," Dr.
Merzbacher added smiling. "Girls
do attract boys and vice versa.
There's no discounting that."
No political statements will be
published in The Daily Tar Heel
after the Sunday morning edition,
Managing Editor Clarke Jones said
Jones said it would not be fair
ment printed after this date. His
opponent would not have a chance
tc reply as the election is Tues- Students in the Infirmary yester
day. The paper does not put out a day included:
Monday issue. j Miss Sarah Parker, and Jtl
He also urged all campus or- Bickers. Benton Beard. Howard
ganizations who have news articles Weiss, Stanford Thompson. Ko
to have them in by at least 4:30 Cashion, Jack Lavving. Roy Haney.
p.m. j Darius Herring, John Solomon,
McGuire At Clinic
COLUMBIA (AP) Head
Coach Frank McGoire, of the
University of North Carolina will
be the basketball lecturer here
Aug. 5-7 at the annual' South
Carolina Hih School Coaches
dent legislature for the University
party, the president said.
"Thus, Evans has gained a di
verse and wide perspective of stu
dent government while serving in
the judicial, legislative and ex
ecutive branches." said Young.
Young went on to say that Evans
knows how much work has becu
done on the , various problems,
to the position, problems and tufi
Young made it clear that he was
expressing his personal opinion on-
,i i i:-u
!y; but that he felt Evans would
c-nd is more qualified to hand)e
Hie work of the office.
."I feel" that it will be for the best
interests of the entire student body
and the best interests for the fu
ture of student government, if Son
ny Evans is ekvted," concluded
Is April 9
Students who are interested in
becoming a' counselor in the 1057
Orientation program must submit
an application form to the YMCA
am Memorial by April 0.
Orientation Chairman Jerry 0;
penheimer made the announcement
earlier this week,
... ,. , ... ,
All applicants will be
' . ... . . ,
test en the material contained w
the 1956 manual at 7:30 p.m. on
that date in Can-oil Hall. The
manuals have been placed in the
Vvilson-Library, Graham Memorial
and the YMCA, he said.
Director of Student Activities Saul
Magill said Thursday he hoped
'every segment of the stuccnt
community will respond" to the an
"It will be an unforgettable ex
perience for those who participate,"
Magill said "For many genera
tions the University has looked to
devoted and unselfish leadership f jr
assistance in the initation of neu
stjdents into University life. This
year," he said, "the Universitv
i gain looks to students for this
Personal interviews il begin
April 23. The test score and the
result of the interviews will be the
most important factors considered
i in the final selection, said Op
rn r nl
Woman's. College in Greensboro
ii3S formulated plans for an uyen
house and dance on Consul klatcd
j University Day, April 6. accordui?
i tj Jim Kimzey, chairman of the
Consolidated University Student
Men fronij Carolina and State
have been invited to attend an
cpen house in dorms at Woman'?
( College from 7:30-8:30 p.m. April
6. A dance will follow the open
house at 8:30 in Elliott I.iH. The
dance w ill be
informal and las
I Kimzey urged all interested men
to make plans to attend the open
j house and dance at W.C.
IN THE INFIRMARY
i Gerald Suddreth, Jesse Burnsni.
Alfred Dean, Tate Robertj n. N'or-
man Draper, Gordan Plie'in.
j Thomas Saboski. Curtis Fields, Wil
liam Smith, William Loftin. Joseph
Hewett, Otis- Banks. John Harris.
Fred Phillips, James White Shel
ley Blake, Charles Coley ;i nt K -ert