North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
- , Serial s . Dept.
Chapel Hill, .11. C
Mostly fair and continued warm
with an expected high of 87.
Th editor lambastt it on pas
St.- s ill i 1 w.. i i a
VOL LVII, NO. 173
SAYS GORDON BLACKWELL:
LOUISVILLE, Ky. Closed cir
cuit television may be one solu
tion to the problem of large
classes when college students ,
"swamp the campuses" in the next
10 years. Woman's College Chan- j
cellor-elect Gordon Blackwell said :
, Blackwell, who is director of the
Institute for Research in Social
- . . . TV may be solution
BY LAW, STUDENTS' ASSN.:
Friday, Ay cock Feted
At Banquet Yesterday
Outstanding UNC law students of , Friday night at the annual spring
1956-57 were honored along with banquet of the Law Students Asn.
President William C. Friday and
Chancellor-elect William B. Aycock
, James Brewer, senior art stu
dent in sculpture, has been award
ed the James Scripps Booth Mem
orial Scholarship by the Cranbrook
Academy of Art, Bloomfield Hills,
Mich., according to the Art Dept.
The $1400 annual scholarship
was awarded Brewer for advanced
study in sculpture for the 1957-
58 scholastic year.
The scholarship, a competitive
one, was open to any artist in the!
umigu . aim .w.j
solely on the merit of the artists
urewer Degan i,is an s
- 1 . . 4 .4J 1 K
in laoz, wun me excepuuu
two years in the army. For the
last two years he has studied
sculpture under Robert A. How
ard, assistant professor of Art.
Last year he was appointed, as
sistant to' Howard.
Among the art shows in which
Brewer has exhibited his work
are: North Carolina Museum of
Art. Raleigh; Isaac Delgado Mu
seum of Art, New Orleans, La.
(national exhibition); Mint Mu
seum of Art, Charlotte and the
Person Hall - Art Gallery annual
He won several awards in sculp
ture in the Charlotte showing.
Brewer, of Ashevile, will leave
for Cranbrook Academy in early
A university professor and his
wife have been awarded scholar
ships to the University of Oslo for
the summer, according to an an
Thomas L. Gillette, of the Sociol
ogy Dept., and his wite, of Duke
University, will leave June 26 and
will return in September. All ex
penses will be paid.
Gillette will study social science.
His wife plans to study foreign
languages and literature, the an
Graham Memorial's only activi
ty for today is Class Croup, 11
a.m. Roland Parktr Loung No.
3 and Wood house Conference
Jtoom.' - ' "
Sol uf ion
Sciences, was one of the conclud
ing speakers at the Southern Reg
ional Conference on Education
Beyond High School.
New devices and new methods
Qf teaching are going to be re-
quired in the future, he said. Ex
ploration on how closed circuit
educational television can be ef
fectively used to instruct large
classes must' be continued, Black
He said more scholarship aid for
students is going to be necessary
to assure that "top quality stu
dents attend college" whether or
not they are financially able to do
Blackwell also deplored the
practice of raising tuition rates
for out of state students.
"Here we may be drying up our
supply of college teachers." Many
of the non-resident students later
join the faculties of universities
where they get their graduate de
grees, he said.
Blackwell was named Woman's
College Chancellor last February.
He will assume his new position
The Clark Awards, which go to
the five senior students with the
highest overall average, were given
to Richmond G. Bernhardt Jr., Len
oir; James C. Fox and Spencer L.
Blaylock Jr., Greensboro; J. Duane
Gilliam, Thomasville and Jack T.
Professor M. S. Breckenridge pre
sented the awards, which are sets
of the two-volume work, "The Pa
pers of Walter Clark," pres-ented
by the UNC Press through the gen
erosity of the family of the late
Chief Justice Walter Clark.
James Fox also won the Block
Improvement Award, which goes
to the senior who, in the opinion of
the faculty, has made Jhemost con
stant improvement in his academic
work from time oi enrollment to
the end of his fifth semester.
Consisting of a $300 gift, the
-.tahiishprl three vears
ago in memory of the late Max
Edward Block. His son, Greensboro
attorney Norman Block, presented
the award to Fox.
Richmond Bernhardt Jr. also re
ceived another top honor, the Law
yers' Title Insurance Corporation
Award of $100, for having the high
est grade in the courses in ' real
property, future interest and tit
les. Presented by Professor Fred B.
McCall, the award is made in order
to encourage diligent interest in
the study of real property law and
goes each year to a senior.
Staff members of "The North
Carolina Law Review" received cer
tificates from Leonard S. Powers,
visiting professor of law. They in
clude Bernhart, editor - in - chief
Hamilton, associate editor; L. Poin
dexter Watts Jr. of Charlotte, and
Ted G. West of Lenoir, both asso
Blaylock and Thomas P. Walker
of Bostic, business managers, Ed
win T. Pullen in, Henry W. Con
nelly and Crews, all of Winston
Salem; Robert B. Midgette, Ra
leigh; Hamlin Wade, Harriet Holt
and H. Wallace Roberts, all of
Chapel Hill, and Lewis H. Par
ham, Charlotte and Gilliam.
Ham Wade, who presided at the
banquet as president of the Law
Student Assn., -presented a certi
ficate signifying 25 years service
on the. faculty to Profess-or Frank
Dean Henry Brandis and Duane
Gilliam made short speeches honor
ing President Friday and Mr. Ay
cock, both of whom were graduated
from the School of Law in 1948.
Jim Ramsey of Roxboro, president-elect
of the Assn., also spoke
briefly at the banquet.
This season's outdoor production
sy the Carolina Playmakers will be
a new version of Ibsen's ' Peer
Gynt", directed by Dramatic Art
Professor Kai Jurgensen, at the
Forest Theatre May 10, 11 and 12
at 8:30 p.m.
The play has been adapted by
Jurgensen from his and Robert
Schenkkan's translation. Special
nusic for this production was writ
ten and directed by Joel Shadabe,
music 'student from New York City.
LEAD ROLE J
Playing Peer Gynt will be Ken
Lowry of Troy, Ohio, a UNC senior
najcring in English. Lowry has
vent the past two summers work
ng in summer stock, and has ap
peared in several riaymakcrs pro-
Appearing as Aase, Peer's moth
er, is Miss Betty Jinnette of Golds
boro. A transfer student from Wo
man's College this year, she ha
acted in four of the five Play
maker productions so far this year.
Al Gordon of Greensboro will ap
pear as the Button Moulder. Gor
don is known locally for his char
acterizations in "Ondine", "A Midsummer-Night's
teen", "Blood Wedding", "Desire
Under the Elms", and other plays.
He is a performer in the Chero
kee symphonic drama, "Unto The-e
Solveig, Peer's faithful sweet
heart, will be played by Mrs. Mar
tha Fouse cf Chapel Hill, who ap
peared in the Playmakers' "Show
boat" and "Blood Wedding," and
has presented several voice recitals.
The Greenclad (Anitra) will bp
Miss Amanda Meiggs of.Moyock, a
former Woman's College student,
who toured this year in "Androcies
and the Lion" and danced in
The Mountain King will be acted
by David Small of Morehead City,
baritone in "Showboat", "Seven
teen", and "Brigadoon", and lion
in "Androcles- and the Lion".
Others in the cast are: James
Sechrest of Thomasville; Miss Mary
Vann Finley of Marion; Stan Shaw
of Hamilton, Ohio; Gene Parsons of
Chapel Hill; Miss Barbara Battle
of Miami, Fla.; Russell Link of Ja
macia, N. Y.
Miss Barbara .Zwahlen of Chapel
Ysee PL AY MAKERS, Page 3)
Receives Cartoonist Award
Herbert L. 'Block "Herblock" whose cartoons appear often
in this paper, celebrates cartoonwise his reception of the National
Cartoonists Society's coveted Reuben Award as "the outstanding car
toonist of the year 1956." This is the first time the award, based n
balloting by fellow cartoonists, has gone to an editorial cartoonist.
The trophy was presented to Herblock Tuesday at the annual dinner
of the Society in.Mew York City,
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 19S7
I 5---C '''""vC-X,
MISS SHIRLEY CARPENTER
. . . last year's-Miss Modern Venus
IN SIGMA CHI PERRY:
Race To Flesh Champ
Back To Defend Title
Highlighting the 13th annual Flesh. Last year's .Race to the
Sigma Chi Derby Tuesday is the ' Flesh winner, Miss Pee Wee Bat
Miss Modern Venus contest. fen, will be back to defend her
Five other entertaining events
will precede the Miss Modern Ven
us contest, program officials have
The derby will be held in Kenan
Stadium, with a parade at 2 p.m.
and the derby at 2:30 p.m.
Nurses, Stray Greeks, Independ
ent Women and five sororities will
participate in the rest of the pro
The Sigma Chi Derby,, modeled
after the Kentucky Derby and
handled the same way, features
the Grand National as its first
It is followed by the Race to the
----- -. -.. -
- It -t
Hit the Geek is to be. the third
The Secret fevent', fourth on the
agenda, has been imported from
Raleigh by tractor-trailer, accord
ing to Sigma Chi spokesmen.
Skits by participating groups
will comprise the fifth evenL
Judges of the derby will be Jim
Tatum, head .football coach; E.
Carrington Smith, local theater
operator; Joe Augustine and Mrs.
Sutton, representatives of two
other local business enterprises.
The Geek, voted on by all fra
ternity members, is Aubrey
Rothrock, member of the golf
The Sigma Chi Derby, now a
feature at over one hundred Sigma
Chi chapters, began in the early
I 30's at the University of Californ
ia. It came to UNC in 1944.
Events vary' in different chap
ters from . year to year,
j Officials for this year's derby
t are Sonny Forbes, presiding stew
ard, Brokie Lineweaver, Sonny
Lacy and Bobby Cowell, also
WILL NOT BE
Seniors are in a state of perplex
ity. They apparently have cars,
1957 Fords and cream-colored MG's
on the mind all in connection
with the forthcoming Senior Day
As a result of the presentation of
a I9a7 Ford in The Daily Tar
Heel yesterday, a good many sen
iors have inferred this particular
car will be offered as a prize Wed
nesday night at the Senior Bar
becue, Publicity Chairman Lou
Rosenstock said yesterday.
"On the contrary," Rosenstock
said, "the car was presented only
for approval. The selection com
mittee has remained quiet about
what car will actually be awarded,
saying only that it will be a Ford."
Rosenstock also said the com
mittee has urge all seniors to
attend the gala senior barbecue
Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. at the
Patio to see the prize, winning se
Iecion. Tickets for the drawing may
only be obtained at the . senior
meeting Wednesday morning at
10 a an. in Memorial Hall, he
i m ! mwmmmmmmm
'New GM B Director
: . T Be Named Neid
V . - mm, mm - T F
' Veelc Says Mb
NORFOLK, Va.-(AP) William
B. Franke, Undersecretary of the
Navy, said today one reason the
6th Fleet is going to the Eastern
Mediterranean is to be ready to
evacuate Americans from the
trouble-torn Jordan area if that
should prove necessary. -
At a news conference, Franke
said the fleet is being moved from
the Western Mediterranean for two
rsasons: "Partly as a result of
training exercises" and "partly be
cause we may have to evacuate
He did not mention what of
ficials in Washington have private
ly described as the main purpose
of the move to make a show of
force in support of the threatened
government of Jordan.
(AP) Honduras yesterday recall
ed its ambassador to Nicaragua and
made fresh charges that Nicarag
uan troops have invaded Hon-
The Honduran government said
the. return of Ambassador Leoni-
das Pinedai from Managua is "the
first step toward breaking diplo
matic relations with Nicaragua.
Honduras sent air force planes
to the disputed border area. It
also was visited by some members
of the ruling military junta.
LONDON (AP) Britain wrote
the end yesterday to a historic
chapter in the story of the Royal
The government announced plans
for a nuclear age navy with the
emphasis on small, fast ships in
stead of the heavy battleships and
cruisers which spearheaded Brit
ain's fighting fleet in two world
Bound for the scrap heap are
four famed battleships the King
George V. The Duke of York, the
Anson and the Howe. Traditional
cruisers are to make way for fast
fleet escort vessels carrying guid
109 Years Of Duty
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP)
Yesterday was Confederate Mem
orial Day in Florida, Georgia, Mis
sissippi and Alabama.
These two incidents were report'
ed by the Jacksonville Journal:
Someone telephoned the news
paper to ask where he could buy
a "big" Confederate flag to fly
and the Journal telephoned Laural
Hill, Fla. to ask about the health
of William A. Lundy, 109, one oi
the three surviving Civil War
The telephone operator appar
ently never heard of him because
she asked if he were on active
It turned out he doesn't have a
Kinq Appoints Toulon
LONDON (AP) King Husse
in's appointment of Suleiman Tou
kan as military governor of Jor
dan was seen by western diplomats
here last night as a master stroke
in the young monarch's struggle
against Egyptian domination.
The pro-western Toukan is con
sidered one of the most influential
personalities on the West Bank
of the River Jordan.
It is in this region that Egypt's
President Gamal Abdel Nasser is
making hi3 biggest pitch for the
support of Jordan's Nationalists
and Left Wingers in his dream to
(See WORIJ) NEWS, Page 3)
Chancellor House To Receive
Names By First Of Week
For NC Drive
Basketball Coach Frank McGuire
has been named fund campaign
chairman for the Norty Carolina
Assn. for Mental Health. I
Announcement of McGuire's ap-
pomtment was made Friday by
Dr. Marshall Fisher of Charlotte,
president of the Assn.
During Mental Health Week,
April 28 to May 4, North Caro
lina, in conjunction with the Na
tional Assn. for Mental Health, is
attempting to mobilize citizen in
terest and action in behalf of -the
In a statement. McGuire said
if 4w iB , Tv,0toi hn n.
ciation in your community, get in
touch with it to find out what you
"If your community does not
have a local mental health asso
ciation, we strongly recommend
that you make "mental ilkiess'
the subject of the next meeting
of the organization Jo which you
belong and that your organization
go on record in behalf of a fair
break for the mentally ill. The
mentally ill can come back re-
covered, healthy, normal if you
will help them."
McGuire called attention to a
report of the National Assn. for
Mental Health which showed that
for the first time in many years
there .was a definite slow-down in
the rise cf the nation's mental
"This is heartening news in
deed," he declared. "For the past
30 years, mental hospital rolls
have been climbing steeply and win entaii supervising the main-
steadily, until in 1956 they reach- tenance jt Graham Memorial and
ed the staggering figure of more acting as an advisor to the Ac-
than 750,000. This figure may have tivities,, Board.
little meaning until we realize Hp will, in effect, act as a con
that it exceeds the total of all other solidating figure in th? GM pro-
The state president of the Assn.
for Mental Health also announced
today that exchange clubs through
out North Carolina have adopted
mental health as one of their
major projects for the coming
The Campus Orientation Com
"nittee will meet in the Woodhouse
Conference Room of Graham Mem
jrial to interview men for the 1957
counselor program at the following
imes: tomorrow 6-9 p.m.; Monday
2-6 p.m. and 7-9 p.m.
Interviews will end Monday night
md it will be necessary for all
nen interested to complete their
nterviews by then, an announce
"I hope that the men will be ,
ible to appear at their scheduled !
imes but in the event that this J
is impossible any of the above '
times will be satisfactory with the
committee," said Jerry Oppenheim
er, campus orientation chairman.
Golfers Lose, 17-0
The University of Maryland's
golf team routed the, North Caro
line Tar Heels yesterday by
blanking them 17-0. UNC is de
fending champion in the confer
ence and this was the first con
ference loss of the season for the
The Graham Memorial Board of
Directors is slated to submit nom
inations to Director of Student Ac
tivities Sam MaGill for the long
sought GM Director by the first
of next week, it was announced
According to MaGill, the approv
ed names will ultimately be sent
through proper channels to Chan
cellor Robert House who is ex
pected to make the final appoint
ment sometime during the week.
The GM Board of Directors has
hepn u.-nrkinf nvpr a nprinrl nf two
semesters toward fmin2 the dhec.
torship vacancy which has existed
( since James Wallace resigned the
post, last spring.
Solution toward filling the GM
vacancy , has been !ow in coming
about, according to MaGill, because
of the deliberate consideration the
members have given to var-
j jOUs candidates. He also cited ths
problem of transporting various
candidates to the university for in-
terviews as a
drawback to filing
J Since Wallace's resignation la,t
fall, Misj Linda Mann has been
acting in the capacity of GM Dir
ector. She is expected to leave the
position in June, however.
The Board of Directors is e-
pected to. submit four nam;.. U
MagilJ by the first of the wt
Board members will interview ti
final candidate under con.-;ideratioii
f.Aftr the ,Coard recommenda
tions are submitted to MaGill, he
will forward the names and his
comments to Dean Arnold Perry
who will be acting in lieu of the
Dean of Student Affairs. '
Chancellor Hou-a will then re-
ceive the accumulated comments
and considerations and formulate
his' decision sometime in the im
mediate future, Magill said.
When the new GM director as
sumes his position, his function
gram and a liason between the
Activities Board and the program
ming o outside events.
Planetarium Easter Show
Schedule To End Monday
"Easter, the Awakening," which
has been seen by more than 21,000
persons at the Morehead Plane
tarium here this year, will end
Monday night, it was announced
Friday by Planetarium Manager
A. F. Jenzano.
"The Easter story will not be
continued beyond its scheduled
closing date." Jenzano said, ex
plaining he believed the an
houncement necessary because in
a number of prior years the run
has been extended.
'There is still ample time to
see the colorful show," he said,
"because it will be given four
times on Saturday and Sunday and
three times on Monday."
A new demonstration titled
"Signals from the Star" will open
at the Planetarium on Tuesday.
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Mary Goodwin, Susan
Donald, June Craft, Sheila Cron
an, Anne Llewellyn, Hlen Wil
liams and Mrs. Shirley Weiss;
and Jean Pierre Boissault, Char
les Shelton, Edward Madden,
Charles Palmer, Eugene Felton,
Theodore Wohlbruck, Willis
Whitehead, Ralph Hawkins, Dav
id Anseiif and Thomas Hail.
FOUR PAGES TH"