Fair and hot. Yes
terday's high, 97,
The German view
point is on page 2.
VOLUME LXI NUMBER 159
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. WEDNESDAY, MAY 27, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
i I 1 El II W I . S I ! . 1 I II I IS II - i " 11 II f 1 "V 1
From Student To Administrator
Easy Journey For Roy Moisten
By Louis Kraar
There's a friendly guy in South
Building who likes to talk with
students on everything from golf
to gii"1 friends Roy Holsten, as
sistant dean of students.
The affable adviser was a Caro
lina student himself just three
years ago. And he still remembers
sitting on the students' side of the
desk in the dean of students of
fice, as regulars on South Build
in? steps will tell you.
"I enjoy having students come
up just to smoke a cigaret and
talk. They don't necessarily have
to have a problem," Roy remarked
the other day. (Assistant Dean
Holsten is known simply as "Roy
to most students after a couple of
Talking with and helping Caro
lina students is nothing new for
the assistant dean, but rather a
carryover from an active student
career. Roy served on the Student
Council, headed the Men's Council,
worked as a Daily Tar Heel sports
staffer and lived an active aca
demic and fraternity life.
Roy Holsten originally came
from Ridgewood, New Jersey, but
is a truly transplanted Tar Heel.
After a year and a half stint in
the Navy, he decided on a college
education in the state of North
Carolina, without definitely pick
ing the school.
He seems to enjoy talking about
how he finally decided on Caro
lina on that day in 1946 shortly
after his discharge from service.
'I was over at Duke," explained
Roy, "Where I had just about de
cided to go to school. It was my
first time in the state. I went to
see the admissions director there,
but he wasn't in." After waiting
around awhile, he decided to visit
Duke was ruled out that very
day. "When I came over that day,
everyone was so friendly and help
ful that I could tell that this was
the place for me."-
Still an ardent sports fan, Roy
remembers working on the sports
staff of the paper. His love for
sports is another carry over into
administrative Carolina life. "I go
to just about all of Carolina's
games when I have time," said
the counselor who rarely has much
Roy received his A.B. in Eng
lish in 1950. "I majored in Eng
lish because it was suggested by
several prospective employers."
Shortly afterwards, he married a
Carolina coed, Liddybet Myatt. ,
He met her one weekend "on a
blind date to one of the German
dances." Roy, a member of Delta
Kappa Epsilon 1 fraternity, was
president of the German Club that
year, and his date and future wife
Liddybet, was a Pi Phi.
After graduation, the Holstens
went to Greensboro. Roy took the
position of assistant employment
manager at the Vick Chemical
Company. A year later, he was
employment manager and editor
of the company newspaper.
A phone call from Chapel Hill
one day brought him back to talk
about a permanent place at Caro
lina. "We always talked of com
ing back to Carolina some day, but
I never realized we would, be able
to so soon," said Roy.
As assistant dean of students, he
works closely with Fred Weaver,
dean of students. He acts as ad
viser to all student activities,
counsels students on individual
problems and works with faculty
groups on basic student problems
Roy spends his little spare time
with his family and two hobbies,
music and sports. He's got two
children, two-year-old Roy, and
Bruce, four months old.
Jazz music is one of his many
musical interests. "I had about
3,500 records at one time. Just the
other day, little Roy broke about
a hundred of them though. You
never know what to expect from
him next," Roy said with a smile.
From the appearance of this tall
adviser's active schedule, it seems
that he is back at Carolina even
nearer the heart of the University
1 and the students.
WASHINGTON The United
States yesterday ordered a Ro
manian diplomat kicked out for
trying to blackmail an American
who risked the lives of his two
sons by refusing to spy for the
Communists. The State Depart
ment, told the Romanian legation
to arrange "immediate departure"
for Christache ZambetL first sec
retary of the legation.
In GM Lounge
Is In Fimol K
Student leaders put the revised coed visiting agreement before the
Graham Memorial's main lounge administration yesterday afternoon and were told that a yes or no
will take on a continental glow would be given in the next few days.
SEOUL, Korea President Syng
man Rhee indicated yesterday the
South Korean government might
compicante the snarled truce talks
by boycotting the Panmunjom ses
sions indefinitely. Rhee called his
cabinet to an extraordinary three
hour and 45-minute session to dis
cuss "certain measures" in connec
tion with the recessed negotiations.
LONDON t The royal standard
flew from Buckingham Palace yes
terday, announcing Queen Eliza
beth was back in a London which
has been transformed into a Mardi
Gras city. With the coronation ex
actly one week away, the excite
menf mounted as Elizabeth made
another visit to Westminister Ab
bey and elegant little pages prac
ticed carrying coronets.
WASHINGTON Sen. Hubert H
Humphrey predicted today that
public interest whipped up by the
long "tidelands" fight will help
put across a measure to give the
nation's schools the revenue from
off-shore oil lands retained by the
federal government. The Minne
sota Democrat said he is optimistic
about the chances for Senate ap
proval of the "oil for education'
proposal on the second try.
tonight at 8:30 with the presenta
tion of "Les Precieuses Ridicules,"
a French comedy.
The play is being presented by
Le Petit Theatre Francais. It is
a Moliere farce, which was the
comedien's first Parisian success.
It will be given arena style with
bright colored costuming and in
formal staging. It will also be pre
sented tomorrow night.
Henriette Rhyne and Noma Flint
will play in the leading roles. Miss
Rhyne is a native of Dijon, France
By J. D. Wright
"It was in the literary societies
Miss Flint studied French at the such men as Gardner, Stacy,
Alderman ana vance received
The agreement, in effect, removes some contradictions from the
catalog and Woman's Handbook
rules concerning coed visiting and
Middlebury School of Languages
Charles Hadley, Statesville, will was m f?
nl, tfco mola lo TT1Q 4C IcoUcl o 111 WC.1U.C Ul mc awic,
dramatic art major and has studied " , 1v c
m France. I . ' . . . ,
The Play is a long one-act satir-1 at ana t-niianinropic Assemoiy
Judge Parker was presented the
fifth annual Di-Phi Award for out-
40 Will Receive Commissions
At Commencement Ceremony
Lt. Colonel Jesse J. Moorhead,
Professor of Air Science and Tac
tics announced yesterday that 40
Carolina seniors will receive com
missions at joint NROTC and AF
ROTC commissioning ceremonies
The graduating seniors, all ad
vanced cadets in the AF ROTC
program . at Carolina, include Cur
tis T. Allen, Kenneth G. Anderson,
and Joseph H. Hurd of Durham;
Keith R. Biggers, John S. Cramer,
Lloyd B. Moon, Alan R. Perry, and
Herbert R. Spaugh of Charlotte.
Christian R. Bruning, Robert W.
Osborne, Hal C. Sigman and
Charles A. Collins of Greensboro;
' John L. Booker and Clarence Kelly
John A. Cates and Bobby R.
Scarlette of Hillsboro; Thomas D.
Johnson, and Thomas M. Wooten,
of Favetteville. Needham B. Cor-
commissions. The normal tour of
duty for AF ROTC graduates is
two years. Those electing to apply
for flight training have an active
duty of three years including their
The young Air Force officers
who will begin active Air Force
careers following commissioning in
June include Allen, Anderson,
Biggers, Booker, Bruning, Bryan,
Cherry. Collins, Cooke, Correll,
Cramer. Daniels, Fletcher, Foun
tain, Frankel, Froelich, Haywood,
Hood. Johnston, Kelly, Lingerfeldt,
Midgett, Moon, Perry, Samuel,
Scarlette, Sigman, Spatfgh, Turner,
Wallace and Wooteri.
Seven other seniors, who will
eraduate in June, will be commis
sioned at the conclusion of a four
uroplr summer camp session. They
are. James A. Bell and Eugene D
Foushee, Greensboro, Benjamin &
U and 7as'E. Turner ot Wn James, Jacksonville, Fla William
ston-Salem; Avery M. Cooke ana
Jacob H. Froelich of High Point.
Frank A. Daniels and Nelson T.
Fletcher of Raleigh; Solomon G.
Cherry, Roxobel; Elisha L. Bryan,
Goldsboro, John N. Fountain,
Fountain, Charles L. Haywood,
Chapel Hill, William L. Hall, Wil
mington, Frank L. Hooa, asui
Robert D. Lingerfield, Gastoma,
Lyman B. McLawhon, Kinston,
Robert P. Midgett, Elizabeth City,
and Alva W. Stewart, Marshville.
Douglas Warren Ayres White
Sulphur Springs, Va., Theodore G.
Frankel, Atlanta, William L. Har
per, Bethesda, Md., Alvin B. Sam
uel, Paragould, Ark., Thomas A.
Sully, Charlottesville, Va., ana
Robert T. Wallace, Baltimore, Md.,
are graduating students who have
come to Carolina from other states.
Colonel Moorhead also said yes
orrfav that 32 of the 40 cadets who
will be commissioned in June cere
monies will report for a tour ol .
tive duty with the Air Force a
short while after they receive their
their training, while here at UNC,
mng an over-refined kind of
spoken and literary French that
uric in vnmta rlnrina Vi fi-rct
of the seventeenth century. Under """Tf servJlc1" l"e. um;ciMlJ"
the guise of a reform movement,
this high society language was
known as "preciosity."
For anyone having any under-
stading of French, the language of
the state and the nation. Former
recipients of the award are Frank
P. Graham, John Motley Morehead,
Albert Coates and Archibald Hen
Judge Parker became a member
-i i :n 1 x. i : j I
me w win piuuauiy yioviue Qf the Dialectic Senate 50 years
many amuiiug iwi!is oi uiaiogue. af Qrw1 COT.,7Ari m fprm na u.s
Although.no admission will be president during his senior year.
j ;n t a i I f
uldISCU- d win ue He returned as one of the speakers
up uuring me evening 10 neip
Some 130 students who still
have not turned in their forms
in connection with an educa
tional survey being taken for the
federal government by the Uni
versity, are requested to do so
The forms should be turned
.. n -A at the Ad-
in to Charlie wn..- -
L. McCord. Chapel Hill, William T
Milburn, Winston-Salem, Henry T,
Sisk, Wilmington and John J. raz
dan, Trenton, N. J.
In addition to the June gradu
ates. the AF ROTC unit at Chape
Will will commission 15 students
who will graduate in July. The 15
include, Bobby Deal, Rockingham,
John H. Debnam, Wilmington, Or
mond H. Dunphey, Merchantville,
N. J-, Lewis A. Ennis, Durham,
Malcolm P. Hoover, Pineville,
Thomas G. Hopkins, Reidsville,
m i tt:ii
'Robert C. Ingram, napei m,
Jprrv Kefalas, Wilmington, mil s.
Lester, Greensboro, James M. Peer-
son, Burlington, Ronald muse,
Atlanta, Ga., Lewis S. Simon, Char
lotte, Thomas W. Thomas, Greens
boro, Bryan T. Watnngton, neius
ville and Johnny R. Way, Winston-
All " outstanding bills and ac
counts should be cleared before
summer vacation, Harry Kear, &iu-
dpnt Activities Fund auauor w-
vised campus organization treasur-
Bills and accounts must be
brought up to date so that Kear's
office can close out the year's work
and prepare the academic year's
financial statement for student organizations.
By Richard Creed
WUNC, Carolina's first campus
station, will conclude its first sea-
Son of operation this Sunday.
Because its staff is composed of
students, the "voice of Carolina
will be silent during the Summer
months. Programs will be resumed
late in September, when the Fall
Semester is under way. .
It is most unfortunate that we
must go off the air this Summer,"
said Earl Wynn, director of the
Cmomunications Center. "Actual
ly, our audience includes many
more residents of the Durham-Raleigh-Chapel
Hill area than it
does students," he commented.
WUNC first reached the ears of
central North Carolinians on No
vember 3, 1952, after a week of
"dummy" broadcasts, checking and
rechecking, and the task of ad
justing the staff to the requisites
cf a campus station. At first the
plans were for WUNC to broadcast
5 days a week, 2 hours a day. But
the staff was reluctant to allow a
lapse in broadcasting over the
weekend which they thought would
cause their audience to "forget
WUNC until about the middle of
the next week. So the plans were
changed, and the FM station now
broadcasts 7 days a week, 4 hours
Seniors in the radio school for
the last few years had wanted to
set up a campus station. Through
the combined efforts of the Com
munications Center, the faculty of
the Department of Radio and the
student staff, WUNC was assigned
its frequency by the Federal Com
munications Commission last Sum
mer. A statement of the policy of
WUNC was presented to the Fac
ulty Committee on Communica
tions last October. The policy pro
vides, . among other things, that
"programs will be prepared or ac
cepted for broadcast only if such
programs reflect the aims of the
University of North Carolina in
disseminating knowledge and cul
ture to ever-widening circles of
the people of the State. 'The Uni
versity Station' WUNC must
mean to its audience a broadcast
ing service representative of a
(See WUNC, page 4)
The University Band elected of
ficers for the coming year at its
annual business meeting last week.
Elected were president Jim
Headlee, Asheville, vice-president,
Ken Pruitt, Winston-Salem, secretary-treasurer
Lewis Mack, Moores
ville, publicity manager Rollie Till
man, Lake Wales, Fla., business
manager Lloyd Farror, Clemson,
S. C, assistant business manager
Lee Bostian, Raleigh,
Librarians Otto Henry, Ashe
ville, and Dan Swaim, Winston
Salem, Band Notes editor Peggy
Needham, New Bern, University
Club representative Ken Pruitt,
In recognition of three years of
service in the University marching
and concert bands, gold band keys
were presented to Lee Bostian,
Raleigh, Lloyd Bostian, Raleigh,
Charles Cronham, East Orange,
N. J., Bob Curtiss, Marian, David
Gaddy, Albemarle, Don Hamilton,
Fairfield, Conn., Jim Headlee,
Lewis Mack, Mooresville, Gilbert
Marsh, Thomasville, Martha Snow,
Charlottesville, Va., Wesley
Thompson, Winston-Salem, Joel
Watkins, Warren, Ark., Sue Wil
kins, Sanford, Joseph Wood, Chap
Have To Live
Next year's increased enrollment
may mean that a number of fresh- j
men, particularly those who enroll
late, will have to live in dormitory
"Cobb is the one we will prob
ably use," Housing Officer James
E. Wadsworth said yesterday.
Last fall a number of freshman
students had to live in dormitory
basements for the first part of the
quarter. , .
Wadsworth said, "There will be
no three-man rooms, xuore stu
dents would be inconvenienced
than helped by setting up three
at the inter-society banquet at the
commencement in 1913. Since that
time he has been interested in the
"The one thing the Di and Phi
Societies have stood for above all
else in the life of the University is
the development of leadership,"
Judge Parker said. "And since we
have recently emerged from the
drinking in fraternity houses.
Yesterday's meeting was the
first formal presentation of a uni
fied student approved plan. The
administration talked the question
over with the student representa
tives and said they would make
the decision in a few days.
A report from the Faculty Com
mittee on Fraternities and Soror
ities is expected shortly. With the
recommendations of this group.
the rest of the administration will
consider the problem.
The agreement submitted yes
terday was the revised one passed
by the Inter-Fraternity Council
and other student groups. It in
cludes several administration-sug
The new proposal is the result
of student work over the last few
years. It emphasizes self -restraint "
by men and women in respect to
The new agreement, if adopted
by the University, would tend to
maintain similar visiting rules for
coeds and imports and establish
advisory boards for fraternity
houses. The IFC Court would en
force visiting rules, and individual
violators would be tried by the
appropriate campus court.
If passed, the agreement would
put the following rules in effect:
1. Each fraternity shall have
available for assistance and coun
seling regarding the entertainment
of women and other house mat
ters a visiting committee corn-
simple life of an agricultural state jprised of not less than three adult
To Be On TV!
Carolina students have a chance
this morning to appear on the tele
vision show being filmed here by
appearing on South Building steps
As many students as possible are
needed for this scene, CBS tele
vision representatives said yester
Students in the scene will be ex
cused from the first five minutes
into a highly developed industrial
community, never has the need
been greater for the development
of such leadership.
"What the civilization of the
world will be for centuries to come
depends upon the leadership that
America furnishes in the current
crisis," Judge Parker told the
group. "What that leadership will
be depends in large measure upon
our educational institutions and so
cieties such as this which are de
voting themselves to training our
young men for leadership in their
communities and in the world."
Also at the banquet, Dr. Robert
Lincoln of the Romance Languages
Department was presented the an
nual Di Faculty Achievement
Award for his work in bettering
student-faculty relations and his
active interest in student affairs.
Other awards presented were to
non-student women. It shall be
the responsibility of the members
of the committee to visit the fra
ternity regularly and to be avail
able for advising and serving as
hostesses at fraternity functions.
2. There shall be a special com
mittee called the Visiting Advis
ory Committee composed of seven
members representing fraternity
interested areas of the University
community. This committee will
meet : regularly to discuss frater
nity social activities and shall be
available for counseling and as
sistance to fraternities, their ad
visers and the visiting committees.
They will approve all members of
the visiting committee.
3. Women will not be permitted
to visit in fraternity houses before
11 a.m. and after the' following
hours: 11 p.m., Monday through
Edward M. Smith, Di Senator, f or j Thursday; 1 a.m. on Fridayr 2 a.m
loyalty and service to the society;
Louis Brumfield, Phi Assembly,
the Phi's outstanding freshmanj
award; Ham Horton, Phi Assembly,
outstanding debater of the Phi,
and Sol Cherry, outstanding senior
member of the Phi.
Godfrey Goes West
For Summer Teaching
Dr. James L. Godfrey, professor
in the History Department, is go
ing to teach history in the Summer
of class, the Dean of Students of- session of the University of Miss-
fice said. ouri at Columbia, Mo.
wySfc .-wv x-.x
on Saturday and 12 p.m. on Sun
day. The IFC may extend visit
ing hours one hour on four week
ends per year. These dates are
to be recorded at the beginning of
each year in the office of the dean
of students and will apply to all
4. The- IFC Court will consider
all violations of this agreement
involving fraternities as a group,
and the Men's Council will con
sider individual violations.
5. Each fraternity is required to
post a $50 bond prior to becoming
eligible for the visiting of women
in the house.
6. This agreement is in effect
on the first day of each semes
ter through the last day of classes.
7. Chapters desiring to entertain
women during the Summer ses
sions must file a request with the
IFC during the Spring term imme
diately preceding the Summer session.
8. The IFC is charged with the
responsibility for the administra
tion and the renegotiation of this
. SsiiriyjmA,'- waist-.. Jsd'.' 3s. i.
THIS IS THE ARMY'S new 280 mm cannon as it fired a test round in Frenchmans Flat, Nev., and
later fired the real McCoy, the first atomic artillery shell ever to be fired. The shell exploded with a
violence equal to that of 15 -thousand tons of TNT. It was recalled that the first atomic bombs dropped
on Japan were not much more powerful than this shell. About 31 -hundred officers and men watched
the test from trenches about five-thousand yards from the target area. NEA Telephoto.
End In Sight
Friday morning's Daily Tar
Heel will be the last for Spring
Quarter. Publication will be re
sumed Fall Semester.
Copy for Friday's paper must
observe the usual deadlines:
news by 3 p.m. Thursday and
editorial by 3 p.m. today.
There will be a Summer Tar
Heel published on Tuesday and
Friday each week during the