CHAPES HILL, 11. Q.
The editorial page is clogged
with letters on segregation today.
Take a look at p. 2.
Fair and cooler today with high
(CO m 4 eiii fin asYrrr&ir xi
VOL. LVII NO. 108 ' - ' - -
Alpha Tau Chapter of Alpha
Kappa Psi, national professional
fraternity in business administra
tion, yesterday announced plans
for holding its Fourth Annual
Business Fair, an annual service-to-school
The 1955 Fair, "Wings, Wheels
an Rudders, The Story of the Am
erican Transportation System,"
will be held in Carroll Hall,
School of Business Administra
tion, here on April 17 and 18, ac
cording to the announcement is
sued jointly by Kenneth Argo
of . Kannapolis, chairman of ar
rangements and senior in the bus
iness school, and Dr. J. c. D.
Blaine, faculty advisor and pro
fessor of Transportation.
AKPsi, for the past three years
a national awards winner among
college business fraternities, spon
sored its first business fair in 1952
which had finance as its 'central
theme. Three national figures were
featured speakers: C P. Ceoghe
gan, senior vice president of Wa
chovia Bank and Trust Company;
J. J. Sheehan, public relations di
rector of the New York Curb Ex
change, and W. D. Croom, vice
president of the First Securities
Corporation. The Business RaiT
was termed an immediate success
and was continued in 1953 when
Bf-uce Barton, chairman of the
Board of Batten, Barton, Durstine
and Osborne Advertising Agency
of New York, spoke to a capacity
audience in Gerrard Hall on the
development , of the advertising
business in the United States dur
ing the past 30 years,
1954 saw the student members
of Alpha Kappa Psi sponsoring a
fair with the theme a little closer
to their hearts:. "Tar Heel Jobs
for far Heel Grads." It. D. War
wick, president of the North Car
olina Association of Chambers of
Commerce, headed the list of
"Wings, Wheels and Rudders
has had its preliminary plans en
thusiastically received by students
faculty and businessmen through
out the state,' and is being pro
moted as the first presentation of
its kind in the Unied States, said
AKPsi announcement. ,
The UNC chapter of Alpha Kap
pa Psi, national professional fra
ternity in Business Administra
tion, has pledged 22 new members
;New pledges are James M. Alex
ander, Statesville; Walter T.
Blowe, Ahoskie; George H. Butler
Jr., Hiwassee Dam; William G.
Ctabtree, Charlotte; Willis W. Da
Robert H. Ellmore, Roxboro;
Clayton R. Keel, Everetts; William
R.King Jr., Fayetteville; Edward
FKirk, Baldwyn, Miss.; Paul E.
"Willie .H. Mumford, Kenly;
Thurman D. Nail, Winston-Salem;
Douglas M. Robinson, Mars Hill,
Ralph S. Robinson Jr., Gastonia;
Thomas M. Snyder, Lexington;
James K. Spencer, Matthews;
William R. Spencer, . High Point;
Larry D." Thames, Charlotte; Wil
liam E. Warrick Jr., Mt. Olive; Da
vid Weil, Goldsboro; Maurice H.
Wilson Jr., Charlotte, and Billy J.
Delta Sigma Pi
Of GE Factory
Members of the UNC chapter
of Delta Sigma Pi, professional
business fraternity, recently spent
an afternoon touring the General
E'ectric Plant in Asheboro, where
a' I G E. blankets are made.
The various division of the plant
were explained by Bob Miller,
plant superintendent; A. B. John
son, in charge of employee rela
tions; Grady McCoy, material man
ager, and Chuck Bliss, quality con
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Dialectic Literary Society Installs Officers
New officers of the Di, campus literary and debating society, are shown standing around new Pres
ident Bev Webb. The officers, left to right, are Clyde Smith, chaplain; Larry McElroy, president pro
tempore; Jim Turner, critic; Webb; Steve Moss, treasurer; David Mundy, clerk, and Freeman Grant,
sergeant at arms. Cornell Wright photo.
Quarterly On Sale
The Carolina Quarterly is now
on sale at the Intimate Book
shop, the Bull's Head Bookshop,
the Carolina Inn, the Monogram
Club Circus Room and the in
formation desk in Graham Me
A Meet-Your-Government Sem-'
inar, sponsored by the National
Student Council of the YMCA and
YWCA, will be held in Washing-
ton, D. C. from March 20 through
TrvVin Piohnl VIPA epprptarv.
has five aoolication blanks or.
any UNC students who wish to
attend the seminar. The blanks
must be returned to the Council,
S703 Forest Hill Drive, University
Park, Maryland, March 10.
The first two days of the semi
nar will include a visit to Mount
U- i m -iir-i e v. professional roles have taken him
Dean Frank T. Wilson of the f
Howard University School of Re- j to dstant4 Par? ot the PrId wf
ligion, conferences with Dr Ar- combine talems with a Univer sity
thur S Flemming, director of the secretary-student wife in the lead
Office of Defense Mobilization, and inS roles o the Jerome Kern
Dr. Gabriel Hauge, the President's 0scar Hammerstein musical, Show
Eocnomic Advisor, visits to some oat, wmcn tne Carolina Playmak
of the foreign embassies and a ' ers wilj present in Memorial Hall
dinner at the YWCA with colum
nist Marquis Childs as guest spea
ker. On the last day of the seminar
delegates will meet with the vice
president, Senator Wiley of Wis
consin, two Democratic members
of the Senate, two members- of
the House and will attend ses
sions of Congressional Committee
Hearings and sessions of Congress.
CANT WAIT TO 'SEE' THE EASTER STORY:'
Blind Couple 'Sees Planetarium
By BILLY ARTHUR
A 17th Century proverb reads
in pap-t: "Praise makes good
men better ..."
If that be trite, Morehead
Planetarium technicians and
staff should now be inspired to
even greater productions and
performances as result of a gen
erous compliment by Wo Plan
etarium visitors the well
known and popular blind cou
ple, Rev. and Mrs. Alonzo Jor
dan of Raleigh. Rev. Mr. Jor
dan is chaplain of the N. C.
House of Representatives, a
post he has held since 1935.
"We were thrilled," said the
Baptist minister after attending
"Billions of Years Ago," the
current Planetarium story of the
creation as recorded in the
Bible and conceived by scien
tists "Mrs. Jordan and I en
joyed not only the music and
the narration in the scriptural
Of Strength Hutson
The strength of education and
the strength ot democracy rests "Education generally has fallen a year by the undergraduate divi
upon our willingness to start with between two extreme points of sion of the Humanities as a means
experimentation and to build with view Dr. Hutson said. One he of presenting faculty members to
ideas from whatever source these described as being "simply a pil-;the University and general pub
may come." ;Rg up Gf fact upon fact with re- iic. Dr. William Wells, also of the
This view was emphaszed here suiting confusion or lack of inter-. English Department, was the fall
last nignt Dy ur. Harold 1. nut -
son, President of Greensboro Col -
1p2p. who was puest speaker at
tho inancriirai cprpmnniP! nf thp
Senate of the Dialectic Literary
Society," on of the two oldest de -
bLiCieties. on the camPus -
New officers inaugurated dur -
ing the ceremonies were Beverly
Webb, Greensboro, president;
Larry McElroy, Marshall, presi -
dent pro tempore; Jim Turner,
wmsiun-odiem, cuuc, i-vm aiuu -
dy, Black Mountain, clerk; Ste -
phen Moss, Bethlehem, Pa., treas'
urer; Freeman Grant, Bethesda,
Md., sergeant-at-arms, and Clyde
A UNC alumnus whose dramatic
here Friday through Sunday.
John Shearin, Weldon, and Mrs.
Martha Fouse, Chapel Hill, will
head the large cast for the first
university theater performance of
the famous musical, which was
taken from Edna Ferber's novel of
Performances will begin each
night at 8:30 p.m.
part but also the scientific part.
The speaker was so clear in Jiis
explanations that we could just
'see' the constellations and the
stars. Even Orion and the hun
ter. Who was the speaker?"
Told that the narrator at the
performance he "saw" was Dr.
Norman Mattis of the UNC pub
lic speaking department, Rev.
Mr.- Jordan said, "He was won
derful. The way he described
the heavens we could 'see' them,
and the man who gave the bib
lical p-rt was good, too." He
was John Ehle of the UNC Com
"The show was wonderful,"
J.he chaplain went on, "and my
-wife and I can't wait to 'see'
the Easter Story."
Fjanetarium Manager A. F
Jenzano said the staff "is in
spired by the compliment. We
have had in the past five years
HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2, 1955
Smith, Greensboro, chaplain.
; To know biology and physiolo
tu kiiuw xacis auuui puysius is iiul
to feel, at home in one's world."
jthe speaker asserted.
j The second extreme point of!
!view he cailed a "flight of fancy
' ;ntn th rPalm nf rpn7,
The problems here Dr Hutson'
. said is tWt w0le' intellectual !
systems have been worked ouS,
, which have not touched the bed
i k exoerimentation ."
As an example of this he des
cribed Madame Curie's negative
reception by scientists of her day
"who did not approve her conclu-
ions because they had their own
system of facts which did not
rest upon changing facts or ex-
Hitler instruction to the educa
tional institutions of Germany
to begin their teaching with ra
cal superiority is another exam
ple, he said. "Their biology was
reasonable but it started with the
Dr. Hutson attributed to these
views the reason for complaint in
many cases that colleges "are ivo
ry towers which lose touch with
the everyday world of fact."
decide on no bills tomorrow
night . . . PRETTY SWEDE does
a split . . . YOU'RE INVITED to
a party . . . see page four, de
tails. a number of visitors handicap
and they have received more
from our productions than the
average person might think.
When they compliment us, it
inspires us all, and the staff
is doubly appreciative." " '
A native of Edenton, Rev. Mr.
Jordan is married to the former j
Miss Mae Piner of New Bern,
who formerly was associated
with the State Commission for
the Blind. Together they oper
ate a concession in one of the
State Highway and Public Works
Commission buildings in Ra
leigh, and Rev. Mr. Jordan is
an assistant chaplain for the
State Prison Department.
So popular have become his
prayers at the opening of the
daily sessions of the N. C. House
of Representatives that this
year they are being made a part
of the House Journal for posterity.
Will Bp Topic
;Dr. Floyd Stovall, professor of
English here, will deliver the
spring Humanities Faculty Lec
ture, next Monday.
. Dr. JN P. Harland, chairman of
the. ; Humanities Lectures Com
mittee, announced that Dr. Sto
vall, an authority on Walt Whit
man, will speak on "Leaves of
Grass: The Evolution of a Book."
The lecture has been sched
uled for 8 p.m. in Carroll Hall
Auditorium, Dr. Harland said.
; Dr. StovalFs topic is particular
ly timely, since this year marks
the centennial of the publication
of the first edition of "Leaves
ot Grass." .
" Many - universities and organi
zations plan special observances
in connection with this centen
nial, and Dr. StovalFs lecture will
give, UNC one of the earliest of
the series of commemorations of
The Humantiies Faculty Lec-
tures are presented three times
Dr. Stovall, a member of the
xacuity since lyy, received
his A.B., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees
from University fo- Texas.
A "verv larae exhibition" of
' works by and about Walt Whitman
are now on disDlav on the main
flonr anH jn the assPmhlv Mhihi -
1 1- nn f tho T ;urQr
, ing to I. T. Littleton, assistant to
Included in the exhibition,
which covers four cases of the
main floor and continues in the
assembly-exhibition room, is a
group of 14 rare editions and rare
books about Whitman which has
been presented to the Library by
Charles E. Feinburg, noted Whit
man collector of Detroit, Mich., in
honor of Prof. Floyd Stovall, who
will deliver the spring Humanities
Faculty Lecture on "Leaves of
Grass: The Evolution of a Book."
Included in the group is At the
Graveside of Walt Whitman, pub
lished in 1892, the year of his !
Feinburg has also lent photo
stats of Whitman manuscripts and
a complete file of The Conserva
tor, a periodical which was begun
in 18X) hy Horace Traubel, a close
friend of Whitman. In the issues
of the periodical are articles writ
ten by Whitman before his death,
a special issue about h'"m publish
ed upon his death and later ar
ticles about him.
Other articles in the Library's
exhibit are Leaves of Grass 100
Years After, a group of essays
about the book, and The Solitary
Hunter, the latest critical biog-
ranhy of Whitman. Professor Sto
vall reviewed The Solitary Hunter
in the Feib. 5. 1955 issue of The
Two broadsides (a sheet of pa
per containing one large page, or
printed on one side only) ae also
on exhibit. One of the Whitman
printed and circulated privately
It is a defense of his Leaves of
Grass. Th? other is an advertise
ment of his books which was
printed for him.
Various editions of Leaves of
Grass, two facsimiles of first edi
tions and bfogranhies of Whitman
are also on exhibition.
Offices In Graham
i ii u
"The greatest forum for public
expression is the legislative body,
which serves as the voice of de
mocracy," John D. Larkins said
last night at inaugural ceremonies
of the Philanthropic Literary So
ciety. Larkins, who is legislative coun
sel to the Governor, chairman of
the State Legislature's Advisory
Budget Commission and State De
mocratic Chairman, spoke at the
installation of spring semester of
ficers for the Phi, one of two de-
"During the fall semester a to
tal number of 24 cases, some in
volving more than one person,
were turned over to the Men's
Honor Council . . ." according to
a report given yesterday by Og
burn Yates, clerk of the Council.
"Of those cases which involved
infractions of the Honor Code,
eight students were suspended
and two were placed on proba
tion," said the report. "An official
reprimand was given to one stu
dent, and an unofficial reprimand
was given to another."
For violations of the Campus
Code, the report said, "Three stu
dents were given official repri
mands, and three were given un
According to the clerk's report,
21 students appearing before the
Honor Council during last semes
ter were found not guilty of viola
tions of either the Campus or Hon
p x i . . .
I oeve" luuenis were removea
rom probation, and three were
reinstated back into the Univer-
. sity," said the report
"In one case heard by. the Coun
cil," according to the report, "the
defendant plead not guilty of al
tering his examination. However,
the evidence presented, as well as
the testimony of the instructor,
proved to be so incriminating that
the defendant was found guilty,
and the sentence of suspension
"In another case," concluded
the report, "because of its nature,
the defendant was referred to a
University psychiatrist, and after
examination, it was recommended
that he leave school."
: y l
'V jfrr-f "ni'miiminMr i imiwiiinrn-.r-r
- Big long Cadillac pulled up in front of Woollen Gym the other
night. Occupants got out and went inside to see Indoor Games.
Chapel Hill policeman came along. Policeman noticed the automo
bile was illegally parked. Policeman gave car. ticket. Car belongs
to people of North Carolina in general, Gov. Luther Hodges in par
ticular. Just goes to show that we live in a democracy. Cornell
li i ii di a iiuu its?
La r kins
bating societies at the University
of North Carolina in Chapel Hill.
Frank Warren, Jr., Snow Hill,
is new Phi speaker, succeeding
Louis Brumfield of Yadkin ville.
Other officers installed includ-
j ed Lawrence Matthews, Winston-
Salem, speaker pro tern; Harold
Downing, Fayetteville, parliamen
tarian; John Curtis, Bessemer
City, critic; Dick Albert, Santa
Fe, N. Mex., clerk, and Hill John
ston, Noroton Conn., sergeant-at-arms.
Larkins, who is also a member
of the Visiting Committee of the
University Board of Trustees, em
phasized that without the ability
of self-expression, "a man can
not rise above himself of even, ex
press what is actually within him
Without it he wastes himself in
Ability to express convictions
comes only with practice, as is
stressed by the Phi and other col
legiate debating societies, Lar-I
kins added. "If I had my college
days to relive, I would spend more
time on public speaking and other
expressive activities, and less time
on fraternity and social life.
'"'Clear senf -expression, essen
tial to every man's success regard
less of profession, is doubly im
portant in a legislative body where
elected representatives express
not only their own ideas, but those
of their constituents. Were it not
f&f such media of expression as a
legislative body, even the Uni
versity here would not have been
founded," Larkins said.
He compared a person who pos
sesses education but no self-expressive
powers to the Dead Sea
"whose waters have become stag
nant, lifeless and of no value
The sea takes all it can receive
but can give out nothing, expres
sionless, motionless and dead."
Larkins challenged the society
members, as they acquire their
education, to "resolve to lead out
from ourselves, expression oi
thought and pass it on to others
for their enlightenment and edi
fication." " '
A reception honoring the guest
speaker was held in Graham Me
morial main lounge following ther-
inaugural address and ceremonies.
Larkins, a native of Trenton,
is a graduate of Wake Forest
The Phi, active on' the Univer
sity campus since 1795, has inclu
ded many prominent State and
national officials on,, its. rosters
during their student days in Cha
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Admiral Robert Carney, U. S.
Chief of Naval Operations, will
not appear as guest speaker of
the Carolina Forum next Tues
day, said Bob Young, chairman
of. the Forum, yesterday. Car
ney, it was reported, has gone
to Formosa to take part in the
Southeast Asia Treaty Organi
General Matthew Ridgway,
scheduled to address the Forum
last Tuesday night. Young an
nounced at the same time, will
speak here some time during
DR. HUGH LEFLER
. . . on early N. C. Newspapers
"Farly North Carolina News
papers" will be the subject of Dr.
Hugh T. Lefler, Kenan Professor
f history, in an address at the
Jniversity Press Club dinner
neeting Monday, according to Bill
enable, president of the group.
The meeting will be held at
Watts' Grill at 6 o'clock and will
'e open to all students and fac
ulty members. Reservations should
be made by noon Friday at the
office of the Journalism School,
iccording to Venable. .
Dr. Lefler graduated from Trin
;ty College (now Duke University)
and headed the department of his
tory and government at State Col
lege in Raleigh prior to joining
'he UNC faculty in 1934.
A new club which will have a"
its purpose the discM"rinr ;-;
criticism of movies is ho:n r
The club, wh'rh '.vlll )- r,yv r (n
I1 studonfs, facuTly rr.oml or- nnd
rect? of mriv'ps r- ncf 1,'r''-
sicn snd prodjtc'.ior. Tf tvilT wri.
to actors, directors and Ff-i-iio
heads and will end bn4.h majri'y
and minority rprrt w:h earh
Criticism vil! n'n V r,r
publications sho-nt rp.r: Th--
club will work v.'ith Chnpcl TM!
thestcr ov.pt ti frv f irr.v-r-t o
thn movies brought hrv
According to thf chiV? orrnn--rs,
John Sipp ?nd John T-dlintt,
! th dues nr mcTt'horrhip frp for
club member? vi'M b" t'?M only
for such exppnec and ? winery
and stamps. Th cbth will sponsor
no movies itsplf.
The first metm? of the club
will be held Thursday ni.ht at 8
o'clock in the Woodhoase Confer
ence Room of Graham Memorial.