U II C Library
Chapel Hill. N. C.
Occasional rain ending tonight
followed by partial clearing anJ
turning colder tomorrow. HigW
Better than native Tar Htl?
See editorial, page 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 78
Complete (P) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS" ISSU
I 1 w t I
Injured Sophomore s
Laurence Berg, sophomore from West Long Branch,
X. J., was reported by Memorial Hospital as being in "satis
factory condition" alter injuries sustained in a wreck. Ex
tent of injury is reported as a fractured vertebra.
According to Jim Caldwell. Berg's roommate, the wreck
occurred at 12 o'clock Saturday night, two miles east of
Smithlield. The car was traveling toward Chapel Hill.
Berg was riding with N. C :
State College student David Wil
son in a 1956 Ford. The car, un
able to make a curve, ran on to
the shoulder of the road. It over
turned as Wilson tried to pull it
back onto the highway.
To Meet Here
County commissioners from all
over Xcrth Casylina will meet
here Jan. 17-18 at ' a school con
ducted by the Institute of Govern
ment. Registration will begin at
the new Institute of Government
building at noon on Thursday.
Jan. 17, and the school will close
at 4 p.m. Friday, Jan. 18.
. The subject matter of the meet
ing , is designed primarily for
newly-elected county commission
ers, but all county commissioners
have been invited. Many com
missioners with long years of ser
vice and man j' board chairmen
have already notified the Insti
tute that they will attend. '
A part of the Institute of Gov
ernment's training program for
county and municipal officials, the
school ,wiJl be concerned with
the pers and duties of countj
commissfoners in the field of
county- finance and property tax-1
ation and with the duties of com-j
missioners in connection with the'
financing cf public schools and
On the agenda are such subjects
as' the taxing power of counties, j
revenue from non-tax sources in-1
eluding grants from the state and ,
federal governments, and budget ,
Henry Lewis and Alex McMa
hon, of the Institute staff, will di
rect the program.
HAPPENINGS ON THE HILL
Yule Season. Abounds
In Nuptials, Parties
By MARY ALYS VOORHEES
Cupid, no doubt has had to r-
plcnish his supply of arrows.
And from here it seems he, was
perhaps as busy aj- Santa Claus
during the holidays.
Evidence of this may be sezn
by noticing ail the diamond rings,
wedding bands, fraternity pir.s
and wha! have you, which have ap
peared on the scene since Chris
The Alpha Gams head the list
with six engagements, one pinning
and one wedding, followed by the
Pi Phis and Sigma Nus. But mor ?
about that later.
First, while on the ioibject of the
holidays, and before we start talk
ing of Easter, lets do a brief c
view of the Yule season and find
out how the southern ladies and
gentlemen passed the( vacation
As soon as school was out the
Lambda Chis began celebrating.
On Dec. 21 most of the fraternity
gathered at Bob Ferrcll's home i 1
Graham. After a cocktail party a
dance and other social activities-
Then after a ten day period
spent with their families the group
was off again, this time to New
York for a few days. Included on
their itinerary were visits to Basin
Street and Birdland, where they
feaw Louis Armstrong and Coun'.
liasie, and a tour of Greenwich
On the other end of the line
Atlanta had to offer while attend
ing the wedding of one of tluir
The car belonged to Wilson,
who was only slightly injured in
AT Dl MEETING
Shaw Pledges Library
Aid; Dr. Pot eat Talks
Speaking last night at the inaug
uration of the new officers of the
j Dialectic Senate, Dr. William H.
j Poteat chose as his subject "The
Peiil of the Person in the Contem
I porary World."
President-elect Stan Shaw, pre
ceding Dr. Poteat, had for the top
ic of his inaugural address: "The
Role of the University and It
Responsibilities to the State."
In his speech Senator Shaw stat
ed ."February is to be a period in
which the Senator shall aid and
i join the cause of the Wilson Libra-
ly in. every manner ... "The new
! president claimed the State haj
i been neglecting the Library and
I that the :.tudent must act to change
I the situation,
j He .id in keeping with the DI's
I traditional interest in the library
! the Di Would circulate a petition
which wrill urge the state legisla
ture to help the library. He hopes
to set 5.000 signatures.
After" a brief and humorous" pW
log.ie. Dr.. Poteat said he wished
to emphasize "the person!" He
j went on to say there are two basl
i oppositions of the human spint
j (1) love and prayer and (2) rate
and teoimicology. The speaker re
lated tbs first disposition to the "I
and thou" concept of the Jewish
philosopher Buber and the latter
Buyer's idea of "I and it."
Stating the ancient world consid
ered nature divine and therefore
was not interested in natural
brothers Chi Phi Steward Bird
and Duke Graduate Edith Pans
were married Dec. 27 with 13
brother? and the house mother,
Mrs. Var.n McNair, present. In the
wedding party were Allen Holt,
Tony Morris. Collie CollLvon and
Charlie Fitzgerald, who served a
Some of the nuptial festivities
on the Chi Psis' program were a
cocktail party and supper, rehear
sal party, wedding breakfast, wed
ding and the reception, plus visits
io various Atlanta night spots.
On this same day, Dec. .27, Kap
pa Sig Bob Hendley and St. Mary's
graduate Mary FJkins of Raleigh
were united in Raleigh with Kapp:,
Sigs Bill Dameron, Charles Sp:l
lant and Bill Timlake serving as
ushers;, ADPi Ann Gage Mc
Conaughy became the bride of
Mitchell Baker of the University
of South Carolina; and SPE Ronald
Fox wed Margaret Smith in New
ton, her hometown with SPEs
Harry Holding, Jeff Corbin, Char
lie Daniels and Ron Belk as ush
Other nuptials taking place over
the vacation period were the Dec.
J 29 rites uniting Pi Phi Jane Ed
wards and former UNC ATO
Chuck Hauser; the marriage of
Lambda Chi Eddie Greene to Toby
Johnson of Winston-Salem in her
hometown Dec. 23; the wedding of
Alpha Gam Ann" Gillett to Johnnv
Burt former Duke Lambda Chi
now in the UNC grad school ia
( Enfield Dec. 28 with Alpha Gam
j President Trudy Lefler a- a brides
: maid; the Dec. 30 wedding of St.
! A Lauren Campbell to ADPi Gayie
Noiman; and the marriage of SAE
A Carolina student charged with
burning a cross in front of the
Hillsboro home where Frank Gra
ham was spending the holidays;
has had his trial continued for tw
William Cheshire haa admitted
the cross burning, but at the re
quest of R. Percy Reade of Dur
ham, the defendant's attourney,
! the proceedings have been put oti
until Jan. 21.
science, Tr. Poteat said natural
science began when Biblical re
ligion placed man as the lord of
He wnt on to sayvthe love and
prayer attitude included sensit.ivi
ty to other people while the rate
and technicology inclined one to
want to lay his hands on things.
He concluded it has become "in
creasingly difficult for us to see
the world in the posture of the 'I
and thou' attitude."
IDC Meets Tonight At 7
The Interdormitery ' Council
will roett tonight at 7 o'clock ir
Phi Hall on tho fourth floor of
New East Building.
Thit will be th last Council
meeting prior to fall semester
examinations. All members have
I been particularly encouraged to
IDC President $onny
Activities - scheduled for Gra
ham Memorial today include:
Pan Hellenic Council 5-6,
Grail Room; Cheerleaders, 4-4:30
and Jehovah's Witneses, 8-9:30,
Roland Parker 1; Chem Fern
mes, 8-10:15, Roland Parker 3;
Bridge Class, 4:30-6, Rendezvous
Room; APO, 7:30-8:30, APO
Pete Deli to Pi Phi Sharon War
rington Dec. 29 with SAEs Pai
Hunter and Dudley Baird as ush
ers. Aiso during the holidays came
he announcement of the marriage
of Ed Hudgins to W. C. senior
Patty Ann Mumford.
. PINNING S . . . DU Roy Wood
to William and Man' junior Con
nie Hourcn. . . . Lambda Chi niPd
student Curtis Lashley to WC
freshman Pat McQuade. . . . Sigm?
Chi Sonny Forbes to Stray Greek
Ann Shelly. . . . Phi Gam Doug
Farmer to Ami Howard of Mere
- Phi Gam Jerry Gardner to Gin
ger Roney of Peace Junior Col
lege. . . . Phi Gam Freddie Byrum
to Linda Downum of Edenton. . . .
Alpha Gam Fredrice Trull to Wade
Herring, Duke. Divinity student,
former Delta Sigma Pi at Wofford
College. ... Pika Branch Bobbitt
to Louisburg College coed Patricia
Pcrkinson. . . . Pika Rick Coker to
Judy Aiexander of Waynesville
. . . Pi Lam Richard Oresman to
WC sophomore Judy Cooper. . . .
SPE Bill Robbing to WC sopho-
moie Sadie Anne Boyd. . . . DKE
Shelby Miller to Pi Phi Sugur
Dudley. . . . Sigma Nu Tommy
Prewitt to Stray Greek Page Loit.
Sigma Nu Harry Schoen to Mar
garet Tucker of Washington,' D. C.
.. . Thcta Chi Dave Wendt toWC
sophomore Patricia Lentz. . . .
Kappa Sig Bozie Tart to Tri Delt
Mary Lee Breece.
ENGAGEMENTS ... Chi 0
Marie Tyler to Jim Gardner of
Rocky Mount. . . . Sigma Nu Boc
.brawley, UNC med student, to
UNC grad student Eleanor Rig
Sigma Nu Tommy White to Al
pha Gam Linda Blayney. . . . Al
pha Gam Jackie Aldridge to stu
dent buoy President- Bob Young
(See HAPPENINGS, Page 3)
Red China's Premier
Lauds Soviets Highly
MOSCOW UP) Premier Chou En-Lai of Red China heaped praise
in a Kremlin speech Tuesday on the Soviet Communist Party as the
leader of the world Communist movement.
Chou conferred with both Soviet and East German Communist
leaders on his first full day in Moscow.
The Soviet government reported its talks with Chou ranged from
Soviet-Chinese relations to "the international situation as it affects
Chou told a luncheon gathering at the Kremlin the purpose of
his visit to Moscow was "the binding of closest unity" between the
two governments against "the disruptive efforts of the imperial
ists." Chou spoke in answer to an address by Soviet Premier Nikolai
"To defeat the enemy, we must strengthen the unity of the So
cialist camp headed by the Soviet Union," Chou said. "The purpose
of our visit to the Soviet Union is just this future binding of the
closest unity between our two states. The great friendship of our
countries is eternal and indestructible."
Bulganin in his speech lavishly praiA;d Red China's support of
Soviet intervention in Hungary.
"We value highly," Bulganin said with startling frankness "th?
position you took in connectcion with the counter-revolutionary up
rising in Hungary. Your fraternal support and your' efforts aimed at
disclosing the intrigues of the imperialists in eastern Europe helped
us greatly, as well as the wtiole internatoinal CommunL-Jt movement.
23 Nations Press For Hungary Probe
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) The Hungarian situation will
get a fresh airing before the U. N. today when the 80-nation Gen
eral Assembly discusses a new proposal to probe conditions in the
Soviet satellite. ,
The assembly is slated to meet at 10.30 a.m. (EST) to hear a
resolution sponsored by the United States and 22 other nations.
The proposal aims at seeking facts from vHungarian refugees on
Soviet military interference during Hungary's short-lived revolt
and other pertinent data.
Informed sources'lsaid, the sponsors have agreed on the broad
outlines of a proposal "4which would set up a special five-nation in
vestigating committee. ' ' f
The Russians already have declared such a move would get
nowhere and warned that no probe team could get into Hungary.
The sponsors of the resolution are Belgium, the Netherlands.
..Italy, Spain, Norway, Ireland, Argentina. Peru. Dominican Repub
lic, El Salvador, Chile, Colombia, Pakistan. Philippines, Turkey,
Thailand. United States, Fiance. Britain, Canada, and New Zealand,
Japan, Liberia and Sweden.
Israel Presses UN For Suez Rights
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.-(AP) Israel pressed Tuesday for
U.N. assurances on its long range program for unrestricted navi
gation in the Suez Canal and the Gulf of Aqaba as a price for its
withdrawal from the Sinai Peninsula.
Diplomatic talks continued here on the question of Israel's
rights in the Suez Canal as Britain and France were reported will
ing to allow the U.N. to be their intermediary in talks with Egypt
on ending the 6-month-old Suez Canal deadlock.
But from Cairo came a new block.
Egypt announced it would not negotiate directly or indirectly
with Britain and France because of the British - French military
action in the Suez Canal Zone.
Abdcl Kaden Hatem, Egypt's information director, announced
"Egypt can only discus.-? the matter within the framework of the
United Nations." '
Miss Martha Fouse To Sing
In Musicale Program Sunday
Les Petites Musicales will pre
sent Miss Martha Fouse. soprano,
as featured artist in their con
cert to be held Sunday at 8 p.m.
Sponsored by Graham Memor
ial Activities Board, the concert
will be given in the main lounge
of Graham Memirial. .'
Miss Fouse has studied under
members of the UNC Music Dept.
staff and now works with the UNC
School of Social Work. During
her singing, career she has ap
peared in Mozart's opera "The
Marriage ' of Figaro."
Accompanist for the soloist
will be Walter Golde.
Featured on Les Petites Musi
cales program will be works by
Antonio Vivaldi, Robert Shumann,
Claude Debussey, Paul Hindemith,
Gardner Read, and Richard Hage
man. "Poem for a Time of Change,"
based on a poem by Archibald Mac
Leish and set to music by Robert
Gould, will also be sung by the
No admission is charged for the
o Colleges; UNC
A final invitation has been is
sued to Indian UN delegate V. K.
Krishna Menon to appear on the
UNC campus Feb. 11, according to
Jim Holmes, chairman of the Car
Menon has postponed two speak
ing engagements here, one sche
duled before Christmas holidays,
and another set for Jan. 7.
Holmes said that a telegrffni,
sent to Menon's office yesterday,
stated that Menon will be "expect
ed" to appear Feb. 11, as his of 1
fice had earlier stated that he
would be available any date befoie
Feb. 15 with the exception of Feb.
4 and 7.
Menon will probably be unabie
to appear here later in the year,
according to Holmes, as he will be
out of this country after the 15th.
Other speakers on tap for the
icst of this year will possibly in
chivle Vice-President Richard Ni
on. Sen. William O. Douglas o"
Illinois, Adlai Stevenson, and Har
ry Cain, former senator and mem
ber of the Subversive Activities
"Holmes said that according to
Nixon's office, the" Vice-President
will be in this area in the latter
part of February when he comes
to address the North Carolina Re
publican Convention in Charlotte.
Harry Cain has set no date for ;
hL- appearance here,' but has defin !
itely stated that he will come,
Holmes said. '
The forum is attempting to sche
dule Stewart Symington for an ap
pearance, but has not as yet sue
ceeded, according to Holmes.
Upsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha
this week celebrates the 75th an
niversary of the chapter's found
ing on the UNC campus.
In conjunction with the anni
versary celebration, the KA's will
hold their annual 'Convivium, a
banquet in the honor of Robert
E. Lee's birthday. The banquet
is scheduled for Tuesday evening,
Jan. 15, at the Carolina Inn.
Dr. McLeod Frampton of An
derson, S. C, regional advisor
for Smith Province of the Kappa
Alpha Order, will be the princi
ple speaker. KA alumni and other
guests are to be present.
Upsilon chapter's selection for
Kappa Alpha Rose of 1957 will
be announced and crowned at
the banquet. A Convivium party
will follow for brothers and their
BattaUixm C o m m and e r of,
NROTC unit buying an army
tank "L-uild-it-yourgelf"- kit.
Carolina gentleman calling
Cobb Dorm for another Caro
lina gentleman and getting Mc
Iver Dorm instead. Coed answer
ed and flabbergasted, said "W'lw
did yo-a nay?''
The DuPont Coin mil v ol
Monday that it would ic lnoie than $1. 000.000 to 1-2-2 uni
versities and collects in the next academic year, with empha
sis on improving teaching.
According to Dean Arnold Perry the School ol Educa
tion received a .mailt of two scholarships horn the DuPont
fund; which are to he used to train teachers ol mathematics
or science tor secondary schools.
Pcirv stated that this will be the third year that Caiolma
received a DuPont jrant.He said that I'NC lias been the
recipient of the awards because the School ol Education ha
Hall Is Sold
St.' Anthony Hall has been sold! Education,
to the. University for expansion; The increase of some S100.000
of the Carolina Inn. The amount ! above DuPont grants for the cur
was undisclosed. I rent year will go almost entireli
. The fraternity, whose Greek ! to encourage teaching, making
letters are Delta Psi., diclined i more than half of the total pro
comment on the transaction Tues- j gram for that purpose. Dupont of
day. The home, at the corner f ficials said the shift in emphasis
Cameron Ave. and Pittsboro St., j from science fellowships and funda-
was sold along with the St. An-
lU,,-.., Unll A , t, v tlia firmop
M. C. S. Noble home on Pittsboro;
With the purchase, the Univers
ity has adequate space for ex-;
nansion of the Inn. The project
will not be undertaken immed
iately, but is a certain future de
velopment. The University and the fraterni
ty Jiave been conferring about
the sale for several . years. The
St. A s had planned to build a '
new home on the lot where the i
present building stands. j
The fraternity has acquired from j
H. A. Whitfield, as a site for its j
new home, the Whitfield home and !
property and an adjoining lot on
Pittsboro St., south of Cameron
MOSCOW (AP) Trud. the So
viet trade union paper, delivered
a blistering attack today on what
it called the '"outrageous behav
ior" of Soviet youth and students.
The half-page article was one
of the most sweeping condemna
tions of the ideological unrest
among students in post-Stalin
Russia yet printed here.
It listed five colleges and in
stitutes from the Baltic' to the
Urals where it said students had
fallen prey to bourgeois propagan
da and '"become infatuated with
gutter bougeois literature, formal
istic painting and wild jazz music."
Jn recent weeks the Soviet
press has cited other centers of
student ferment in the Ukraine,
the Caucasus and Central Asia.
Trud condemned student behavior
in these places:
Leningrad Institute of Precision
Mechanics and Optics students
have risen in their classes and
charged that .'"creative initiative"
among students was being sup
pressed. Moscow Sta'te University the
student wall newspaper, Tribuna,
"has permitted rude and slandering
attacks against the Soviet press in
phrases borrowed from the
Polytechnical Institute at Sverd
lovsk in the Urals students,
'"under the guise of criticism and
developing democracy, have been
making demagogic statements in
class which place Komsomol (the
Communist Youth Organizations)
in opposition to the Communist
Leningrad Polytechnical Insti
tute students engaged in "drunk
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Betty Savage, Eugenia
Rawls, Sally Simpson, Susan Mer
rick, Ann Vachman, Lauradel
Lawrence, and ' Riley Montgom
ery, Robert Lewis, Shelton Tur
ner, Garrett Nichols, Harmon
King, John Morton, Stephen
Mirman, and William High.
1 lnmm ton, Del. .innoumea
pioneered in setting up couis
in mathematics, chemistry. Dotan
and zoology especially for the
training of school teachers.
Perry asked that anyone inter
ested in applying for one of the
1 scholarships- should contact him,
Arnold Perry, Dean, School of
mental research retiects me
! .Iinnniilt nt..'fli flf file tifhODlS.
The sum will be used m tnree
ways: to improve undergraduate
chemical or technical education;
to set up post-graduate, teaching
! assistantships; and to provide
scholarships for prospective teach
ers of hiyh school science and
Chancellor Robert House will
become a member of the facul
ty next year and will teach two
classes regularly. He will teach
sophomore Engii.sh literature both
House will also teach a section
of Greek litefiture and trans
lation in the fall and a section
of Latin literature and transla
tion in the spring.
House, whose retirement be
comes effective July 1. was ap
pointed chancellor in 1945. Pre.
viously he served as Dean of Ad
ministration on campus.
VIENNA (AP) Hungarian
border guards yesterday fired on
and wonded a 2l2-year-old Hun
garian boy and his father almost
within sight of the Austrian Iron
tier, police reported.
Despite heavy bullet wounds in
one leg. the Hungarian retuie?
managed to reach Austrian terri
tory 'with his bleeding son in hi?
arms. The boy was . hit in the
During the dayliqht hours 209
more Hungarian refugees arrived
in Austria, bringing the total since
the beginning of the Hungarian
rebellion to 161,587.
The Interior Ministry, mean
while, warned Hungarian refugees
to respect Austrian laws and the
nation's neutral status. A com
munique said any refugee engag
ing in political activities, will for
feit his right of asylum.
To Play Hero
Graham Memorial Activities
Board presents "Incorrigible" as
another feature of its foreign film
series for the fall semester tomor
row in Carroll Hall at 8 p.m.
The Swedish film revolvci
around ihe delicate theme of a
spoiled boy who develops icto a
troublesome delinquent. After a
cla'h with his professor, he takes
out his revenge on the protein's
Tickets for the showing wii' be
S.50 for all students who li . riot
hae series tickets.