Chapel Hill. ft. C.
-Cloudy and colder. Expected
When in secret, one may worry.
See editorial, page 2.
VOL. LVU NO. 90
Complete W) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
A 1 1 ft 1 V MX
Last 'Duke Painting
On Library; Maintenance Surprised'
By WALTER SCHRUNTEK
When will the last "Duke" paint
ing be removed from the entrance
of Wilson Library?
According to Giles Horney, UNC
maintenance supervisor, the work
was supposed to have been com
pleted last November. He express
ed surprise at the knowledge thai
the entrance of the library still
bears the remains of last Novem
ber's vandalism which marked nu
merous campus sites, including the
pitla of Morehcad Planetarium
and the Old Well.
Horney felt that the 'Duke''
painting on the entrance of the
library has remained during these
past months as the result of a
serious oversight. He said that he
will set his crews to work imme
diately on correcting a situation
which has existed as a campus
eye tc these past several months.
The work, he said, will require
special1 attention because of the I
nature of limestone. Each case of '
defacement requires separate at
, tention and treatment, but Horney
felt that the same process used'
on the columns of' the planetarium
would remove the paint now on
the librarj' wall.
Work is expected" to start to
day! Revolt Hinted j
BUDAPEST Hungary's !
Soviet-supported premier took
note Monday of signs that a new
Hungarian revolt may break out
- In a speech made at Salgotarjan
.and broadcast by Budapest Radio.
Premier Janos Kadar said the
revolutionary movement has mov
ed from the towns to the villages
r, lie called on Hungarians ' to be
"watchful, for though the coun-ter-revelution
has been broken, it
can still incite disturbances."
Kadar told the communist mili
tia it should "beat down only the
counter-revolutionaries and not
make a public show of strength."
His speech came as Budapest
.university studsnts returned
quietly to classes with a new form
of greeting: "Muk." The three let
tors are initials of a Hungarian
phrase meaning. "We'll start
again in March."
Underscoring the mutterings
was a disclosure that weapons
caches arc being found daily in
Budapest university buildings.
A student demdns'pafion last
Oct. 23 led to the first violence
(See WORLD NEWS, Page 3)
Annual Jenkins Lecture
Given Today By Intern
Dr. Gilbert Mudgc of Johns-Hop-Kins
Medical School will give thL
year's Lee B. Jenkins Memorial
lecture Wednesday at the UNC
Dr. Mudgc . will appear before
the combined staff of the Univer
sity's School of medicine at 4 p.m.
to explain new methods involved
in traditional ways of removing
body, wastes in the treatment of
Dr. Mudge, the third lecturer in
this annual series, is a pharmacolo
gist and internLv at John's Hop
IN THE INFIRMARY
Misses Sylvia Yelton, Elizabeth
Meloy, Jane Stainback, Nancy
Stockwefl, and John Crittenden,
Kee Yoo, Lawrence Bernard,
Thomas White, Michel Cap, Wil
liam Gautler, Robert Williams,
John Johnson, Kenneth Albord,
Patrick Leonard, Douglas Sharp,
Marvin Smith, Robert Biggs,
James Emerson, and Richard
By Court For
William P. Cheshire, UNC stu
dent from Hillsboro, was fined
$10 and coJis in County Recorder's
Court yesterday morning as the
tirst person " to be tried tor vio-,
!ation of the State's anti-cross j
The defendant, represented by
ittorncy Percy Rcade of Durham,
leaded nolo contendere to the
charge, before Judge L. J. Phipps.
Cheshire presented several char
acter witnesses but did not take
ihe stand in hL- own behalf.
He was charged with burning the
cross in the yard of the Cheshire
Webb home in Hillsboro on the
light of Dec. 27 to show
3raham who was visiting
how he felt about him.
On Feb. 72
The original Don Cossack Chor- j
us and Dancers will be brought j
to the UNC campus cn Feb. 12. j
Presented by the Student Enter- j
tainment Committee, the program;
A'ill be held in Memorial Hall at
With Szrge Jaroff as conductor, j
the Russian performers are now
on a world-wide tour which began j
in the spring of 1956 and will end
in May of this year. During 1956
their tour took them through 12
countries, including 'appearances
in Berlin, Paris, Tokyo, and Lon
don. Since their first concert in Vi
enna in 1923, the Don Cossacks
have sung in every country in the
world except Red China and So
viet Russia. The troupe first visit
ed the U. S. in 1930 and has ap
peared in this country annually
for 26 seasons.
In their concerts the Don Cos
sacks present a wide variety of
Russian folk songs, operatic mel
odies, and old Russian church mus
ic, spiced with lightning-fast Cos
sack dances. Frequently included
on their programs is the musical
version of the Origin and History
of the Don Cossack Chorus, illus
trating their part in the Russian
Revolution, Civil War and flight
from their home country.
The Chorus is now well-represented
on LP records, .having at
! present seven albums on the mar
- . s , J
: t ;
THE LIBRARY FRONT
that teas thought gone since
Elections Board Head
Doubts Law Efficiency
By NEIL BASS
, , . . , , i
Elections Board Chairman Ralph
Cummings said Monday night he!
wa -uncertain of . the . fficieiicy.7 j
of the current Elections Law which j
places ballot Laxcs in individual
Cummings was guest speaker at!
the regularly scheduled Monday j
night Student Party meeting.
Elaborating, Cummings referred
to "discrepancies" which occurred
during the past fall election over
which the current Elections Law
Chairman Cummings said these
discrepancies necessitated disquali-
fication of numerous ballots which
in turn lowered the percentage of
In electoral action, Harold O'Tuel
was named over Don Jacobs to fill
a seat vacancy in Dorm Men's III.
The seat was vacated by the resign
ation of Dick Gustafson.
The race for Gustafson's vacated
seat was a close one. O'Tuel de
feated Jacobs by a narrow margin
of 5 votes.
Chairman Sonny Hallford named
the following SP members on a
committee to investigate campus
If f - ' ' ,
y . , p , ,A - . . ' .r ,s, : - :Jr:' ... fx - seniors are eligible to place
. ,. .! .,,,w;v.-.., , .'I. .Lm-.-m- V, -. IxJ" ' orccrs- according to Bob Hornik,
1 1 r " i "ft t' VI C ' rffcs : Grail class ring chairman.
1 ; m czS ?V;a'feri. ! The Balfour s is rd
,Z T-.. I & W Phone 6031.
I v-rtVvi,; q gm's slate !
The UNC Air Force Officer Training Unit, will represent Caro
lina at the Inauguration Parade of Gov. Hodges Thursday in Raleigh.
1 I s
' , - I I
areas to determine platform planks
for the coming spring election:
Joel Fleishman, John Brooks,
Gardner Foley, Gary.Greer, Eypretl
James, Miss Babs Moore, Dav id
Evans, Don Furtado and John Riy.
Appointed to succeed Fleishman
as Social Committee chairman was
Miss Phyliss Krafft.
Chairman Hallford also appoint
ed Miss Betty Huffman as party
file clerk. Miss Huffman succeeds
Miss Judy Davis.
uuring xne perioa aesignaiea iori
committee reports, party Treasurer
Bob Carter reported the group was
some $50 "in the red." Carter re
quested contributions from inter
Also during the period, , Chair
man of the Advisory Committee
Whit Whitfield announced revision
of the Elections Law was being de
liberated by the committee.
Whitfield said discussion was
being held on the possibility of
limiting the number of run-off el
ections. The party will not meet next
j week due to a conflict with the
presentation of Carolina Foruin
Speaker V. K. Krishna Menon.
1 KM Wfr-vs
AFROTC TO BE IN
i - v t s t . ...... i f ' i
1 V f I ! ,AV- x- ii I ii . M" nik reoucsts that he bo contacted !
t il . f: U : 51 . I I ' tVir. 7oH Rota Tan TTmivo i
Dr. Brainard Currie of the
.University .of Chicago School of
Law will be here Friday to inter
view prospects for law school
scholarships there, according to
the UNC Placement Service.
. Dn Currie will be at the Place
ment Service, 204 Gardner, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to talk with
For the second year the Univers
ity of Chicago School of Law is (
offering a three - year $1500 per
year tuition scholarship. The
scholarship is autormtically re
newable for the second and third
years upon satisfactory completion '
of the first- year.
Interested students have been
asked tp make an appointment at j
the Placement Service beforehand. !
Those who cannot ga by should '
call in their appointment at 9-3751, !
according tothe Placement Ser
, Thoso students who have not '
decided where they want to go j
btit want to go to law school have j
been asked to see Dr. Currie. j
Anyone desiring more informa-
tion has been asked to check with
anvone in the Placement Service.
Stella Anderson, junior from
West Jefferson injured in a pre-j
: . : ,1 Sc. !
Liuisimas auiumuuuc avuiuvui, is
reported to be making progress to
"Her mother wrote me that she j
improving," reported Dean of
Women Katherine Carmichael.
Young indicated there is a pos
Miss Anderson asked that the sibility the UNC-N. C. State game
TAR HEEL express. her gratitude here Tuesday, Feb. 19. may also
for the letters, cards, and roses ' televised.
which she has received. "I espec-; 'Broadvisicn' will be used in j
ially appreciated them considering coverage of the games. This com-1
the time of the semester."
The Women's Residence Coun
cil also is sending her The Daily
Tar Heel. I
In a letter to Dean Carmichael
Mrs. Anderson said that letters
from friends at the university had
meant a great deal to Stella.
Miss Anderson. a journalism
major, was injured Dec. 23 on
Highway 268 near North Wilkes
boro. A car driven by Lee Riddle, 23,
of North Wilkesboro. struck Miss
Anderson while she was unlock
ing the trunk of her car. She was
crushed between the two vehicles.
Her leg was almost severed and
had to be removed at the hospital.
Miss Anderson also sustained a
broken left leg and fractures of
the pelvis and skull.
s 4 "
The band (bottom left) will lead
Guard (right) and the Drill Team
'5 . - ' I?.
ir jrt ' - rr -i
.'. .. 1? -vn ... t ' fj ""J p p'4 I ring by the University administra-
A - it ' It) ff i f C j tion and the Order of the Grail.
ri'w X'" J -it's I It Wit 1 For further information, Hor-
! i- - v.
. Harvard visitor
Two cf UNC's last four home
basketball games will be televised
over WUNC-TV, according to an
announcement Saturday by John
Young, assistant director of the
Televised will be the UNC
Duke game on Saturday and the
UXC-Wake Forest game Wednes
day, Feb. 13. ; ; , ,
The casts will be live from Wool-
len G'm and start l 7:55
bines t,he telecasts with radio play- J
by-play and is worked out with
other radio stations in the state.
WUNC-TV will transmit pictures
of the game action while differ- j
enr radio stations will carry the j
Young said "In view of the fine I
showing the Big Four teams are '
making again this year, particular- ;
ly the first-place Tar Heels, we j
know there will be an unusual j
amount of interest in these games, j
and we are particularly glad to
be able to telecast them. ;
He said he appreciated "the co-1
operation of the
the state, which
made the tele -
young saici ne is nopeiui some
arrangement will De worked out
to televise the UNC-State game.
"High school officials' have told
the unit, followed by the Color
Was Effective Feb. 1
Dr. Alexander He.ivil. professor of political science at
IWC lias accepted a visiting researcli professorsliip at Har
He will be on leave of .' bscnee from his tluties at Chapel
Hill lor one year, effective Feb. I. H).-,7. it has been an
nounced jointly by Harvard University and I NC.
Rumor has been persistent in wnjcn w be open in June whn
the past few weeks that Dr. Chancellor Robert House retires.
Heard is being considered, along jq COMPLETE BOOK
with several others from the Uni
versity and out-of-state, for the
position of chancellor here. A
committee of the Consolidated
University is currently interview
ing prospects for the position,
Wil I Cover
us that a large number of their
games are scheduled on the same
evening and that their athletic pro
gram would suffer from the tele
cast," he said.
'"We are, of course, anxious to
cooperate with the schools and do
not want to interfere with their
I basketball program. If a satisfact-
cry solution can be found we will
i add the State game to the 'broad
i vision.' schedule," he said.
UP To Hear
Sam Magill j
Director of Student Activities ;
Sam Magill will addre.s the Uni-!
versity Party tonight at 7:30 in the
Roland Parker Lounges of Graham
Magill will speak on the admin
istration views on several campus
problems, such as parking.
The entire student body is cordi
ally invited to attend, party Chair
man Mike Weinman said.
"This promises to be an extrcm-
elv interesting and worthwhile
1 talk," Weinman said.
No party business will be trans
acted with the exclusion of commit-
tee reports and a short review ot
old business at the session, accord
ing to Chairman Weinman.
The UP chajrman expressed extreme-pleasure
that the Columbia
St. parking ban had been lifted.
'The UP pledges continued atten
tion toward getting student park
ing lots this year," Weinman con
cluded. Company Representative
For Rings To Be Here
The Balfour Company repre
sentative will take orders for class
rings in "Y" Court on Monday
and Tuesday, Feb. 18-19, from 9
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. All juniors and
Faculty Committee on Frater
nities and Sororities, 3:30-5,
Grail Room; Woman's Residence
Council, 3-5, Council Room and
6:30-8:30, Grail Room; Mardi
Gras, 7-11, Roland. Parker Loun
ge: W.A.A., 7:00, Woodhouse
Conference Room; Men's Honor
Council, 7-11, Council Room.
Under a grant from the Ford
Foundation, Professor Heard will
complete a book, "Money in Foli
tics" during his year at Harvard
He has been assembling material
for more than three years on the
How of money in politics in a pro
ject financed by the Edgar Stern
j The year at Harvard will enablo
; Dr. Heard to put hi. findings in
j book form. He has already present
I ed preliminary findings, with con
J elusions, in magazine articles and
I in testimony as a consultant to a
; Congressional Committee.
While at Harvard Dr. Heard,
author of "A Two-Party South?"
and co-author of "Southern Po
litics in State and Nation," may
also lecture to students in the.
Dept. of Government.
At Chapel Hill Dr. Heard is Pre
sident of the Faculty Club, Chair
man of the University's Committee
on Established Lectures, and has
been a member of ti:e Political
Science Dept. at UNC mice 1.950.
A native of Savannah, Ga., the
39 year old "professor graduated
from UNC in 1933. and received
his M. A. and Ph.D. degrees at
Columbia University. He became a
staff member of the American Em
bassy in Quito, Ecuador, and served
with the Navy in World War II.
May Cease In
! Carrol! Hall
: There is a strong possibility that
! showing of free movies in Carroli
Hall will be discontinued unless
' students stop littering the audi
torium, Graham Memorial Actiw-
ties Board Chairman Tom Lam
beth said yesterday.
Lambeth made it clear that this
'.hreat did not come from GM but
from Carroll Hall custodians. Lam
beth's statement in mil rea'is;
"GMAIJ is able to .show tree mov
ies in Carroll Hall through cour
tesy of the building's management.
We do not pay rent for use of Ihe
auditorium nor do we pay for jani
torial services in the buiiuing.
"Carroll Hall lias certain rules
regarding use of the auditorium.
One of them is that there is to he
no eating, drinking or smoking
within the auditorium. Whatever
we may think about the reasonable
ness of the rule or any part of it,
it is a rule which we must obey if
free movies are to continue show
ing in Carroll.
"We know that many people
smoke during free movies because
they do not realize that it is against
the rules. In the future, GMAIJ
will do its best to remind audien
ces about them. We hope that stu
dents attending the movies will
cooperate with Carroll Hall at
tendants so that it will not be ne
cessary for them to forbid future
use of the auditorium as they hue
warned they may."
Wake Forest Faculty
Boots Pinty Raiders
WINSTON-SALEM AP T-.v o
men have been suspended and two
coeds placed on probation in con
nection with a panty raid at Wake
Forest College Jan. 9.
The men had been tried by the
Men's Honor Council and given
I warnings. But the faculty execu
tive committee overruled the
council and suspended the men.
None of the names uas. released.