Cliapcl Hill, N. C.
' ' :
Warmer. High expected 58.
A new angle on the revolution.
See editorial page.
VOL. LVII NO. 92
Complete CP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
A number of rumored violations ol the Honor System
which drilted around campus during the examination period, f
have been denied by liob Young, student body president.
One of the widespread reports concerned supposed cheat
ing on the part of members of the freshman basketball team
or of the football team, depending upon the varying, versi
ons of the story. The freshman athletes involved were, rumor
ed to have been caught together over a language exam in a
dormitory room. The freshmen were supposedly tried by. the
Honor Counc il and quietlv shipped home.
SPANISH EXAM : !
Another popular rumor was that
President Young walked into the
Spanish 4 exam, at the request of
the professor who reported miss
ing copies of the exam, collected
all the quiz booka from the stu
dents, flipped through the pages,
and then did not return all the
books when the exam finally re
sumed. Concerning the Spanish 4 ex
am. Young stated that on the
basis of a rumor reported to him
the night before, he and his
roommate collected the blue
books of all the students at the
exam and went through them to
determ ine -whether they could
find evidence of cheating. All
the books were returned, as
nothing suspicious was found in 1
STATEMENT BY YOUNG !
A? for the first rumor, and
others which have been spread
during and since the last exami
nation period, but none of which
have been proven true, President
Young made the following state-;
ment to the Daily Tar Heel:
"During the past few days, di-j
verse rumors have circulated ;
around the campus with regard to
questionable violations of the Hon-:
or System which I witnessed. I will j
not reveal the names of the per- j
sons Involved, but I feel that 1
Xiould clarify the situation and
put an end to these malicious ru- j
One night during the exami
nation period my roommate and
I were led to a scene where one
student was found making notes
in a blue quiz book. It was
(See VIOLATIONS, Page 2)
Manly Wade Wellman will speak
on his latest book, "Rebel Boast,"
at the third Bull's Head Tea of
the season this afternoon at 3:45
p. m. in the Library Assembly
Miss Helen Parker of the UNC
Press will introduce Wellman.
Mrs. Wellman and Mrs. E. H. Hart
sell will pour tea.
Wellman was born in Africa,
where his father was a medical
missionary. He lived and attended
school in various parts of the
United Sates before settling in
Chapel Hill in 1951.
In response to a growing de
mand for voice training among
UNC students class singing less
ons will be offered for the first
time this semester,
The UNC Music Dept. made the
Professor Joel Carter, chairman
of instruction in voice, will leacn
Th? course will carry hourly
credit on the same basis as other
music study, the announcement
In addition to class sessions,
each student will meet privately
each week with the coach-accompanist,
Interested students have been
asked to apply for the class at
once. Registration will be limited
to 12 men. half of whom have al
ready preregistered, the an
The first session will be held
tomorrow at 2 p.m. in room 207,
Miss Marian Lou Dickens, junior
from Tomasville, was recently se
lected to represent the Universi
ty at the 1937 Azelea Festival in
The heads of the six major wo
men's organizations selected Miss
Dickens from the number of cam
pus queens chos?n during the fall
Miss Dickens, an elementary ed
ucation major, was lest fall's
1956 Dukathon Queen. She is also
an Air Force ROTC Sponsor and
a member of the YACK Beauty
Among . the events of the 1957
Commencement Week will be a
performance by the Chapel . Hill
Choral Club, accompained by the
University Symphony Orchestra,
of Verdi's Requiem Mass.
A chorus of 90 to 100 singers is
anticipated for this year's per
j The Chorus, op?n to students.
staff, and all local residents, be
gins practice for the spring semes
ter, Feb, 11. Interested persons
have been invited to attend re- forced him to postpone his engage
h;arsal from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. in j ment.
i Hill Music
i tryouts. .
Hall. There are no
iijiiiiiuiiiiimirf mini ill ii i i 'ii '"" "'"f i
t v - I
. f - - " , I
s - - . I
Y ' 4 s 1 f
I '. , " I
1 h ' ' - 1
.speaks on book
"Rebel Boast" is
the story of
five confederate infantrymen
from Enfield, N. C, told from
the Viewpoint of the ordinary so
ldier. In writing the book Well
man . relied on personal letters
and diaries, many of which came
from the Wilson Library's South
ern Historial Collection.
All , interested persons have
been invited to attend.
Activities at GM today are as
Woman's Residence Council,
3-5, Council Room; Student Fac
ulty orum, 3:303-5, Roland Par
ulty Forum, 3:30-5, Roland Par
ker Lounge No. 2; Rules Com
Mardi gras, 4-6, Roland Parker
Lounge No. 3; Finance Commit
tee, 4-5, Woodhouse Conference
Room; UP Caucus, 6-7, Roland
Parker Lounge No. I; SP Caucus,
6:30-7:15, Roland Parker Lounge
No. 3; Men's Honor Council,
7-11, Woodhouse Conference
Alpha Epsilon Delta, national
honorary pre-medical and pre-
dental fraternity, is holding its
first open meeting of this semes-
ter in Hanes Hall at 7:15 tonight.
The speaker will be Dr. J. J.
Van Wyk from the Department of
Pediatrics at the UNC Medical
School. Dr. Van Wyk will talk
and show slides illustrating how
chemistry is becoming ever more
important in the field of medi
cine. The meeting is open to all pre
medical and pre-dental students,
I but AED has welcome sophomores
who are now eligible for member
ship in this society. New members
will be taken in within the next
V. K. Krishna Menon, scheduled
by the Carolina Forum to speak
here Feb, 11, has cancelled his en
gagement for the third time.
According to a letter from Men
on's Private Secretary, the Indian
Minister will not be able to make
his address in Chapel Hill because
of an important session of the UN
The question of Kashmir is now
before the Security Council with
meetings concerning the question
held throughout next week. As In
dia's representative to the Security
Council for this question, Menon
has been declared essential to the
meetings both during and before
Menon, chief of India's delega
tion to the United Nations, was
originally scheduled to talk Dec.
10, tut the Hungarian crisis and
the special sessions of the UN
The Indian representative is re
garded by o-orne as being second
only to Nehru on the Indian politi
In announcing the cancellation
of Menon's address, Brandon Kin
caid, chairman of the Carolina
Forum, stated that "the Forum is
very disappointed that Mr. Menon
is not to be with us. We hope that
he will be able to come later on
in the year, but we aren't sure
whether or not he will be able to
come at all.''
WORDS OF COMFORT:
Shepard Advises Students Not To Ask
For Deferment Until They Receive Notice
By NEIL BASS
Sweating the draft?
If so, Gen. F. C. Shepard had
comforting words of advice yester
day. Shepard is the University co
ordinator of military affairs.
The general had two primary
points of advice to University stu-
, dents who are wary of Selective
(1) Do not request deferment
until you receive notice to re
port for physical examination.
By doing so you may increase
your draft eligibility by ten
(2) Keep in close contact with
your local selective service board.
It solely can inform you of your
possibility for induction.
Concerning necessary scholastic
requirements to enable students to
remain in school, Shepard released
the following information.
Students may not be drafted
during their freshman year.
They may not be drafted during
their sophomore year if they
were in the upper 50 of their
freshman class, upper 66 of
their sophomore class, upper
75 of their junior class, and
upper 25 of their class in grad
An important statement released
by Shepard was that Selective
. "not a crisis'
Crisis7 8t Administration
SEE PAGE TWO
BY 6-4 VOTE
Debating a resolution favoring
the Eisenhower Doctrine in the
Mideast, the. Philanthropic Liter-
ary ' Society killed the, bill ' by a j
vote of 6-4, Tuesday night.
The debate reached its climax
when Guest Ted Youhanna of
Kirkuk, Iraq, questioned Repres
entative Jess Stribling, who had
spoken affirmatively. Youhann
asked how there could be a pow
er vacuum in a country in which
fifty million people live; along
with other questions and remarks
he went on to say that it was no
worse to die from Western bullets
than Russian and that most of
the Mideast countries were insti
tuting measures against the Com
munists. In introducing the resolution,
Representative Jess Strityin
spoke briefly on the two concepts
of the Soviet policy and then said
the United States must envoke
Service is calling no men below
the age of 22.
Students who fail to maintain
the necessary scholastic average
are classified "I-S"' for one aca
demic year. This clause in the Se-
1 ' '
, , . advises on the draft
.' tiiere is a crisis"
& - - "
the Eisenhower Doctrine in order
to keep. from being encumbered
by . red-tape which would " block
xiy quick action. . , ,
Representative Hill Johnston
said that he believed that the Ei
senhower Doctrine was just an ex
tension of the Truman policy. He
claimed, "the bill actually cov
ers the U. S. power vacuum.
Claiming that the United States!
stop Communism in the Mideast,
Representative Lawrence stated,
"it is not the right of ths United j
States to enforce its own will."
He believed that the people had
their right to choose their own
Representative John Brooks ur
ged thai the United States place
its military aid at the disposal
of the United Nations. He felt that
the aggressor nation might not
be a Communist nation.
lective Service Regulations is
called the ' Compassionate Clause."
It allows students, according to
Shepard, one acauemlc year to
raise their scholastic average to
the necessary level.
This' 'I S'' classification, Shep-
."deluge of cases"
The Dialectic Senate met Tues
day night X) consider a bill call
ing for the resignation of Secre
taries Dulles and Wilson of the
State and Defense departments.
Senator Huffman began the de
bate with an indictment of the
two Secretaries for miscalculation
and bungling of .Foreign affairs,
alien of our traditional allies, and
gross overspending in the peace
time defense buildup.
The negative view was upheld
by Senatsr Shaw who cited Dul
les for his acquisition of new al
lies and his forthrigiit poiicv and
praised Secretary Wilson's inte-
ritv and frankness.
The bill was about to be placed
to a vote when the question of
the presence of a quorum was rai
sed by Senator Shaw.
A count of Senators present was
taken and the quorum found to be
President Pat Adams adjourned
the meeting and a motion was
put forward and passed that un
excused Senators be fined 50
cents each for their absence.
j arc! said, is good only for one aca
demic year. If at the end of this
probationary year the necessary
average is not attained, then the
student automatically becomes "I
A" and subject to the draft.
Other classifications are "ID"
which entitles students to "mili
tary deferment" by virtue of par
ticipation in the Reserve Officers
Training Corps, "II-S" which en
titlj students to deferment by vir
tue of successful maintenance of
the necessary academic average.
Students who have not been
previously called ta report for
physicals may not, under any
circumstances, be called out of
school until they complete the
academic year in which they are
Concerning deferment in gener
al Shepard said, "Do not request
deferment unless you are certain
you will be called. Once you are
deferred, you become subject to
the draft until you are 36 years
of age, rather than the customary
Concerning contact-with respec
tive local selective service boards
Shepard said, "Your, local board
can call you only when you attain
a certain age (now 22). Thus it is
the best place to go to get infor
mation about the possibility of be
ing called and when."
L:?ill bb3 VnitfM
Three Student Leaders
State Views On Speech
Several UNC student government officials Wednesday
greeted with mixed reactions statements made Tuesday night
by Director of Student Affairs Sam Magill.
Magill said there was a "current crisis in student ini
tiative" and students were unwilling to discipline themselves.
He mentioned increasing violations of the Honor Code in
connection with this.
He. made the statements in a-n address to the I'niversity
Party in which he spoke of the administration's views on stu
MfTill pointed out two premises upon which the Tni-
versity administration bases its
government policy. They
1. The demonstrated ability of
students to discipline themselves
The Hospital Service Committee i
of the YMCA will give an infor- j
mal coffee honoring the coeds J
who worked on this committee'
last semester this triday at 4 p.m.
in the cabinet room of the Y.
The committee is composed of
75 coeds under the direction of
Miss Dottie Wood who visit the
hospital IV'2 hours each week
In the past the hospital has de
pended on the work of these girls
in assisting the regular nurses
by feeding and reading to patients
and helping to transport them.
These women provide valuable
service to the hospital and re
ceived practical training in the
care of the sick.
Coeds interested in working
with the committee this semester
have been urged to sign up in
Miss Elea or Riggins office in the
Y this Saturday from 9 to 12 a.m.
and attend the orientation pro
gram in Memorial Hospital, to
be held on the 12th and 13th of
February at 1:30 p.m.
Ducats Available To All
Tickets to the Carolina-Duke
game Saturday and the Carolina
Wake Forest game next Wednes
day are now being given out on
a first come first served basis to
passbook holders at the Woollen
Gym ticket office.
Gordon Gray Selected
For Government Post
WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- versity of North Carolina, Gray
dent Eisenhower Wednesday ac- is former publisher cf the Win
cepted the resignation of Defense ston-Salem Journal and the Twin
Mobilizer Arthur S.- Flemming : City Sentinel. Once state presi
and announced the post will go to j dent of the Young Democrats, he
Gordon Gray, who was Secretary j has said he voted for Eisenhower.
icf the Army in the Truman ad- i
Flemming will resume the presi- j
dency of Ohio Wesleyan Unier- j
sity after a leave of almost four
Gray, a 47-year-old North Caro- j
lina Democrat-for-Eisenhower, has j
been assistant secretary of de- j
fense for international security i
affairs since mid-1955. I
In his Pentagon assignment.
Gray worked in a field closely al-1
lied with his new post as director j
of the office of defense mobiliza-'
tion (ODM). j
The defense mobilizer is res-
ponsible for mustering the resour- ;
ces needed to meet current de- j
fense requirements, and to plan
for a speedy mobilization of in- i
dustrial capacity in the event of
a war emergency. ODM allocates
scarce materials and stockpiles ;
others that would be needed in j
Gray's selection was announced
by Eisenhower at his news con
ference. The nomination could
not be submitted to the Senate
Wednesday, however, because
that body was not in session.
A former president of the Uni-
' f ' I v.
which is the basis of student self
government. 2. That student government is
educationally sound toward pre
paration of stuc'-ents to accept
their role in later life.
Magill then touched briefly
on several problem points.
Included in these points was a
short statement on the automo
bile problem here. Concerning
this, he suggested construction of
a "multi-level parking lot north
of the University medical area.
He also said limitation of stu
dent autos was only a "temporary
relief" and more permanent ac
tion must be taken soon.
Student Body President Bob
Young and Men's Honor Council
Chairman Jim Exum both felt
there was not a "crisis." Univer-
i sity Party Chairman Mike Wein
1 man agreed with Magill. -r
Young said "I do not feel that
a 'crisis' in students' in
We have made mistakes.
certainly. There is more work to
be done, undoubtedly. Most stu-
; dent leaders have fallen short of
j their goals; however, the year is
not yet over," he said,
j "I think records will prove that
! the Honor Council, excluding the
'cheating ring case,' has tried con
siderably fewer cases this year
than last year. In my opinion, the
Honor Council members have
done a most satisfactory job.
"With proper cooperation
among students, members of the
administration and faculty mem
bers, I feel that we can continue
a year of beneficial results for
the students." he said.
Young said he was not attempt
ing "to defend my own actions as
president of student government"
but felt he must speak for "stu-
(Sec MAGILL, Page 3)
Legislature Acts Tonight
On Bad Check Measure
A bill concerning bad checks
passed by students in Chapel Hill
and to the University will com
before the Student Legislature to
night at 7:30.
Also on the agenda are two fi
nance bills, according to speaker
of the Legislature Sonny Evan,-.
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Carolyn Frances Rob
erts, Nancy Jane Stockwed and
Michael Paul Cap, Bobby Ray
McDuffie, John Ashby, Robert
Williams, Ronnie Waters, Asa
Van Moore, James T. Alley, Ed
ward L. Adams, Marvin Smith,
James Emerson, Richard Sirki.
James Bynum, Jasper Memory,
William G. Dorrah, Kee Chun
Yoo, Richard Oresman, John W.
Johnson, Lewis Hardee, Charles
Ross, Charles Baldwin, Alvin
Ward Smith and Bobby Beam.