Chapel Hill. H
Butterfly bits duck. See pay
Rain, with high of 62.
VOL. LVII, NO. 107
Complete CP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUI
r .y.' I ol
f i till
Will Begin Today
'A three-day student Methodist dents, faculty members and towns
religious program, "Wesley Week-1 men. will attempt to stimulate the
end," opens here today at the
University Methodist Church.
Th2 program, led by its main
speaker Dr. Carl Sanders, will co
ordinate three days of sermons,
meetings and student discussions
with its purpose of "reemphasiz
ing the ideas of religion and
Dr. Sanders, district supt. of
Methodist churches in Richmond,
Va., will open the weekend with
the first of four sermons at 11 1
a.m. in the University Methodist
At 7:30 p.m. tonight, and at the
same time tomorrow and Tuesday,
Dr. Sanders will deliver his re
maining sermons. His talks will
center around the context of the
pronounced theme of the program
" And God."
Discussion groups will hold "cof
fee confabs" in the church and
"bull sessions" in dorms, fratern
ity and sorority houses, according
to Wesley Foundation Director O.
The groups, composed of stu-
Musieale To Sponsor
Ballad Singer Tonight
Ballad singer Earle Spicer will j grams have gained much popular
be featured in Les Petites Musi-; ity with both acuity and students
cales tonight in a program of tra- j and are considered ideal for a gen
ditional English ballads. Shakes- j eral college audience,
peare, Gilbert and Sullivan selec-
tions and American ballads and Augh musical, his interpre
f oik son tations are of interest ty English
S isored by Graham Memorial
Activities Board, the Petite Musi
sings ballads tonight
cale will be held in the main
Kunge of Graham- Memorial at 8
Spicer , has been called the
"most re-engaged singer by col
leges today" as is evidenced by
his 1000 engagements at over 400
colleges and universities. His pro-
Football Squad Holds
Duel Scrimmage Session
Streamlinsd football practice
was introduced at Carolina today.
Coach Jim Tatum conducted a
double header scrimmage in clos
ing the second week of off-season
practice for -the Tar He?ls. Two
scrimmages went on simultane
ously with assistant coaches in
Both of the head-knocking ses
sions took place in Kenan Stadium
with a small gallery watching.
Cameraman .made movies for the
c:aches and players. to study next
Are Due By Wednesday
AH women interested in being
members of the women's Orienta
tion Committee have been asked
to- fill out their applications in
the student government office by
Members of the Orientation
Committee are not orientation
counselors, according to Jerry
Oppenheimer, orientation chair
man for 1957-58. Oppenheimer
said committee members will
draw up plans for the program
ideas beyond the spoken stage,
In the projected broad scope of
the program, Unruh said, the pur
pose will be carried beyond the
reception of Methodists alone. He
said the discussion sessions in
the church and in the dorms "will
be open to all townspeople and
This will be the second year
that the now annual program has
been held. A student central plan
ning committee, headed by Ray
Long, has been in consultation
since last October in preparation
for the religious program.
Faculty and townspeople who
will lead discussions in the ' sev
eral dorms include:
Rev. J. Paul Edwards, Dr., E. M.
Gitlin, Jim Tatum, Rev. Charles
Hubbard, USN Lt. Commander
Howard Childress, Dr. Guy John
son, Dr. O. D. Garvin, Rev. A. K.
King, Dr. Earl Peacock Jr., Dr.
Frank Hanft, D.r J Kempton Jones
and creative writing are taught.
After study in London and New
York, Spicer went tn to sing witb 1
, , , 0
many of the leading symphony or
chestras and 'oratorio sxrieties
both' in' this country and in Eng-
land. He has made appearances
before the English nobility, t h e !
j Gcvernor-General of Canada, and
at the White House and for three 1
I years was feature soloist on one
! of the lsading NBC programs
! with Donald Voorhees and his or
The New York baritone accom-
panies himself at the piano and
makes brief informal comments
stressing the contribution folk
music has made to art music and
the influence of ballads on crea
Tonight's program includes the
traditional English ballads "The
Rich Old Woman," "The Hertford
shire Farmer" and "Lord Randal."
"Willow, Willow' from Shakes
peare's "Othello," "The Night
mare Song" from Gilbert and Sul
livan's "Iolanthe," and the Amer
ican ballads and folksongs "The
Lane County Bachelor" and "John
No admission is charged for the
Lawmakers Find Time For Fun, Too
Thursday night's legislative ses
sion was far and away the most ac
tive of the present 22nd Assembly.
. Student lawmakers got some se
riouj business accomplished and
still found time to have an inter
mission of fun.
Measures passed were:
(1) A bill establishing a commit
tee to confer with Lenoir Hall of
ficials on wages and working con
ditions for self-help students.
(2) A resolution urging that
freshmen and sophomore nurses
have the same curfew hours as
other University coeds.. .
(3) A bill appropriating $10 to
the Legislature Rules Committee
to defray printing expenses.
One measure, a resolution urgr
ing that student government, or
ganizations refrain from overspends
ing their budgets, was held in com
mittee. Reason for its being pigeon
holed, according to Ways and
Means Chairman Al Goldsmith, was
j that a law is currently, in effect
, which calls for prosecution by stu
dent government's Attorney Gen
eral of organizations which spend
more tnan their legislative appropriation.
To Be Here
Fifty-four top scholars among
high school graduating seniors
being considered for Morehead
Scholarships atUNC will attend fin
al screenings here March 2, 4,
and 5. it was annouced recently by
R. A. Fetzer, director of the
A series of interviews with1 a
selection committee headed by
John Motley Morehead of Rye,
N. Y., donor of the $1,250 a year
scholarships, will be held at the
Morehead Building here.
The Morehead Foundation trus
tees will complete, the selection
program which has been going on
several months in all parts of
North Carolina, and including al
so preparatory schools in the South.
Announcement of recipients will
be made March 6.
Of the 54 finalists, 42 of them
are students in the public high
schools of North Carolina, and
the other 12 are prep school sen
iors. Forty-six of the boys are
other eight are from Tennessee.
South Carolina, and
Virginia.' .- r; .,. ; ; t:....:.
The Morehead Scholarships are
rtnc! Hoivfi nm"nc tKo mnci at.
tractive offered in American col-
leges and universities. Morehead
started giving the scholarships six
years ago. Scholarship, character,
leadership, and a well-balanced
aptitude and interest in extra
curricula activities, including ath
letics, are considered in the
Trustees of the Morehead Foun
dation in addition to John Motley
Morehead, include his cousin John
L. Morehead of Charlotte, Norman
Cocke of Charlotte, Robert M.
Hanes of Winston-Salem and Hugh
Chatham of Elkin.
In awarding 80 undergraduate
scholarships at Chapel Hill since
1951, Mr. Morehead's wish that
the" "tall timber of the future" be
selected and carefuy groomed
for places of leadership has been
scrupulously followed. Morehead's
benefaction coincides with the
premises of the "Great Talent
Hunt" which now prevails- in ma
jor universities "of the ' nation.
Bill McNaull (SP) called the cafe-1
teria a "sweat shop." Butch Tom
linson asked that sources of "pro
duce" be investigated along with
wages and working conditions.
Tomlinson and the SP's Al Alphin
were Speaker Sonny Evans' ap
pointments to the investigating
committee from the legislature. -
Bill Baum, ordinarily the serious
and forceful Rules Committee
chairman, got the biggest laugh of
the night when he asked McNaull
if the investigation should be "ma
ture and rational." McNaull hesi
tantly asked Baum to repeat his
question. "That answers my ques
tion' Baum said.
Chairman Baum, University
Party, threw in a serious note when
he emphasized that Lenoir's smart
ing salaries were comparable to
those of other university cafeterias.
Such a study must be "careful and
tactful," Baum said.
Rules Committee Chairman
Baum also reminded legislators
that a. quiz on parliamentary pro
cedure was forthcoming Feb. 28.
The quiz wil be of a take-home
New measures introduced were:
Planning To Attend Y Conference
Shawn above .are twelve UNC students planning to attend the
YM-YWCA joint spring conference at Bricks Friday-Sunday. The
conference, planned for Carolina students, will deal with the topic
"Conscience and Cenformitory." Seated art Bob Newton and Miss
Kathy LeGrande. Standing (left to right) are Doug Cant re 1 1, Miss
Phyllis Kraft, Tom Long, Miss Jackie Hathcock, Miss Ann Morgan,
Miss Joyce Bryant, Paul Carr, Miss Flo Davenport, G. C. Pridgen
and Miss Mary Jean Crawford. r -
The 7th annual joint YW-YMCA
Student Conference will be held
at Brick's Assembly Grounds near
Rocky Mount next weekend.
Theme of this year's conference
will be "A Student Faces Con
science, Conformity and Com
promise." and the featured speaker
will be Dr. John O. Nelson of the
Yale Divinity School.
Six discussion groups led by
students will apply the conference
theme to 1 planning marriage,
home and future vocation, 2
meeting the challenge of vocation
as students, 3 relating Christiani
ty to real life, 4 seeking and
maintaining popularity in social
life, 5 exploring and conquering
prejudices and 6 accepting the
responsibility of citizenship in the
All interested students have
been urged to fill out registration
forms in the Y-Court lobby.
(1) A resolution endorsing Presi
dent Bob Young's purchase of a
trophy for Lennie Rosenbluth as
an expression; of appreciation from
the student body. Special orders
were moved for immediate passage
of this measure. -
At this point, a threominute re
cess was called to allow Introducer
Sonny Hallford, SP floorleader,
time to redress his measure.
Hallford's measure actually call
ed for appropriation from the un
appropriated balance. Instead tro
phy funds are to come from Presi
dent Young's discretionary fund.
Hallford quickly corrected his mis
take. (2) The new student government
Elecetions Law which will be vot
ed upon next week.
President Young's appointment
of Jerry Oppenheimer as Orienta
tion Committee chairman, and Rep
resentatives Bill Baum and John
Brooks to the Constitutional Re vi
sional Committee were approved.
Absent from the session were
Herb Greenblatt, Ben Peele, Roy
Peele, Miss Val von Ammon and
Speaker Sonny Exans commend
1 i 1
Program Hit -
CLEVELAND ( AP) , Former
U. S. Sen. Harry P. Cain said yes
terday this nation's loyalty pro
gram "will lead only to thought
control and become a greater
threat than any from outside the
Cain, who was appointed to the
President's Subversive Activities
Control Board in 1952, called the
loyalty program a weapon against
those who might disagree with
stated policies of the government.
"As now constituted, it appears
the loyalty program is considered
necessary because' of a fear the
American people are growing
weak and those who argue against
stated policites are un-American,"
he told a city club forum audience.
The state of Washington Repub
lican said that since World War
II ' the nation has been operating
on fear rather than on its strength
arid thus has not been acting wise
ly as it might. , ,'
ed the session as the year's most
active. It lasted a full two hours.
The session's humorous side be
gan when Whit Whitfield, Student
Party, read Lenoir Hall's Operat
ing Procedures in conjunction with
his bill calling for investigation of
wages and working conditions in
The procedures state, in part:
(1) "We wish to impress upon you
that your employment here is a
privilege granted by the Univer
sity. (2) "$1.90 worth of food daily
. . . may not be shared with others.
(3) "The future of allowing stu
dents to fill these jobs instead of
regular employees depends upon
your showing that students are cap
able of providing services. It's a
wonderful opportunity for a man
to secure a fine, education in a
manner that will make him proud
for 'the rest-of his life. ' :
(4) "The-facilities at Lenoir Hall
are completely dedicated to the
Reading of these procedures
brought howls from student law
makers and a stream of orators to
Bevin Says Ike In Trap
LONDON (AP) Aneurin Bev
an said last night President Eisen
hower's stand on Israel had placed
the President "in a trap of his
own devising and he is trying to
get us into it with him."
Bevan, foreign affairs spokesman
for the British Labor Party and a
frequent critic of U. S. foreign
policy, charged in an article for
the Sunday newspaper News Of
The World that Eisenhower has
adopted a double standard in the
Referring to Eisenhower's ap
parent approval of U. N. pressure
to ' persuade Israel to withdraw
from Egypt, Bevan wrote:
"It is as "much the duty of the
United Nations to put a clamp on
Egypt as it is to demand from
Israel that she should not bene
fit from an act of aggression."
CAIRO (AP) Official spokes
men torpedoed , last night any
hopes in the, U.N. that Egypt has
offered to compromise on the Gaza
Strip issue.,.- TV. Z' '
The hopes rose yesterday when
U. N. Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold reported Egypt
would permit the U.N. forces to
take up positions in the strip and
help end all raids from either side.
Commenting on this, Abdel Rar
er Hatem, information director,
declared Egypt bad made no new
agreement for additional or new
tasks for U. N. forces since the
one concluded last November.
He said the November agreement
stipulated that the U. N. forces's
task "is to stop the fighting and
follow the aggressive . Israeli
forces as they withdrew to points
behind the Demarcation line
(Armistice Line of 1949)."
NEW YORK (AP) Bela Var
ga, former speaker of the Hungar
ian Parliament, said yesterday the
Hungarian underground is mobiliz
ing for a revolt in March "more
deadly than the last."
. Monsignor Varga, who heads the
anti-Communist Hungarian nat
ional Council, made his remarks
in a talk and Interview at a lunch
eon of the Woman's Pr?ss Club of
New York City.
He said that "among Hungar
ians, the password is 'Muk,' which
means 'we move again in March.'
"This revolt,' he said, "will be
moe deadly than the last. It will
mak the last stand of thre Hun
garians for their rightfully-deserved
He did not elaborate further.
Monsignor Varga was the last
speaker of the Hungarian Parli
ment before the Communists took
control in Hungary "after World
Eastland To Investigate
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen.
Eastland (D-Miss) said yesterday a
"disguieting flow of anonymously
owned foreign capital into the
United States" will be the sub
ject of a major investigation by
this Senate Internal Security Sub
committee. Eastland said the inquiry may
show a "back door of financial
manipulation by which an un
friendly .foreign power could
quiet yl take over our vital in
dustries." "As a matter of fact," he contin
ued in a prepared statement, "it
is not at all unreasonable to as
sume that heavy inroads of such
(See WORLD NEWS, Page 3)
Head May Be Named
A replacement for retiring VSC Chancellor Robert Ii.
House may be chosen tomorrow.
Consolidated University President William C. 1 ridav is
expected to recommend his choice to the Executive Commit
tee of the Board of Trustees who meet tomorrow morning in
Friday's recommendation, if approved by the Executive
' : Committee, will then be voted
r f mm 31 I upon at the full board mesting to-
noages i aiics
To Tar Heels
WASHINGTON (AP) North
Carolina's Gov. Hodges Saturday
night told Tar Heels in the nation's
capital how their home state is
striving for a bigger economic fut
ure. ". . ."We must do everything
possible in every phase of our
economy to press forward to a
more productive, more prosperous
future for all," Hodges said in a
speech prepared for delivery to
the annual banquet of North Car
olina Society of Washington.
The Governor pointed again to
the state's low per capita income
44th in the nation and point
ed again to tne fact tnat 41 per
cent of its population is under 21
years old which gives it a lower
percentage of income producers
than othsr states.
This, he1 said, places a
ly greater burden on the income
producers" in meeting the costs
of public education.
He said if he had to pick out a
few of the problems facing us as
as always public education, a re
vamped tax structure and a sound
tax program ... I would, of
course, mention agriculture, not
only beacuse of the problems it
is facing, but in North Carolina
we must do what we can to help
save our changing tobocco econo
my and to be ready with new eco
nomic opportunities for those who
must shift to other endeavors."
Daily Tar Heel
To Hold Meet s
Two orientation meetings for
prospective Daily Tar Heel staffers
have been planned for next week.
Managing Editor Charlie Sloan
The meetings are scheduled for
Tuesday afternoon at 1 and Fri
day afternoon at 2. Both meetings
will be held in Roland Parker 1.
Approximately the same ma
terial will be covered in both
meetings. Two sessions were
scheduled so that students with
lab conflicts could attend the al
During the meeting The Daily
Tar Heel's ' organization, deadline
schedule and style will be dis
cussed. According to Sloan there
are openings for new people in
all departments of the paper.
This meeting is primarily for
students who have not worked on
The Daily Tar Heel before and
those who have not worked on
the paper since the beginning of
the fall semester.
Sloan said this is not a regular
Local Restaurant Given
'A' Rating, Instead Of 'B'
It was incorrectly reported Sat
urday that Michael's Famous Foods
restaurant was recently give a
"B" rating by the District Health
Dept. The restaurant was given an
"A" rating several days ago.
morrow at 2:30 p.m. in the Hall
of the House of Representatives.
Chancellor Robert B. House will
retire from his position in June.
A trustee regulation put into ef
fect last year automatically re
tires University officials when
they reach age 65.
There is a possibility a char,
cellor for Woman's College in
Greensboro may also be cho.sen.
UNC Graduate School Dean W. W.
Pierson has been acting chancellor
there since Edward Kidder Grah
am resigned last June.
A committee appointed by
President Friday to select a UNC
Chancellor recently made its
recommendations to Friday after
screening candidates since lat
August when the committee was
, Four names were submitted to
Friday by the committee, h -: ' 1
by R. Mayne Albright o IlaU"n;h.
Names submitted. . according to
Albright, included members of the
UNC Acuity and others,
There has be?n slrong specula
tion William B. Aycock of th.
Law School here will be nominated
by Friday for the position. It is
known that Friday recently drove
to the University of Virginia in
Ciiarlottesvillo to see Aycock, on
leave of absence there from UNC
Shortly afterwards, Aycock turn
ed up in Chapel Hill.
Other UNC faculty members
known to have been under con
sideration by the selection com
mittee include Dr. J. L. Godfrey,
history; Dr. Alexander Heard, po
litical science; Dr. Paul Guthrie,
businesa administration and Dr.
William II. Potent, philosophy.
It is not known who. will be
named chancellor cf Woman's Col
lege. The WC chancellor selection
committee, chaired by Reid May
nard of Burlington, has been at
work since last summer.
The thirteen women members
cf the UNC Board of Trustee? will
get a close-up of campus life to
morrow and Tuesday when they
visit Chapel Hill.
Miss Katherine Kennedy Car
michael recently announced the
trustees will arrive late tomorrow
afternoon following the trustees'
meeting in Raleigh. They will stay
on the campus overnight and spend
Tuesday observing various phases
of student life.
The thirteen are Mrs. R. S.
Ferguson. Taylorsville; Mrs. Al
bert H. Lathrop, Asheville; Mrs.
Mary Mclver Stanford. Chapel
Hill; Mrs. May L Tomlinson, High
Point; Mrs. Ed M. Anderson, West
Jefferson; Mrs. Nancy Hall Cope
land, Murfreesboro; Mrs. P. P.
McCain, Red Springs; Mrs. J. B.
Kitrell, Greenville; Mrs. Grace Tay
lor Rodenbough, Walnut Cove;
Mrs. C. W. Tillett, Charlotte; Mrs.
Oscar Barker, Durham; Mrs. Me
ban? If. Burgwyn, Jackson; ard
Mrs. B. C. Parker, Altermarle.
Sixty-ve women students have
been selected to act as hostesse?
to the visitors, who will be guests
of the women's dormitories dur
ing their stay.
Following dinner at Spencer
(See TRUSTEES. Page 3)