Cloudy, with possibility of sho
wers; expected high, 70.
W E E IC
This week may make the differ
ence. See editorial, page 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 114
Cowplte W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1957
Offictt in GraYtam Memorial1
FOUR PACES THIS ISSUE
1 WWlbk P"
i . - u
i i a l i j n
Three students Monday night
announced their candidacy for!
editor of The Daily iTar Heel. All
three will run independently. j
B:th political parties the Stu- j
dent Party and the University j
Party decided not to endorse any ;
candidate for for the editorship.
Running for the nnsition will be
Charlie Sloan, Frank Crowther
ana iseu uassf nunnmg inaepen-;
dently was . apparently tneir own
decision in addition to the par-
ties' announcement. j
Each went bsiore both parties ;
i-xAxu-j iv, avc
puttorms ana to sek "indivicuaJ J national-international wire,
support." ! 3. , Better internal organization
SLOAN ion the paper.
Slosn, a sophomore from Ar-j 4. An attempt to better rela
lington, Va., has been managing j tions with the faculty and stu
editor since last fall. Crowff.er. j d?nts.
also a sophomore, has written 5. Better interpretation of ath
columns for the paper since last letics. , -
spring. He is from Chevvy Chase, 6. Better feature coverage.
Md. Bass, a junior from Nashville, 7. A'well-rounded editorial page
has covered .student politics for, with more columns,
the paper for three years. j 8 A poll of the students to find,
In-his -platform Sloan-said, if ,i out : what comic strips they want,
elected., he would try; to elimin- BASS
ate "otf the record" and "no com-' Bass said he is running on three
mtnf situations, "The Daily Tar things experience, interest and
,Heel has a conscience," he said, j capability.
Other points were: ' j
1. Better coverage. j
2. Less dropping of the ' flag '
(the paper's nameplate) than there I
has" been this year; even though
world news is necessary.
3. "The purpose of The Daily .
Tar Heel is to inform rather than j
to incite." " j
4. "I am for bigtime athletics." j
Concerning closed meetings, '
- Sloan said he did net want them i
but "We can be fair to the or- j
Mentioning specifically the In
terfraterhity Council, he said he
thought we (The Daily Tar Heel)
Gov. Hodges Heads Speaker List
For Business Fair Here March, 22
By BOS HiGH
The fifth "Business Fair", spon
sored as a service-to-school project
by Alpha Tau Chapter of Alpha
Kappa Psi, will feature Gov. Luther
H.. Hodges as the main speaker
March 22 in Carroll Hall.
The topic of the conference, on
thfc contributions of the State
agencies toward the industrializa
tion' of North Carolina will be
"What North Carolina Can Do For
You, Mr.' Industry."
Bob Ratlede, president of the
local fraternity, stated, "Through
this Fair we hope to' present the ,
ways in which North Carolina is t Talon, Inc., Dallas, Texas and Tru
stifying to encourage both the in-Jraan H. Safford,' southern represen
ternal and ! external industrial i tative, Charles T. Main Inc., Archi
growth of the state. We believe j tects & Engineers of Charlotte,
that we have set up a worth while j Harper will deliberate on bring
program and one which should ing new industry to this state and
make businessmen aware of the Blass and Safford will speak abou
potentialities of . our state."
Three seminars on this main
topic will be held. The first study: PROPOSALS
group will convene at 1 p.m. Fri- Following a second intermission
day on "Development of Small In-, and another viewing of the exhi
dustries in North Carolina." G. F. I bits, James S. Currie will head a
Albright, head of -the Small In-' discussion on the "Proposed State
dustries Section, Dept. of Conser- j Tax Revisions and its Effect on
vation and Development, Raleigh, the Industrial Development in
will. head the, speaker list for this , North Carolina." Currie is the di
cminar. rector of the Dept. of Tax Re-
Albright is to speak on how small
industries have prospered in this
state and the outlook for the fu
ture. Ben Smith of the Black Pan
ther Co., Sanford, and Jack Wors-
ham, of Southern Plastics Engin
nil Bii-nr pd a rjy
are better judges than they .(the
IFC) of what is news and what is
not in relation to what happens
in IFC meetings.
Crowther said "I can offer the
most service to the school as edi-
tor. I consider this a personal
challenge and ' I never turn my
back cn a Personal challenge
He announced an eight-point
piatf0rm which, if elected he will
j. Better understanding in edi-
-z rumination of tne papers
His platform contains three
1. Professional athletics "1
am for a winning team and I shall
continue to be for a winning
2. Closed IFC meetings
said he was against any closed
meetings on principal.
3. "Afghanistanism" Bass said
here there was overemphasis of
world news. He said he thought
there is a place for world news
He said unless there was a
catastrophe, he would never make
world news the lead story.
j eering, Greensboro, will reply on
la ? T iL
now tne small mausines in norm
Carolina helps them.
The second of these seminars
will start at 2:30 and run to 3:30,
immediately following an inter
mission for the showing of exhi
bits Walter W. Harper, develop
ment engineer, Dept. of Conserva
tion and Development in Raleigh,
will be featured on the topic "At
traction of New Industry into
On the program with Harper will
be Carl E. Blass, production man-
ager, Southern Assembly Plants
the industry that has already found
its way into this fat-rising area of
search of Raleigh.
"This probably will be the best
seminar," stated Ratledge.
The evening Drocram will onenl
with a welcome by Ratledge. Cap-'
- uj M. Waynich, past director of
By EDITH McKINNON
The Student Party nominated
?aul Carr as its candidate for
president of the Senior Class lat
night in a meeting at Graham Me
morial. Carr was nominated by acclama
tion at the nominating session in
Roland Parker Lounge 1 and 2.
Frank Black was nominated by
lcclamation for the position of
ice-president. Jennie Margaret
Meador won over Ann Morgan as
he candidate for the secretary's
post, while John Walters was c-3-lected
for the treasurer's spot by
Ann Morgan was nominated to
seek the office of social chairman
ver Debbie Sink.
Legislature seats were also up
for grabs and the year seat for
he representative of Dorm Women
.vent to Lib Straughn by. ecclama ,
There were no nominations for
,he seats due Town Men I and U,
therefore Chairman Sonny Hall
ford stated that the two nomina
tions would be chosen by the ad
Kay Smith and Nola Hatten won
the seat nominations for the vacan
cies of the Town Women by accla
mation. The seat for Town Men IV
went to Robert Spencer with no
The position of National Student
Assoc. coordinator went to Whit
Whitfield even though he did not
ask for endorsement but asked. for
unofficial support of the party.
On a vote of acclamation, Frank
Black won the nomination of head
the Governor's Small Industries
Plan, High Point, will then present
some remarks on the Fair and
make the introduction of Gov.
Hodges will speak on "Industry
in North Carolina."
This is just a wide range of
choices as the Governor has not
yet selected a specific yubject.
A reception for speakers, guests
and faculty will be held in the
Faculty Seminar room, 301 arroll
Hall, immediately following the
Anyone who is interested in this
Fair is cordially invited to attend
as this event is open to the public,
i ' s. ,
a M y- : : : :s: -: W '
... at Business Fair
r n n (rn n
RALEIGH An Institute of Hu-
manities was established Monday
by the executive committee of the
Board of Trustees of the Univer
sity. 1 The institute gives an extra di
mension to foundations and insti
tutes in sciences, "business, medi-
cine, and other professions in the j
Chancellor Robert B. House, in
announcing the organization of j
the institute, stated, "I rejoice in
the formation of a new founda-!
tion type of institute which will ;
undergird the work of arts and
The Humanities Institute is
sponsored by the Division of Hu
manities and its purpose is "to
show persons interested in the
liberal "arts how they can su
effectively the central teachin
the University as strengthened by
graduate research and by improy-
500 Gam e D i j ca f s Fo r P h i 1 1 y
Thrre wilt be a caravan to Phil- there are some 50O tickets avail
adelphia this weekend, however, 1 able. These tickets may be reserv
no excuses for classes will be giv- j ed by going to the Woollen Gym
en to those who wish to attend the ticket office and giving your name.
C. P. Spruill, dean of the facul
ty, announced yesterday that ex
CU--3S for student body members
will not be given but that he be
lieves there are a great many stu
dents who can make the trip 'to
Philadelphia without endangering
their standing in their classes:
For the games in Philadelphia,
provided Carolina wins tonight,
IN CARROLL HALL:
Prof. Henry Steele Commager
will deliver a lecture. "National
ism in America," tonight in Car
roll Hall at 8.
Sponsored by the Graduate His
tory Club. Graham Memorial, and
Phi Alpha Theta history fratern
ity, the public address is the third
in a series of speeches by eminent
In his lecture Prof. Commager
will discuss the American experi
ence -with nationalism, the avoid
ance of chauvinism, the dangers
of nationalism today, and indicate
some ways in which these dangers
may be avoided.
Author of two recent best-sellers.
"The American Mind" and
"The Blue and the Gray," Prof.
Commager was for many years a
member of he Dept. of History
at Columbia .University. During
World War II he served as con
sultant to the Office of War In
formation, and has conducted sev
eral overseas studies for the State
In addition to articles and re
views which appear in the "New
York Times," "The Reporter,"
and "The Nation." Prof. Commag
er has written many books on so
cial i and intellectual history, and
is particularly known, v, for his
books on American history.
In 1954-55 the historian was
Harmsworth Professor of Ameri
can History at Cambridge Uni
versity and has been elected to
membership in 1 the National In
stitute of Arts and Letters. He is
a fellow of the American Acad
emy of Arts and Sciences..
As a" speaker, Prof. Commager
is an advocate of Jeffersonian lib;
eralism and a staunch defender
ed undergraduate instruction, and
to provide the means by which
their assistance can be used most
The Institute is directly respon-! sored by the Graham Memorial Ac
sible to the Chancellor. All mem- j tivities Board, Hillel Foundation,
berstof the several departments the Y.M.C.A. and student govern
in' the Division of Humanities are ' ment.
numbers of the Institute
ed of seven members: a director J
yet to.be chosen; the Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences; and
five others to be elected by the
Outside persons who are inter-
ested in the Institute will be mem
bers of an advisory council,
among these "influential friends
of the liberal arts."
No funds arc available to the.,
present time; however, it is ex
pportjpected that financial support will
ngflbe forthcoming similar to the
support given other foundations
(See HUMANITIES. Page 3)
Reservations mutt be made by
4:30 Wednesday afternoon.
The tickets are for either the
Friday or Saturday night game-,.
Reservations can also be be made i
for both games. The ticket office '
will not accept reservations made j
The caravan will be made Fri
day only if enough students sign
(See ISRAELIS, Page 3)
of civil liberties.
Asked to name some of his per
sonal interests. Prof. Commager
answered, "Lots of books, two pi
anos, two record players and
phonograph collection. Children's!
literature, Danish history and lit
erature as a kind of sideline. Al-
WBTBrii'Jir Hit-'" -f'-ir iW&iil
, I , ,
, I . - '
1 ' . V ?
V k 4. s v
V .! - . .
Four Israeli students will be on
I campus today and tomorrow, spon-
Hanoch Greenfeld, Hava Kohav,
and Eliezer Pl0tmk' vvn11 aPPear in
feneral cultural programs at 8 p.m
in the lounge of Graham Memorial
each night they are here. The pro-j
gram will consist of music, dance,
In addition to a show scheduled
for this morning over WCHL, the
activities of the group are to in-
juncneon sponsureu oy me vus-
opo""n Cub- th
X , . "
e Y.M.C.A., and
Today at 6 p.m. at the Pines
restuarant, a banquet for the vis-j
iting students, and community j
and student government leaders!
is planned. . . . . I
. Heading the group is Rafael 1
Even. ' who was born in Poland '
in 1925 and came to Israel in J
133. At present he is studying
toward his Ph.D. un Social Psy
chology at the New School for
Social Research. He is an adviser
on public opinion and publicity for
the state of Israel Bonds, as well
as the assistant director of the
economic research of the State of !
Israel Bonds Organization. In !
1953 Even came to this countryl
for further study. J
Hanoch Greenfeld, pianist for
(See 1SRAELIES. Page 3)
so England. My attachment for
that place is great, especially for;
Members of the History Dept.
have stated that the public lec-
ture will be over 'before the radio
broadcast of the ,Carolina-Yale
I, ,3 f"Z
Bill Baum, University Party,
and Sonny Evans, Student Party,
last night were nominated to run
for the presidency of the student
body in spring elections.
The two candidates, along with
others nominated for student gov
ernment positions last night, will
tangle April 2 in the most signifi
cant election of Carolina's aca
Other Student Party candidates
are Don Furtado, vice president,
by acclamation; Betty Huffman,
secretary, elected" over Jane Brock
and Edith MacKinnon, and Bob
Carter, treasurer, over John
Evans, a junior from Durham,
told the Student Party it is "the
hope for the future" He promised
to prepare a prospectus of a new
j student Union building and present
Commission next summer. He
promised "close cooperation" with
the new University administration
Egypt To TaCG Over
Gaza Strip FfOtTI UN
CAIRO (Al Egypt nnoun-
..... . . ,
ministration of the turbulent
The announcement surprised
UN officials in Gaza as they were
smoothing out working arrange
ments between local Arab offi
cials and the UN Emergency
Dr. Ralph Bunche, UN under
secretary general, said on his re
turn to Cairo from Gaza, howev
er, that the UN "never has
questioned Egypt's legal rights
In two swift moves Egypt:
1. Announced appointmet of
Gen. Hassan Abdel Lfitif as gov
ernor of Gaza. The 26x8-mile
strip was given up only last
week by Israel's army.
2. Fired off a protest to UN
Secretary General Dag Hammar
skjold against the UNEF for fir
ing shots over the head of a mob
in Gaza Sunday. The mob was
demanding return of Egyptian
IDC, Sophs I o S
The IDC and the Sophomore
Class will sponsor a concert and
dance to be held on the weekend
of March 22-23.
The "Spring Swing" will con
sist of a concert, to be given at
8 p.m. in Memorial Hall March 22,
and a campus-wide dance, to be
held in Woollen Gym from 8 to 11
p.m. on March 23.
Don Furtado, president of the
sophomore class, said, "This will
be a-chance for a big fling to re
lieve the pressure built up during
mid-term exams, so get your dates
and tickets early."
The music for the concert will
be supplied by the Don Shirley
Trio, which is currently on a tour
of the major cities, is one of the
leading combos in the field of
modern interpretive jazz. They
have performed in several of the
leading night clubs in Chicago,
Washington and New York. The
combo is also under contract to
one of the major recording com- j
The music for the dance will 1
be by the "Duke Ambassadors."
The "Ambassadors" are a local!
fOn I O
( mJ mm )
President William Friday and
newly-elected Chancellor William
Evans hailed the present admin
istration of Bob Young, who was
elected to the presidency of the
student body last year on the Stu
dent Party ticket.
The University Party nominat
ed, in addition to Baum, Benny
Thomas, vice president, by ac
clamation, and JerryJoncs, treas
urer, over Jim Alford.
Baum is a junior from Elizabeth
City. He said he would release
his platform today.
The University Party released
a four-point platform at its meet
ing last night. Included in the
platform was a promise to form
a recommendatory "Student Sen
ate" to advise the student body
president on all matters.
Adm. Byrd Dies
. BOSTON (AP) Retired Bear
Adm. Richard E. Byrd, USN, the
first man to fly over both the North
and South Poles, died Monday, lie
was (3. The ' pioneering air ex
plorer, who had been named over-
all head of the Navy s huge Opvr
I .. . . . f. " ,
ation Deepfreeze in Anarctica, had
been ailing with a heart condition
Students will have a chance to
send their best wishes to the
Carolina basketball team today.
According to plans formed latt
last rtlfht, a lengthy telegram
will be sont to the team in Phil
Students can sign the telegram
at various places on the campus
The Daily Tar Heel today
starts a system of deadlines for
Student campaigners in the
spring election will have until
4 p.m. each afternoon to submit
political statements for the next
day's newspaper. Those state
must bt typewritten and signed.
group that is well known for the
excellence of their dance music.
At this dance, they will have an
18 piece orchestra and vocalist.
"The concert will be open to
anyone who would like to attend,
but the dance will be limited to
members of the Carolina student
body and their dates," Furtado
said "The price of admission for
the concert will be $1.00 per per
son except for members of the
sophomore class. The admission
price for Sophomores will be $1.00
per couple. There will bo no ad
mission charged for the dance."
Tickets for the concert will be
available at the "Y" and in the
information desk of Graham Me
morial. Two ticket stubs from
the concert wiii be drawn at the
dance, with the two winners each
to receive a $10 gift certificate
which can be used at the stores
downtown who are members of
the Chapel Hill Merchants Assn.
"The winners must have the
other half of the ticket stub in
order to receive the certificates,"