Chapel Hill. c-
Cemidarabl cloudiness and
farm. Expected high 72.
It's a1 good idea. Set editorial,
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOL. LVII NO. 113
Offices in Graham Memorial
c.twtmele of) Wire .Semca
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, JHURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1957
Charlie Sloan said yesterday that
he would, as Daily Tar Heel editor,
"consider it an obligation to do
everything possible to start things
moving toward a solution of the
problem . . . of morale at Caro
lina." Responding to a statement made
Tuesday by Daily Tar Heel editor
Candidate Frank Crowtlver on the
lack of morale among students and
faculty, Sloan said that he agreed
with Crowther that "it is a crisis."
However, 1 Sloan said, an edi
torial opinion on a matter of such
importance would serve only tv
rehash the issue unless an attempt
f suggest a correction was made."
' Stonn observed that as Daily Tar
Heel managing editor. 1 have
been in a position to observe the
crisis Frank describes. He said that
"I may never find a solution to
the "problem myself, but I hope that
through editorials I could stir
thoughts In the minds of others."
Sloan asserted that he "would
not conduct any sort of crusade.
Crusade is not a well-liked word
when used as a s3'nonym for edi
torial fervor." '
Tlie knowledge," Sloan said,
"that I could, it the position of
Daily Tar " Heel editor, contribute
to the solution of this crisis fills me
rith'a 'mu:-h deeper feeling than
i-'J it Is the feeling one gets
in" ant ir-1 option of a great accom
Four Students TAtS Suspended Here
l-'vuv ' tdents have been sus- the council made the recommen
venea from school indefinitely dation that he be allowed to re
uom Carolina by the Men's Honor enter school at the beginning of
Cwuticil, according to a report re- the Summer Session this year be- j
teed this week. j cause tf his .vraightforwardness J
. turee students were found guil-: and complete co-operation with
ty ot. cbeating and one of pla'giar- the council.
urn, atvoruing to the report.
One student was acquitted by
the council of charges vf plagiar-
The report issued by Clerk
George Kagsdale s as follows:
A student was brought before
the council charged with cheating
on a Social Science 11 final exam.
lie plead guilty to the charge and
uunuttej that he had copied ma-j The other stated that he had
torial from hi ' text book into sev-, always been aware of the Honor
oral blue books, taken these blue Sy..cm and had always respected
Looks into the final, and then it, but that he needed a C in the
copied passages from these into course and didn't think he could
another blue book which he hand- get it without help, so he copied
ed in to the professor. ' 1 from the other defendant's paper.
lie admitted his . guilt readily Both were found guilty and were
and was found guilty and suspend- suspended indefinitely from Caro
ed indefinitely, from Carolina, but Una.
By BOB HIGH j
'Business Fair" will pre-
sent a varied cast of speakers'
headed by the chief executive of j
this. tate, Gov. Luther II. Hodges, j
The fair is to be' sponsored byj
the School of Business Admin
i -:ration through thfe Alpha Kappa
Pai, professional business frater
nity. . -
Heading the first of three semi
nars will be Gerald F. Albright,
director of the Small Industries
Settior., Dept. of Conservation and
Development in Raleigh. Albright
will speak on the "Development of
ouiau industries in North Caro- business ! ana organisms uuaycvciai umcr iaies.
Irna.'' ... Broadcasting Corp., which pur-j In order to obtain outstanding
Speaking during the same ses- chased and operated a Richmond, speakers and displays for the two
sion with. Albright will be Ben Ind., radio station, Albright sold , exhibit showings, a student corn
Smith of the Black Panther Co., out and moved to Raleigh where mittee from the School of, Busi--Sanford,
and Jack Wnram ni he became general manager of . r.ess Administration went to Ra-
Southern Pia.-Jcs Engineering,
ALBRIGHT I rection, he took a temporary as
Albright will deliberate on how ' signme'nt as Industrial Develop-
small industries have helped place ment Engineer for the Dept. of
this state on a higher economic Conservation and Development .in
bams and hrm? mju r :i
t ""iiii waronna can
factories into the stat
4 S?!wh and Worsham will reply
ongnt S Stat pmpnt n
how. small industry ha helped development 'of small industries
them and what ..'....uu ,u ct,t. in? local capi -
indusu-ies have in this si
. seeks editorship
candidate for editor.
Two students were charged with
copying from each other's paper
during a Psychcology 40 final ex
am. These two boys were seen by
several other people who turned
trK'm in to a member of the Conn-1
cil. The boys plead, guilty.
One cf them stated that he
"just wasn't thinking" and copied
five or six answers
Albright is qualified for Jiis
position as head of the Small
Industries Section having gradu
ated from Indiana University
with a degree in business law
and corporata organization. He
has served the municipal utility
of his home-town as auditor,
business manager and comp-
He later became associated wirn
an Indianapolis accounting firm
where for several years he special-
ized in corporate reorganization, j velopment of Industry. This book
system installations and businesses not only used by towns in this
coun. --ling. After entering his own state, but also by communities in
- WNAO. Following the subsequent
" nf thp station, under his di -
cat nf the station
me tapiw- - . .
While handling the location oi
the two General Electric plants in
Hickory and Hendersonville, he
, . 5rrtr,vtcsfd bv the need for the
. Wiumt. !.. i
tal, know-bow, and resources.
World News &
An overabundance of . national
and international news and an
ivory-towered editorial policy are
nmong the situations promised to
be remedied by Neil Bass, inde
pendent candidate for editor of
m the Daily Tar Heel. j
"Bring the paper back to the
student," he said. "If there were
anv on? slogan which would cap
ture my sentiments, this would
certainly be it.
"My three qualifications which
will enable me, with the help of
Cod. to give you the best student
newspaper you have ever bad are:
interest, experience and sincerity.'
"My first week at Carolina J
beJan work on The Daily Tar
Heel. I have worked continuously
for two-and-a-half years since that
time. I believe this experience
will enable me to give you the
type of newspaper a great uni
versity such as" ours deserves.
"Concerning my interest, if 1
did not want this job with all my
heart, I would not seek it. It
would be a betrayal to you as
students were I to take this job
without a willingness to serve and
a devotion which ' would prod me
to work twenty four hours a day
"Concerning 'professional' ath
letics, I do not believe profes
sionalism as such exists here at
Carolina. I believe in a winning
team and always will.
It is wll to mention here
that tho several persons who
turned these boys in did the
right thing and art to be com
mended for their action,
Two boys were questioned con
cerning themes which they hand
ed in which were practically
identical. One boy stated that he
knew nothing about how they
"w " "T .
me uiner saiu inai ne nau reau
the other boy's theme and wrote
on the same subject. The boys
were room mates.
The second boy said that the
other didn't know anything about
it, and that he himself hadn't
copied the theme, but had read it
and then wrote his own. He said
that he didn't plagiarize, but it
became increasingly clear .to the
council that he didn't know exacl
ly what plagarism entailed.
The themes were word for word
(see HONOR COUNCIL page 3)
Albright organized, in Septem
ber, 1954, the Small Industries
Section and has served as its di
rector from that time. Under his
guidance, 74 new small industries
have been established in North
Carolina and an equal "number of
projects are in process.
During the time he worked with
this state's small industry develop-
ment, Albright wrote and publish-
ed a book guiding community de-
t leigh, Greensboro, Durham and
' other cities in the state where they
interviewed the Governor, Al
bright, Waynick and other indus
The concept of the Business
Fair this year is "one which has
been commended by educators and
North Carolina businessmen, alike
for its educational value, as well
as for the experience which those
j who participate in the planning
. and execution of such a produc-
Selma will celebrate William B.
Aycock Day on Friday, in honor
of her favorite son, recently se
lected chancellor of the University
in Chapel Hill.
Aycock's mother, Mrs. Myrtle B. !
Aycock, will hold open house at j
her home, on 401 N. Massey St. for;
sue '.s and Selma citizens. An in-i
formal dinner will be given from I
7 to 9 p.m. at the Selma School!
Lunchroom in Aycock's honor. 1
The mayor cf Selma and the,
Board of Commissioners are spon
soring the event, and the towns- -Women's Orientation Commit
pecple are pitching in cn arrange- tee members 'have been selected,
ments. j Susan Mayhue. chairman of Wo-
Among guests invited to the pro- men's Orientation, announced to-
.-r. " n J Ht T ...1 ' '
Kiain uic viuv. emu mis. luiner ,
Hodges, Dr. and Mrs. Frank P. Gra
ham, President and Mrs. William
C. Friday, officials of Johnston
County, and members of the press
The Aycock family moved to
Selma when Ayccck was 7 years
eld. He graduated from Selma
High School in 1932.
Stops Here On
As part of a yearly tour to this
"""t- Rbrt v-nst. dean of Ameri-1
can poets, will be in Chapel Hill
tor everal days beginning Mon-jlhe
in an extemporaneous lecture year the purpose of the Campus
readmg. Monday at 8 p.m. in Hill J orientation Committee is to co
Hall, Frost will read from his ordinate the men an women'S ac
poems and will comment on life , tivjtjeS
amf-6nrrcontemparary affairs. ,: ,
-''Frost pns-to visit 'sc'eralEng
lish classes. He will talk with stu-
t dents Tuesday at noon in Bing
Scheduled to arrive in Chapel
Hill Sunday evening, the poet will
stay with C. P. Lyons in Greenwood.
Penny Votes Select
Students' penny votes will de-
termine this year's beauty queen the. Blue-White queen, the candi
and court for the annual Blue- date receiving the largest number
White football game to be played of penny votes will be selected
in Kenan Stadium Saturday after- queen of the festivities,
noon. I Jars are available in Y-Court
Pictures of the girls, chosen ; wherein votes for favorite choices
from all the dorms and sororities can be cast. Voting will end Satur-
on campus, are available in the
lobby of Y-Court. In line with the
The above girls have been chosen to vie for the title of beauty
queen of the annual Blue-White football game to b played here
Saturday afternoon. The candidates ofr queen were chosen from all
dorms and sororities. Front row left to right: Lucinda Holderness,
Tri Delt; Mary Louise Bine 1 1, Chi O; Lucia Crossland, Pi Phi; Ann
Oif 5P Principles, Purp
i . .
Libby Straughn of Faytteville
will serve the committee as sec-
retary and Pat Dillon of States
vine will serve as adviser train
The other women selected are:
j Libba McCord, Spartenburg. S. C;
f.ucy Crossland, St. Petersburg,
j Florida; LuRuth Sutton. Raleigh;
I Belle Corey. Atlanta. Georgia;
Marcia McCord, Charlotte; Pat
I Anderson, Crete, Illinois; Martha
. The cemmitte members will
each be in charge of coordinat
ing the women's activities for one
day of Orientation Week.
Misses ATcf!nrd Cras.lanfr' Snt-
ton and Corey win also serve on
campus Orientation Commit-
tee. As part of a new systenuthis
tee members were selected on the
uims 1 -KfL. iiiil immuiicuuauuua,
reliability and initiative, interest
. . ... i - . - . .
in campus activities, aDiiuy 10
work with' people, and past ex-
perience and activities, according
to Miss Mayhue.
traditional voting procedure for
day at noon, when the votes will
be tallied and the queen will ibe
Candidates For Blue-White Queen
. . . cn SP ticket
To Talk Here
On Plan Man.
Willara Swire, executive direc
tor of the American National The-
t ater and Academy, will be a guest
of the Carolina Playmakers and
will address a class here Monday.
Released from his work in New
York to travel around the country
-for "a - few months. Swire is, .yUitinjg
(certain key cities to. determine i
j wntuuci Liit:j wan i, J
A.N.T.A.'s forty-circuit theater
rr i l . II- r . .
pian. ine.pian cans ui an uisjh-
Ized network of forty repertory
distributed around the
announced at the halftime at the
game lat?r in the afternoon.
The queen and her court will be
escorted by members of the Mono
gram Club during the ceremonies.
After the game, she will be the
guest vcf honor at a private party
sponsored by the
in her honor.
Shelley, Spencer; Elane Meldah, Alderman. Back row left to right:
Pee Wee Batten, KD; Ann Newsome, AGD; Isabel Madrey, Melver;
Joan Willsey, Carr; Shirley Dees, AD Pi; Ann Morgan, Smith; and
Willowdean Land, Nurses.
Tom Lambeth Named To Post
Of Evan's Campaign Manager
Sonny Evans, SP presidential
nominee, pledged himself yester
day to a full presentation of the
principles, purposes and records of
In a prepared statement Evans
said "the next few weeks will give
the campus a 'detailed discussion
of most of the problems which will
face the Student Government next
year. The principles, purposes and
records must be again restated in
vo uncertain terms . , . I, would
like to challenge each student to
compare and consider the presi
dential candidates on the basis of
our records and our programs, and
op this basis to vote for the per
son who they feel can most ef
fectively lead the Student Govern-
HAVANA, Cuba (AP) Arm
ed rebels stormed into the presi- j
dential palace today in a bloody!
ravolutionary attempt to seize or ,
kill President Fulgencio Batista.
Twenty men were reported kill
ed in battle inside the palace.
The 56-year-old president, a vet
eran Of violence, survived and di
rected a successful tank-led counter-attack
on rebel supporters out
side the palace. !
Fifteen out of about 40 invading
rebels and 5 palace guards wers
i within earshot of
Batista. ' '
I 17'TirfVfe i n t i nnr) nut rt I J i -l n 1
, were cancelled late today because
, of the armed rebellion, leaving
lo2 passengers stranded in Miami
Also highlighting the
; will be selection of a
coach and runner-up coach of the
year. The two coaches selected
will be pres?nted with trophies at
the end of the game.
Proceeds from the game will go
to a scholarship fund sponsored
bv the Monogram Club.
ment further towards the realization
ti its full potential."
Evans also announced the ap-
j; point ment of Tom Lambeth, senior
from Winston-Saiem, as his cam
In accepting the nomination
Lambeth voiced respect for Evans
snd cited the nominee for his out
standing record in the University's
', Student Government: "In the three
! years I have known (Evans), I have
! come to respect him for his out
' standing ability and the integrity
with which he approaches each sit
i uation he meets."
In delineating Evans' qualifiea-
tons for office he further mention-
ed the candidates positions as vice
; president of the student body and
i chairman of the student committee
l on selection of a chancellor, further
.stating that 'through all his
! (Evans), work in all three branches
i ii student government he has gain
j t-d a background of understanding
i and experience with the affairs o(
i the student and the ' University
J which will enable him to perform
capably the job of president."
YMCA Holds Elections,
Elections for YMCA officers will
be held tonight at 7 p.m. in Ger
rard Hall, according to President
- "Anyone who has contributed or
has been active in the program i
encouraged to come," he said.
The floor will be open for nom
inations. The election will follow,
f rov. p'j
j Ultf ' Siliie Ol CiiJluHluLV lO DC
I presented by the nominating com-
. .' .
! President Stewart CoJson;
j president John Phillips; secre-
tary Kelly Wallace; treasurer
Dick Frank and membership chair
man Larkin Kirkman.
Two candidates will be present
ed by the committee for program
chairman. They are Randy Shellon
and Buddy Strickland.
Dr. Nicholas Mansergh, British
Commonwealth expert, will speak
here tonight on "South Africa
10C3-1Q56: The Price of Magnani
mity." , U.. Mansergh will speak at 3:U0
' in the Library Assembly Room. He
j is being sponsored by Pi Sigma
i Alpha, an 4 honorary political
Dr. Mansergh, of Cambridge
I University, is currently a visiting
! professor of the British Common-
wealth Studies at Duke University.
Dr. Mansergh ha been active
not only in academic work but also
in British government. From 1941
46 he, was associated with the Em
pire Division of the Ministry of
Information which he directed the
last two years.
In 1946-47 h? was assistant sec
retary of the Dominicans Office.
He began teaching at Cambridge
in 1947 except for 1951 when he
went to Australia as a visiting
Since 1933 he has been Smuts
Professor of the History of the
British Commonwealth at Cam
bridge. Dr. Mansergh is one of the lead
ing exponents of the idea that
the British Commonwealth system
is out of date. He expounds this
idea in his "major early publica
tion, "The Commonwealth and the
Nations, released in 1943.
One of his best books and the
most readable is "The Coming of
the First World War", published
in 1943. His most recent studies
resulted in a publication entitled
"Multi - Racial Commonwealth",
published at the end of 1955.
His major academic fields, the
fields of most of the rest of his
works, are British Commonwealth
affairs and modern history.