Partly cloudy and mild with an 8
expected high of 65.
VOL. LVII NO. 161
Featured Germans Vocalist
The final Germans concert and dance of the year, to be held
Saturday, will feature the striking recording star Paula Georg,
shown above. She will team with Ray Eberle, long a prominent nam'
in American papular music, in performing for the program.
IN FINAL GERMANS:
Are Featured Safii
The vocal talents of Paula radio program over the CBS net
George and Ray Eberle, backed w-ork.
by Eberle's "Serenade in Blue" Personal and television appear
band, will perform for both the ances have rounded out his varied
afternoon concert and dance to be career. Four records and two al
given by the Germans' Club Sat- . bums featuring hLs vocalizations
urday night. t I have sold over a million copies.
The Eberle-Georgs presentation; Miss George, a relatively new
will be this year's finale in the
German's Club's annual progfam
of three outstanding dance-concerts.
The German's Club is comprised
of 13 of. the University's outstand-1 and striking brunette whose sing
ing social fraternities. The Club's 1 ing is enhanced by a radiant and
fraternity representatives change ' effervescent stage personality.
occasionally, but the number of
fraternities represented is kept at!
Fraternity membership is pres
ently composed of: eta Psi, Beta
Theta Pi. Phi Delta Theta, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Phi Gamma Delta. Sigma Nu, Kap-:
pa Alpha, Delta Kappa Upsilon, ,
St. Anthony's Hall, Alpha Tau j
Omega, and Sigma Chi. j
Eberle's has been a prominent '
name in American popular music j
i .1 r . 1 !
since ne Decame me xeaiureu vo
calist with the late Glenn Miller
and his band at the age of 18.
Since leaving Miller's organiza
tion afer six successful years,
Eberle has been featured in num
erous films and starred in his own
The University Women's Club
will sponsor a luncheon at 12:30
Thursday at the Carolina Inn. The
speaker will be Chancellor Robert i
B. House. Reservations, which must
be made by tomorrow noon, can
be obtained from Mrs. C. P. Erick
son, 601 Park Place, telephone
The following activties are
scheduled for Graham Memorial
Petite Dramatique, 8:00-11:30
p.m., main loonga; Young
Friends, 9:45-11 a.m., Grail
Rcem; Quakers, 11 a.m.-l p.m.,
Grail Rocm; Presbyterian
Church, 9:30-11 a.m., Roland
Parker 2 ancf 3 and Rendezvous
p..m. Westminster Fellowship,
9:30-10:45 a.m., Roland Parker
1. ... :.
Complete CP) Wire Service
and very talented recording star,
has a unique quality to her voice
which has een likened to that of
The throaty songbird is a petite
College audiences throughout
the country have been enthralled
by her ability to weave her lyrics
into spellbinding melody.
For Next Year
Albert B. Smith Jr., a UNC grad-
uate student from Jonesboro, Ga.,
has been awarded a Fulbright Fel
lowship for study during the 1957
58 school year at 'the University
Ot - Montpellier, in SOUtnem
ill J -mm ii i ii ii. in, in ...i.
Lame Graof Awarded
- i Uuf-iJ
France. SuZ Canai. They thought Egypt
Smith is currently working to- might be pre.parting to recogYiize
ward his Ph. D. in French Litera- some rights of user nations in the
ture and serving as a teaching as- ( watherway.
sistant in the UNC Romance Lang-, The situaiion was quite unusual,
uages Dept. He expects to resume becaUse both the state Depart
his studies here in the fall of t d th E2yptian Embassy
1958, completing his . doctorate
with two more years of work and
continuing teaching on the col
After completing his A, B. de
gree in German and his M. A. in
French, both at Emory University,
Smith served three years in the
U. S. Army. Prior to coming to
UNC. he taught at Union College
in Barbourville, Ky. .
He will begin his orientation
period in Paris in mid-September,
and begin his actual studies at
Montpellier by 1 late October. He .
is specializing in 19th century
Mrs. Smith, the former Rita
Censale of Leomister, Mass., and
their son will join him next March
and remain until he completes his
studies in June. They expect to
visit friends in Italy before re-
turning to the" United States.
I . . :
WASHINGTON ( AP) Post
master General Summerfield Sat
urday was threatened with a court
fight if he goes through with his
plan to slash mail service unless
Congress grants him 47 million
The Associated Third Class Mail
Users, a trade association, said
that if Summerfield halts third
class mail "we will move prompt
ly for a restraining order in Fed
f eral courts." ,
' "It is our firm conviction that
; the' postmaster general has no
legal authority to refuse to handle
any category of mail," said Har-
ry Maginnis, executive manager of
the association. .
Summerfield, saying he is run-
ning out of funds,, has served
J notice he will" start putting a ser
! ies of cuts into effect April 13.
They would include closing of all
post offices on Saturdays and
Sundays, the discontinuance of
Saturday mail deliveries, except
special delivery items, and the
embargo on third class mail, which
consists of small merchandise and
WASHINGTON ( AP) Presi
dent Eisenhower,' who like.s to get
around In a hurry, will Itave' his
now-eelebrated helicopters in about
a month, as soon as the Air Force
gets through testing them.
But whether the President is al'
so about to acquire an ultra-fancy,
20-foot long, hand-built limousine
'depends on whether you listen to
the Italian or the Detroit version.
An Italian builder of automobile
bodies said in Turin Saturday that
his factory has finished "the
world's biggest limousine" and that
it is ready for shipment to Wash
ington next week for Eisenhow
er's use. He called -it "Ike's Car."
First Load Of Oil
EILAT, Israel (AP) A 16,000
ton American tanker sailed safely
from the Red Sea up the Gulf of
Aqaha Saturday and anchored at
Eilat with the first cargo of crude
oil ever shipped to this southern
Israeli port. It was big news in
j Israeli authorities declined to
permit disclosure of the name of
the tanker, at sea the last 12 days.
Other tankers are to follow and
the Israelis prefer to limit infor
mation to the Arab world.
WASHINGTON, (AP) State
Department officials seized hope
fully Saturday on Cairo rumors that
Egypt would call a big internation-
i f.,,,,.,, nn nnpratinc the?
profeSsed t0 be without any of-
canal conference. ,
All persons interested in com
peting for the Willie P. Mangum
oratory award must submit their
subjects to Dean Ernest L. Mac
kie's office in 312 South Building
by 4:30 p.m. tomorrow, according
to a announcement.
Competition for the University's
oldest award will be held at 8
p.m. Wednesday in the Dialectic
j All graduating seniors, including
those 'graduating after summer
school, are eligible to compete,
said the announcement.
I ' I .
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 1957 '
Friday Will Deferrhine
UNCs Position Mon.
Students from, out of state at
tendipg the three units of the Con
solidated University may have to
pay , an extra $200- per year for
tuition starting next fall. . f
State Representative L. H. Rosi
of Beaufort introduced a bill td
the General Assembly this week
calling for not-less than $700 from,
non-resident undergraduates. Th
rate is now $500. j
The measure has been referred
to the assembly's Appropriations ,
Committee. It is not knowTi when ' last two years the out-of-state tu
be bill will come to the floor for ition has been increased,
a vote. ? 1 In May, 1955, the ' Gejieral As-
Cons:lidated University PresI- sembly voted a $140 increase for
dent William C. Friday said yes-1 non-resident students of the Uni
terday he would confer Nvith th versity.. The hike brought the rate
three chancellors of the Greater to the present $500.
Cat I in Call s For
Prof. George Catlin tonight
called for the formation of a "Com-
monwealth of Free Nations" as a
force of world peace.
Prof. Catlin, delivering the third
and last of the Weil lectures, said
that he saw its formation "a
scheme that recognizes a world
government in the shaping; one,
which we will not reach over
night or by rushing it."
Terming the world govern
ment "a common aspiration," Prof.
Catlin said it could result from a
preceding united Europe with the
United States and those countries
linked with western countries.
Prof. Catlin said that "we are
passing into a condition of forms
and changes which will surpass
the old sovereign state." The con-
cept of "world sovereignty" is be
ing considered more strongly by
European nations, he said.
The hope of a European Com
monwealth has become more prob
able because of "a pooling of so
vereignty in a community of val
ues," said Prof. Catlin. The exam-
V I ifi r4" nilf ITT
I W 111 Cl I I m? I I
Because of a conflict created by! The problem is the one of cast
the special session of the student i nS out of fear and a rally to th
legislature Tuesday, a previously "use of the spirits of freedom and
announced meeting of prospective iustice under the shleld f r"th'
Orientation Counselors has been
postponed until Tuesday, April 16,
program chairman Jerry Oppen
heimer said yesterday.
The Counselor meeting is sched
uled to be held as previously an- j
nounced in 106 Carroll Hall at
In a statement yesterday, Op
"I wish to thank all of those
m?n who have applied and I hope
this postponement will not create
any difficulties for them.
"We will also extend the dead
line for applications until' the
16lh, and again I encourage all
men to apply for one of the 120
positions open," he said,
I am sure we will all agree
that the selected counselors will
hold one of the most important
and self-satkfvin? nnsitions on
campus. A good counselor can in
still in his group the true Caro
lina spirit and provide the inv
Detus to start the new student on
a productive v college career. (Associate Professor Foster Fitz- amorous deity who returns after
! "It is the 'counselor who has Simons is faculty adviser for the 3000 years.
the responsibility of introducing program. "The Spaceman Cometh", writ-
j the newcomer to such integral ; "Lost Goddess", written by ten by Miss Page Williams of Ft.
1 phases of University life as the ' Christopher Reynolds of New , Thomas, Ky., and directed by Pet
(see POSPONED, page 3) J York, N.Y., and directed by Miss! (see PLAY, page 4)
University tomorrow afternoon to
decide what position to take.
Ths three chancellors are Carey
H. Bostian, N. C. State, W. W.
Pierson, Woman's College and
Robert H. House, UNC.
The bill, if passed, would di
rect the University's Board of
Trustees to establish the proposed
If the measure is passed, it will
mark the second time within the ;
pies of this were cited bv Prof.
Catlin as the Steel and Coal
Community of Europe and the
more recent consideration of a
"common market" by England.
From the possibility of. a Com-
monwealth of Europe, said Prof.' organizations will ' participate in
Catliiv, would come the one of the Valkyrie Sing, sponsored by
.h.?iJier. we can shaP an At"ithe highest , campus honorary for
lantic Pact Or Integration.'. He women. " .
called the concept "a great ad-j QUALITIES
vance on the horizon." In. this pact, rhis group limits its member
Prof, said "I strongly hope the ship to two percent ' of the coed
United States will join" , I enrollment and, in the selection
Prof. Catlin compared by analo -
gy the three concepts of Euro-
f pean, Atlantic and world com-
monwealths with a Chinese box, in
which one. would fit inside the
other. He said: "In this box of
the free world, we would have
the three forms."
"However, said Prof. Catlin. "My
attitude toward this (world gov-
ernment) is purely empiric. At be awarded. Program officials!
this moment I will press most have pointed out the mere corn
strongly for a European Common- petition should not overshadow the j
wealth." ' j purpose of the Sing. Money from
Coupled with the idea of a "free entry fees is used to defray the .
world commonwealth, Prof. Catlin
C9tr! that are in TIPPrI f nr Sk
blinding vision of a nature of man
to set dedicated men and women
into its service."
"We are in search of a publc
philosophy with a liberal out
look," he said. "Changes will de
pend upon the decisions of in
dividual resolution and opinions,"
said Prof. Catlin.
ue yei oeing awe ui-t
will have to be defended with the
sword of courage."
IN THE INFIRMARY
Misses Sarah Parker and Susan
Edmundson; and Benton Beard,
Roy Cashin, Richard Oresrnan,
Arthur Schwerzel and James
One-Act Plays To Be Given
Tomorrow And Tuesday Nights
Three one-act plays written, di-
rected, produced and acted by
UNC students will be presented
, by The Carolina Playmakers at
! the Playmakers' Theater at 7:30
' p.m. Monday and Tuesday.
No admission will be charged
for the three presentations, a
fantasyromance, a farce-comedy,
and a serious play. Dramatic Art
Office$ in Graham Memorial
u it ion ' i!
A large attendance is expected
tomorrow evening in Memorial
Hall for two annual events of
great significance on the Carolina
campus: the Golden Fleece tap
ping and the Valkyrie Sing.
The Golden Fleece, which is
the highest honorary organization
for men. on' campus, will hold its
solemn and impressive ceremonies
in which an undisclosed number
of men , will be tapped.
Two hooded, black-robed Fleece
members will stalk through the
darkened hall in search of the
men on this campus who merit rec
ognition through their unselfish
service, devotion to ideals un
questionable character and high
Those tapped may be either stu
dents, faculty members or others
Since the doors are to be locked
at 7 p.m. when the tapping be
gins, all persons wishing to attend I
the program have been urged to
be seated before that hour,
J Immediately following the
Fleece taoDins. various campus
; Df members, stresses the qualities
cf character, effective leadership,
unselfish service, creativity and.
The Sing is designed to further
a spirit of cooperation and unified
activity among the different or-1
ganizations on campus.
For the winner in each of the '
five divisions entered a cup will,
expenses of the Sing and to make
the Valkyrie scholarship. '
Judges for the event will be
Miss Tita White, Gene Strassler
and Orville Campbell. While the
judges are selecting the winners,
the UNC Glee Club will enter
tain the group with some musical
Joy Earp, chairman of the Sing,
said all participating groups will
take part in a dress rehearsal Sun-!
day afternoon in Memorial Hall
Organizations participating are: j
Special Group Division: - Delta
Sigma Pi, Monogram Club.
Men's Dormitory Division: Ever
ett. Grimes, Mangum.
Women's Dormitory Division:
Carr, Nurses, Smith.
Fraternity Division: St. Anthony
Sorority Division: Alpha Delta.
Pi, Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta,
Kappa Delta, Pi Beta Phi.
Marcelline Krafchick;of Philadel-j
phia. Pa., will be acted by Dick
Rothrock of Spnngdale, Ark., Miss
Anne Fitzgibbon of Chapel Hill,
Gene Parsons of Chapel Hill and
I Michael Casey of Chapel Hill.
( Stage manager and set designer
' are Miss Barbara Battle of Miami,
' Fla., and David Small of More-
head City. The play is about an
Ft i Iff t js9 t
ord Foundation s Givv
Is $88,000 Annually
The Ford Foundation lias awarded a large grant to
UXC for a highly important program of research and training
in North Carolina urban problems.
Joint announcement of the grant was made here Sat
urday night by Chancellor Robert P. House and Dr. Cordon
W.-Black well, director of the Institute for Research in Social
The award will be divided into
I It S ;
' 'Pi - - i
DR. WALDO BEACH
. . . forum's main speaker
To Be Feafured
By Dr. Beach
Dr. Waldo Beach, professor of
Chistian Ethics at Duke Divinity
School, will be featured as the
main speaker of Campus Christian
Council Spring Forum starting
here nexf Sunday.
Widely known throughout the
southeast for his interdenomina
tional work, Beach will deliver
the three man addresses of the
forum on "The "Christian Faith
Protest and Affirmation."
Beach is a graduate of Yale,
getting both his D.D. and Ph D.
there. He is a noted speaker for
student conferences throughout
this area. Most widely read among
his various writings is a book he
did in collaboration with H. Rich-
ard Niebuhr, "Christian Ethics."
Five outstanding UNC faculty
and administrative members will
i lead Various "discussion groups on
campus touowing me main aa -
cresses, rroiessor uavia tsasne oi
the Geography Dept. will lead a
group discussing- "The Christian
Faith and the Honor Code" which
will meet in 300 Carroll Hall.
Administration advisor for the
conference, Director of Student
mi4U J " -
aTo;.-c. c.. -Mrnrr;ii ,,;u
dent thinking .ton lines of 'ifie
Christian Faith and Campus Poli
tics". This group will meet in Ro
land Parker Lounge No. 3.
. sxoy nogerb, a memutr oi uie
UNC Sociology Dept. who is pres -
ently teaching several marriage
courses, will' lead the group dis -
cussing "The Christian Faith and
Social Morality." The Library As-
sembly Room will be the meeting
place for this group.
William Geer will direct the
thinkings along the lines of ''The
T- T- i e a 1
ChristiSn Faith and Academic Mo
rale" in 200 Carroll. Dr. Geer is
a member of the UNC Social
Dr. George Taylor of the his- Scholarship Competition is tomor
tory dept. will lead a group dis- row, according to Miss Betty Dale
cussing a local controversial sub- Pressly, service projects chairman,
ject, "The Christian Faith and Applications must be submitted to
Religious Apathy." This group the Dean of Women's Office,
will meet in the YMCA Library, j The sorority's scholarship pro
Rev. Maurice Kidder of the lo- gram is an international service
cal Episcopalian Church will round irrespective of sorority affiliation,
out the list of speakers for the All women students of UNC are
forum. He will direct the worship eligible to apply for the scholar
services of the forum which are ships and application blanks may
being held in Gerrard Hall at 1 be obtained from the Dean of
p.m. Monday and Tuesday of next Women's office, a sorority spokes
Week. 1 man said.
The Tar vfek in revitw.
Sat pag 2.
FOUR PACES THIS IS-US
annual grants of $88,000 over a
period of the next five to six years.
The project will seek to find
new approaches "to the' crucial
growth and development problems
which lie ahead for urban centeia
of North Carolina and the South
in the next 20 years."
The grant, which stems from the
three year work of an Urban Stu
dies Committee exploring trends
of urban development problems,
will further the continuation of
this and other research groups.
For story on another Ford
Foundation grant, see page 3.
Ths grant will finance three re
lated programs which are supple
mental to the University's on-go-ng
1. Baji? research on problems re
sulting from the current rapid ur
janzation. 2. Encouragement of co-opera-ive
urban research studies amoiv-j
colleges and universities of the
3. Provisision for training and
hort courses on urban problems
or local leaders of southern cities.
President William C. Friday said
)f the grant: "Thi research pro
gram can mean much to the devel
opment of North Carolina. It is a
itep forward in making vital the
.oncept of the Governor's lie
The research team has selected
as a laboratory area the "Pied
mont Industrial Crescent." This is
a string of Cities tied together by
a backbone of railroad and high
way systems extending from Ra
legh, down through Greensboro t
Charlotte and juthwest to Green
ville, S. C.
Dr. Blackwell said the prant u ill
.also provide research assistantships
for 10 or 12 graduate student.,
each year. They will receive ninc-
month stipends of $1500 each, he-
In launching their research
groups into the problems of urban
development, the Ford Foundation
supported program will center
-r-. ... . "... .'
Tne groups will make studies of:
1. Urbanization trends in the
south and the role of southern
cities in national lrenls of uran
2. Economic forces and indus
trial develonmpnt iinrlrlvir.r nr.
' J - "
1 3 poIides effeclin m..
1 4 Approaches for minimizing
haphazard and uneconomic growth
5 Community ' organization and
j civic leadership in urban develop
Deadline Is Tomorrow
For Tri Delta Award
Deadline for the 1957 Tri Delta