; r i
Partly clouder and cooler wllh
an expected high of 65.
Th editsr prfir? thrn. On
VOL. LVII NO. 165
Co-mptrtr UP) Wire Strvic
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 1957
Offict$ in Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THIS ISiU:
White States Own
"Caleb WhifeV words Wednes- as our work is concerned were an-
day to a Daily Tar Heel reporter
(concerning the Lenoir Hall situa
tion) were as far as we are con
cerned his own opinion and as far
By EDITH Mae KINNON
UNC will be the home of an
Egyptian exchange student for the
"Hussein Ibrahim Hussein Nasr
of Hawamdieh. Egypt, is the spe
cial student taking part in the
program of the Foreign Student
Leadership Project of the U.S.
National Student Assn.
According to retiring student
body President Bob Young, "the
purpose of Nasr's coming to the
Carolina campus is to observe
conditions in all fields of activi
ty, including the academic pro
gram, student organizations and
student leadership opportunities.
"He will have the opportunity
to se? not enly the lives of the
student government and its lead
ers but also the lives of typical
students." said Young.
Pinoniinn' a T7 rr i r yfai v
at UNC will be a $1000 appropri- j
ation from the Student Legisla-
ture which has been approved by:
the University. The appropriation
includes scholarship aid covering
tuition, room and board, and in-'
cidental expenses. j
Nasr will arrive at Carolina as ,
a special student in the College,
of Arts and Sciences on Sept. 15
and will remain until. June 7,
1957. While here he will live in
one of the men's dormitories on
campu- vcrxs-tt-t-r:.. - -
In Egypt Nasr has had a varied
career at Cairo 'University as a
student, athlete, student govern- in the story through a' misintepre
ment leader, and member of the taticn by The Daily Tar Heel re
Faculty Union. During his attend-, porter," White said
ance at Cairo University he was It was only White's approved
(See STUDENT, Page 3) j version of the meeting, he said.
New Chairman Congratulated
Outgoing Student Party Chairman Sonny Hallford (left) gives
new Chairman Whit Whitfield a handshake as an expression of con
fidence in the party's leader for the coming year. Whitfield was
elected chairman Monday night at the Party's regular meeting.
Other officers named were Vice Chairman John Brooks, Secretary
Miss Betty Huffman, Treasurer Denton Lotz and Sergeant-At-Arms
Leon Holt. Photo by Bill King
SP Officers Look Ahead
Newly elected Student Party
Chairman Whit Whitfield and
outgoing Chairman Sonny Hall-
ford released statements yester- (
day in' review and preview of
party activity. I
Whitfield, a rising senior fronV
"During the last year, under
Bob Young's administration, stu-'
dent government rose to new
The following activities are
scheduled for Graham Memorial
Publications Board, 2-6 p.m.,
Woodhouse Conference Room;
Tri-lota, 10-11 a.m., Woodhouse
tagonistic in nature," Al Alphin
stated yesterday. j
Alphin is chairman of the Stu- j
dent Legislative Investigating Com- 1
raittee on Lenoir Hall.
White gave the Tar Heel what
was reported to be an approved
version of a meeting between a .
select group of administrative of- ,
fkials and three student work- I
ers from Lenoir Hall. '
According to Alphin it was "not
an approved version there was
no such thing as an approved ver-
sion." . '
j "As far as I or anyone else
knews, no one approved anything
to be, printed in the Daily Tar Heel
yesterday about the meeting," Al
phin further stated. x
The meeting Wednesday was '
held strictly in order for the select
group of admir.L'lrative officials to
get an idea of th, Lenoir Hall sit
uation. As a result of the "informative
discussion" with Lenoir Hall stu
dent workers, the administrative
officials will decide what measure
to take, if any, regarding the din
ing hall situation.
were Dr. W. D. Perry, Dean of
the University's DivLlon of Stu-j
dent Affairs: Sam Magill. Director t
. . . ..... . . !
oi . Muaem Activities; and Miss i
Edith Winslow, of the Student Aid
Leo Mulvaney, William BrigmanJ
and ex-Lnoir worker Caleb White !
represented the Lenoir student
The Wednesday meeting was
closed to Daily Tar Heel reporters.'
White said yesterday in an in-
terview that he did not intend
to convey that-'rhe meeting's re
sults -were officially approved by
any one person or any group,
- "It Wasmereiymyersion of"
the meeting," White said.
"The word 'approved was put
', J " " w
wss in the pvpS of he student,
faculty and administration. It is
up to us as a party to see that
this pattern is followed under the
"One of the ways we intend to
do this is by beginning work, on
our platform immediately. I'm
looking forward to a very success
ful year for the student party
and student government."
Retiring chairman Hallford
"The Student Party has come
a long way and under the leader
ship of Whit, the party will take
great strides. I wish all newly
elected officers the best of luck
in the coming year and feel sure
they will ,do their best for the
good of the campus." ' '
WASHINGTON (AP) The
State Department, yesterday tak
ing diret issue with the Senate
Internal Security subcommittee !
jr7 terday denied any responsi-
hilitv for allppntinns r.f fnTnmn-
nism made against the late Her
bert Norman, a Canadian diplo
to Egypt, committed suicide in
Cairo a week ago today.
Canadian officials have blamed
his death in part on the charges
aired by the Senate subcommit
tee, and the affair has put a
severe strain on Canadian-American
Ike And Baseball
President Eisenhower agreed yes
terday to toss out the first, ball
at the traditional opening, of the
major league baseball season
The Washington Senators and
Baltimore Orioles of the Ameri
can League will play at Griffith
Eisenhower got his annual pass
to the Senators' games, along
with one for Mrs. Eistnhower,
from the club president, Calvin
WASHINGTON (AP) A suit
to restrain Postmaster General
Summerfield from suspending
third-class mail service was filed
yesterday in Federal District
WASHINGTON (AP) Post
master General Summerfield said
yesterday he will not be able to re
store any of the postal service cuts
scheduled t; sta r Sa turdayunj U
President Eisenhower has signed
a bill giving him more money.
QUINCY, Mass. (AP) "Bun
ny" will be one year old Easter
Sunday and she probably will re
ceive, among other gifts, a toy
rabbit to accompany the big furry
one presently her favorite play
thing. "Bunny's" proper name is Anne
Marie Rabbitt. She's the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. James Rabbitt.
Among her guests Easter' Sun
day will be her grandfather,
MOSCOW (AP) Pravda de
clared yesterday West Germany
armed forces have nuclear weap
ons. ' -
The Communist Party newspa
per asserted that West German
Chancellor Adenauer's govern
ment is "brain washing the peo
ple" of West Germany in order
to get them accustomed to the
idea that their new army should
have atomic arms.
HONG KONG ( AP) Poland
and Red China agreed yesterday!
to combat all . deviation in Com
munist theory andv strengthen
solidarity of Communist nations
with the Soviet Union.
Peiping Radio broadcast a joint
ccmmiliique stating their com-1
mon aim was a Communist so- J
ciety "to bind up closely the
Soviet Union, Roland, China and
other socialist countries."
(See WORLD NEWS, Page )
Questionnaires Are1 Sent
To Old Well Prospects
Questionnaires have been sent
out to prospective initiates into j
the Old Well, President Mebane
Pritchett announced this week.
Any junior or senior who feels
that he or she merits possible
membership into the order and
has not received a questionnaire
has been asked to contact Prit
chett immediately at the Phi Delta
Theta fraternity house, 89147.
Students may also call Dean of
j Student Awards E. L. Mackie in
312 South Building, 5781, he said. '
Membership in the order is bas
ed solely on a point system deter
mined by excellence in i-cholastic
j achievement as well as participa
tion in extracurricular activities,
n n fp31
Qualified undergraduate or
graduate students interested in
applying for editor of the Caro-
lina Quarterly have been asked to J
contact Miss Jessie Rehder of the
Miss Rehder's office is in 109
Those not being able to see Miss
Rehder personally have been ask
ed to send a letter of application
to the Quarterly Advisory Board,
in care of Miss Rehder, before
Members of the Advisory Board
Walter Spearman of the Jour
nalism School; Lambert Davis, di
rector of the UNC Press; John
Ehte of the Radio, Motion Pic
tures and Television Dept. and
The new editor is not required
to come from the present staff,
according to an announcement.
The annual Senior Day celebra
tion . for graduating seniors will
be held this year on Wednesday,
May 1, Publicity Chairman Lou
Rosenstock has announced.
A traditional feature At Caro
lina, Senior Day is a day set aside
for recreation and final participa
tion in group activities for the
According to Rosenstock, a free
movie will as usual be shown to
the seniors on the night of April
30 at one of the local theaters.
The seniors will hold an organi
zational meeting at 10 a.m. Wed
nesday in Memorial Hall to be fol
lowed later in the day by athletic
events scheduled from 2 to 4:30
Later still, from 5:30 p.m. on, a
barbecue will be held atthe patio
and entertainment will be provid
ed by four different bands.
, A grand prize will be awarded
at a ticket drawing that evening
from stubs which will be distribu -
ted at the organizational meeting
in the morning, according to Ro -
os ' Calls For
PRESIDENT SONNY EVANS
takes over as student body h-ead
THE students- forum.
U Vf f f f Jl
Six UNC sororities and eight lo-:
cal fraternities will hold after-
dinner discussion groups in con-
nection with the Campus Chris
tian Council Spring Forum be
ginning here Sunday night. j
The fraternity and sorority dis-
cussion groups will be held Mon
day and Tuesday nights follow
ing supper. They will precede the
platform addresses of the forum
to be given Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Memorial
Dr. Waldo Beach, professor of
Christian Ethics at Duke Divinity
School, will deliver the platform
addresses of the forum under the
general theme of "The Christian
Faith Protest and Affirmation."
TO CAROLINA STUDENTS:
Carolina's German Club, as long
.. u:t-.. c ;c oKintv tn'
UIl IllSlUl tio 11 U Ull uuunj
bring the nation's top talent to
present its final con-'
cert and dance
of the year to-
"The Four Freshmen," often
nroclaimed to be the nation's tops,
in popular vocal music, vivacious
Paula George and the band of Ray
Eberle will round out the 1957 ascertain the exact beginning of , Monitor to present the soands oi
series of three Germans tomor- J the German Club.. Thumbing "the trumpet man," Louis "Satch
row night. (through the volumes in the Wil-' mo" Armstrong. The imconipara-
The German Club. 600-700 son Library produced only a ble king of jazz and Dixieland
strong at present, has guided the . photograph of the German Club filled Memorial Hall in concert
eyes of the nation onto the
j1 Chapel 'Hill campus through their
importation of some of the best
talent in the entertainment fields
of jazz, swing, and popular mu -
Although Carolina students ac- j "Plans are in progress to con
cept this top entertainment to be duct 'a campaign to find out the
synonymous with the German origin of the club, its history,
Club, the organization has come membership, etc. Letters will be
a long way since 1890. I written to the 1901 and 1902 of-
The solemn group of 44 mem -
?rs. with their hair parted down
bers, with their hair parted down
the middle, draped in dark tails
and sitting stiffly on the steps
of Wilson Memorial Library pos -
ing for what was probably their
1 first formal picture, could hardly
have produced the array of na -
1 tionally famous talent offered
Carolina students recently.
Photo by Bill King
I ( UllfllflW
Dr. Erie Peacock of the Busi
ness Administration Dept. will,
lead a discussion group at the;
Alpha Delta Pi House Tuesday j
night. The group has no definite
topic for discussion.
The Alpha Gamma Deltas will
hold a discussion on "Christianity
and Marriage" Monday night. Rev.
Harry Smith, local Presbyterian
student director, will lead the
Dr. William Poteat, of the UNC
Philosophy Dept. will lead the
after-dinner discussion for the
Tri Deltas Monday night. They
will center their discussion around
the theme of the three-day forum,
(See FORUM, Page 3)
Brings Top dlent
An unidentified UNC historian
mvosipH in a folpnhnnp ponvpr-
l .v-M.v-v in u
sation with outgoing German
Club President Keith Palmer that
"the German Club was on campus
I first came to UNC in
But a chain of telephone calls
produced ought in attempts, to
members in the Yackety Yack
1901. ' i
; This void in the organization's
past has prompted president-elect
, fort next year Mark Cherry to be-
gin a campaign to unlock, the
mystery of the club's history.
; ficers of the German Club to de -
termine aspects of its derivation
termine aspects of its derivation
j and functions. Anyone knowing of
any information relating to this
1 period of the Club's history is
urged to contact me at the Phi
j Delta Theta house," Cherry said,
j The German Club has had three
of the top attractions in the na-
tion appear at their programs this
into in ;
New President Wcnfs
Student Fees For Lots
"Continued cooperation by all involved will oner aain
he the key to any success that we will experience." was a
point strongly emphasized by student body President Sonny
Evans in his inaugural address last night.
After praising Bob Young's administration. Kvans listed
first the Graham Memorial student union problem as one
of six important problems fac-
9 ins the students. He said he hoped
CflQlTl I CI liOn a Permanent director for CM
would be hired by the end of the
PPCQ lOnS "I believe that the most far-
reaching achievement that stu-
w gk l t q j
yV ADI"! I I O
The deadline for Orientation
Counselor applicaions is next
Tuesday, program chairman Jerry
Oppenheimer said yesterday.
Application forms can be ob-
tained from the YMCA. Graham .
Memorial, the Library, Lenoir
Hall and the Monogram Club, he
said, and should be returned to
the Y or Graham Memorial.
In a statement urging all inter
ested students to apply for any
of the 100-odd positions open,
outgoing student body president
Bob Young said yesterday.
"The opportunity to work as
an orientation counselor is one
winch snouia not oe passea up oy
anyone who feels "qualified. Any
person who has the time to de -
vote to the program and has the
desire to help new student be
come adjusted to Carolina should
certainly apply for an interview."
I Tryouts for the University
I Club's spring show, "The Drunk
ard." will be held today at 2 p.m.
in 106 Carroll Hall,
i The early American melodrama
by William H. Smith includes
several parts" for both men aid
I women, according to Dave Jones,
University Club representative.
! Featured in the production will
be between-the-acts "oloas," plus
I hissing and booing for the Villian
! and cheers for the hero.
I Direction will be in the hands
j of John Ludwig, assisted by Miss
! Nancy Stevens and Cecil Hartsoe.
The Fall German, held on Oct
26. introduced Carolina students
Fats Domino, king of "Rock and
Roll" music ana tne may .nay
orchestra directed by Stan Dona-,
I TTVvt- tho Winter lierman. r eu.
i j. vw . . - '
' 16. the German Club joined with
Graham Memorial and the ears oi
as well as Woollen Gym in dance
And it appears that tomorrow
riight will at least equal the per
formances of fall and winter.
"The Four Freshmen," with in
struments as well as the nation's
top vocal quality, will visit the
campus. Paula George, sultry
songstress of the Julie London
style, will accompany the group
in intermittent ' performances.
j Ray Eberle and his orchestra will
i play for the dance.
j play for the dance.
Both the "Four Freshman" and
Eberle will entertain German
members and their dates in a ; was elected to the top office of
concert to be held in Memorial j the AACRAO last April at iu
Hall tomorrow from 3:30 to 5:30; meeting in Detroit, will be offi
p.m. The dance tomorrow night cially installed on the last day of
will last from 8 p.m. until mid-the week-long conference, April
dent government can make next
year is working with the director
in the preparation of a prospectus
for a new building." he stated.
The prospectus will be presented
to the Budget Commission.
-i pian to establish an arm of
student Government to aid the
student Affairs Office in the pro-
cessing of campus violations."
Evans stated. He hopes to use the
money from student fees to fin
ance parking lots already plan
ned by the University Engineer
For the repair of dormitory
television sets Evans hopes to set
up a contingency fund obtained
from a percentage of vending ma-
j - Evans plans to try to make
, physical education voluntary for
The new president pledged him
self to work again for reduced
rates tor date tickets for the
h"tme games. Evans hopes to pre
sent a bill to the Student Legis
lature which would separate the
investigation and prosecution
powers from the judgement pow
ers in the Judiciary Branch.
"And finally, student govern
ment must present a unified
front for the new administrative
officials coming here in June if
to continue the respect
that is so necessary to achieve."
he said in his conclusion.
He stated, "we must continue
to take our place in the affairs
of the state in taking firm stands
on issues which effect UniversiTy
Evans said he
would fill stu
'on the basis of
ability, interest and experience.-'
He concluded. 'I look forward to
a grand year of accomplishment
and service to the University of
North Carolina student body.'
Also sworn in were Vice Presi
dent Don Furtado. Secretary Mi
Dot Pressly and Treasurer I, )
carter, miner iiooges jr., man-
. man ui w.e aiminn v....u..vu. -w-
ministered tne oatn to uu iour
ruimuu sui- m urn
bers of the legislature
Armstrong And House
To Visit Denver Friday
Director of Admissions Roy
Armstrong and Chancellor Robert
B. House leave here April 19 for
Denver, Colo., where Armstrong
will be instalied as the president
of the American Assn. of Collegi
ate Registrars and Admissions Of
ficers. Chancellor House will deliver
the keynote address to the na
tional meeting of the 1400-mem-ber
college organization, on April
Armstrong and House will meet
j with a gathering of UNC alumni
in Denver on the day before
President-elect Armstrong, who