u.::.c. ' libhahy
Parity clouder and cooler with
in expected high of 72.
H O M I 5 M
The editor detests the Univer
sity's new brand on page two.
VOL. LVII NO. 178
Complete (P) Wire Seme
CHAPEL HILL, NCRTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1957,
Office in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TH" ,eU3
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
The UNC Library Wednesday
was voted an increase of $80,000
by a Joint Appropriations subcom
mittee for the 1957-59 biennium.
The Advisory Budget' Commis
sion had originally recommended
that the library be granted $125,
000 per year for the book acquisi
tion fund during the coming bien
nium. During the 1955-57 biennium the
library was granted $100,000 per
year for books. During the 1953
1955 biennium the library received
$125,000 for this purpose.
The increase will provide $165,
000 per year during the next two
years, the amount originally rec
ommended by the State Board of
Consolidated University Presi
dent Friday commented on. the in
crease, "'The administration is very
grateful that the subcommittee on j
appropriations has recommended
an increase of $40,000 (per year)
ever and above the recommenda
tion of the budget committee for
the purchase of books- for the Uni
lie went on to say, "This action
will enable our library to acquire
the essential volumes and manu
scripts we so badly need."
Dr. Andrew Horn, Head Libra
rian, said the new budget would
put "us much closer to the amount
being spent in other comparable
He said he was grateful to the
pre.-s and the administration for
calling the attention of the legis
lature to this problem and to the
people in the legislature who had
ot-ei wining to resiuay tne pro
blem. He commented he appreciated
the" interest in this problem of the
st udentsT- the Jfacultj'-the friendsJHorn about' President Friday.
'Ain'f Worth' Trouble,
Spearman's Class Told
By EDITH MacKINNON
"Get in another racket. It ain't
worth the pain."
These were the words of advice
given to potential writers and re
viewers yesterday by - author
columnist Robert Ruark.
In the local area for a special
showing in Raleigh of the movie
made from , his latest book,
"Something of Value," Ruark
spoke to Walter Spearman's
journalism reviewing class on the
writing of his new novel and his ;
life as an author.
Asked why he had written
"Something of Value." a -novel
dealing with the Mau Mau upris
ing in South Africa, the well
traveled columnist candidly re-
went to Kenya to Duy a rancn ;
and got involved in the war. It
all ended up with about three
Twenty six counselors for Freshman Camp next fall were recently announced. On the front row
from left to right they include Leon Holt, Mike Givens, Bob Matthews, Larry Wilson, Don Gray, Wil
son Cooper, Gene McDaniel, Jack Raper, Tom All red and Forrest Patterson. On the back row, left to
right, ere Bill Rand, Hamp Lefler, Bob Carter, Joe Ferrell, Coleman Barks, Charles Pittman, Steve
Woody, Ralph Cummings, Dave. Davis, Jack Lufkin, Lin Church, Graham Clayton, YMCA General Sec
retary Claude Shotts, Stewart Colson, Jenky Jenkins, Tommy Isely and Hobart Steele.
of the library and the people of
"I am quite sure that the rec
ognition of inadequacy was pretty
well demonstrated when. President
Friday presented his argument to
the appropriations committee.'"
RISE IN PRICES
Dr. Horn explained while the
sum eems like a lot,- the money
had to be distributed over a wide
field. Also recently the book pric
es have risen and the colume of
publishing has increased, especiall
ly in "important books."
As the departments require
more specialized books, the prices
of these books increase. As the
size of the library increases, the
expense of cataloguing the books j
grows. ' j
He said any prospective head !
librarian would ask what the bud- !
get was. Dr. Horn did not think j
UNC would have been able to keep
a good librarian long without more ;
money to buy new books.
When President Friday came I
before the Joint Appropriations !
Committee on March 20, he spent !
one half of the time allotted him !
for talking on the budget of the I
; Consolidated University giving the j
rea 'ons for an increase in the li
He pointed out what the other
universities were spending for their
libraries. President Friday stated
"adequate libraries are second
only to salaries in
He explained a good library was
essential to graduate . study and
many people not enrolled in the
University but who live in North
Carolina use the library facilities.
"He believed in it (the increase
in funds); and he was the one who
accomplished it," commented Dr.
Manhattan telephone books of
copy and a new book."
Ruark said the book had been
called "the monster," but he at-
I tributes its success to the fact
that it is a "peculiar product of
"If the timing is good, the
book will be good, and this one j
deals with the unrest of a part i
of the world today," Ruark ob-1
His timing has proved his point,
according to sales records. 200,
000 copies have been sold in
J hard-bound copies with 14 foreign
also added that 3 million copies
of the paper-backed editions had
been sold in 3 weeks.
The UNC graduate was asked
he had gotten into journa
lism "First of all you have to'fall
i (See AIN'T IT, page 3)
Freshman Camp Counselors
" 9mti I f "m L, f fh t
.f i t i it A ' . i i f 1 A
. i i it? p - ti i I;5 I h-:
egislarure - Ifosrpones
Things appear to be shaping up nicely for Ken Lowry who plays Peer Gynt in the production
of the same name. Here he reclines amidst the luxurious company of a group of Arabian dancng girls.
The production, the annual outdoor presentation of the Carolina Playmakers, will be given in the For
est Theater Wednesday, Thursday and Friday night. The play will be a new version adapted by Assis
tant Director Kai Jurgensen and Robert Schenkkan.
By UNC Band
Will Be Sunday
The UNC Concert Band, direct
ed by Herbert W. Fred, will
present its second lawn concert
of the spring Sunday afternoon
as part of the annual Parents' Day
program on campus.
The concert will begin at 4:30
p.m. around Davie Poplar. Earl
Slocum, conductor, of the Uni
versity Symphony Orchestra, will
be the guest conductor, directing
the band in his own recently pub
lished transcription of the "Toc
cata" by Frescobaldi.
Soloist for the concert will be
Eddie Bass of Farmville, presi
dent of. the band, who will play
"Ode for Trumpet' by Alfred
Other works will be the "Mili
tary Symphony" by Gossec, "Lady
of Spain" by Evans, "Ballet Pari
sian" by Offenbach, "Water, Mu
sic" by Handel, "American Sym
phonette" by Gould, "State Fair"
by Richard 'Rogers, "On the Es
planade" by Akers. "Entrance of
The Emperor and His Court" from
the "Hary Janos" suite by Kodaly,
and selected marches.
t ...... J
Un Long t.
i Lo? i f i - yp v l t
'Peer Gynt' Production Shaping Up
Hollywood Talent Scout
Observes Pl ay Try outs
By WOODY SEARS j
What happens when a real, live
Hollywood talent scout comes to
town? It's fairly obvious that all j
the thesbian hopefuls on campus i
. A A. . ... ,f
would be at their shining best."
that's just the very situa-,
ation that was to be found at the
Forest Theater Wednesday night.
Tom Conroy, a scout for Heeht
Lancaster Studies was in town
Wednesday night and. dropped by
the Forest Theater to look over
the talent situation' on campus.
Although he talked to many of
the people who were there, there
were only four who were actually
introduced to him.
The introductions were arrang
ed by Samuel Selden, chairman
of the .Dramatic Arts Dept. and
Director of the Carolina Play
makers. The four who received intro
ductions to Conroy were John
Whitty, a sophomore from New
Bern; Miss Louise Fletcher, a
January graduate of the D. A
Dept.; Miss Nancetta Hudson, a
senior D.-A. major from Golds
boro; and James Sechrest, a senior
Conroy, a bush-beating talent
scout, works the east coast for .
Hecht-Uancaster Studios looking ;
for promising material. Earlier
By Three Coeds
Three Carolina coeds today be-1
came the first entrants for the an
nual Chapel Hill Beauty and Per
sonality Pageant, to be staged in
the High School Auditorium May j
j Pageant Co-Chairman Ty Boyd
and J. D. Wright of the sponsor-
ing Jaycees announced mem - s
Jane Brock, entered by Chi Phi
fraternity; Carolyn Wise, entered
by Phi Gamma Delta fraternity;
and Nancetta Hudson, entered by
Phi Delta Theta. Winner of the
local event will represent Chapel
Hill in the state finals of the Miss
America at Burlington in July
and will also receive a college
scholarship check and a wardrobe.
this week he was in Raleigh to !
watch a rehearsal at the Raleigh
Little Theater. This weekend he
will be in Columbia, S.C. to look
over the prospects at the Univer-
.. f ,.
sity of South Carolina
..0 , T , ,
So far as I know.
"Carolina has one of three best
drama schools in the country."
The other two mentioned
Yale and Carneeie Tech.
1 II. J... li,,,. "l . 1 1
YV 7 .s--.::: '
" NsS V - (
Talent Scout Looks Around
Torn Conroy, a talent scout for Hecht-Lancaster Studios of Holly
wood, dropped by the Forest Theater last night to watch the Peer
Gynt rehearsal. He is shown here talking with two local hopefuls,
Miss Nancetta Hudson and James Sechrest. Photos by Woody Sears
Senate Committee On Trustees
Gives Up In Selection Efforts
RALEIGH (AP) The Senate
i Committee on University Trus-
J tecs Thursday gave up its effort
! to persuade its House counterpart
! committee to agree to a cnange in
the method by which the two
erouDS nominate members of the
Consolidated University Board of
The Senate group previously had
balked at following past practice
of meeting in ioint session to vote
on the trustee nominations. The
reason was that the House com-
mittee outnumbers the Senate
committee 2 to 1.
After the House committee re-
i HallfordTo Be
For Next Year
Student body President Sonny
i Evans Thursday announced Son
! ny Hallford, rising senior from
; Rocky Mount, as Attorney Gen-l.-eral
for next year.
i Hallford will succeed Sam Wells,
j senior from Reidsville, in the
said he was "very hap
py to announce tne appomi-
-ment. "Because of possible ex
j panded duties of the Attorney
General, I feel that we are fortu
: nate to have an individual of (his)
i caliber in this . position."
! "He is a person for whom 1
have a great deal of respect and
I admiration and whose ability has
been proved before, Evans said,
adding "student government will
profit greatly by his appointment."
Arf Attorney General, Hallford
will serve as the number one ad
visor to Evans.
Evans said Hallford was quali
fied for the position in that he.
"did an outstanding job as presi
dent, of the Interdormitory Coun
cil last year and as floorleader in
"As chairman ot the Student
Party," Evans said, "he gained the
proper perspective so essential
for effective leadership."
Hallford, ,an English major, is
a member of the Order of the
Golden Fleece the highest' men's
honorary and the Order of the
. fused to give ground in the dis- ;
J pute, the Senate committee voted
j yesterday to follow the previous
! practice of meeting in joint sess-
The committee turned down a
proposal by a subcommittee that
it recommend that University trus
tees in the future not be allowed
to succeed themselves.
After the two committee get to
gether and nominate the trustees
the House and Senate will meet
in joint session to . elect them,
About 29 vacancies are to be filled
i this year.
Hallford Approved As
By NEIL BASS
Student legislators last night postponed action on the con
troversial I.oni Resolution.
Ren. Tom I.on resolution 'censures application
state park olicy which denied
C:iuh use of the I instead State
; A park attendant relused the
. . nuniher one as.fistant
At Age Of 47
WASHINGTON ( AP) Death
wrote an end last night to the
storm-filled career of Sen. Joseph
' R. McCarthy, one of the 20th. cen
I tury's most controversial political
I The Wisconsin Republican died
; at 6.02 EDT at the Naval Medical
Center at nearby Bethesda, Md..
j of an inflammation which broke
' down the functioning of his liver.
He was 47.
In this capital, which saw him
rise to national attention with his
Red-'nunting campaigns and then
fade into relative obscurity,
friend and foe alike expressed
shock at his passing.
Within a half hour after
Carthy died the flag over
Senate was dropped to half staff.
McCarthy was a key figure in
the investigations of Communism
and alleged Communism which t
aroused high feelings in the early I
1950's, but his career faded after j
ths Senate voted condemnation !
of some of his conduct in 1954. I
Officially the death was attri-1
buted to "acute hepatic failure.
His death cuts the Republican
membership in the Senate to 46,
compared with the Democrats' 49.
Wisconsin's Republican Gov. Vern
on W. Thompson will fill the va
cancy with a Republican after
ATfrarthv's dpath came five i
days after he was hospitalized for :
,fir U'D hnCnif3li7ed for
I a liver inflammation, acute hepa- .
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Janet Johnson, Martha
Osborne, Jane Brock, Patricia
Gregory, Kay Proctor, Nancy
Stephens, Sandra Wallace, Eliia
beth McKinnon, and Timothy
Jessup, William Lytic, Donald
Corbin, David Ansell, James
Thompson, David Burrows, Wylie
Haithcock, and Harold Clark.
the I'niveisity (;osmox!itan
Park last Sundav.
cluli admittance to the' parks
nitnic grounds because a
ot its delegation
is a Negro.
Rep. Long, Student Party, at
tempted to pas special orders to
enable the resolution's passage on
the same night as its introduction.
Customary legislative procedure is
to introduce measures at one ses
sion and vote upon them, alter
they have been processed in com
mittee, at the vssion immcdiatci
But Rep. Pete Kelly, Univer.
Party, began the movement to
block immediate action on the rt.
lution. Rep. Kelly said the ' impli
cations" of the resolution utrc
such that "a committee houU
have time to' consider it.'
Kelly said he hadn't had dm?
to "feel out" his constituents. 4
to their sentiments on the roohi--:ion.
When asked by Rep. BcUV
Huffman (SP if he.diJn't knev of
the resolution prior lo the nihl
session, Kelly retorted that he did.
but that he hadn't had adcqu.ile
time to talk with his constituents
on the measure.
I Rep. Bill Ba um reittera fpd Kel-
ly's statements on the resolution.
Baum (UP) said he favored the "in
tent" of the measure, hut thought
committee work should he devoted
to ii to make it applicable to '"a
Special orders failed with only
even favorable votes. Thus- the bill
was sent to Ways and Means Com
mittee and should reappear on the
legislative agenda next week.
In other action, student law
makers: (1) Unanimously approved tli
appointment of Sonny Hallford to
succeed Sam Wells as student gov
ernment attorney general.
(2) Approved a bill establishing
an "organizational scheme" for a
campus humor magazine.
According to the bill's provis
ions, a committee composed of the
editors of the three major rampu.
puli'ications, two legislators awl
two presi' ntial appointees will
conduct interviews to select the
magazine's editor and buincv
Interviews For GMAD
Posts To Start Thursday
Applications are now available
for work on the Graham Memorial
Activities Board, according to
GMAB President Bonny Thomas.
Thomas said interviews will be
gin Thursday. All applications
must be filled out by Tuexlay, ho
"I stronglv urge anyone inter-
e.sieu m luuuu,;
the most satisfying and rewarding
ireas of extra-curricular activities
i at UNC to apply for work fn
I GMAB." Thomas said.
Anjone interested in serving on
j !he board has been urged to com"
by the information desk in (ra
ham Memorial and fill out an
Positions now open include the
chairmanship and membership
on all the 'committees, he said.
The committees are recreation,
film series and drama, forum
dance, publicity, office, reception.
and decorations, polls, calendar,
tournament. Mardi Gras. Sound
and Fury, music and free films.