tj, N C LI 33 AH Y
. a d?f. wrt.t. f
Partly Cloudy with chance
showers. High of 68 expected.
The editor gives one to President
Eisenhower on page two.
VOL. LVII, NO. 179
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1957
Office in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TH" ,ciU3
N. C. Solohs
: : - 1
r "T :.!U', I'. - -- : t:- -J
' f I j - .r
' - Observer's Dowd
The Charlotte Observer's General Manager, J. E. Dowd, is shown
abeve greeting the busload of students from the School of Journal-
,i eu i , ., ,
ism who went to Charlotte as guests of the Observer Thursday. Ac-
Visit Charlotte Paper
Thirty students and six faculty. Dean Luxon has indicated that
members from the School pf Journ- j trips to newspapers throughout
alism were guests of the Charlotte i the. state may become 'a perman
.Observer Thursday,, jn a day-long; wit feature. in, the, journalism pro
6 program designed to orient' the
school and students to various
phases of newspaper operation.
Dean Norval Neil Luxon and his
group were taken to Charlotte by
bus to participate in a program of
afternoon talks by the heads of the
news, advertising, circulation, pro
motion and business departments
of the largest paper in the Caro
linas. General Manager J. E. Dowd, Ed
itor C. A- McKnight, Advertising
Manager R. J. Alander, Circula
tion Manager J. G. Ward, Promo
tion Director Dave Henes and Con
troller Frank H. Trull led discuss
ion periods on the several phases
of newspaper work.
The purpose of the trip as indi
cated by spokesmen for the news
paper was. two-fold: (1) to orient
the School of Journalism to theiKilgo and Winifred Martin, Char-
operation and capacities of the
- newspaper and (2) to interest
journalism graduates in consider
ing positions with the Observer.
Editor McKnight, Dowd, Aland
. cr and Ward pointed out, during
the course of their talks with the
group, the extreme interest news
papers today are taking in locat
ing college graduates, particular
ly journalism students in their de
partments and over-all operations.
At a luncheon yesterday honor
ing novelist Robert Ruark at the
Carolina Inn, the following menu
Southport Shrimp cocktail with ;
Ruark sauce; Salad, head lettuce,
with choice of Luxon, Spearman or
" Pollander dressing. j
Entre: Spanish bull meat not !
roasted Barcelona style; Wallace I
Caldwell baked potato; J. Penrose
Harland green peas; Mau Mau
olives; pickles and celery; Scripps
Howard iced tea or coffee.
Dessert: Something of Value par
fait a la Phillips Rujsell.
Bull was killed yesterday morn
ing in ring, butchered and flown
to Chapel Hill by an international
The following activities are sc
heduled for Graham Memorial
Class Group; 11 a.m., Roland
Parker 3 and Woodhouse Con
gram in the future. He expressed
his belief in the success an Ij think of as tx ing me two most i
valuc of the program to both the 'logical to relate? Would it be re-
2cnooi oi journalism ana me :
newspaper organization itself.
The visiting group was enter
tained at dinner at the Elks Club
following the afternoon discuss
iions of the operation and there
after completed the last phases
of the program following the me
chanical operations of the news
paper. Visiting faculty members are
William S., Caldwell, Joseph L.
Morrison, L. M. Pollander, Stuart
W. Sechriest, Walter Spearman,
and Dean Norval Neil Luxon.
Visiting undergraduates . were
Charles G. Ashby Jr., Elkin;
Woods G. Atkins, Gastonia; Char
les M. Johnson, Lenoir; John W.
lotte; Alice Joan McLean, Weaver
ville; Rosa Mae Moore, Battleboro;
Eleanor Rush, Asheboro; Donald
M. Seaver, Charlotte; John Ken
neth Clark, Chapel Hill.
Thomas M. Byrd, Mount Olive;
John D. Ash ford, Scotland Neck;
Stanley Brennan, Chapel Hill;
William P. Cheshire, Hillsboro;
Jacquelire Haithcock, Kannapolis;
Walter D. Merritt Jr., Hickory;
(See JOURNALISM, Page 3)
His Final Role
. WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Jos--eph
R. McCarthy (R-Wis) will play
his final role in death Monday in
the v s Senate chamber, scene of
nis rocketing rise and fall on the
American nolitical horizon .
Arrangements were announced .
yesterday for a 30-minute funeral
service at 11 a.m.-(EDT) Monday,
after which McCarthy's body will
be taken from in front of the Sen
ate rostrum and flown to Apple
ton, Wis. for church services and
burial Tuesday. v
Flags were at half staff today on
the Capitol, the WhiLe House and
other government buildings for the
once - swashbuckling senator who
died at 47 last night from an acute
McCarthy, whose Communist
chasing tactics inflamed passions
all about him while he was at the
zenith of his power, failed steadily
after being admitted to the 'Naval
medical center in suburban Be
j. thesda, Md.,"-last Sunday.
Greets Journalism Group
companying the students was Dean
,. t . ... .
alism Dept., shown standing, second
eligion And Jazz
- By MARY MOORE MASON
If' you had to connect 'any two
subjects,""" which (wo would you
To the Rev. A. L. Kershaw, dy
namic speaker for the forthcom
ing Y-Nite program, the connection
L one of the most logical ones.
For, Rev. Kershaw says, jazz offers
"release for the suppressed cry for
human identity. It does not look at
the world sentimentally or cynical
ly, but the context of deep feeling
in jazz is faith and trust, an affir
mation that for all life's sorrow
and ambiguit3 yet life is good.
And the Rev. Kershaw should; only as being an expert on jazz,
know what he is talking about be-producer and director of a movie
cause he was not too long ago the 'on jazz; editor of the commentary
$32,000 winner in the Jazz Category I (See Y-NITE. Page 3) -
SAYS FACULTY COMMITTEE
Eight Advance Courses
To Be Offered Next Fall
A program of eight advance
courses, one of the two in the na
tion, will be offered to superior
students in the fall semester, Dr.
E. A. Cameron, chairman of the fa-
j culty committee on superior stu-
dents, announced yesterday.
Sophomores will be able to take;
history 21. The chemistry depart
ment will offer an advanced sec
tion of chemistry 43, and seniors
and juniors will be eligible to take
an advanced course in English 97.
During the spring semester there
will be advanced, courses in history
22, English 50, chemistry 44 and
a new course in philosophy.
The students who have been tak
ing the special freshman courses
will have special courses in Phil
osophy 41 and History 136. Other
courses are open to all students
who are able to qualify.
The special , program for fresh
men, which will be entering its
fourth year in the fall, will be con
tnued with courses in English, so
cial science, mathematics and che
mistry, the first three being "core"
courses and the last an elective.
Dr. Cameron said this year is the
first time that the special courses
have been offered above the frosh
level, and the new courses are an
outgrowth of the freshman, pro
gram. An announcement concerning
history 21 said, "To qualify, stu
dents must have a grade of at least
Norval Neil Luxon of the Journ-
. , 1
on the $64,000 question quiz pro
gram,..,. -' ,r- "
As long as he can remember,
Kershaw has been interested in
jazz. Born in- Louisville, Kentucky,
he heard some of the real New
Orleans music on the Ohio River
excursion boats as a boy. While
studying theology at the Univer
sity of the South and at the Uni
versity of Chicago, he became in
creasingly interested in the rela
tionship between religious faith and
tha cultural expressions of it in
the arts, including jazz.
The Rev. Kershaw, now rector
of All Saints Parish, Peter-j
borough, N. H., is well-known not j
B in social science and at least a
B average for the freshman year."
The description of the course in
dicates that "Fir-t, it will be limit-
(Sce EIGHT, Page 3)
Student Legislature Triggered As
Long Censure' Measure Appeared
Thursday night's Student Legis-
lature session was triggered ior
an explosion. ' -
An air of expectancy prevailed.
Student lawmakers had been ser
ved advance notice that the Long
Resolution was siated to appear
on the agenda. " '
' Thus response was immediate
when ReD. Tom Lon2 walked to
the rostrum to read his resolution
"censuring" application of state should you assert your "leader
park policy which excluded Uni-' ship" and own judgement? Rep.
versity Negro student Leroy Fra
zier from the Umstead Park Sun
day as the Cosmopolitan Club at
tempted to use picnic facilities.
Long moved special orders to
enable the measure's passage on
the same night as its introduction
and Rep. Pete Kelley immediately
came to his feet.
"The implications of the bill (re
solution) are such that a committee
WASHINGTON (AP) John
Jay Hopkins, 63, board chairman of
General Dynamics Corp., died yes
terday at Georgetown Universi
ty hospital. He was suffering from
Hcpkins entered the hospital
last Saturday. He had become ill
while returning to his Washing
ten home from a California trip.
General-' Dynamics, through a
subsidiary, .built the first atomic
submarine, the NautHus.
BONN, Germany ( AP) NATO
leaders warned yesterday that a
turbulent volcano in Eastern Ger
many threatens peace if the people
there are kept in Soviet servitude, j
U. S. Secretary of State Dulles
and West German Foreign Minis
ter Heinrich Von Brentano, mem
bers of the North Atlantic Treaty
Council strongly appealed to Rus
sia to release the East Germans
into a free and reunified Germany.
At the same time the NATO
ministers warned the restless pop
ulation of East Germany against
any '"imprudence" which could
only increase their sufferings, and
might touch off global conflict if
they attempted a Budapest - type
Churchill Blasts U. N.
LONDON ( AP ) S i r Winston
Churchill, 82 and still brimming
with vigor bounced back into the
political arena yesterday with a
speech backing the invasion of
Suez, and criticizing U. N. actions
in that crisis.
An organ thundered "Land of
Hope and Glory" and 6.000 Con
servatives packing the Royal AL
pert Hall raised the roof with ap
plause for the former - prime min
ister "making his first" public ad
dress in a year.
The tough old warrior was near
to tears as he stood with head
bowed during the cheering. He
showed no signs from having been
up until nearly 2 a.m. at a debui
dinner dance for his granddaugh
ter, Edwina Sandys.
6th Fleet Leaves
ABOARD USS SALEM (AP)
The carrier striking force of the
6th Fleet wheeled westward Fri
day as the Jordan crisis which
brought the ships to the "Eastern
Mediterranean appeared over.
Under orders from Washington,
30 warships of Vice Admiral
Charles Brown abruptly quit the
flag showing operation off Leb
anon and sprinted for Italian wat
ers to keep a date with forces of
four other nations in NATO ex
cercises. Left behind were 1800 Marines
of the fleet amphibious force. A
Fleet spokesman said the Marines
are remaining in the Eastern Med
iterranean until the "situation
eases."' The Marines Friday board
ed six transports and sailed for an
unannounced destination after
three days of liberty in Beirut.
Cheers greeted the new orders the revision of by-laws and dis
for this flagship of Admiral cussion of this year's banquet, are
Brown. ' i-cheduled to take place.
I should have time to consider it,'
Rep. Kelley of the University Party
It was evident that Kelley had
plotted his strategy far in advance
of the s-ession.
Kelley also told lawmakers he
hadn't had time to feel out" his
constituency on the resolution's
Should you rely .solely on the
feelings of your constituents, or
Pat Adams (Student Party) asked.
Kelley replied that he attempted
to "reflect" the feelings of his
Rep. Bill Baum (UP) concurred
with Kelley's sentiments on the
Baum said that he favored the
resolution's "intent," but felt com
mittee deliberation would make it
'"applicable" to a wider area.
The. National Institute of Health
of the U. S. Public Health Service
has granted $2,000 to Dr. J. Wil
fred Gallagher, professor of per
iodontology and oral pathology and
dierctor of the curriculum of
dental hygiene of the University
of North Carolina School of Den-
.This money is to be used for a
pilot study of actinomycetes micro
organisms and their relationship to
the disease procees of the tissues
around the teeth.
Co-investigators of this pilot
study are Dr. Abraham Widra, in
structor of mycology, and James
Crawford, graduate student and re
search assistant, both of the De
partment of Bacteriology . in the
School of Medicine here.
The constant incidence of these
organisms in salivary calculus in
pocket areas around the teeth
j where inflamatory conditions are i
present, leads to the belief these
microorganisms have a significant
and positive action in calculus for
mation or' more' specifically the
disease process tielf.
The frequency of periodontal in
flamatory disease is such that 80
per cent of adults have vary ing de
grees of it and 65 per cent of adult
V : - -::
Shewn above are the newly
scribe; John Kerr, delegata; Mack
Poteat To Speak To SP
Dr. William H. Poteat will speak
to'the Student Party Monday night
in the Roland Parker Lounges bf
Graham Memorial at 8 o'clock.
Visitors and party members are
invited to attend the open meet-
t Other items of business, such as
Thus a triggered majority of the
legislature sent the Long Resolu
tion to the Ways and Means Com
mittee for additional deliberation.
It is slated to reappear on the
legislative agenda next Thursday
Student representatives also
stamped official approval on the
! presidential appointment of Son -
ny Hallford, former Student Party
j chief, to succeed Sam Wells as stu-
! dent government attorney general.;
I he legislature s other action was
passage of a bill laying the ground-
work for organization of a cam- j
pus humor magazine. I
Abi-entees from the session were: j
Reps. Charlie Wilson, Mike Wea- j
ver, Val Von- Ammon-, Bobby Per j
ry, Julia Ann Crater, Jim Alford i
and Floyd Andrews of the UP; and !
Reps. AI Alphin, Tally Eddings. 1
David Evans, Herb Greenblatt, Don i
Jacobs, James Everett, Jim John- j
son and Whit Whitfield of the 'SIM
DR. J. W. GALLAGHER
. : . receives grant .
teeth are lost because of it.. 1
If it is possible from these stud
ies to know more about the opera- j
tions- of these organisims, then it
would be possible to control them j
and reduce the' incidence of per-j
Dr. Gallagher was born in Van
(See HEALTH, Page 3)
New Grail Officers
elected officers of the Grail. Left
Patton, vice-exchequer; and Benny
Jerry Oppcnheimer, chairman
of the Campus Orientation Com
mittee, has released the list of
counselors selected for the 1957
'I think that these men should
be congratulated on their ac
ceptance and commended for their
willingness to serve. It was very
difficult for us ta select from a
group of over 200 .very qualified
individuals, but I am certain that
we have one of the finest groups
of counselors in recent ears.
I wish to extend my sincerest
congratulations to these who have
been chosen and to re-emphasize
the importance of this useful and
.worthwhile job which they are
i undertaking. The responsibility
which thej individual counselor
carries is tremendous, but I am
! sure that these counselors will
; successfully complete the job.'"
There will be a meeting of all
selected counselors at :uu on
1 Monday, May 6 in Gerrard Hall.
This will not conflict with Y
Billy Allen. John Alley, T. S.
Allred, Wayne Anderson. Charlie
Ashford, Coleman Barks. . Carl
Barrington, Bob Barrow, Bennie
Baucom, Bruce Berryhill, David
Biren, Jerry Blumenthal, Gerry
Boudreau. Smith . Bradiield.
Foy Brakshaw, Harry Braxton,
Support of the Student Lci--j
lature's condemnation of the in
j crease cf tuition lor out-of-state
! students has been given by six
j state legislators.
Don Furtado, speaker of the
I student legislature, ha.s received
, letter from five senators and one
! representative since spring va
I He said that he had informed
'the Student Legislature of th
j general content of the letters.
One state legislator said. "As h
J member of the Appropriation-;
Committee I am very glad ti have
the benefit of the thinking oi the
.' members of the Student Li'is'a
ture on this matter."
j Another commented. "I ;m op
j posrd tj Senator Ross's bill and
! shall do al! I can to brin ahmit
! its defeat."
t One feared that, if the Univers
ity raised its tuition, the other
I state s,ehcols in the country would
follow suit, and the N. C. students
studying out of state would be
j forced to interrupt their educa-
1 He also felt that all tuition was
j too high and .should be lowered.
'I am deeply interested in a'.J
! matters pertaining to the Univer
I ity, and I assure you I will u:ve
this matter serious consideraii'-n.
said one legislator.
"Having received a resolution
passed bv the Student Legislj-
I shall be glad to call it to
the attention of the Appropria
te SOLOSS. Page 3)
to right are: Herman
Craven Brewer, C.corce Brce. Bob
Burge, Bcb Burroughs. Dick
CashweM. Matk Cierry. (.'.'.
Church. Graham C'laytor. Alex
Coffin. Bryan C'onry. Cameron
Cooke. Gary Copper. Wilson
Cooper. Bob Cowan. Jim Craw
ford. Bob Cromley.1 William
Crutchfield. Ralph Cummings.
Bill Deal. Bill Dorroh. Harry
Ellerbe. David Evjn. Don Evan-.
Joe Ferrell. Edward Fowlkes. Dick
Frazier, Erwin Fuller. Phillip
Gerdes, ' Craig Gibbons. Howar.!
Goldman. Charles D. Gray. Gary
Greer, Joe Hagcdorn. Phil Hairt-.
Ken Hall. Henry Harris. Will
Heath. John Hunnieutt. Charles
Huntington, Everette James.
Harold Johnsan. James Johnon.
Jerry Jones. Brand m Kincakl,
Bill King, Mike Kizziah. Larkin
(See ORIENT A TO.V, Parje 3)
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Jo Dewesse, Shirley An
derson, Sandra Wallace, Nancy
Stephens, Jean Boissavit, and
Timothy Jessup, William Lytle,
Robert Pearlman, Don Corbin,
Henry Manning, Hi'.rold Clark,
David Ansell, James Thompson,
Dave Burrows, Wiley. Haithcock,
and John Hudson.