Chaps! Hill. N. C.
Fair -and moderately 'warm. High
The editor says it's no time for
it on pagt two.
VOL. LVII, NO. 182
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
r o n
f )bJ q
LJ Kw Vw-J wJ j
By PETE IVEY
In only a brief space of time, William C. Friday, as acting presi
dent and as president of the Consolidated University of North Caro- -lina,
has demonstrated, astonishing ability signified by measurable ac
complishments. President Friday who will be formally inaugurated at Reynolds
Coliseum ii Raleigh today, operates so quietly that he "reminds you
of a magican. While you are
watching his calm composure, you
suddenly realize he has pulled a
rabbit out of a hat.
Here are some cf the remark
able achievements of the past few
1. In his statements and in his
actions. President Friday has
sircsseu me prime iiiipuiieun:e v
graduate studies and research anili
Dasic scnoiarsmp m me mree m-
stitutions which comprise the Con- j
2. His administration has seen , does and floods at minion dol
the establishment of two signifi- hars
cant academic institutes in the Most streams receded after 20
University at Chapel Hill the In-days of heavy rains, flooding and
stifute of Natural Sciences and i npar fioodin?
the Institute of Humanities.
3. He has devoted close at
tention to the immediate future
needs of the University, with re
gard to salaries of faculty, in
creased library support, and re
search emphasis. To secure funds
for those purposes he has been j
and remains indefatigable in his
presentations to the current N. C-
4. He has been successful in
resolving a "code" of operations
for the management of the Divis
ion of Health. -Affairs at 'UNC, the !
central core of a widespread
health program in North Caro-
lina which has its apex in the!
5. He has exhibited a firmness
of purpose and has made it clear
that athletics in the University
shall be controlled by University
authorities, with the Chancellor
lit each institution responsible
the policy being affirmed by the
Board of Trustees.
6. By spcial' efforts on his
part and on" the part of his staff
in the University, he has made
vital contacts with national foun
dations interested In education and
and t e role that the University
may play in foundation grants committal reception from the So
and accompanying research op- viet delegation,
portunities. Mr. Friday has made Jules Moch of -France gave firm
personal calls to key individuals support to the U. S. proposal on
and has strengthened the Univers- troop movements, authoritative
ity's position in relation to co- j sources said. :
operative ventures between, edu--!
. cation and supporting founda
7. Two most recent develop -
ments during ,hls administration
(See FIUbAY, Page 3)
Is Dream Girl
. By SUE ATCHISON
PAT ALDRIIXJE, a coed from
Boone, N. C., was named "Dream
Girl" of the Theta' Chi's on Fri
day at their "Dream Girl" Ball
held this year at the Carolina
During the dance, for which Bob
Olson and his orchestra played,
awards were made to the out
standing brother and new officers
for the coming year were pre
sented. The new officers include:
Bill Walsh, president; Randy
Maddux, vice president; John
Barefoot, secretary; E. G. Hobbs,
treasurer; and Ali Hutchison,
The weekend was concluded
with a cabin party in "country
stylc" motiff on Saturday.
THE PHI GAM S held their an
nual Pig Dinner Saturday night
at the Carolina Inn lor their alum
ni. The dinner was preceeded by
a party in the afternoon.
THIS THURSDAY the Kappa
Alpha's will entertain the Pi Phi's
at a picnic at Hogan's.
THE LIST of those pinned has
increased and now includes: Eric
Roper. Phi Gam, to Marcia Wof
ford, a student fit Woman's Col
lege; Ira Hanly, Kappa Sig, to
Mary Ruth Mitchell, a Tri Delt.
I I I 4 - 19
DALLAS iJP) More Texas resi-
dents fled nigh water yesterday
and a federal official estimated i
state damase from spring torna-
But on the Lower Brazos River, j
about 50 miles southwest of Hous
ton, scores of persons moved out
a.5 new high water came in.
The National Guard sent eight
guardsmen to Angleton to help in
rescue work, while the state police
3Cnt three men with boats to take
residents out of high water,
The Brazos spread to a width of
13 miles at places near the coast,
bringing floods to areas around
Angleton, West Columbia, East
Columbia, anchor and other town
LONDON ixi The Unted States
offered today to tell the world be-
forehand of any international
movement of U. S. troops, even
including transfer of forces from
the mainland, to Alaska.
U. S. Delegate Harold Stassen
made the offer to the U.N. Disarm
ament Subcommittee on condition
that other nations agree to give
such advance notice.
Stassen also called on the So
viet Union to accept an interna
tional control system over imports
and exports of arms.
Stassen's proposals got a non-
t . . l. ti
Hectic Career Closes
APPLTON, Wis. -The hectic
career of. Joseph Raymond McCar
thy, its 48 years marked by hard
won triumphs and hard-fought de
feats that were climaxed by a
turbulent decade in the U. S. Sen
ate, came to a quiet close yester
After funeral services in ' -the
overflowing old church where Mc
Carthy was baptized a a child, the
body of Wisconsin's Republican
junior senator was borne along a
two-mile route lined by hundreds
more of his old friends and neigh
bors. Then, while the throng hushed,
McCarthy's body was lowered into
a grave beneath a sheltering oak,
on a wooded bluff overlooking the
beautiful Fox River Valley, in the
family plot beside his parents.
, The Student Party held a reg
ular business session following
Dr. William Poteat's talk Monday
at which time they voted on a re
vision of the party by-laws.
The changes were made in the
interest of clarity and readability,
acording to Party Chairman Whit
Whitfield, the meeting also pass
ed on reinstating party dues at
the beginning of the fall semester.
Another change in policy passed
by party members Monday was
the election of treasurer befoe
instead of after the election oi
other officers. Chairman Whit
field indicated that this change
was made to lend more continuity
DR. FRANK P. GRAHAM
. . . UN official
TELLS MATRIX SOCIETY
"I wouldn't miss it for the men journalists, faculty members j volvcd with people through her
world," was Doris Betts' feeling in journalism and related fields work.
toward newspaper wcrk as ex- j were invited to the banquet. I Another point Mrs. Betts made
pressed to the Matrix Society j Mrs. Betts discussed two ef-; was, "Anytime you get too cer
banquet Monday evening in the ; fects of newspaper work: the ! tain about life, newspaper work
Pine Room of the Carolina Inn. ! sense of detachment or imperson- j brings in the exception. The corn
Miss Betts has been acclaimed alism and the sense of involve- olexity of life is in newspaper
nationally for hcr prize-winning
shcrt story collection. Gentle In- j
surrection. and her novel on the
South, Tall Houses in Winer.
The Matrix Society an honorary
society on the campus, will go I
years in hopes of becoming a chap-j
ter of Theta Sisma Phi. national !
honorary professional sorority for
women in journalism.
Outstanding North Carolina wo-
Student Body President Sonny
Evans announced yesterday that
he will be in his office from 2 to
5 p.m. throughout the week to in
terview all people interested in
applying for student government
Dr. Wilton Mason, associate
- professor of music at the Uni
versity at North Carolina, will
give. the Humanities Faculty Lec
ture for the spring in Chapel
Hill on Wednesday night, May 8.
Set for 8 p.m. in Room 106 Car
roll Hall, the public lecture will
concern "Thomas Mace and His
Mustek's Monument." Professor
Mason, who spent last year in
Italy doing post-doctoral study
on a Ford Foundation grant, will
include musical illustrations in
to the financial organization
A vacancy in the legislature
from Victory Village was an
nounced which will m be filled at
the next meeting.
The party also voted to par
ticipate in the Activities Session
planned by the Orientation Com
mittee during next years' Fresh
man Orientation program. Caleb
White was appointed to chair the
committee which will make necess
Chairman Whitfield indicated
at the conclusion of the meeting
that new copies of the by-laws
will be printed and distributed at
the next meeting of the party.
GOV. LUTHER HODGES
. . . top state official
Miss It For
ment. She stated that involve- j
the reason she loved j
'This feeling just one tiny lit-
md it comes into; the'
Ue tning a
office for one second out of
, , , ,. ....
hand . The feeling that she!
could understand what goes on
; in others' minds and have "some
jidea of the total" of life was Mrs.
Betts' explanation of being in-
Ken Lowrys Peer Gynt
Backed By Experience
For an English major from ience in many summer stock pro
Ohio to play an irresponsible Nor-; ductions. In the summer of 1955
wegian would seem to pose some- j he was a member of the Myrtle
thing of a problem. Ken Lowry. j Beach Playhouse group, acting in
who plays the title role in "Peer j plays with such performers as
Gynt" this weekend, is in just j Sidney Blackmer and Sylvia Sid-
such a position.
Kai Jurgensen, who is directing
the production, has an experienc
ed actor in Lowry. With the Play
makers he has appeared in "The
sire Under the Elms,'
ger in the Land.".
The Carolina Playmakers' pro
duction of "Peer Gynt" will be
performed Friday, Saturday and
Sunday at 8:30 p.m. in the Forest
Theater. Ibsen's play has been
adapted by Kai Jurgensen, Dra
matic Art professor, from his and
Robej-t Schenkkan's 1942 transla
tion. For the lead in "Peer Gynt,"
Lowry has had background exper-1
Alumni Group Extends
Invitation To Seniors
Jim Raugh's Senior Class Alum- the class learned of the special
ni Committee is one of the busiest on-campus opportunity to join the
spot-action groups on the campus
this week. Currently committee
members and committee-appointed
area solicitors are contacting
all seniors living on the campus
and inviting them to become active
dues-paying members of the UNC
Alumni Association. Membership
becomes effective June 1 without
regard to the actual date of grad
uation. Corchairmen Luther Hodges. Jr.
arid "Pokey" McSorley have indi
cated that the committee's pri
mary concern is to acquaint mem
bers of the class with the impor
tant role of the Alumni Associa
tion in the life of the University
and its alumni. ; ,
As seniors actively affiliated
with the Association it is felt by
the committee that they will be
preparing themselves for their
soon-to-be status as members of
the "Alumni. Class of 1957."
Orientationt of seniors in alumni
affairs began with the committee-
sponsored class meeting on Sen
ior Day. At that time members of
' "i I
WILLIAM C. FRIDAY
. . . new president
The World:' Betts
Mrs. Betts, originally from
Statesville, is currently working
with the Sanford Herald. She has
recently written three short stor
ies and is working on two novels,
one of which she hopes to have
published within the next 15
The Matrix Society, aided by
Dean of Journalism Norval Neil
Luxon and advised by Theta Sis-
After finishing a stint with the
Air Force ROTC last summer, he
went to a stock company in Lan
caster, Pa., w-here he appeared in
productions of "Tea and Sympa-
thy." "Picnic." and "Stalag 17."
Local audiences had a chance to
view his acting ability when he
portrayed Morrell in the Durham
Theatre Guild's production of
In his plans to enter the pro
fessional theatre, Lowry has tried
to play as many roles in as many
theatres as possible. His recent
experience has widened with his
leading role performance in a
student television drama.
Alumni Association for $1. Regu
lar annual dues are $5 a year.
During a 12-month period all
Association members receive 10
issues of the alumni magazine
with football supplements follow
ing each game. All members may
vote in the election of Associa
To all seniors Alumni Secretary
J. Maryon Saunders issued the fol
lowing welcome:' "Your Alumni
Association is happy to welcome
you and others of the Class of '57
as active 'members. Membership
in the Association will help you
to 'keep touch' with Carolina and
your college friends."
In addition to McSorley and
Hodges, other committee members
are: Jackie Aldridge. John.Bilich,
Barney Cashwell, Lee Ann Curtis,
Bruce Johnson, Don Kentopp, Belle
Lee, Steve Lyon, Don Matkins, An
nette Niven, Mebane Pritchett, Jo
Ruffin, Joanne Saunders, Stan
Shaw, Linda Schoof, Marthe Traut
mann, David Ward, Harojd Wat-
ers, and Bob Young.
. . . Defense Dept.
ma Phi Alumnae Mrs. William
Caldwell and Mrs. Guion Johnson,
organized here this year. Its of
ficers are: president, Joy Brown;
vice-president. Jackie . Haithcock;
secretary, Anne Drake; treasurer, j urged to take part in the forth
Mary Alys Voorhees: keeper of . coming graduate orientation pro-
archives, Nancy Suttle."
Mary Moore Mason was in
charge of the banquet prepara
tions. A banquet in honor of out
standing women journalists is
traditional of Theta Sigma Phi
chapters throughout the country,
It is more familiarly known as the
The Matrix Society will hold its
first initiation within the next
according to Miss
Graham Memorial Closed
Graham Memorial will be closed
thu morning, according to Linda
Mann, director. The building will
open at 1 p.m., however.
Dr. David G. Monroe, professor
of political science, at the Uni
versity of North Carolina, is in
Columbus, Ohio, for the annual
meeting of the Institute for Ed
ucation by Radio-Television at
Ohio State University. He will
speak Thursday, May' 9, at ' a
panel-clinic session on "The Se
lection and Training of Tele
vision Teachers.'' Dr. Monroe has
conducted several credit courtes.
over UNC's educational station,
Misses Grace Alley, and Jose
phine Becknell; and Timothy
Jessup, Morris Lawing, James
Wombler, Owen Leland, Alden
Jourdan, Robert Becknell and
- " I
t . :: : f :?-: : : : . : f ;..-v:. .:
x r vN-
L a J
Gillettes Get Grant
Thomas L Gillette and his wife state. Mrs. Gillette, who will re
Janet have received summer schol-j ceive her- M.A. from Duke this
arships for study at the University i spring, will study foreign lan
of Oslo, Norway. Gillette is a so- guages and literature.
ciology instructor here and his
wife teaches in the Dept. of Ro
mance Languages at Duke Univer
sity. The Gillettes are the recipients
of grants from the Norwegian gov
ernment, given to further- inter
Now completing his Ph.D.
studies at Chapel Hill, Mr. Gillette
will , study social science and fam-j
ily life under a social welfare
By PATSY MILLER
The inauguration activities will be impressive today, as nationally
recognized figures, Consolidated University officials, and outstanding
North Carolinians take part in inducting William Friday as president
of the Consolidated University.
Choirs and bands of the three Consolidated University units will
take part. Special music from the bell tower of State College will be
presented by Richard Stalling of
S Pscj 4
Needed For '57
Graduate students at the Univer
sity of North Carolina are being
This fall, for the first time, new
grauuaie siuueiii ""' Ul- a .
the general now student orienta-
tion program. Under the sponsor-
u ; . rn.uif T'luK this
. 1 A - A. 1 A - 111 LA . n f '
F .... . .
j program will attempt to introduce
new grads to life and activities at
Carolina and to help them get set
tled during their fir-t few weeks
In order to put on an effective
program according to the Gradu
ate Orientation Committee there
will be a need for about 30 gradu
ate students who expect to be here
next semester' to serve as orien
tation.. counselors, .
Any grads who are interested in
serving as counselors for next fall
are urged to contact Eleanor Rig-
gins in the-YMCAi
Jehovah's Witnesses, 8-9 p.m.,
Grail Room; Chem Femmes, 8-10
p.m., Roland Parker Lounge No.
1; Junior Service League, 7-11
p.m., Roland Parker Lounges
Nos. 7, 3; Sociology 179, 12-1
p.m.. Game Room; Junior Serv
ice League, 7-11 p.m., Rendez
vous Room; Bridge Class, 4:30
6 p.m.. Rendezvous Room;
Whitehead Medical Society,
7:30-10, A.P.O. Room.
Wqnt To Study
More than 100 correspondence
courses have been offered by the
University for this summer. The
courses can be completed in a
minimum of i-eyen weeks.
Complete information may be
obtained from the Bureau of Cor
respondence Instruction in Aber
Students may earn degree and
quality point credit from the
courses. Enrollment in the courses
begins after classes are over on
May 21. Anyone may enroll if he
is not attending regular Univer
sity classes at the time.
As many ai- four lesson assign
ments may be sent in a week, al
though 13 months are allowed to
finish the course.
A total of SO semester hours can
be earned by .students through. the
When the Oslo summer session
; is completed, they plan to tour
Sweden and cycle through Den
mark and the Netherlands. After
visiting friends in Germany and
France, they will return to the
United States in September. j
Both are natives of Kansas City,
Mo. and hold degrees from the
University of Kansas City. He took
his A.B. at the University of Mis
souri and hi M.A. f t Kansas City. :
Pinetops, State College student
The inauguration program will
begin at 10:30 a.m. at the William
Neal Reynolds Coliseum at State
College in Raleigh.
Gov. Luther Hodges, chairman
of the Board of Trustees of Un
consolidated University, will pre
side at the .inauguration and will
formally induct Friday into office.
Dr. Williini M. Whyburn. vice
president of graduate studies and
research of the Consolidated Uni
versity, will present Friday, and
State Supreme Court Chief Jusiiee
J. Wallace Winborne will adminis
ter the oath of office.
Friday will deliver his inaugu-
afi.;r,s :iftnr tho i n r ! i irt i (in
j ' . -
j tiej Frank Graham. United Na-
, tions Mediato am Gordn (;rav
fense Mobilization, will make short
j speeches Roth arp ormer ConsolY
dated University presidents.
Sons of O. Max Gardner and V.
D. Carmichael, O. Max Gardner,
Jr., of Shelby and W. I). Carmich-
1 ael, Jr., of Chapel Hill served a?
chairman and vice-chairman of the
committee which matte arrange
ments for the inaugural program.
An academic procession of dele
gates from other colleges and uni
versities, learned societies and ed
ucational and professional organi
zations and faculties of the Con
solidated University will open tho
Faculty marshals of the proco
sions will be W. W. Austin of
State College, John P.. Cridger.s- of
Woman's College and John C.
Lyons of UNC.
Governor Hodges will introduce
chancellor Robert H. House of
UNC, W. W. Pierson of Woman's
College and Carey H. Uoshan of
State College. He will alo precni
chancellors-elect William B. Ay
cock of UNC and Gordon Black
well of Woman's CIIc;:c.
The invocation and benediction
will be rendered by the Juv. W.
W. Finlator, pastor of the 1'ullen
Memorial Baptist Church in Ra
leigh. Former Metropolitan Ooera
star Norman Gordon of Chape! Iliil
will lead the audience in . irinq
the National Anthem.
The prelude will he performed
(See CEREMONIES, p-ujc 3)
Set For AFROTC
Air Force ROTC Detachment
590 will participate in a three
day federal inspection tour be
ginning today by an inspection
team from Headquarters, AFRO
TC, Maxwell AFB. Texas.
Inspect T-in-Chief Colonel S. L
Crosthwait will lead th;- inspec
tion team which will includ. Lf.
Col. Dohn and Major Herron dur
ing lj tour of the detachment.
In conjunction with a chedulo
arranged during the in.-pection
tour an inspection o; the admin
istrative functions of Headquart
ers will hi held today.
Tomorrow, a Cadet Staff brief
ing will be held with the inspec
tors at 11 a.m. Inspection and Re
view of the Corps will be held dur
ing drill period at 12:30 p.m. to
morrow. At the inspection of the drill
field, it will be determined wheth
er proper military training hs
been afforded the 245 participants
ir the program.
Friday, the Angel Squadron
which sponsors mot events for
the detachment, will hold a tea
in the Cadet Lounge. The public
has been invited to view the cere
monies as well as the inspection
on Fetzer Field