I i j
Partly ,Ioudy and humid. High
His fireside chat should only be
a starter says the editor on page
VOL. LV NO. 189 .
compile oO Wtre Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1957
Offices in Graham Mtwtorial
HOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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BEAUTY ENTRANTS Aspirants for the title of Miss Chapel Hill all Carolina coedsrehearsed last
nipht this evening's eighth annual Chapel Hill Beauty and Personality Pageant, to be held at 8
o'clock fa the Chapel Hill High School auditorium. The winner will be selected, strictly according to
Miss Amrica judging rules, and will represent the Community at this summer's state finals of th& Miss
America Pageant. Each entrant will make an even ng gown and bathing suit appearance, in addition to
a talent presentation. Left to right are Martha Fortune, Judy Dockery, Nancy Royster, Jane Brock, and
Mary Lewis Rountree. Not shown are entrants Pat Dillon, Ina Gee Ridley, and Clara Tucker. ;
News Leader Photo
ysfem Is In Good Sh
"The S.tem iHoiHr is in better
ihape r'zlki new than.it has been
in a long ,tinw" George Rasda!e,
thairman.of fce Honor Crimil t TH
a. meeting of orientation counselors
Tuesday ni;ht. . . j
"In view of that i'act e even
decided ttot io have the tradj tonal
Honor System Entphasis WeA this
spiins," he s-aid. , i
-He explained that the newtpaper
srticlc? autt infc nral speeches
"iiave mdde it unfeasible to liave
this week. The Honor System hrs
ixen k positively piesented that
we tliou.ht U injudicious "to run
it into the ground."
In his twen'v minute speech he
cmpluisized tin positive attitude
that he wanted the orientation ccun-rUu--
taVe in presenting the Honor
System to the new students.
"You are working with men who
The Irene F. .ee Cup will be
awarded to the most outstand
ing senior coed for 1956-57 at a
presentation to be held Sunday
in Spencer V(all at 5 p.m.
Sa's Georoe Raasdale
can as easily be led wrongly as
they' can be led rightly," he said.
He stated that some counselors had
formerly "defamed the -Honor Sys
tem." "More student5? have turned other
students in this year than last year,
end more .stiklents have turned
themselves in this year than last
;ear," he told the group.
He said that the system was
:stixng, but that it was up to the
or.ent.ati.cn counselors to teach the
freshman the fundamentals "so that j
they would become stronger men."
Rcg?dale placed special emphasis
on "those violations which have
previously been wrongly called
'fringe violations.' "
He asked the counselors not to use
the term "fringe" as it connoted
the offerses were not as serious.
To Be Given
First given in 1955, the award
it made by Mrs. Irene F. Lee, of
Chapel Hill, who was the first
hostess of Cornelia Phillips
Spencer Hall. Spencer was the
first dormitory for women stu
dents on the UNC campus.
After 23 years of service, Mrs.
Lee . retired in 1948 and con
tinues to reside in .the commu
nity, -where she takes an jactive
, interest in campus activities.
The senior winner of the cup
is'chosen for her display of in
itiative, cooperation, leadership,
character, , industry, persever
ance, ideals, judgment, depend
ability and scholarship.
Selection committee for the
award includes Miss Katherine
Carmichael, Dean of Women, as
chairman, Ray Jefferies, assist
ant to the Dean of Student Af
fairs, and four student mem-
f Ed Sutton, Golden Fleece rep
resentative. Bill McLean, Order
of the Grail, Miss Penn An
' thony, Panhellenic Council, and
Miss Carol Jones, Women's Resi
dence Council. '
Audit Board Meets
The Student Audit Board will meet
Friday to interview applicants for
the jxsition of auditor of the Stu
dent Activities Fund office.
The meeting will be at 2 pjm., it
was announced yesterday toy chair
man Brandon Kincaid.
Anyone insterested in the (posi
tion has been asked to contact Kin
taid at 89115 or call the Studenl
I Government office and leave his
name and .phone number.
The speaker explained they were
less frequent, but "They are not
These violtions he named as
falsifying the class rolls, signing a
false name to a library card, plag
iarism, and illegeal latxwatpry colli-borat
Suggesting that the counselors
tell the new students to take alter
nate seats for exams. Ragsdale also
warned the counselors to tell their
students who might study together
not to sit near each other durin? a
"A student should never be misled
into thinking that he is helping
another student toy not reporting
him," lie stated.
He said that the counselors must
tuild up the idea of trust in the
ninds of the new men and give
them the "opportunity to be hon
orable." "Beliefs which have lasted ages
now rest with you. The regenera
tion of these time tested beliefs is
a solemn duty which belongs to
you. We must not let this great
tradition of Honor pass from the
University scene," he said in reach
ing his conclusion.
The orientation counselors were
given schedules which were then.,
explained by Jerry Oppenheimer,
chairman of the orientation com
Must Take Lab
Students who failed the English
Proficiency Test given j recently will
be required to attend a remedial
English laboratory until such time
as they can make a passing grade
m the proficiency itest, according to
an announcement released by . the
General College office. ,
This remedial course, known as
the composition conditioning labor
atory, is offered through the Exten
sion Division and requires an ad
ditional tuition fee. v
Registration for the CC lab . is
handled through the Extension Di
vision in Abernethy Hall. The
'harge for the course as $10.00.
Studeiits who enroll for the class
will meet the first class meeting
fter registering. i
The lab meets in 201 Bingham;
Monday .7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tues
day 4:00 to 6:00 pjn. ; Wednesday
7 : 30 to 9 : 30 p.m. ; Friday 4 : 00
to 6:00 p.m.
Students who failed the profici
ency test will be required to attend
two meetings of the iaboratiry each
week until the composition condition
has been removed. : ,
Work must be successfully com
pleted before the affected students
may graduate. The General Col
'ege has urged all students who
nust attend h elabs to begin at
lendence in the immediate future.
Lewis, 2b :
Hudson, cf .
I. Hill, lb .
Honeycutt, ss ...
D. Hill, rf
j Hartman, 5b
I Saine, p
Ajcock, p ...
Raugh, p ...
39 U 25
- Maxwell ss ...
Dare, lb 3
Aley, cf .
B'champ, c .
Hintze, If ..
North Carolina ... 300 300 0017
Maryland 510 100 0018
R Hudson 2, I. Hill, Shook 2,
Hartman, Legette, Maxwell 2, Dare
3, Reitz, tJohnson, Aley. E Hart-
man, Shook. RBI I. Hill, Shook, J.
McDonald, Johnson 2, Aley Hintze, !
Reitz, Hudson 2. Dare, D. Hill. 2B t
Dare, Aley. 3B I. Hill, Maxwell
SB Dare 3. Hintze, McDonald, D. j
Hill S Tfpilr TT oi-n t tri I
------ " , JAUUVJVUib. lillt
Maryland 8, North Carolina 9. BB
Bobb 2, Saine 1, Maultsby 1,
Raugh 1. SO Gebhardt 3, Bobb 5,
MaulL-by 2, Aycock 3, Raugh 1.
HO Gebhardt 10 in 4, Saine 5 in
2-3, Aycock 1 in 4 2-3, Bobb 6 in
j, itiauiisoy in i naugn 1 in
1-3. R-ER Gebhardt 6 6, Saine
5-5, Maultsty 2-2, Aycock 0 0,
Raugh 1-1. IIBP By Gebhardt,
Honeycutt. WP Maultsby 2. V
Bobb (6-5). L Raugh (7-3). U
Moore, Fontana. T 2:25.
t Z O U
n a Z
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1 0 0 0
Open Parks To
Baptist Union Tells State
Reaction to the recent Umstead
Park incident whereby a University
student was ousted from the park
grounds because of racial con-sid-
erations was voiced yesterday by
the Baptist Student Union here in
a letter, to
the State Legislature
Stated in the letter was a resolu
tion calling for the North Carolina
State Legislature to act to open
all state ipark facilities to all citi
zens of the state.
. Recalling the effects the incident
iiad not only on the individual and
group involved, but the citizens of
this state and' country, the letter
"In view of the large proportion
of overseas students in the group,
we feel Uiat this incident has been
exceptionally detrimental to Ameri
7957 Miss Chapel Hill
Will Be Named Tonight
A new Miss Chapel .Hill will be , grace, personality and talent. Each
announced tonight at. 8 o'clock at ; will appear in a bathing suit and
the"seventh Chapel Hill Beauty j evening gown and will perform in
and Personality Pageant in the j a three to five minute talent skit,
high school auditorium. j Co-chairmen J. D. Wright and
The winning queen, judged ; Ty Bvd said that nearly 250
among a field of eight entrants.! Uck have been sold for the
will receive a $200 scholarship for j Pageant. Tickets may be bought at
crhM f-W ehniep. a ward-
rote and. will represent the com
munity in the North Carolina pag
eant at Burlington in July.
The contestants will be Jane
Brock, freshman from Atlanta,
sponsored by Kappa Alpha; Ina
Ridley, junior from Courtland, Va.,
sponsored by Delta Kappa Epsilon;
Nancy Royster, freshman from
Chapel Hill, sopnsored by Alpha
Delta Pi; Mary Lewis Rountree,
junior from Sunbury, sponsored
by Alpha Delta Pi; Martha For
tune, junior from Breyard. spon
sored by Phi Delta Theta; and
Clara Tucker, Chapsi Hill, spon
sored by Poe Motor Company.
The contest, run by the Junior
rviamhor nf fnmmprre. will be on
the exact standard's .of the Miss
America contest. The contestants
' will be judged on charm, poise,
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Vater Pageant At
Mary Margaret Williams, Shirley Downing, Sara Williamson,
Sami Bourne, Pat Anderson and Helen Walker run through, "Man
hattan," one of nine presentations, by the Splash Club in Bowman
Gray Pool Tuesday evening. The program featured unique and
imaginative uses of color and precision swimming formations and
the combined talents of 20 girls.
A King-Sears photo -Bill King
ca's position as a working example
of democracy in , the eyes of the
"We further feel that this stu
dent's being denied entrance to the
park was in effect an abridgement
of his status as a student at the
University as well as a violation of
lis rights as a person."
A letter enclosed with the reso
lution was addressed to The "Daily
Tar Heel Tuesday indicating that
at its last meeting the Executive
Council of the Baptist Student
Union voted to send its appraisal i
to appropriate committees of the
Surrounding the removal of Uni
versity Student Leroy Frasier from
the park several weeks ago while
he was the guest of the Cosmopoli
tan .' Club, the story and ' incident
i uuulu uuwiuuwn in napei nm.
A drawing for- a weeks accom
modations, worth $100 at Sarasota
Beach. Fla., among the ticket hold
ers will be held at the pageant. At
tendance is not necessary for win
ning. Entertainment at the pageant
will be provided by recording stars
Pee Wee Batten and Johnny Dee.
Judges for the contest will be
Frances Jarman, . Raleigh Ding
man and Dick Cooper,
NROTC On TV
' Carolina's Naval ROTC unit will
ibe saluted on ABC's television pro
gram "Navy Hour" this Saturday.
Each week the program selects
j one of the 53 universities parti-
cipatins in the NROTC orosram to
feature on their show. The program
will be televised over station WTIK
In Durham from 1:05-1:30 p.m.
Bowman Gray Pool
received notice in several state and j
A resolution requiring censure
action was introduced to the Stu- j
dent Legislature here by Rep. Tom j
Long shortly following disclosure
of the incident.
Two weeks ago, the original reso
lution met a quiet death when it
w as decided to retain it in com-
mittee until next year. The Legis-
lature recapitulated, however, in
an amending resolution "expressing
deep regret to the individual and
Y Needs Grad
Applications for interviews for
graduate orientation counselors are
now available in Miss Eleanor Rig
gins office in the Y building. These
implications will be available
through Mav 18.
The Graduate Club
the YMCA and YWCA. recently an- j
nounced that it hes taken over this
project of orienting graduate stu- j
'dents. ' !
This is the first time that the I
Graduate Club has handled this pro-
jeet. It has been carried put before
jy Sam Ma gill's office and by the
Campus Orientation Committee. j
According to Miss Eleanor Rig- i
gins, graduate counselor . for the Y,
jerry Oppenheimer, Chairman of
the Campus Orientation Committee. 1
considers the new plan a good one
because the graduates will know I
the needs of the other graduates and ,
should be able to plan a more fit- j
ting program for them than under
The following are heading up the
orientation .urogram: Bill Deaton.
president of the Graduate Club;
Bob Rennick. chairman of orienta
tion: and Tom Donnely, chairman
of the counselor selection commit
tee. The orientation will start on
September 16, just two days before
school starts. Plans for orientation
are already an prgress. A dance is
j planned for Sepember 16 for all
rew and old graduate students
j picnic, tours
meetings . are
I Carolina Gets 16 Hits;
Maryland Scores I n 9ih
COLLEGE PARK. Md., (AP)
Atlantic (oast CoiiteifiHf l);rfb.tll
as North Carolina missed i ehaiux t tic
losing to Maryland, 8-7. '
North Carolina, g'oing into today' game with a U-ague
record against Duke's io-j. is now 0-5 lor the ear. 1 he Nouh
Ciarolina loss removed the possibility ol .1 playoii and Duke
will go to the NCAA eleminations.
The ball game was tied by North Carolina and won by
Nfaryland In the ninth.
Joe Shook led off for the T: r
Mollet Tries To Resign
Paris, Premier Guy Mollet
said last night he felt France had
been deserted by the United States
and Britain on the Suez- issue. He
attempted to resign after 16 months
in. office, a post war record in
Persuaded' by ' President Rene
Coty to stay in office,, the prem
ier and the cabinet then decided in
stormy session to ask the U. N.
Security Council as soon as possible
to order EgMt to observe the- six
principles it approved last October
for safeguarding free pas.age to all
nations through the Suez Canal.
Mollet indicated he felt he should
resign because his leadership had
isolated France on a vital issue.
In a statement to newsmen, the
premier indicated he fe't most keen
ly the decision by Britain France's
partner in the Ul-starred Suez in
vasion ia:t fall to bow to Egyptian
President Nasser's terms for oper
ation of the canal.
The British government has au
thorized British-flag ships to use
the canal again, paying tol's in
sterling to Egypt and without protest.
Dr. Andrews I o Retire
After 20 Year Career
Dr. J. C. Andrews of the Univer
j sity of North Carolina School of
! Medicuie will retire on July after
I a 20-year teaching career here,
He Ls ro!essor of biochemistry
I and nutrition. While most of his
work ha been with medical stu
! dents. Dr. Anc'rew s has taught
(hundreds of students at the Univer
sity who were studying Li other
fields 'of science.
Came Here Ie 1H.11
He joined the staff of UNC in
1937, coming herefrom the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania. He received
'his B.S. degree from the State
University of Iowa and a" Ph.D. de
gree from Columbia Uni vers it v.
! He also is an honorary professor
; f i ..t r.,t.mMa
Dr. Andrews Avas sent there to
teach by the U. S. State Department
in 1944. He returned there bv a re
the Central American
school -to teach again in 1948. He
modestly attributes his popularity
at the University of Guatemala to
his ability to "deliver lectures in
very poor Spanish, instead of fol
lowing the American custom of lec
turing in English." lie is a mem
ijer of the Guatemala Academy of
Dr. Andrews is a native of In
diana and taught at the University
of Pennsylvania for 15 years before
coming to UNC.
He recalls tliat when he came to
UNC in the depression year of 1937
. , r l , . l . . ...... . .
t me ocnooi oi ivietucixie was n io-
year school located in Cakhvell
Hall. Dr. Andrews estimates that
! since lie has been at UNC he has
taught 1,400 medical students, not
including dental students and stu
dents in other courses of basic sci
ence. Two years ago Dr. Andrews was
sent to Formosa as a consultant in
j ,5iochemistry there for JJve twx me-
idical schools f that country
r)r. Andrews and his wife
(See ANDREWS, Page 6)
A (f "
aV 'U i '3
Kill "Jl 'l """
Duke b.icki-tf into Ili
1 1:111 1 1 t m sli i i otci (l.i v
1 1 it- liltif IK- W Lv
Heels with a
walk off Stan Bobb.
the first given up by a Maryland
pitcher in the game. H gcr Honey
cutt sacrificed Shook -to second
and Don Hill singled to center
scoring Shook from second tor a
-Maryland's daring Howie Dare,
who holds the ACC record for
stolen bases, upped the record to
31 in the ninth. Dare stole sec
end after getting a walk to open
the inning, then stole third after
Dick Reitz struck out.
Jack Johnson's drive over the
head of rightfielder Don Hill let
Dare walk home with ease for the
winning run. Johnson, who could
have gone all the way. got credit
for a single.
North Carolina ended the sea
son 14-10 against .all oponents.
Maryland is 11-12 over-all and 6-8
in the conference. Todays vic
tory was the fifth straight for the
Maryland got to starter I'n
Saine in the first frame for live
run and added singletons' in 1hc
second, fourth and ninth. The T-r
Heels .had taken a three run leu.;
in the top of (he first only to h:nr
to scramble back in the fourth
for another trio of markers to li"
Of the 16 hit.-, only one was f"r
extra-bases and it was a triple by
The following activities are
scheduled for Graham Memorial
Debate Squad, 4:30-6 p.m,
Grail Room; Student Council,
7-11 p.m., Grail Room; GM
Board of Directors, 4 6 p.m., Ro
land Parker Lounge No. 1; Uni
versity Party Caucus, 6-7:3
p.m., Roland Parker Lounge No
1; Carolina Symposium, 3-6 p.m.,
Roland Parker Lounge No. 2; In
terfraternity Council, 9-11 p.m.,
Roland Parker Lounge Nos. 2
and 3; Student Party, 6:30-7:15
p.m., Roland Parker Lounge No.
3; IDC Coyrt, 6-7 p.m.. Wood
house Conference Room; Fi
nance Committee, 4-6 p m.,
Woodhouse Conference Room;
the Professional Interf raternity
Council, 7-8 p.m., Woodhouj
Conference Room; Humor Mag.
Board, 8-11 p.m., Woodhous
Conference Room; Rules Com
mittee, 4-5 p.m.. Council Room;
Women's Honor Council, 6:30-10
p.m., Council Room.
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