Chapel Hill, H
Fair, becoming somewhat warm-
AD L AI
He can scat; that's that, says
the old cd on page two.
tr in the afternoon.
VOL. LVIII NO. 7
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
T.jr DAVIS yoi'm; !
The Inter-Fraternity Council spon-
i I a merlin.; I. tst night in Me
morial ll.itl .-r all f rt .si.iii.tu plan
1 1 i i ; ;o thiough rush
Tiie purpose o this even; was to
nr-puip: .ill vH'('tiM' rushees
wiiii ihc inlo of Pisli .old Hit ad-
.uiuu;cs ol I. . f i niij- liu Main
spctkcr for the evening was Roy
Aiii.lioiK Dim tor if Admissions.
I'tll Redding. IKC president, gave
.i bncl explanation ol the function
el :! group tli.it he head-., lie said,
"we will try and ;toil any d.i.y
iu-.li We (eel ii.it ii Ins been clean
iii to this point."
We arc looking forward to a bet
ter rushing program than ever bc
l' e. I sincerely hope that all of
tln,r who will be visiting fra.crni
tic next week will enjoy themselves
At this point Redding brought Mr.
Armstrong to the rostrum tor his
speech. Armstrong slated: "Rush
week will be one of the greatest ex
periences of your college life. Fra
ternities have been an integral part
ol UNC lilt for MX) years."
"Fraternities are highly respect
ed organizations on this campus.
They arc sound, sensible, and sane.
These groups ol men are brought
together with a desire for lasting
"There has been no distinction at
I NC between a fraternity man and
a non fraternity man for over 50
rars. Joining one of these organi
zations is an individual matter."
"I want those of you that join
fraternities to carry yourself with
dignity at all times. You are to
point for positions of leadership in
the higher filings in lite."
"I would like lo take this oppor- J
tunity to w ish you All the very best j
of luck in the adventure you are j
about to undertake." '
Mter twe meeting, .lorry Oupon- '
"rimer. Chairman of the IFC Court
;.e the Daily Tar Heel this state
ment: "My advice to rushces is to
a t yourself, be yourself and enjoy
I am conlident that through the
etfective leadership of the IFC that
'.Ins will be an cllcctiv cly conducted
rush week. In totrring the houses,
look beyond the physical plans. Seek
those tlnngs which are of real mean
SP Plans Meeting
For Monday Night
Th Student Tarty will hoi. I its
lust regular meeting next Monday
cuing in the Roland Parker
Lounges of Grahawn Memorial at
7 .'.) p.m.
Resides h speaker, who will be
introduced by President of the Stu
dent Body Sonny F.vans, there will
br a few' mains of business to be
Announcements of vacancies of
legislature seats in the men's dorm
districts will be made at this time.
All old party members are en-
J i vf
FRATERNITY BIDS DISPERSED Stuart Tugman, right, and Joe Bennett, .with glasses, hand fcut fra
ternity bids to two rushees in front of Y-Court yesterday. All rushees are reauired at a meetina in Me-
( Buddy Spoon Photo)
morial Hall tonight, prior to formal rush which bejins Sunday.
Fraternity Bids Will
Be Given Before Noon
able to pick up their
rush will be
initial invitations between the hours
of 9-12 noon today in front of (ier
Intcr-Fraterni:y Council heard Jer
ry Oppenheimer yesterday issued a
warning to men going through rush
that they must visit all houses to
which they receive invitations dur-
Books On N.C.
ROOKS ON N. C.-24 front M.ie
Fighty nine Outstanding Rooks
about North Carolina" are on dis
play now in the l.'nivcriiy of
North Carolina's Wilson Library,
arranged in tour larc easjs on
the main floor.
The books were drawn from a
list of 100 recommended, bo. ks
about the State compiled by Rich
ard Walser. professor of Knglish
at North Carolina State College,
and Hugh T. I.efk'r. professor of
history at the University here, and
published by the I'nivcrsity of
North Carolina Press.
This list was prepared primarily
for North Carolinians t encourage
reading about the State and to act
as a guide for the building of n
good North Carolina shelf in per
sonal home libraries.
The exhibition is arranged, for
the most part, in the categories
provided bv the book list: History,
Riograuhv and Letters, General.
Places, Folklore. Fiction and Shor
, Stories, Drama and Poetry, in ev
ery instance the exact edition rec
ommended by the compilers for
couraged to be present to welcome each title has been chosen for the
the new. A special invitation is ex- exhibit and each book is described
tended to all new students who are 'with a label taken from the an-
ing the first two days of rush. Af
ter that they may accept or refuse
invitations without endangering
'.heir chances of pledging.
Oppenheimer's statement is as fol
lows: "We arc very fortunate here at
Carolina to be intrusted with the
privileges of self-government. Such
rules that are made are made by
the fraternities' representatives, and
not by the University; hence, they
are tiie fraternities rules, not the
niverstty's.' Tttcy rover alt facets
of fraternity life, bat you, the
rushee, will bo primarily concerned
with the rush rules.
At Little Rock
By The Associated Press
Nine Negro students moved
smoothly through a second day of
integrated classes at Central High
School Thursday. They were pro
tected every step of the way by
Army paratroopers but tension at
the buff brick institution seemed
to be easing.
There was no blood-letting and
no skirmishes outside the big
school, ringed today as it was yes
terday with steel-helmeted, bayo-ncl-rMdy
Army rffrnv. fstttftr-tlt
coming out of classes reported no
' 1 would su;;geM that you study
them carefully; nianv of them were
;i ado for your benefit and protec
tion It you are m doubt as to what
is and what is not a violation, have
the point clarified by some respon
sible individual before you innocent- ,
ly violate them; for remember that
by violating these rules, you jeopar
dize yourself and the fraternity, but
more importantly, you betray a
.sacred trust which we have placed
Speaking for myself and all the
fraternity men at Carolina. I wish
you the very best of luck during
your rush week and . your college
Initial rush parties will be held
Sunday from 2:3U-:t(l Sunday and
Monday night from 7-11 p.m.
Two Local Men
Gov. Orval Faubus
tiled to address the
right. It was to be his
interested in campus politics.
Dead Sea Scrolls Will
Be Basis For Talk Here
Kffrcts of the Dead Sea Scrolls Oriental Research in Jerusalem.
discovery upon the foundations of While there he carried out archae-
Governor Luther Hodges has
appointed 30 persons as members
of the North Carolina Recreation
Advisory Committee. This com
mittee meets annually with the
North Carolina Recreation Corn-
pronouncement since President Ei
senhower took away his control of
the Arkansas National Guard and
put regular Army troops around
th.' beleaguered high school.
The governor's office said many
Arkansas legislators have suggest-',
ed an emergency session to legis- !
late against state financial aid to:
integrated schools. It was not in-,
dicated in advance whether Fan- i
bus would touch on this subject in ,
his televised address.
Faubus' only comment on the
takeover of Central High by Unit- j
ed States troops came yesterday;
when he spoke of "the naked force !
being employed by the Federal
Government against the people of
by stale." i
At Tallahassee. Fla.. Florida's:
Gov. Leroy Collins wired President
Eisenhower that Southern gover
nors who will meet with him next
Tuesday would be free to discuss
as individual governors any phase
of the integration problems.
However, he said that the five
man committee, of which he is a
member, was restricted by the
Southern Governor's Conference
"to seeking the withdrawal of fed-
oral troops from Arkansas at the
With only twenty representatives
present the Student Legislature was
short of the quorum by six and so
did not meet last night.
' Although all members were sent
notices of the meeting through the
1 campus mail service, only three
fifths of the representatives at the
meeting had received any notice.
Nine of the wemen representa-
tives ai the meeting had received
i Nine of the women representa-
tives were detained by sorority
Three representatives have given
: their resignations to Speaker Don'
Furtado. They are Student Party
members, Frank Brown, Whit Whit
1 field, and John Ray.
Tom Long will replace Whitfield
as the floorleader of the SP. WhLt-
field moved from his district and
had to resign.
In both the University Party and
; the Student Party more resignations
j are expecled to be submitted as
. several representatives have ehang-
ed their residence from their dis
Speaker Furtado charged Al Gold
I smith, acting floorleader for the
UP. and Long with the responsi-
bility of getting written resignations
j from the members of their respec
tive parties. .
The vacated seats will be filled
by the party which was holding the
seat when the representative re
No meeting will be held next week
during fraternity rushing .The omis
sion of this meeting is provided for
ii the by-laws. The next meeting
will be Oct. 10.
There were several representa
tives with bills for introduction, but
the nature of the measures was not
disclosed at this time.
Members who missed the meet
ing of May 9 will have to have ex
cuses bv the next meeting.
' Hi f f
r n 1 ll
ii N ! h
I ij i: IS- is
1 ill -if: fi
?t I h -:" ft .
ii! H If 1 I.
ll M !
P 1 f! P 0 ,111
' r -, 'r f "e
To Excuse Men
From Fhys. Ed.
Officials today announced a new
program exempting veterans from
physical education if they have
for not taking the
Shewn abeve is Roy Armstrong Director of Admissions, as he
delivers the principle address at a meeting for freshmen rushees
in Memorial Hall last night. (Buddy Spoon Photo)
Overall Enrollment Up;
Freshmen Decline 2.41
Such veterans could, under ap
plication to and subsequent ap
proval of the Dept. of Physical
Education, be excused from all
physical education courses.
The change approved by Dean
Johnson and the General College
Administrative Board grew out
of a petition submitted to General
, College authorities last spring.
! The petition asked that physical
education requirements for vet
erans be placed on a "voluntary'
; basis, and resulted in following
changes in the administration's re
quirements: ! 1. Any veteran who feels that
he has a valid reason for not tak
ing physical education may submit
a request for exemption to the
Dept. of Physical Education.
i 2. Valid reasons will include
j such things as excessive age and
i 3. Every such request will be
1 considered on its own merits.
The University Club will have a
representative at Y Court today
from 1-2 p.m. who will be giving
away water soluble paint.
The paint is to be collected in
small containers by students who
wish to paint their cars for tonight's
- By ANN FRYE
Overall enrollment at the Univer
sity has increased by 67 students
over the fall semester of 1935 de
spite a noticeable decrease of 87
in the freshmfin class.
In a statistical report issued by
the UNC Records Office. 7.033 is
listed as the total enrollment in
the 14 schools and colleges for the !
current semester, ltus is an in
crease of 67 over last fall's enroll
ment of 6.971.
Significant in the report is the de
clining enrollment in General Col
lege, which handles the majority of
incoming freshmen in the Univer
sity, i This year 1.0'H) freshmen are
enrolled in the General College,
1 Commenting on the action taken
ion the J petition, Muacm roay
white l freshmen are enrolled tn-pVefenf "Jonny Evans expressed
Solar System Is
Theme For Show
Christian faith will be discussed
in a public lecture here Sunday
night by Princeton Theologian
Charles T. Fritsch.
Professor Fritsch will speak at
8 p.m. in Carroll Hall on the Uni
versity of North Carolina campus,
under auspices of the Department
of Religion. lie is among ' the
world's foremost authorities on tho
scrolls, having published last year
a work on this subject, "The Qum-
ran Community, Its History and
A member of the Princeton
Theological Seminary faculty for
20 years, Dr. Fritsch teaches Old
Testament. He is a member of the
American Oriental Society. Ameri
can Archaeological Society, and
Society of Biblical literature and
During lf."4 he spent six months
in the Holy Land as visiting lee
turpr at thp American School of
ological work dealing
mission, to which it makes
ports and recommendations. j
Charles Milner of Chapel Hill j
was appointed as Chairman. Sam-i
uel Selden, also of Chapel Hill,!
was appointed to the committee
as dramatics advisor. ;
The appointees represent many!
of the varied aspects of recrea-i
tion interest in North Carolina.!
The committee also includes mem
bers from many of the geographic
areas of the state.
; earliest possible moment.
Anyone interested in managing
the freshman soccer team is re
quested to contact Marvin Allen,
311 Woollen Gym, or call 9-3322.
A program about the well-,
known elements that make up
our solar system opened at the
Morehead Planetarium Tuesday
night. The title of the program
is "Children of the Sun.'' It will
run through Oct. 21. I
In both the school and public 1
programs, our sun and its family i
j of planets are colorfully explain-
I ed as to their origin, characteris-
Scliools of Dentistry, Nursing
Roy Armstrong, director of ad
missions, was contacted by the
Daily Tar Heel to issue a statement
as to why the freshman enrollment
j at the University has declined,
i Armstrong said that while the de
crease in the General College can
not be attributed to one or two ma
jor factors, it could partially be ex
plained bv the increase in the cost
j of living, increase of interest in
i technicological training and the eli- j
gibility rules. !
Concerning the higher cost of liv
ing. Armstrong said that a partial '
failure of tobacco crops in :he east- !
ern part of North Carolina might i
have accounted for the absence of
some students who might otherwise
be here. The statistical report in
dica'.cs tha'. of the total enrollment
at UNC this semester, 5.414 ccme
from North Carolina.
Armstrong added that the total
! freshman enrollment is down 37.
Tiie total enrollment, shown to
I be considerably higher than it has
! been tor the past five years, has
Chancellor Aycock greeted the I not reached the highest enrollment
new faculty members as they ar-! recorded here, which was 7. GOO af-
; his appreciation for the "clarifiea
; tion and understanding of the vet
erans problems" demonstrated by
Dean Johnson and the Adminis
trative Board of the General Col
lege. "There arc reasons which have
been outlined by the Administra
tive Board which are com-idcred
valid." Evans said, "and indi
viduals who qualify should take
advantage of the opportunity if
thev so desire."
One hundred new members of
the UNC faculty were guests of
j Chancellor William B. Aycock last
I r.ight at a reception in the More
1 head Building.
1 President William C. Friday and
Pep Rally Set
At 7 Tonight
"Your spirit is the tcem's spirit"
is the mc:o for the 1957 football
season. Head Cheerleader Frank
Black reminded Thursday as he an
nounced a big pep rally
Chancellor Robert B.
The rally will begin at 7 p.m. ;md
will consist of an automobile parade
starting at the gym. The caravan
will 'move on to the Chi Phi hou-.e.
past the Carolina Inn, along Hah i Ji
j St. to Raleigh ltd. and return to
', the gym.
House, present at the reception,
spoke on the history of the University.
Lnanceiior avcock expects to j now underway
i hold additional meetings of the . dormitories and the addition to
: kind last night to help new faculty ! Spencer dormitory at a cost of two
i members in making their orienta- j nijiion dollars.
ter World War II.
To accommodate an ever increas
ing enrollment, building projects are j Thp rjluv ,v:n be-j;ii at n.m. and
underway either in actuality or on ; win consjKt 0f an automobile parade-
gym. The caravan
will move on to the Chi Phi house.
j paper. Notable among the projects I startin" at the
are three new boys ,
tics and composition. j tion to the University. i
The public programs will be Faculty members w ere accom-1
presented nightly at 8:30 o'clock ' panied to last night's reception by;
and at matinees Saturdays at 11; their deans and department heads,
a.m. and 5 p.m., and Sundays at Refreshments were served in the
3 and 4 p.m. 1 Morehead dining room.
These are expected to be ready
by next September for 652 boys in
the three new dorms, and 75 girls
in the Spencer addition.
(Se ENROLLMENT, Page 3)
Cast Chosen For 1st Play makers Production
IN THE INFIRMARY
CHARLES T. FRITSCH
Students in the Infirmary yes
terday included: Misses Eliza
beth Graham, Frances Cherry,
Elizabeth Howell, and John Mc
Allister, William Corbet, Stew
art Golann, David Corkey, Don
ald MacMillon, Robert Peebles,
William Savage, Samuel Gaillard,
Sydney Bradfield, Henry Simp
son, John Brooks, Frank Crow
ther, Jessie Casten, Bill Jones,
Jerome Brown, Randolf Morris
sett, James Gardner, Samuel
Hollingsworth, Thomas Vost, Al
By ANTHONY WOLFF
The Carolina Playmaker's 1957
58 season began officially late
: Tuesday evening when Director
Kai Jurgenson announced his se-1 Gynt'
Mciggs was reviewed at the time ' who wishes the burning of Joan as i Clymer, as Cauchon: James Potter
!as "thoroughly exciting, ... ex- a political expedient. as Joan's father: Bill Larsen as the
huberant." ; John Sneden, who appeared as
! Nero in "Androcles and the Lion'"
Also from the cast of
lections for the cast of the first
Playmaker production, The Lark.
The play, adapted by Lillian
Hollman from the French play by
Jean Anouilh, began rehearsal last
night in preparation for its open
ing on October 16.
Amanda Meiggs is cast as Joan
last vear. is cast as the Dauphin.
is Al Gordon, who played r.: t. cOVPnth
the "Button-Moulder" in that play.
t "ri, r t. (i. u The main ecclesiastic at Joan's
m i oc iitji, lie idivcs inc
of Captain La Hire, a French sol- . trial is the Inquisitor, w ho w ill be j
dier who rises and follows Joan P'aJeQ . - v
against the English. .pcaicu m me i cm ia...-i.MuCa
j production of Caligula, in w hich
Ken Callender, best remembered , . wae vppv rpPpivPH
Archbishop; Carl Hinrichs as Lad
venu; Jack Jackson as Tremou
ville; Bob Aldrich as the Execu
tioner: Dan Linney as an English
soldier; and Darwin Solomon as
Dorothy Blitzer will be seen as
mother; George Manasse,
Larry Andersen. John Wilson. Dave
past the Carolina Inn. along Ra
leigh St. to Raleigh Rd. and return
to the gym.
Coach Tatum and his team, cheer
leaders and the university band wi!I
participate in the rally.
" The team will be there, so let's
show them thai we are all behind
; tlxm by being at the pep rally at
; 7 o'clock, for the student body's
spirit at these rallies and at the
j games affect, to a great extent, the
spirit and calibre of ball the team
shows on Saturday afternoons."
black said Miat the first pe;
rally was good! It showed a re
awakening of the old Carolina spirit.
I hope it will continue to grow
throughout the season."
Seniors and fourth-year Med stu-
I Smith. Dave Gore, and Bill Pfeffer-
ison are judges and soldiers; Mar-! dents are again reminded to have
Betty Rhodes, a newcomer to 1 garet Starnes, Donna Potter, Lore their Yack pictures taken. Today
the French maid whose j will play Robert de Beaudricourt, Carolina, will play Agnes Sorel. ; Schuller, and Anne Riggins play : s tne last day. acic toitor Gene
compelled her to lead the knight from whom Joan se- ! the mistress of the Dauphin; Mea- j the women of the village. (Whitehead calls attention to the
for his work with Fee Wee Batten
in last year's "Sound and Fury,"
France against the English. I cures her first assistance toward , gan Stuart will play the little queen I Margaret Starnes. one of the j ia mot neuner iasi vear s i ach.
Those who attended last spring's I her goal. ! and Caroh n March will play the women, is a newcomer to Carolina picures nor any picture not taken
Peer Gynt" saw her perform as 1 As Warwick, Peter Sinclair will ; Queen Mother.
and the Playmakers who shows ex-' by the Yack photographer can be
Amitra. The Greenclad; Miss , appear as the cvnieal Englishman; Others in the cast include Bob , traordinary promise.
.used in the publication.