Chapsl Hill, N. C.
Fir, becoming somewhat w.rm
rr in the afternoon.
A D L A I
He can scat; that's that, says
the old ed on page two.
VOL. LVIII NO. 8
Complete .P Wire Semcc
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
f . ' ' -w '-. llllllllllill III WWII u
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BLAZER TO START Veteran tackle Phil Blazer will be one of
the starters in this afternoon's Carolina-Clemson -ontest in Kenan
Sfadium. Blaier, a 6-1, 220 junior from WhitaWer, Pa. is also the
klckoft and point after specialist.
UNC Gets $41,000, No Strings
A sum of $I!.(KH) lias boon al
liKait'd by uhmuii of tin1 University
to Ik usoil for special and unres
tricted purposes lor faculty and
students at Chapel Hill this school
ear. The funds will be used to
.supplement state appropriations or
to till yaps not covered by tax
James VV. Poole of Greensboro.
Chairman of the Alumni Annual
Giving program, presided over a
meeting here of a Council which
earmarked the several funds and
the UKts they will nerve in the Lni- i
Chief benefits will go for faculty 1
leseanh. graduate fellowships, for
faculty travel to professional meet-
To High Court
Harry Crasser, INC freshman
fiiim Southern Pines. Wednesday!
Was bound over to Orange County
SupTnr Court on charge of first
rlogrei burglary alter an alleged
break in at the home of a Chapel
Hill woman and her daughter. i
Crasser entered a plea of not ,
guilty to the charge. He was plac- i
td under $ 1 bond by Judge ;
William S Stewart of Chapel Hill
Ileeorder's Court. '
The (harge will be taken before
the graiul jury for an indictment
at the December criminal term
dl Orange County Superior Court.
The defendant was charged in
a warrant sworn out by Patrolman
Charles I.ee IHrd with feloniously
bi caking into the apartment of Mrs.
Jean Smith here last Staurday night
"with intent to commit a felony
therein while he said Mrs. Smith
and her daughter were sleeping.'
Mis Smith told the court that she
was asleep in her bed on Saturday
right when she was awakened by
a noise' in the kitchen, which she
thought at first to be a mouse. She
Haid she then saw a shadow in her
high school-age daughter's room ;
And thought she might be up. She j
Hated that .she then raised up in
bed and called to her daughter but
Rot no response.
The Graham Memorial Activities
Board is sponsoring a free showing
of "The Benny Goodman Story"
tonight at 7:30 o'clock in Carroll
ings. for a Chancellor's emergeiuy
fund, and like purposes.
. Since the Alumni Annual Giving
program began four years ago. a
total of $132,429 has been turned
over to the University by the aliim
( ni for unrestricted purposes, ap
I proved by an alumni and faculty
j committee. The amount given has
j grown each year; the total raised
in .1956-57 was $64,045.22. Mr. Bost
For Jobs Here
The Consolidated University of
North Carolina office yesterday
announced that in todav's edition
of the Raleigh News and Observer 1 tenback and
appears an advertisement ior tne
sale of S2.000.000 revenue bond.s
t pay for the construction of
three new boys' dormitories and
an addition to Spencer women's
On 'Dad's Day7
By BILL KING
The Carolina Tar Heels, smarting
from a 7-0 beating last week and
xlding an unenvious 11-game losing
skein, will be out to wring the
tail of the Clemson Tiger at 2 p.m.
n Kenan Siadiuni today. A crowd
of about 25.000 is expected.
If the afi rementioned ' is not
-noiii?h to permeate desire i-mong
Jim Ta urn's gridiron clan, the fact
iu.t today is Dads Day should.
-Many of the Tar Heels will be per-
brming before their fathers and
.ts a cinch they'd like nothing bet
ter than to show their pops a few
ricks with a football.
The big question this afternoon
is. will Carolina be able to unload
he offensive punch it lacked so
badly ore week ao against North
Carolina S.ate? Tatum will once
again use his "first 22" most l:e
quently in an a. tempi to 'halt a
losing streak thai to him must
Cle.nson. the defending Atlantic
Coas: Conference chamos. and a
favorite today, will bring a highly
regarded assemblage of power j
youdi and experience into beautiful j
Kenan Stadium to renew a rivalry
which resumes alter 42 years. The j
wo clubs haven't met since 1915. j
There's a good chance that Frank
Howard will start an all-sophomore
backfield against the Tar Heels.
Last week in Clemson's 66-0 rout
of Presbyterian, sophomores did the
brunt of the scoring and Carolina
can count on seeing a lot of sopho
mores on the other side of the line
Top man among the Clemson
second year men is a 200 pound
6-2 quarterback named Harvey
While. While is being tabbed
"great" in some quarters for his
fine all-round handling of the club.
Behind White is another capable
sophomore named Bill Barbary.
ainst Clemson To
,T,W!,,.M,J,w,w,,t-..,jW.wK,wt.,,, , -nr - i -in unmjt'ilii
, , . vnvT- - J
Prepares For Talk
DTH EDITOR NEIL BASS
It is 5:07 EST.
A sijver and blue Capital Air
lines Viscount taxis down the run
way. Waiting outside the retaining
fence are a group of blue-serged
student leaders. '
A small battery of photograph
ers waits behind the group.
The plane taxis to a halt. An
airport employee wheels up the
rollaway stairs. Other passengers
Former Illinois governor and
Democratic presidential standard-
! Get Flu Shots
Democratic Standard-Bearer Adlai Stevenson is shown shaking hands with student body
President Sonny Evans. Chairman of the governor's Committee on Higher Education Dallas Her
ring looks on. (Buddy Spoon Jr. Photo)
World In Brief
Other men to watch are: center
Don Bunton, and guards Leon Kal-
Tatum. as mentioned before, will
count heavily on his top 22 men.
Quarterback Dave Reed w ill prob-
i ably get the starting nod from the
Tar Heel coach but look for Curt
I Hathawav and Jack Cumniings to
advertisement also includes .cee some action.
Gov. Hodges, Denounces
The P.iily Tar Heel erroneously
reported Friday that Princeton
Theologian Charles T. Frttsch
would deliver an address here
Professor Fritsch's address was
delivered here last Sunday. He
iMkr of effects of the Dead Sea
Scroll on the foundations of
I hi Mian faith.
a notice of the sale of S2.000.000
revenue bonds to finance the con
struction of a dormitory at State
Bids will he received in the
Consolidated University oflice un
til 11 a.m., October 5, at which
time the F-xecutive Committee of
the UNC Board of Trustees will
meet in the Morehead Building
i for the purpose of opening bids
and awarding contracts.
Security for the revenue bonds
will come from rental fees after
the dormitories are occupied. The
bonds were approved earlier by
th? State Advisory Budget Com
mission. World Affairs
Last week a planning commit
tee, called by Charles V. Milner,
acting director of the UNC Exten
sion Division, mapped the plans
for the eighth annual Conference
on World Affairs. The Conference
will be held next February on the
The committee meeting was at
tended by representatives of the
more than 20 statewide groups
which compose the N. C. Council
of Women's Organizations. Mrs.
E. V. Gibson, chairman of the
nlannin committee, presided at
the Chapel Hill gathering, at
which a theme was chosen and
committees were named.
The main topic for the 1958
conference will be "Mutual Un
derstanding as a Necessity for
the Nations in a Nuclear Age." A
complete program will be releas
ed next month, officials said.
The conference is set for Febru
ary 13, 1958. and will be open to
the public as well as to members
of the participating organizations.
Jim Schuler and Daley Goff will
piobably start at the halfback slots
; hut reserves like Wade Smith, Emil
I DeGantis. Jim Varnum, Ron Mar
quette and Don Coker could hold
; the key to the Tar Heel's fortunes.
i Tatum will probably go with
i Bob Shupin at fullback but Giles
(See TAR HEELS, Page 4)
j Dr. Wells Slated
To Address Group
Dr. Warner L. Wells, translator
of "Hiroshima Diary" will speak
before a meeting of the Student
Wives' Club, Tuesday. October 1,
it was announced today.
Dr. Wells. Asst. Prof, of Surgery
at Memorial Hospital, will illus
trate with slides and discussion the
atomic bombing of Hiroshima.
The program will be held at the
Victory Village Nursery at 8 p.m.
All members and interested per
sons have been invited to attend.
RALEIGH (AP) Gov. Luther Hodges of North Carolina has de
nounced as 'strong-armed tactics" a Defense Department order tor a
"riot alert" for Army forces in the South.
Hodges, who will head a group of Southern chief executives con
ferring with President Eisenhower noxt Tuesday, said he hoped the
order "is not indicative of the attitude and conditions" the committee
will face in Washington.
The governor's bristling statement, released by his office late yes
terday afternoon, referred to an order cancelled yesterday by Army
However, Hodges said, "I want the people of North Carolina and
the South and of the entire nation to know that as far as I am con
cerned, I will go to Washington to seek removal of federal troops Iron'
Little Rock, Arkansas. This is a mission on which we are being sent
by authority and vote of the Southern Governors' Conference."
"As governor of North Carolina, a sovereign state, I denounce such
strong-armed tactics. These tactics are unnecessary, undemocratic and
unworthy of America," Hodges asserted.
His statement, counched in some of the strongest language he has
used to date on the federal versus state issue, echoed reaction of
other Southern spokesmen to the Army order.
The Student Party will not meet
as originally announced this Mon
Party Chairman Whit Whitfield
said fraternity rushing winch be
i gins Sunday has delayed the first
! meeting until September 30.
"There will, however, definitely
be a meeting at 7:30 p.m. on that
ciav." Whitfield said.
Asiatic flu vaccine free for all
students at UNC has been on order
since summer, according to a state
ment from Dr. Edward Hedgpeth.
Dr. Hedgpeth said that the vac
cine has not arrived at the Infir
mary nor does he know when it
will be available.
So far the Infirmary has not had
a single case of Asiatic flu re
ported. Reports from several states
and schools in the United States
indicate that Asiatic flu eases have
reached epidemic proportions.
Dr. Hedgpeth said he will issue
a statement when the flu vaccine ar
rives as to the ;imes and days the
vaccine will be available.
He said that the Infirmary hopes
to get 5.000 to 6.000 doses of the
j bearer in 1956 Adlai Stevenson
'steps briskly down the stairs.
j 'Ihe blue serge and Ivy League
group rapidly converge on Stevt n-a-j-n,
nattilly attired in charcoal
blue with characteristic pinned
Consolidated University Presi
dent William Friday maks the ap
Stevenson and aides are intro
University Chancellor William
Aycock, Board of Higher educa
tion Chairman Dallas Herring.
Summer School Dean Guy Phillips,
assistant director of Development
Roy Holsten, assistant director of
Stores and Purchasing Everett Wil
kinson, student body President
Sonny Evans, Daily Tar Heel Edi
tor Neil Bass.
Stevenson, appearing a bit hea
vier than some observers antici
pated, then posed for photograph
ers and reporters.
The '56 Democratic presidential
i choice then was escorted to a black
I University sedan and seated in the
back seat between Chancellor Ay-
cock and President Friday.
'The three-car procession, bear
ing Stevenson and aides. Univer
sity officials and student leaders
, then wound into Chapel Hill to' the
i Carolina Inn under patrol escort.
I Stevenson was whisked into the
Inn. less than a half hour after his
, arrival. He smiled familiarly at
several lawyers standing in the Inn
lobby. He chatted momentarily
with a Southern Pines attorney, at
tending along with other lawyers
an institute on the state's Busi
ness Corporation Act.
Little Rock Quiet
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) Cen
tral High School settled into a fa
miliar autumn scholastic routine
yesterday as nine Negro students
put in a third full day in inte
students who gathered on the wide
entrance before classes. There was
laughter and shrill shrieks but no
audible taunts or remarks.
Keynote speaker for the SP's in
itial meeting of the current year
will be introduced by Student
Cody President Sonny Evans, who
will also make remarks.
Whitfield said announcement of
vacancies in the dormtiory districts
of the Student Legislature will be
made at the meeting.
He urged all old party members,
as well as new ones, to be present.
An invitation was extended to all
persons interested in campus polities'.
IN THE INFIRMARY
Calls For Impeachment
DAW'SON, Ga. (AP) Sen. Her
man Talmadge (D-Ga) spoke of
White hostility to the city's first j President Eisenhower yesterday as
the "conqueror of Little Rock" and
told a local audience h? wished he
could cast a vote for "impeaeh-
program was not
erased, it was more relaxed, and
the campus and classrooms were
the calmest they have been ail
The nine students were escorted
into the big, handsome school
through the usual mass of white
ment right now."
"It is tragic that one ot Amer
ica's greatest military heroes
(See BRIEFS, Pajc 3)
Students in the infirmary yes
Miss Dorothv Pittman, Miss Eli
zabeth Bullard. Miss Elizabeth
Howell, Malcolm McLean, William
Lytic, York Larc.se, John McAl
lister, William Corbet, . Stewart
Golann, David Corey, William Sav
age. Samuel Gaillard. Sydney Brad
field. Henry Simpson, John Brooks.
Fiank Crovvlher. Jessie Casten, Bill
Jones. Jerome Brown. Itandolf Mor
lissett, James Gardner, Samuel
liollingsworth. Thomas Vost, Alvin
For Army Plan
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Rus
sell (D-Ga), as chairman of the Sen
ate Armed Services Committee,
called today for the text of the
now-revoked Army plan to step up
riot training of troops stationed in
"I want to find out if the Army
has formulated plans for the occu
pation of the entire South," Russell
said in an interview.
The- Senator, leader of the
southern bloc in the Senate, said
he has asked Secretary of the Army
Brucker for a copy of the order.
he revoked !
After posing for Daily Tar Heel
Photographer Buddy Spoon Jr.,
Stevenson was escorted to his up
stairs quarters by President Friday
and Chancellor Aycock.
Stevenson will deliver an address
in Memorial Hall this morning at
At 11:45, h2 will be interviewed
at a Gerrard Hall press confer
ence. Directly following, he will
eatjunch at a Morehead Plane
tarium luncheon. He will attend
the Carolina-Clemson game and
will spend the night as a house
hold guest of Gov. Luther Hodges
in the Raleigh executive mansion.
Gov. Hodges did n t greet Stev
enson upon arrival. But he is ex-
pected to join his itinerary this
j morning. Hodges just returned
jfrom Sea Lsland, Ga., where he at
! tended the Southern Governor?.'
which Brucker said
last night as soon as he heard of
Russell said he has asked, too,
for copies of all Defense Depart
ment orders relating to the use of
troops in the Little Rock integra- j Stevenson will leave the Raleigh
tion trouble, or any similar use of j Durham Airport sometime Sunday
troops that may be contemplated, j for Richmond, Va.
Certainly they ought to have a
little more notice than they got in
Little Rock." Russell said. He ob
served that Eisenhower ordered
troops there one day after issuing
a proclamation urging citizens not
to interfere with integration at
Central High School.
i His trip here is under the au.s
I pices of the North Carolina Coun
! cil for Better Education. Steven
! son is currently serving as chair
! man of the advisory board of En-
Applications For Rhodes Scholarships Now Available
The opportunity to study at the
University of Oxford, England, is
now available to male students
through the Rhodes Scholarships.
Elections to the scholarships will be
held in all states in December. 1957.
To be eligible a candidate must
be a male citizen of the United
States for at least five years and
be unmarried; be between the ages
of nineteen and twenty-five on Octo
ber 1. 1958; by the time of applica
tion have at least junior standing
at some recognized degree-grant
ing college or university in me
U.S.A.; receive official endorse
ment of his college or university.
A candidate who would otherwise
be over the age limit but who has
had at least 90 days of active ser
in the armed forces of the j
U.S.A. since June 27, 1950. may j
deduct the period of his actual age
if by so doing he will qualify !
under the regulations.
Dean J. Cariyle Sitterson is the ;
chairman of the faculty committee
to select nominees from this uni-
! versity. Interested students may
contact Dr. S. Shepard Jones, 102
A in Caldwell Hall or Professor
Corydon Spruill in Hanes 206,
A candidate may apply either
ln tne state in wnicn ne h-muo "i
in the state in which he may nave
leceived at least two years of his
Applications must be in the hands
of the secretary of the state com
mittee not later than
6, 1937. i
Selection of candidates is based
on the qualities laid down by Ce
cil Rhodes in that section of the
will in which he defined the type
of scholar he desired.
Those qualities include: literary
and scholastic ability and attain
ments; qualities of manhood, truth
fulness, courage, devotion to duty,
symptahy, kindliness, unselfishness
and fellowship; exhibition of moral
force of character and of instincts
to lead and
fellows; physical vigor, as
shown by fondness for and success
should not be a
Thirty-two scholarships are as
signed annually to the United
States: which are grouped into
eight districts of six states each
for the purpose of making these appointments.
There is competition every year
in each state where a committee of
selection may nominate two candi-
to take an interest in dates to appear before the district
committee. Each district commit
tee then selects from the twelve
candidates so nominated not more
than four men who will represent
their states as Rhodes Scholars
The most important requirement
for a Rhodes Scholarship is some !
November ; definite quality of distinction, whe- ;
ther in intellect or character. The j
plication to the secretary of the
committee of selection for the
state in which he wishes to com
pete as early as possible in Octo
ber, and in any case not later than
versity of Oxford in October 1958.
A candidate must in the first in
stance obtain a written indorse
ment from his college or univer-
sity to the effect tbat he is a suit
able applicant for a Rhodes Scholar
ship. Each candidate who has been
selected by his college or university
! should then make application to
i the secretary of the committee of
I selection of the state committee of
I vv ishes to compete, using an ap-
; cyclopedia Britannica Films. Inc.
j Stevenson has expressed his
growing concern over the deficien
cies in the American educational
system. His trip is reportedly to
i further the cause of education in
i North Carolina and the South.
A candidate should send his
ap- , plication form.
i The only activity in Graham Me
i morial today is a meeting of the
j Pan-Hellenic Council, 9:15 a.ru.
enter the Uni- j 12:30 m Roland Parker Lounges
Nos. 1 and 2.
DR. P.OYD TO SPEAK
Dr. Bernard Boyd. Chairman of
the Dept. of Religion, will speak
during the program at Westminster
Fellowship this Sunday. Sept. 29.
on the topic; "Should a Christian
Doubt." All students are cordially
invited to attend. The program
begins with supper in the side yard
of the Presbyterian Church at G
i tut)' a .i . m loi