V E A T H E R
Mostly cloudy and continued
cool with scattered mostly light
rain and drizzle today.
Students' eyes full bf pulled
ever wool? asks the editor on
VOL. LVII NO. 10
Complete W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
': v Vx I -- -ir - 17 ' V -If--;1!
UNC May Lose
N5 A Committee
Local National Student Associa
tion officials today called for
campus-wide interest in keeping
I lie desegregation cnrmittee of
' NSA at the University of North
Local NSA Chairman Whit Whit
field said UNC is faced with losing
headquarters tor the top NSA
committee unless "forceful leader
ship and sincere interest" can be
rallied here for the group.
1 In S
Sonny Hallford, student govern
ment attorney general, was a elect
ed chairman of Carolina Sympos-
Hodges Is Recognized
For Service To N. C.
Whitfield said "several"' other j ium on Public Affairs by acclama
universities have indicated their i tion; at a meeting of the Symposium
interest in sponsoring the commit- general committee yesterday in
toe. which UNC will lose unless Graham Memorial Building.
Governor Luther II. Hodges was
honored here Monday at a luncheon
at 12:30 p. ,m. in Lenior Hall on
the University campus by the North
Carolina Business Foundation.
WORK PROGRESSING Construction continued this week on the new Ackland Museum of Art, Col
umbia Street, and a new men's dorm behind Navy field. The dorm will house about 500 men.
(Norman Kantor Photos)
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" .. i .. an i iiOT1imr1MiiHiat ' mn '' ' i1" iK
"we act Immediately to keep it on
j Purpose of the committee is to
; disseminate information and ques
tionaires to schools all over the
j nation, then mmipile results for
the national office of NSA.
"Rather than do a poor job,
we'd prefer that another university
et the committee," Whitfield de
clared. "But with forceful leader
ship and sincere interest we can
keep it on the UNC campus."
Whitfield said any persons inter
ested in working with the com
mittee should contact him 'hrough
the student government offices.
Other officers elected
Connie Whitaker. vice chairman;
Mary Jane Fisher, secretary; and
Al Goldsmith, treasurer.
Governor Hodges' extraordinary
include: ! services to the state in connection
with business expansion and ef
forts to enhance the economic
well-being of North Carolinians
ART MUSEUM ALMOST COMPLETE
'i !w dr;i llim- I'M' enrolling in
the ;i(Til-ist .iml Iv.ilMi inv.inttue
n!.(. ottered Cnrolum student
h.i l en exten i"d to Octcher 13,
.it i 'ird.114 t !!j .letiene-., aUt
.i i t t tlif de.iii of student affairs.
World In Brief
Jet fines sjid both lie and stu
dent 'ovenniu'iit officers urge
Oirolin.i stud:nts to take advan
of this policy which offers
"terrific coverage fnr the money."
.lelferics crnphasi.ed the policy
f-T inarrud .students which can
! had for Si 4 with c lveraue for
husband, wife and dependants.
Storm Deaths Climb
NAIIA. Okinawa (AT) Typhoon
Kave. tlie most savage storm in
recent Okinawa history, is believed
to have killed at least b"0 persons
and perhaps more than 100.
Twenty are known dead includ
ing one American Marine- from
the surprise assault by 14G M.IMI.
winds that raked the U. S. fortress
island for 10 houra Thursday. The
Syria Not Threat Saud
DAMASCUS. Syria (AT) Escort
ed by a squadron of Syria's new
Soviet Miys. Arabia's King Saud
flew h .:ine expressing belief that
this country's deals with Moscow
are no threat to Ikt neighbors.
In a departing statement, broad
cast by Damascus radio, he de
clared: "1 am certain from what I
felt during my brief stay in this
U. S. Army reported 49 other Oki- sister country that Syria poses no
nawans missing. Other sources put : threat to any of her neighbors and
the figure at 100, mostly fisher-! it is unreasonable that there should
men be any such inclination."
At the same time he announced,
a i , i
far this year. l.fiOO have en
I in the policies for single
married students. Jefferies
plete policy las
Arnone interested in taking out
either -f the two policies offered
by Chambl.'e Insurance Agency
of Kalemh is asked to go by the
dean of students affairs office.
Students already enrolled in
one of the policies can pick up
Meets Next Week
"Break Arms And Legs"
WASHINGTON (AD A former1
officer of the Michigan Federation
of Labor has testified the Team
sters Union used death threats,
rigged elections and links with the
underworld to build up power in
i his staff.
Robert Scott also told the Sen
; ate Rackets Committee that James
i R. Hoffa, midwest boss of the team
jsters, threatened "to break both
I my arms and legs" when Scott
threatened to resign from the fed
eration in protest against the way
Hoffa and others were changing
thr constitution. Scott said he re
lion d ii.'hv members and
paper- b two University of N r1h
Carolina faculty members are
plar.nrd lor the first meeting of
the Iilish., Mitchell Scicntlic So
t. this vear en Tuesday. Oct.
The meeting will get underway
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 20fi. Phil
A paper on "Outlines for the
Theorv of Superconductivity" will
be presented bv I!. L Clover of.
the Phvsics Department. !
G K. Summer of the Pediatrics
Itepnrtni'nt will present a paper
i. ii "Protein Fractionation in
The m"eting is open to all per
son interested in scientific sub
jects. President of the society is C.
W. Hooker of th? Anatomy Department
Elopement To larceny
FALLS CHURCH, Va. (AP)
Huw Williams, the former Senate
page who ran away with the daugh
ter of a Swedish diplomat last sum
mer, has been charged with grand
larceny by Fairfax County police.
The If' year-old youth was called
out of Falls Church High Schod
and arrested on a charge of the
theft of six automobile tires Sept.
1 from a gas station.
"with complete frankness." that
Saudi Arabia would resist aggres
sion from any direction against
Syria or ary other Arab country.
AAorse Attacks Faubus
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen
Morse (D-Ore) has described the
speech of Arkansas Gov. Orv al Fau
bus last night as "intellectually dis
honest and deceptive."
In a statement, Morse said of
"He forgot to fell the TV audi
ence that he, more than anyone
else, is responsible for the neces
sity of sending federal troops into
Little Rock because of his use of
National Guard troops to keep nine
Negro children from attending
school in accordance with a court
The student body attorney-1
, general and his staff this year j
! plan to can y out a plan of codify- j
j ing legislative actions, according
j to Sonny Hallford. attorney-general.!
j "We have long felt the need for j
i a romnilallnn nf jtr4inn (jiliAn hv I
i the legislative. , M. will Ji..rve
in the capacity of lending eontinui-
i ty to the actions taken over the ,
years," Hallford said. !
I "It w ill serve as a reference for !
actions of the past, present and a
1 place to add future actions. Thus i
I we will be able to see at a glance
(what has taken place in our legisla-j
tu:e." he continued.
! The first edition of legislative
actions included those acts between
i May 194(5. and May 194. "We
; hope to bring up to date the idea
j begun in 1954 and to keep the cod
1 if teat ion up to da-te by inserting
i future acts in their proper places,"
Hallford stated .
j As was done in the first edition.
; the legislative acts will be grouped
by general subject matter into
divisions with appropriate headings.
The divisions will be further
divided into chapters, each of which
deals with a particular phase of
the division subject. Under the
chapter headings will appear the
titles, each of which is a separate
bill or other item.
There was no discussion of
program for the spring Sympos- !
ium. since the newly elected of
ficers will have to meet and ap
point a faculty adviser.
Former Oliairman Frank Crow
ther. who presided at the meeting
until the new officers were elected,
resigned his post during the sum
mer reportedly due to a conflict be
tween Crowther and the general
The election of officers was the
only business taken up at yester
The nominating committee pre
sented a slate of two candidates
per office on which the members of
the Symposium voted. The newly
elected secretary, Mary Jane
Fisher, was nominated from the
Other nominees for the offices
include the following: Martha
Richardson for chairman,
Dorrity for vice chairman,
Albert and Barbara Moore
scretary and . Ed Levy for
the ! u'erc
Chancellor William 13. Aycock
today said, "The School of Business
Administration and indeed all of
the University of North Carolina
at Chapel Hill are pleased to
cooperate with the Business Founda
tion and to have a part in honoring
Governor Luther H. Hodges.
"It is proper to do formal honor
to Governor Hodges in recognition
of his energy and vision in mar
shalling our state's educational, in
dustrial, financial and research re
sources and bringing them to bear
on building up our state's economy
and improving the well-being of
all of our people."
The Business Foundation
agency which financially under
girds the UNC School of Business
Administration. Organized after
World War II. it has bolstered the
financial foundations of teaching
and research in business.
Governor Hodges was presented
by President William C. Friday.
Dean Maurice W. Lee of the
School of Business Administration
expressed "New Viewpoints on
GOV. LUTHER HODGES
UNC Physician Lauds
WASHINGTON (AD John
Kasper, self-styled rabble rouser
and campaigner against classroom
integration, said Monday the Sea
board White Citizens Council will
picket the White House today.
Kasper, executive secretary of
the council, said pickets will pro
test against use of federal troops
to help enforce integration in Lit
I He said the marchers also will
protest against today's meeting be
tween President Eisenhower and
four southern governers. The gov
ernors will discuss with the presi
dent the problems of integration.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP)
Gov. Faubus said Monday he
likely would call a special leq
islative session to deal with in
tegration at Central High School
where nine Negroes began their
second week of integrated class
es, still under the protection of
"At the moment, it Appears
very likely there will be a spe
cial session of the Legislature,"
Faubus said, adding that legisla
tive action new appeared to be
the only "recourse for a peace
ful solution of the problem."
Faubus, walkinq into his can
itol office which he has avoided
most of the timo sim -the in
tegration trouble began, was
Chairman Hallford. Vice chairman
Connie Whitaker and Treasurer Al
Ily Robert II. Bartholomew
Edward Marvin Smith, a Univer
sity of North Carolina graduate
from Matthews, has returned to
Chapel Hill as an instructor in the
UNC School of Pharmacy.
Dean E. A. Brecht today an
nounced the appointment of Smith
as instructor, to teach courses in
drug store (management,
ing and pharmaceutical
A 1953 graduate of UNC with a
were j "Our great writers have given us
much of our finest literary herit
age through the seething and hectic
crucible of newspaper reporting."
This statement was made by
Dr. Warner Wells of the University
North Carolina School of Medicine.
Dr. Wells, this year's winner of
the O. Max Gardner Award, had
been asked for a statement on the
American press in connection with i
the observance of National News-1
paper Week. Oct. l-o.
Perhaps no other physician in
North Carolina has had as much
dealings with the press as Dr.
Wells. In 1950 he became surgical
account-j consultant to the Atomic Bomb
jirrispru- I Casualty Commission. which im
I mediately brought him in close
contact with the American press.
experience of tlie 'Hiroshima Diary'
development," said Dr. Wells "was
the concept it gave me of the
decency, the qual: y and the moral-I
ity of the American press."
Dr. Wells is well known io his
colleagues as a medical historian. ,
I soon surrounded by newsmen.
When asked if he Thought that
there would be no more violent
incidents at the school, Faubus
"I hope so, but I don't know."
Kasker said in a statement thr
White Citizens Council, other nn-
Activities scheduled for Gra
ham today are: Woman's D evi
dence Council, 6:45-8:45, Grail
Room; Graham Memorial Activi
ties Board, 4-6, Grail Room;
UNC Cardboard, 7-8, Roland Par
ker 1; Pan Hel P.O., 9-1:30, Ro
land Parker 1; Pan Hel P.O., 9
1:30, Roland Parker 2; Univers
ity Club, 7-8:30, Roland Parker
3; Women's Residence CounciL
3:30-5:30, Woodhouse Confer
ence Room; APO, 7:30-9:30, APO
B. S. degree in Pharmacy, Smith j When Dr. Wells returned from
recently completed his active duty i Japan, he brought with the diary
U. S. Navy officer. In his of Dr. Michihiko Hachiya. an eye
witness to the atomic bombing
Dr. Wells translated and edited
the work and it was published two
tais ago on the 10th anniversarj
of the historic bombing. The title
of the work was "Hiroshima Dairy"
and it immediately became a
best seller. As the popularity ot
the book grew it was published in
He talks as easily on such great in
men in medicine as Pasteur, Lister.
Vasalius. Galen or Hippocrates as
he does on the effects of an atomic
bomb on the human body.
His fiends say that aside from
being a scientist and historian. Dr.
Wells also is a philosopher. He
took a philosophic attitude when he
said, "The troubles of this world
will ultimately be solved by
enlightened press operating in
field of international comparative
journalism. It must be encouraged
and supported, for informed peo
J pies is the ultimate answer to all
I our problems. You can't shut out
undergraduate days he was a mem
ber of Rho Chi, national honorary
society in pharmacy, and was
president of the Dialectic Senate.
He received the Pharmacy Senate
Award upon graduation.
Light Storm Damage
By The Associated Press
A coastal North Carolina storm
left only light damage and no re- numnuus 101 t,s" eaiuons
the writers ot tne tourth estate
j sought Dr. Wells for interviews.
I This snrinf Dr WpIIs was nrp.
- - - - r - - - - T - - - - - ' ' I -
sented the O. Max Gardner Award.
This award goes yearly to the ,
faculty member of the Consolidated I
University of North Carolina who
renders the most outstanding serv
ice to mankind. "Hiroshima Diary"
won the award for Dr. Wells.
"The finest thing in the whole
ported injuries in its wake. It ap
parently was confined to the Wil
mington area of the state's south
Residents checking damage un
der sullen, threatening skies found
the biggest problem was thick
slime carried into homes in low
areas by tides which arc running
five to six feet above normal in
I (Sec NEWSPAPERS, page 3)
rv ''www'v r
DR. WARNER WELLS
W. B. Aycock iWill Be First Installed Chancellor Of UNC
named organizations and individ
uals will begin marching along
Pennsvlvania Avenue in front of
the White House at noon. FDT. to
morrow. Meet in? with Eisenhower will bo
Gov?. McKeldin of Maryland. Cle
ment of Tennessee. Collins ?f Flo
rida and Hodges of North Caro
lina. Gov. Griffin of Georgia also
an i had been named by the recent soo
the J thern Governors Conference to go
to the White House.
However. Griffin announced on
Monday he will bovcott the meet
ing because it will tak? up inte
gration in general and not be lim
ited to the Little R ck situation.
The Governors Conference pro
posed only that the committee talk
about measures to get troops out
of Little Rock. Eisenhower in ag-
, reeing to the meeting broadened
the subject matter.
Kasper said the four southern
governors who will meet with Eis
enhower "have long ago commit
ted themselves to the same race
war against their own white peo
ple ... as Eisenhower and the Su
preme court are spawning on a
He said the meeting should
bring together Eisenhower and
Griffin, or the president and Gov.
Orval Faubus of Arkansas, whom
Kasper described as "the greatest
states' rights leader of all time."'
The Seaboard Whit? Citizens
Council has several thousand mem
bers in the District of Columbia.
Maryland. Virginia. Kentucky. Ten
nessee. Florida and Alabama. Kas
per said. He declined to give an
OAKLAND, Calif. (AIM A Trans
World Airline's plane from New
York and Denver overshot the air
field runway todav and bogged
down in a muddy field, but none
of th.1 51 passengers was believed
inj u red.
The plane. Flight Ml. made a
rough landing. It continued about
250 feet into a muddy field and
bogged down to its axles,
By ANN FRYE
William Brantley Aycock will
become tlie first UNC chancellor
ever to be installed in that ad
ministrative post in ceremonies
Saturday, Oct. 12. in Kenan Stad
ium. North Carolina and University
officials will be present for "red
letter" day activities honoring the
In add.'.ion to installation
ceremonies, the University will
be celebrating University Day on
Classes will cease at 9:30 a.m.
Oct. 12 and University offices will
close at 10 a. m. to enable stu
dents and staff members to at
tend the ceremonies in Kenan
Stadium, which will get under
way ta 10:30 a. m.
Various receptions, luncheons
and exhibits on the Carolina
cmapus are scheduled in honor of
Three North Carolina television
stations have Indicated coverage
of the installation ceremonies.
Chancellor Aycock was appoint
ed to the top UNC post last
February 23 by trustees of the
Consolidated University on re
commendation of President Wil
liam Friday and trustee com
Aycock was named to replace
oh-mer Chancellor fcribert Hse,
who retired in June.. Wlien House
first took office, he was known as
Dean House in the capacity he
ocenpied . The title of his office
was later changed to chancellor.
When Aycock was appointed in
February, University, Vice Presi
dent William Carmichael said he
"has the character and character
istics enabling him to fullfill the
promise of the noble name (in
education which he bears."
The 41-year-old chancellor is an
alumnus and former dean of the
University Law School.
During one summer he was in
India and Pakistan as personal
- assistant to Dr. Frank Graham.
United Nations representative to
Chancellor Aycock is co-author
of a book. "Military Law Under
the Uniform Code of Military
Justice," written in collaboration
with Col. Seymour W. Wurfel,
judge advocate of the Fifth Corps
An outstanding scholar, Aycock
received his master's degree from
Carolina in 1937 and bgan teach
ing history in Greensboro High
School that fall. For three years
he taught in Greensboro, then
took a job with the state head
quarters of the National Youth
Administration in Raleigh, helping
set up vocational projects.
In 1942 he was called into active
duty with the Army as a first
lieutenant, and achieved an out
standing combat record, winning
the Silver Star for bravery in
action in Germany and also the
Bronze Star Medal and the Legion
After the Army, Aycock re
sumed his studies at Chapel Hill
to fulfill an ambition to become
a lawyer. He led his class here
and was winner of the top job in
tlie Law School, becoming editor
in chief of the Law Review.
Aycock remained in the Law
School as an assistant professor,
later became dean of the Law
School and finally ' chancellor of
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the" Infirmary yes
Misses Dorothy Pitman, Eula
lie Durhan, Ingrid Clay, Con
stance Von Bramer, Mary Tin--cate,
Marcia Sampson, Mabel
Bridgeman, and Edward Jen
nings, York Larese, Carl Bark
ley, David Jones, Henry Cald
well, Stuart Golann, Philip Ord
way, Jonathan Ordway, Thomas
Bost, Alvin Secrest, James Hood,
John Brooks, Jesse Caston, Carol
Martin, Robert Krain, Leonard
Carpenter and William ZtcWaros.