Partly cloudy and continued
mild with temperatures ranging to
the middle 70s. Thursday, mostly
cloudy and mild with occasional
U.tl.C. r LIBH.MIY
CHAPEL HILL II. C.
The time to stop Asiatic flu, by
halting classes is now says the
editor en page two.
VOL. LVII HO. 23
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
1 O - I
' V ,, iv ' It
vv . ; , .--J
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QUEEN ELIZABETH II
Caravan Plans Start
As Queen Begins Visit
An Qm-n F.Uubelh today-boards ( which is locateti at
;ini a short time laU-r hctins nor , floor. ...
I'tiiU'd Stau-s tour, u.NC students A small charge for the dance will i
;ire cli:nhin4 aboard the student j be collected at the door. The UNC
caravan, bound tor the UNC-Mary- I Glee Club will sin several selc
land tiaine. which Her Majesty will , tions during intermission,
attend. ; '
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
Contrary to rumor, classes have not been called off today.
It is not likely that it will be necessary to close school University
Physician Hedgpeth announced yesterday.
Director of Student Activities Sam Magill conferred with Dr. Hedg
peth and Faculty Dean Godfrey on the flu situation and the possi
bility of closing school yesterday afternoon. j
So far there has been no official recommendation or move to close
school today, Thursday, or Friday.
II the situation warrants calling off classes, the students will bo
notified immediately, ,Magill said.
The infirmary is studying the flu cases, and specialists have been
trying to determine its nature, according to Magill.
General college students have
"Carolina Playmakers at home
and abroad" might well be the
theme of the first production of the
L'NC drama group, "The Lark",
which begins its five-night runs at
the Playmakers Theatre on the
campus tonight at 8:30.
In ' this French play by Jean
Anouilh appear two students who
can a forctffa country , "home. "and
two others who have been actives
in European theatrical organiza-
i mi minimal hubmumii ikiiii in nianmi pn.nmimiiiiiiiiii m .linn n im mum mmmm tumemm
: . r
. , kiAi w ii m im.iMi.rn L-. t I . - ;
Colls Fund Removal
"A Bad Precedent
At the e.tnie the Rovnl couple will i
sit with President and Mrs. William
Pridav. Gov. and Mrs. Luther
IIikI'cs and other officials. In an !
jidjoiiiinu box will be 16 students
representing the University of Mary- !
At halftirne. the queen will be!
picsentcd momcntos of her visit
by a delegation of UNC students, j
New Varsity Theatre
Plans Opening Soon
The New Varsity Theatre, which
has been undergoing an extensive
renovation, will open either Friday,
Oct. 18, or Friday, Oct. 25.
The New Varsity will have a Cin
emascope screen 30 feet wide. A
Westinghouse air-conditioning sys-
These gifts will Include a larue UNC 11 '"" '' u"'s
banner, a copy of the Yacke.y Yack serve th? entire th,a,re- The scats
ami two stuffed Carolina rams for ; wiU bc of tht" P"sh-back chair type,
the vounc Duke of Comwell and the ' wth nlon backs and ,eathcr cush"
little princess. J
A tight schedule, however, will
necessitate the British couple's'
leaving 15 minutes before the game I
is over. i
University Club plans to present
Her Majesty with a state flag were
cancelled by the U. S. State De
patment. Plans for the UNC student cara
van to the game are well under way. j
Tin- University Club has been
pleased by the number of students j
who have made arrangements to!
make the trip to Maryand.
Information concerning Caravan
a ( omedations may be obtained by
contacting the information booth in
The main body of the Caravan,
from 10 to 14 buses, will leave
Chpael Hill from the Morehead
Planetarium parking lot at 3 p. m.
Friday. These buses will arrive in
Washington six hours later.
A dance has been planned for
Saturday evening from 10 p. m. until
midnight. The North Carolina Soc
iety of Washington will sponsor this
dance at the National Press Club.
II. B. Meiselman of Charlotte, the
new owner, has announced that
Andy Gutierrez would be the man
ager. Interdormitory Council
Calls Special Session
A special session of the Inter
dormitory Council has been called
tonight to allow President of the
Student Body Sonny Evans and
Sonny Hallford, attorney general, to
present a proposal designed to re
organize methods of maintaining
order in the dorms.
ss Lore Schuller, now of Wades-
boro, is a native of Bucharest,
Rumania, where she resided until
coming to the United States to live
and study. Miss Schuller is a
dramatic arts major at UNC and
has taught drama for the past
three years at Wayland Baptist Col
lege in Plainview, Texas.
Peter Sinclair, an instructor in
economics at UNC who hails from
Montreal, Canada, has appeared in
many of the Playmakers shows. In
"The Lark" he takes the role of
Warwick, representative of England
at the trial of St. Joan.
Two other cast members, Benjamin
Clymer and Jack Jackson have done
community theatre work abroad.
Clymer, of Nilm, Del., worked with
the Heidelburg Players and the
been asked to get medical ex
cuses from their faculty advis
ers until further notice.
Dean Cecil Johnson of the
General College made this an
Student Body President Sonny
Evans said the "flu epidemic here
on campus is1 bordering on the
He said, "it is my understand-'
ing that it has been determined
that this is not Asian flu, but that
this is a virus of a different na-
ture but just as contagious."
He stated that one .dorm has
over 50 percent of its members in
bed and that several fraternities.
have "virtually" their-emtre mem
bership in bed."
He cited as "the terrible part
of the situation" the fact that stu
dents who can not be aecommo-
I dated at the infirmary have to go
to their dorm rooms "where no
medical aid is available."
Vetoes Fund Bill
Gives Symposium Views
By PATSY MILLER
Student Body President Sonny Evans yesterday announced he
would veto the bill allowing the Carolina Symposium to keep funds
appropriated by the Student Legislature in the . Bank of Chapel Hill.
The bill was introduced last Thursday night in the legislative meet
ing. Evans further stated that he is acting on the recommendation of
the Carolina Symposium Executive Committee.
At the same time, Carolina Symposium Chairman Sonny Hallford
stated: "The only reason for the introduction of the bill last Thursday
night regarding the funds was to give the legislature full opportunity
to express itself as to what the correct fund handling procedure should
be for the 1958 symposium.
"The legislature in an overwhelming majority of 20 to 9 approved
of giving this year's symposium
By EDITH MACKINNON
the same latitude which previous
symposia have been allowed. We
appreciate this expression of coii-,
fidence on the part of the legisla
... "However," Hallford said, "since
the motives of the symposium
have been questioned . and misin
terpreted, its officials would pre- ( "Define your objectives, and be
fer to remove anv small doubt . as :" clear., in your deliberations," was
the advice given to University Party
members last night by Assistant
Director of Admissions Charles
"We insist that all funds grant-j At the initial UP meeting Bernard
ed by the student legislature to 1 spoke to old and new members on
the symposium be handled through 1 "Student and Party Responsibility
to their position and, therefore,
have taken the following action:
we request President Evans to
veto the bill. -
Co-Introducer of Bill
Co-Introducer of Bill
"I hope that the administration
and Dean of Faculty will investi
gate the situation very carefully
and will consult with those doc
tors who know in making their
decision on whether or not to call
off classes," he said.
At 4:30 yesterday afternoon the
infirmary was filled very near its
top capacity with 68 people.
However doctors continued to
receive a wave of patients. It was
reported that 11:30 yesterday
morning, which, incidentally is the
doctor's lunch hour, there were 43
people waiting to see the doctors.
Gov't Representative To
Explain Foreign Service
Howard R. Brandon, a U. S. j
State Department representative,
will visit the campus Oct. 17 to
present to students information on
career opportunities in the U. S.
ington in 1956. He is currently as
signed to the Commodities Division
of the Bureau of Economic Affairs.
The Department of State is look
ing for graduate and undergraduate
ciK..r c.. rin... rnmn..
. , . t . . All were seen before the doctors
before coming to UNC to do grad-
uate work in library science
ruiriK.. aiuvire c..u """ students in business administration
Foreign Service Officer selection
A Charlotte resident, Jackson ap
peared with the Paris American
Theatre Group and with the Wies
baden Theatre Guild while doing a
stint with the U. S. Air Force in
France and Germany.
"The Lark" tells the poignant
story of Joan, the Maid of Orleans,
in a new translation by Lillian Hell
man. Tickets for the production
may be ordered from The Carolina
Playmakers, Box 1050, Chapel Hill.
Beatrice Cobb Is Speaker
At Phi Fall Inauguration
Physical education, sorority
open houses, and intra-murals
have been called off during this
At press time yesterday Dr.
Hedgpeth said the infirmary
would probably dispense" around
40 Asian flu shots between 7:30
and 9:30 last night.
He said that when more vac
cine comes jn, he will notify the
students through The Daily Tar
At 9 a.m. he will be in Room 206
Caldwell Hall to speak to Dr. Shep
ard Jones' political science class
and other interested students. At
2:15 p.m. he will be in Room 211,
Brandon, a native of Georgia,
joined the Foreign Service in 1942.
He was first asigncd to Montreal,
Canada, and in 1943 was transferred
to La Paz, Bolivia.
He served from 1946 to 1949 at a
post in Algiers, at the end of which
time he was assigned as Second
Secretary and Vice-Consul at New
In 1952 he went to the Embassy
The following activities have
hren scheduled for Graham Me
Student government, 9-11 a.m., talents.
(irail Room; Jehovah's Witnesses.
K-9 p.m., Roland Parker Lounge
No. 1; Philosophy Dept., &-10 p.m.,
Roland Parker Lounges Nos. 1
and 2; GMAB Forum, 4-5 p.m.,
Woodhouse Conference Room;
IDC, 7-It p.m., Woodhouse Con
Miss Beatrice Cobb, speaking at
the inauguration last night of the
Philanthropic Literary Society Of
ficers, emphasized the need of a
leader now to know how to speak in
She said, ' the. whole field of pub
lic speaking has expanded." The
speaker cited the number of civic
crgani.ations which require the
ability to speak in public if one is
to be active.
The Phi and Di are undoubtedly
a "training forum" she said. The
Piii was in her opinion a good place
i to develop one's public speaking
! . . i .
She talked briefly of the history
of the Phi. Eight governors of
North Carolina were members .'of
the Phi, according to the speaker.
She said the Carolina. Blue and
white conies from the Di's blue and
the Phi's white.
In introducing Miss. Cobb. Repre
sentative Jess Stribling said that
she was a "fine and gracious lady,"
and he gave some Information of
her past accomplishments.
President Jim Tolbert in his in
augural address said "we are on
the threshold of success." During
the coming year he said he would
strive to make the Phi "the out
standing organization on campus."
"I challenge you to find a better
course in leadership" (than the
Phi), he said. Although North Caro
lina could train the leaders, the new
president said too many went to
"There is no greater glory than
service to one's state," he stated
He claimed that the Phi should im
press on the minds of the students
their duty to the state.
He concluded, "North Carolina
will not settle for the role of medi-
(See Phi. Pfe J)
The first meeting of the Inde
pendent Women's Association win
be held Thursday, Oct. 17, at 7 p. m.
in Roland Parker Lounges 1 and 2.
The Executive Council and senior
representatives from each dorm will
be introduced and purposes of the
IWA will be explained.
President Betsy McKinnon has
urged all independent women on
campus to attend this meeting. "We
are eager for all the women to learn
about the IWA and take an active
parts in its program," she said.
As elections will soon be held for
junior representatives from each
dorm to the IWC, any girls interest
ed in running for this position have
been particularly urged to attend
this meeting by the president.
as well as in the College of Arts
and Sciences. A written examination
will be held Dec. 9. Candidates must
be age 20 and under 31 and a U. S.
citizen for nine years. Applications
for the one-day written exam must
be received by the Board of Ex
aminers in Washington before mid
night Oct. 28.
Successful candidates will be ap
pointed as officers to serve in any
of the 270 embassies, legations, or
consulates abroad, as well as in
the Department of State in Wash
ington. . Starting salaries are scaled ac
cording to the officer's qualifica
tions, experience, and age, and
Buenos Aires, returning to Wash- 1 range from $4,750 to $5,350 per year.
UNC Men's Glee Club Leaves
For Five-Dav Serenade Tour
the Student Audit B9rd, despite
any inconvenience that, this' may
impose on its work."
Evans said that "no one can
question the motives of the Caro
lina 6ymDosium in pursuance of
this privilege" to keep funds in
the Bank of Chapel Hill.
"However." he stated, "every
one agrees that this is a matter
of procedure, and that the remov
al of student funds to an inde
pendent source is a bad precedent
to set. Sonny Hallford and the
members of the symposium execu
tive committee have done a trulv
outstanding job of re-organizins
the entire program, and I am cer
tain that every organization and
every student will cooperate with
them in the achievement of their
Hallford said, in connection
with setting precedents, that the
symposium was not seeking to set
precedents or to ask for special
privileges in handling student
The matter was brought up in
the legislature, he clarified, bp-
cause "one or two individuals had
raised a question" of following
svmposium procedures of two
years aco. The svmposium wanted
to be sure that it wis acting open
ly and with the full approval of
student government officials at all
There is no maior controversy
between the symposium and fn
Hfnt pnvernmerrt officials, Hall
"It is the desire of the Carolina
Svmposium. to follow both the let
ter and the spirit of the law as
set forth in the Student Govern
ment Constitution and defined bv
in; Student Government." , y
. .,BeDiagv.by-lefining a political
party as "an organization composed
of certain individuals having com
mon ideals and objectives with the
sole purpose of gaining a political
office," Bernard of continued by
saying the party accomplished this
purpose by defining its policy and
capturing the desired seat.
Bernard stressed the fact that the
University and it operations were a
continuing operation. In this opera
tion the student can be seen as both
conservation and revolutionary.
"Sometimes we are afraid that
the students are too conservation",
said Bernard. "They need to cry
aloud for certain causes."
At the same time, he contiued,
"we are also afraid their ideas can'
be too much in revolt." Describ
ing the University as a "continuing
organization," he explained that the
student only continues through four
Bernard stated that the adminis
tration is often concerned that the
student movements "are so tempor
ary and have not been given enough
(See VP. Meets, Page 3)
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
terday included: Misses Marsha
Wells, Joanne McClintock, Sally
Little, Margaret Reese, Nancy
Davis. Connie Sears, Mary Hofler,
Marion Harris, Jean Hendrick,
Martha Lassiter, Martha Wilkin
son, Margaret Tucker, Elizabeth
Sojuorner, Elaine Curtis, Cecelia
Greenfield, Sally Hale, Nancy Fai
son, Katherlne Goode, and George
ti laws of student government i Harris. Alton Jourdon, Joel Bim
The UNC Men's Glee Club leaves
this morning for a five-day tour
which will take them through sev
eral towns in the state and to
Carter and his group will appear at '
Stratford College in Danville, Va.
The Club will return to Chapel Hill
Sunday night. (
!T." Carolina Svmposium 'has not
and will not take anv steps which
a-o on of lin with these princi
ples," Hallford declared.
The Glee Club program includes
Climax'ing their tour will be an ! such numbers as: "One Kiss,"
appearance following the Carolina
planage, Henderson High School,
dance to be held at the National
Press Club in Washington. D. C.
The schedule of appearances will
include performances at Oxford .Or
phange, Henderson High School,
Jackson High School and Holland
High School at Holland. Va.
While enroute to Washington, the
Glee Club will perform at Suffork,
Va.. Norfolk. Va., Falls Church, Va.,
and at Marjorie Webster Junior
College. Two dances will be given
in their honor following their ap
pearances in Holland, Va., and at
Ma jorie Webster.
On the return trip Director Joel
"Halls of Ivy," Drinking Song,"
"Auf Wiedersehen," "Dow n Among j
the Dead Men," "A Whale of a j
Tale," and "Climbing up De Moun-!
Religious selections will be "Ave
Maria," "To Thee We Sing," and
"Turn Back O Man."
"Hark the Sound", and other
school songs will be included in the
program. As a novelty number,
Hoke Simpson and his quartet will
sing several calypso songs.
The 56-man group will make their
trip via chartered bus. No admis
sion will be charged for any of the
A prayer study group sponsored
by the Presbyterian Westminster
Fellowship will be held every Wed
nesday for the next six to eight
weeks from 5 to 6 p.m. ui the ves
per room of the YMCA.
This group will discuss the na
ture and meaning of prayer, the
elements of prayer .aids to prayer,
and ways to deepen' personal de
votional life. .
(See Presbyterians Page 3)
mette, Paul Smith. Philip Feriaa
zo, Hugh Price, James Schreiber,
Jerome Stokes. Bruce Crump, Wil
liam Clark, Thomas Blumefield,
Dennis Parks, Charles Poole,
John Wilson, James Magner,
Thomas Blake, Edward Smith
wick, Robert Burroughs, Albert
Zealy. Edward Peck. James Mc
Donald, Bill Cooper. Wyatt Cog
gins, Thomas Conger, Harry
Stewart, Fred Gregory, Ralph
Foster, Conrad Brown, Donald So
franko, David Windley;
Richard Harris. Charles Bennett,
Don Guffey. Robert McCollnra,
James Taylor, William Wilson,
Henry Smith . George Martin.
Cecil Gayle. William Brigman.
Donald Dowdy, Richard Dohrann,
Paul Wachendorfer, Harvey Mil
ler, Robert Aldridge, William
Hodges. George Peacock and