11 T! C LIimttY
ch.?ei- hill, :i. c.
r.rlljr jh.iijy, F.xpfeted loW to-
Pi'M, initi Ut. I lr aud iwlJrr,
S.itui via v .
EVAN'S PROPOSAL ACCOM
PLISHES A PURPOSE SAYS THE
OLD ED ON PAGE TWO.
VOL. LXV NO. 31
Complete LT Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
- rf rf
(COT. hi 4 am n
Pf:P2(C0 Jallr 1 Irfr
Ends In Wedding
Student Body President Sonny
K.tans and Attorney General Sonny
ll.illlord t'onlt'SMtl their disappoint
nient today following di feat of their
(lofiuSoi y counscllm" plan by the
Intenloriiu ory Council.
In a joint Matcmciit submitted to
the Daily Tar Heel yesterday the
two student eov eminent leaders ex
pressed the behel ;hrt those IDC
in nbers who defeated the measure
were "laboring under misconcep- !
tions" ;md It. id "missed the point :
'til the proposed pint1 altogether.",
The measure, winch called tor a
rc ,t npiiu: ot the entire do,-nitoty
mlxisdiy s s'e;n, was defeated Wed
liesd.iv ill l.t by .1 Vote of lit-1.1.
S;.e.ikm-; in opposition to the bill
iit the W t thiesil.iv nigh( session, IIC
Itepi om-i: .it is e Clarence Simpson
told the croup that "if this bill is
p.issed i' v. 1 1 1 mean that each dorm
re idi nt , be l.iKen by the hand
and led tow .ird his decree "
Aii.wei M ' thi .iml other i barges
j i - !ei'd.i . I ' aits ;md ll.illlord tVMii-
nd tli" dele.ifed plan "probably
tin' most it'iportant renu to come
bl"ir tie Couiieil iii three years."
'Those who consider if a slap in
I. mc lor the 1I('." they said,
"h.ive missed the point altogether."
'I'hev .id ted they are hopeful that
n will be possible to reopen the
I'h'ii b'l in tlnt' consideration.
Reds Near Turkey
MOSCOW. Oct. 24 (AP) Soviet
army and navy units were report
ed m.ineiix enng today on the ap-
ptoji -hes to Turkey. One report his plans to Msgr. Ryan, request
said ground forces art training in ing that no reporters be present
the use of atomic weapons. j during the ceremony. '
LAS VEGAS. Nov., Oct. 2 (AP)
Widower Bing Crosby married a
bright, brown-eyed beauty from
Texas named Kathryn Grant today
in a nuptial mass culminating a
romance that began four years ago I
in a movie lot.
"Mrs. Crosby, how about that!"'
the crooner grinned as they walk
ed out of St. Ann's Catholic
The 45 minute ceremony, during
which both received communion,
was performed by Msgr. John J.
Hyatt. Crosby, 53. wore a blue pin
stripe single-breasted suit witn
white shirt and blue tie. His ac
tress bride. 23, was dressed in a j
vhite suit with purple orchid an I
a white lace mantilla she bought
The wedding took even their
friends and family by surprise, but
Hing seemed to wonder what all
the fuss was alwiut.
"We've been going together for
lour years." he told The Associat
ed Press during a post-wedding
breakfast at th" Sands Hotel.
Hut wasn't the romance broken
off a year ago'.'
"Ostensibly it was. but that was
, only so we could sit back and
think things over," he replied.
"I've been sold on the idea foi
a long time. It was a matter of
selling Kathy on it. We decided
to go ahead in the past week."
Bing didn't let any of his family
except his mother in on his plans.
He and Kathy came to Las Vegas
yesterday with his longtime
I friend. I eo I.vnn. and her friend,
i Mrs. Guilbert Banks. They attend
j ed the wedding couple. Bing told
"He was rather a detective," the
priest smiled to newsmen. "He
fooled all you people."
Bing and Kathy showed up at
the marriage license bureau in the
courthouse shortly before 9 a.m.
and signed the application in their
legal names Harry Lillis Crosby
and Olive K. Grandstaff. Then they
hurried to St. Ann's, a small
church on the outskirts of Las
Vegas. After the wedding, Bing
gave the two delighted altar boys
his autograph, staining his hands
with ink as he did.
World In Brief
Beard At UNC
In view of the coming fall elec
tions November 12, Flections Board
Chairman Art Solxl outlined the
I unci ions ol his board yesterday.
This 15 member com nittoe is cur
Kntly meeting at least once a week
to map out plans for the election.
The board must set' to it that all
nominations are in on time and the
candidates meet scholastic require
j An important function of the board
i is to meet with all the candidates
for offices to make sure they know
! the election regulations
The Board is also responsible for
handling disputed elections and bal
lots. Under the Elections Law of Feb
ruary, 1037, the board is authorized
to conduct the polls and run-offs if
Tye Elections Law establishes
the nantinntina procedure, the of-
Last Ditch Effort
WASHINGTON'. Oct. 24-AI")-WiM
Secretary of Agriculture Ben-
he given a year's time to institute
Teamsters bosses led by the
The teamsters union, in a last !
.. . . r i.ll it
s,,n be the fourth member ot the (Men eltort to ioresiau inreaumcu
Eisenhower cabinet to leave office AFL-CTO ouster, today proposed it
This question was being asked
in government and farm circles to
day in the wake of Atty. Gen.
Brownell's resignation and Ben
son's departure Tuesday on a
round-the-world trip to check up
n US. farm surplus disposal op
liver, before these two events,
reports were circulating particu
larly in the agriculture depart
mentthat Benson will be moved
from his cabinet post to another
1 fices to be elected In the fall and
I spring elections .the polling districts
I and any penalties,
j Srxty offices will be up for
election November 12. These in-
1 dude 32 legislature seats, tour jun- ;
WASHINGTON. Oct. 24 (A TO ( iors the women's Honor Council.
two juniors ana one sonomore on
S the Student Council, three juniors. I
two sophomores and one freshman J
ion the Men's Honor Council: and
! five class officers for the freshman.
sophomore and junior classes
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct
24 (AP) Most delegates to the
U.N. General Assembly abandoned
hope tonight of mediation in the
Syrian - Turkish crisis. They pre
pared for a second round of bitter
Middle East debate. j
Declarations in Damascus and j
statements by Syrian represents- j
tives in the U.N. made clear that i
mediation by King Saud of Saudi j
Arabia is not in the cards at pres-;
Syria pressed instead a demand i
that the assembly appoint a U.N.
inquiry commission as quickly as
possible to investigate the situation
on the Syrian-Turkish border.
The asembly, which has been in
recess since Wednesday' pending
possible mediation efforts, is set
to reconvene tomorrow afternoon.
! Foreign Minister Salah Bitar and
j Ambassador Farid Zeineddine of
Syria met for an hour with U.N.
I secretary general Dag Hammar-
skjold on the Middle East.
There was talk that liammar
skjold might be asked to make a
personal visit to the trouble area.
An Arab source said this possi
blity was discussed by the Syrians
But Bitar said afterward he did
not extend any invitation to Ham
marskjold to visit in Syria, and
Zeineddine added that he did not
think a visit would be useful "in
the present circumstances."
Akram Hourani, speaker of
Syria's Parliament and a member
of Bitar's Arab Socialist Resurrec
tion Tarty, had suggested in Da
mascus on Tuesday that a Ham
marskjold visit might be helpful.
As for medation, Bitar declared
"there is none."
Zeineddine said Syria is pushing
Its demand for thr assembly' to
name an inquiry commission which
should visit the Turkish-Syrian
border and report back to the U.N.
as quickly as possible.
I- s - - 1 j' ft :
i ; i; i :'
$3 f j i
I - L i' ' ' t d' 1 I f H
iX ..wfttt r
Shown above is Jeff Hare, delivering the finance committee report' at last night's student legislature
meeting in New East building.
(Norm Kantor Photo)
Approximately seventeen stu
dents and faculty members from
How To Make
Math Is Topic
Way . of . makinst mathematics
more meaningful to high school
students will receive close study
Friday and Saturday from North
Carolina teachers, principals and
superintendents who will meet on
the UNC campus.
Dance Will Highlight
Big Nov. Weekend
PRINT.LE P1I K1N
The S'rdent Legislature last ni;;ht
passed and added one amendment
'o Representative Tom Long's SPi
bill to establish a committee to
study policies surrounding the .of
fice of editor" f other student news
papers. Representative Al Goldsmith UPi
proposed the amend nent which
said, " This bill is not to be inter
preted as being directed at the pre
sent editor of The Daily Tar Ihvl"
The amendment was passed by
a vote of 24-11. The bill was passed
by a .majority voice vote.
The legislature acted favorably on
j a resolu ion requesting an exam
( ination of the reasons for the " High
' prices charged students by the UNC
Book Exchange" and a bill granting
the Carolina Symposium $1,000.
Frank Crowther spoke to the Legis-
lature concerning the investigation
of the newspapers. He warned the
; legislators that they "should all
j keep in mind that Luxon wants this
He stated that if a case of irres
ponsible Journalism should arise the
School of Journalism of which
A dance, co-sponsored by GMABi which time the court members .will Luxon is dean might get the paper,
and the University Club, will high-1 be announced. 1 Crowther favored the investlga-
l8ht UJC-s 1957 58 . homecoming , suent wilt - elect the queen
weekend Iov. 1, Z ano A. me
i f rrvm
homecoming queen win ne crown-
1,1 al """" i at the dance.
Each men's dorm and each fra
ternity has been asked to sponsor
a coed candidate for queen
this court by secret ballot.
Crowninij ceremonies will im neiu
tions board wliicli approves editorial
candidates should Im? i nproved aud
be made more efficient.
Two nationally prominent lead
ers in the move to modernize hiu'n
school math courses will f;ive the
main talks at the conference. The
first session will open at .i
Friday in Phillips Mall.
Dr. J. W. Lasley Jr.. actir.Lr
The Elections Board will meet the UNC school of journalism visit-; chairman of the UNC Mathematu
candidates will appear before a
panel of judges at a tea which
will be held next week.
The judges will decide on the
p.m. queen's court of 15 women at the
tea. but they -wijl not disclose
their decision until the homecom
IN THE INFIRMARY
Student in tht Infirmary yt
trdy included: Mines Betti
Kell, Nney Meiggs, Nancy Up
church, Nancy Carpenter, Norma
Alexander, Carolyn Durham, ;
Margaret Neitler, Nancy Cleve
land. fAary Aly Voorhees, Pa- ;
tricia Pretily. Sarah Oven, Bar- !
bara Burcb, and Mri. Marjorie
Meiri. George Turnlpieed,
Ambryt Whittle, Robert Cook,
Georqe Earqle, Richard Belton,
King Saud, Donald Shaw. Eddie
Ba. Gerald Chieh?er, Edward
Knapp, Kenneth Walker, Jame
Teaque, Ronnie Pruett, Robert
Thomas. Linden Winburn, Ed
ward Jenning, Hoke Brittain,
Lee Amlie, JaI Goodwin,
Jordan Parker, William Keith,
Ronald Cnoeland, Norwood Car
roll William Dotton, William
Bailey, Harold Taylor, Elmer
Huqhet, Gavlord Haeeth, Dou
glas Kelly, Rottle Hardison, Hi
ram Sroe, Phillip Crutchfield,
Pea Miller, Lanny McDonald,
THoma Durham, Jamet Womble,
Michael Deuttch, George Aber
nahy, Kenneth Jamet, Doyle
Drvr, Frank Mill.
Poland Batten. Charles Hart
mn Fred Ginn, Fairleloh Small,
William Savage, JooH Herrinq,
Robert Ketler, Donald McGregor,
Harrourt Morcjan, t
Brice Hiqht. Thomas Fisher,
Garv SmiUv, Viroel Early, Joe
Hanedorn, Robert Janko. William
Kornegay and Jack Child.
The AFL-CTO Eecutlve Council
suspended the 1.IO0.000 member
teamsters union last night in Wash
ington for failure to oust James R.
Iluffa and other officials accused
of corruption, according to a report
received from the Durham Morning
Herald. The vote was 25- In favor
of the ouster.
(leorge Meany, president of the
AFL-CTO. announced that he would
recommend the expulsion of the 1
teamsters t the AFL-CTO eon- I
vention to be held in Atlantic City, j
N. J., in December. He said that j
unless Hoffa was ousted the teams- ,
ters rould not remain in the union.
Hoffa and other executives of the
' teamsters union walked out of the
i executive meeting, shortly before
' the announcement of suspension was
The visit was part of an annua!
rogTam initiated by the Charlotto
! Observer last spring and includes.
in addition to UNC. Davidson Col-
! with all candidates for these offices ed the Charlotte Observer
I at a compulsory session iovemDcr m w..w,
! 4 nt n m in Gerrard Hall. At !
! this time all elections rules will be program initiated by the Charlotto
Fictions Hoard members are an
pointed by the president of the Stu-;K. near Charlotte, and the Cm- ,he n:lti(nai commission on Math-
dent Body usually in the spring af- . versity ot omn caroima. .oc.ueo
ter the presidential election. j ,n Columbia.
Members of the board now in- I The purpose of the program is
elude: Art Sobel, chairman; Ralph, to interest students in working for
the Observer; several graduates oi
Department will welcome the edu
cators. A talk on modernization of
high school algebra courses will tie
given by Dean Albert K. Meder
Jr., on leave from Rutgers Uni
versitv and executive director d
fmnminps Tom Overman. Rob
Knrtacl.1. Wavne Anderson. Dick this university are already in posi
Frazier, Susan Mayhue, John Min
ter. Tog Sanders, David Sloan,
Leon Holt. Ed Rowland and Libby
Dean Meder will speak again
Friday night at 7:30 p.m. on bring
ing geometry up to date. This talk
will be held in 10(5 Phillips Hall.
Discussion will follow each of
Dean Meder's talks, led at the af-
union's president elect, James R.
Ilotfa. presented the plea to the ;
AFL-CIO executive council. j
The federation leaders were j
gathered for a showdown vote on j
whether to suspend the teamsters j
from AKIi-CTO ranks on corruption
charges which have involved Hof
fa and other teamsters chiefs.
While seeking a year's delay
against any punishment, and j
; promising to institute reforms, the
! teamsters' statement pledged noth-
i ing specific in what the
i might be willing to do.
tions on that newspaper.
Following arrival, students an 1
facultv members of UNC and USC ternoon session by Prof. Anne L.
were introduced to Observer staff. Lewis of Woman's College and at
heads and their work. night by Dr. Edward A. Cameron.
A steak dinner for all guests and , UNC professor of mathematics,
many Observer staffers was given 1 The second main speaker, Max
at the Charlotte Press Club, at Beberman of the University of II-
fessor of history at UNC. spoke on which deans of the respective uni- nnois. wn taiK ai a.m. cvuuhlo
North Carolina. Past and Present" , versifies were introduced. Dean in Carroll Hall. Beberman will
at a Wednesday meeting of the ' Norval Neil Luxon of the UNC explain a project which he directs
Kiwanis Club of Southern Pines. , Dept. of Journalism was commend- in the Illinois schools, aimed at
Dr. Loner's many writ- ed for the high caliber students improving secondary scnooi mam-
DR. LEFLER SPEAKS
Hugh T. Lefler. Kenan pro-
Growth of North Caro- graduating from his school.
o. ctim" nnd llistorv of four through the Observer press
U t II .HH.v, ( - r-- ... r II Ti .. 1
which was pub- rooms and observation of the press lead discussion louowinu ,t..i.-
.nt. ..u rH. 1Iietntv if TKn HioMicTht nf thp visit was 3 IltIl)LTl r.
Speece. instructor of
mathematics at State College, will
lished in two volumes last year. run.
AFTER ICBM, SPUTNIK
All candidates will be presented
to the student body in a car par
ade preceding the pep rally on
After the rally, a "sock hop"
will be held in Woollen Gym. at
UNC Librarian Is
Dr. Jerrold Orne, UNC librarian.
has been in Alabama this week con
ducting a workshop for military
librarians at the Air University.
Maxwell Air Force Base.
Some 45 librarians from the major
academic military libraries of this
country and Canada are attending
the workshop, at which Dr. Orne
will record the proceedings and pre
pare them for publication.
Frem 1951 until August 1. 1957.
when he joined the UNC faculty.
Dr. Orne was attached to the Air
University as director of libraries.
Prior to his Air Force work he was
connected with the U. S. Department
of Commerce, the
1 At half-time of the UNC-Ten-i
nessee game on Saturday, home
coming display winners will be an
nounced and the queen will be
presented. Other events will be an
There will be a reception, follow
ing the game, in front of Graham
Memorial, where contest winners
will be announced and prizes will
be awarded. Faculty, students and
alumni have been invited.
Anthony Wolfe, former Tar Heel
staff member, told the legislature
they could not " get responsible
journalism through censorship."
Goldsmith suggested that the
legislature would show proper stu
dent initiative by passing the bill
and. therefore retain the paper.
After Goldsmith proposed his
.amendment to the bill. Long said
that the bill "is not a curb to the
freedi m of the press." and was not
directed against Editor Bass.
CM A P. and the University Club
hope that all students will coop- Long said the bill had been drawn
erate in their efforts to make up by Sonny Evans and had been
a highlight in Caro- even to mm arounu ?vh. . m-
pointed out that the legislature
University Physician Edward M.
Hedgepetb again today expressed
a growing concern over a lack of
student response to the Asian flu
vaccine at the Infirmary.
Meanwhile the number of stu
dents reporting to the infirmary
with colds and influenza still con
tinued to decline on the UNC
campus for the eighth day, accord
ing to Dr. Hedgepeth.
He urged UNC students to take
advantage of the flu shots to be
gave the newspaier around $23,000
He said the bill can only "be
interpreted as a forward move."
Representative Pat Ad; ms tSP;
' said he did not feel that the -bill was
far-reaching enough. He along with
Representative Erwin Fuller wanted
to change the wording in order to
have a more general investigation
of the paper.
Long countered by saying the
legislature only controlled the pro
cess of electing the editor and
would be going out of their sphere
to make a general investigation.
There was little discussion on the
' bill to investigate the Book Ex
change. Long said. "the student
government must keep plugging."
Librarv of Con- of fered tonght. between the hours and pointed out something had been
Washington University, of 7:30 and 9:30.
Taking the shots now may
avert a major epidemic later." he
U.S. Answers Reds With Rain' Of Missiles
WASHINGTON Oct 2-(AP)- ! straight up to not less than 1.000 , ed with an knocked down (without stepped up the tempo of its scien-
AMILNlilUr, ucx. it wu i sudiei . .. i i i:. ..e i i. .. ,1..,. ivimh- tifir and weanons tests and (b:
union The United States is hurling aloft
a virtual fusillade of mighty mis
siles and rockets, ranging from a
milel This height dwarfs, the pre- benefit of warhead) a drone bomb
vious farthest-out record, set by ( er
a hundred miles away and 60,000
STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Oct. 24
(AIM Dr. Daniel Bovet, an Italian
scientist who helped ease the lot
of allergy sufferers with antihista
mines and of surgical patients with
a dealy poison, was awarded the
10S7 Vohol Tri7P for medicine to-
day. He arose from a sickbed U country had chalked up by tonight
Russia when she put her Sputnik
record-shattering shoot into outer , satelliteMnto orbit ai w'n...
The Air Force empnasizea umi
the rocket shoots in its "Opera-
space to spectacular destruction by
a robot weapon of a target plane
Far Side," made from bal
loons floating 100,000 feet over
Eniwetok Atoll in the Pacifc, were
a hundred miles out over the
Along with these rocket and
weapon shoots came the Navy's
successful test yesterday of the
first stase of the three-series
rocket power intended for sending ' velopment progress confirming
nn American saieiuif. i umv n n. ...
tific and weapons tests and (b
eased some of its policy of high
Until last Tuesday night th-..'
Pentagon had pursued an inflexi
ble policy of admitting practicai
lv nothing about its missile de-
Some 1500 dses of the flu vac
cine were received on the campus
Wednesday morning, and will be
dispensed free lor the asking.
accomplished each year.
Goldsmith spoke first on the bill
for money for the Carolina Sympos
i irm. He said the appropriation
worked out to only about H cents
say how happy he was.
Dr. liovet is the man who adapt
ed curare, used by South Ameri
can indians for centuries to poison
(See UMEFS, Page 3)
these new achievements:
.iiUniro a Pi.ccia'e1 . . . L . - ;nn rinj., nnmno u-nrLinit apainst the the continuing series
in ouviuus uiaiiuiBi in....- - j intended to put an oDteci 0i,iS,. uim, -0 -
claims of leadership in the race of j orbU but merdy to make scien-1 deadweght of the 22.600 pounds of tests in Florida has been conduc -r;.rii;e
and weaDoneers. this'..,. J: r oet orean the satellite launching device, ed. '
.5Xviii.jv- ..--r- , TllIP SOIin(llIlL!N Ol 1HC rui. - , . i- . i . ..
of soace straight up ! thrust the vehicle to an altitude: But events put mis policy uncu-:
2PTmg of'an Air Force of 109 miles at a peak speed of , fZr::?.
1. The launching of one, and BO MARC long range anti-aircraft 1 4.250 miles an hour. l ( y
, ... , , - i f rnm the Under the oadin,r of Soviet sue-, let claims ot sucitssiuny hmhi,
possibly two search rockets by, guided missile yesterday satellite an Intercontinental Ballistic Mis-
the Air Force from balloon, One j Cape Canaveral, Fla mtsstl c t s ess m ht a (A) slle (ICBM) dinning from Moscow,
of thes seems to have swoosheJ ; center which ferreted out, touiu . ueiu, me. uiuilu
; Representative Bob Browning ' SP
was against "taxing" the students.
; It was pointed out that the money
to be used is already in the hands
! of the legislature as surplus and the
i bill would not cost the student any
I Adam s bill to establish a commit
tee to study Lenoir Hall was held
by the Ways and Means Ccmmittee
for further study. Ed Levy UP
This scholarship of $100 is pre- introduced a bill for the legislature
sc-nted annually by the Scholarship to poy a $452.81 debt of the Taraa
Committee of the University to a tjon
craduate woman student here. j Al Walters introduced a resolution
Miss Salibi. who has taught in a , for the Grounds and Buildings Corn
Lebanon school, is studying political mittee to buy and place trash re
science and international relation.-; ceptacles "in appropriate places in
here. ' the quadrangles."
Gets $100 Stipend j
Miss C.ladvs Salibi. a citizen of .
Lebanon, was awarded the Carrie
Heath Schwenning scholarship this