It's now threatening to creep
over student government says the
editor on page two.
Sunny anil somewhat warmer
Tuesday and Wednesday. High
Tuesday around W) mountains, 60-(5."i
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOL. LXV NO. 35
Complete tT) Wire Serrice
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1957
Dr. Polgor Amazes, Amuses
Over 800 In Memorial Hall
By DAVIS YOUNG
Dr. Fran IMgar entertained a
croud of over Rx last niht in
Memorial Hall with his amazing
vlmw entitled "Fun Wi:h ilu Mind."
Di I'olgar is the world s foremost
lipnotist ;ml kept ttie crowd in
complete suspense throughout his
pel tiii ni.iin e lie stated at the bo
piinnii; of the show . "Tonight you
will witness something different,
lor it is as well known fact that
wc know little of the human mind.
"The purpose of my program is
purely entertainme.it. I perform
.m travel alone and work entirely
without stooges. If any one of you
c..r. pi o e that I am making use ol
any tricks. I will give you a person- ;
id check for $5,000. j
"I sincerelv believe that telepathy ;
does exist and that it is the basic
hum of communication anions
an'' li ds."
One of his most trick popular
tricks was taking he check w i h
which l.e was being paid and giving
in to a volunteer to hide in the
audience. Then by use of what he
termed "telepathy" he was able
to find the object no matter where
it was bidden.
Dr. I'olgar had lf people on the
stage and thrilled the crowd wit'i
his ability to execute a "mass
hypnosis." The volunteers were
told to clasp their hands tightly and
concentrate on what Polgar said.
Through this method he was able
to hypno. io most of the Hi. Those
th; t didn't coiee under his power
ituan'diately, later were told to
shake hands with Polgar, with took
them into a state of trance.
While in this state of hypnosis the .
volunteers were convinced that i
they wore doing anything from rid- j
ing in an airplane to drinking vod- 1
ka. The audience howled when
Polgar had one of his subjects, un
known to hi. n at the time, give a
lively demonstration of Elvis sing
ing Hound Dog."
I'olgar had his volunteers built
in.' for shoes that they were hold
ing in their hands, playing pin ball
machines, and searching for sputnik,
1 1 i.n power over the minds of those
on the stage could not be doubted by
anyone saw his convincing por
His acts were throughly enjoyed
by the entire group. His versatil
ity is hard to match and his show
manship is above reproach. An
extremely enjoyable two hours, well
worth one dollar.
SIP CnQfag Si IF
i , .
n n n z nn
' U (filtytllllllvS WW 12XS vuiUTOUU
Keener C. Frazer, UNC profes
sor of Dolitical science, recently
today an- I -.:.,,i frtifirnt in recnf ni-
on campus . q hi servici.s at the Navai
j War College in Newport, R. I.
during the academic year 1956-57.
i The honorary award from the
University officials today an
nounced a " convenient
clinic for distribution of Asian flu
vaccine with hopes that students
would respond to the shots.
In another step to ward ott any jj s Naval War College reads: ersity he is professor of interna
, major Asian flu outbreak here, j -This is .o certify that Professor i tional law and international poli
plans were disclosed to administer Keener C. Frazer has completed tics in addition to heading the
the vaccine between 11 a. m. and 1 tne courso jn Naval Warfare and ; Southern Council on International
; p. m. Thursday and Friday at Ger- has filled with highest distinction Relations.
and specialized needs of the Naval
War College," the letter stated.
In 1936 Prof. Frazer joined the
UNC faculty; he has also taught
at the University of Alabama, thj
University of Virginia and Johns
Hopkins University. At the Uni-
Tho cast for "The Teahouse of
the Almost Moon," the second pro- i
diutiou ol the (' irolina Playm-ikers.
has been announced by Fos'er Pit
Simons. Associate Director of Dra
"Teahouse" will be presented in.
Memorial Hall. November 1 V 1 7 . It
v. ill replace the musical show
;-. ni rally produced by the Play
makers each ye.T.
Heading the cast of .11 in this
comedy of occupied Okinawa arc
Willi;. -n Smith. Durham, as Sakini.
Kenneth C'aliendar. Greensboro, as
Col Purely: Joe Dillard. Greer. SC..
as ('apt I'isby; and Sodsni Vanij
Va.lhana. Bangkok. Thailand. as
Barbara Baltic, of Miami. Florida,
plays Miss Higa Jiga. the president
ol the Ladies League for Democratic
Action . Her fellow members of the
League are Edith llinrieh. New
York City. Frances Bell. Danville.
V.i . Mary Ann Harvey. Sheffield.
Ala ; and Hope Spargar. Scarsdale.
Others in the cast uu lude .lames
Potter. Goldsboro. as Sgt. Grego
i!(h; I.ucy Ann Dnnlap. as the old
woman. Anne Brooke. Staunton.
a as the old woman's daughter;
Anthonv Harvev, Lynchburg. Va .
the aim cut man; George Man-
; , Durham, as Mr. Hoakida;
Lav id Smith. Burlington, as Mr.
Oaiura; Oliver I'.looioer. Wlataker.
a, Mr Sumata; George Hill. Rob
buisMlle. ;is Mr. Sumatii's Father;
W illiam White. Chattanooga. Tenn .
as Mr. Seiko; Sam Baker. Greens
boro, as Mr. Keora: Gene Parsons,
Landis. as Mr. Oslura; and Robert
Andn-ws, Durham, as ("apt. Mc
Villagers are Daryl
World In Brief
MONROK. . C. Oct. 29 V Dr.
A. F. Perry. Union County NAACP
official charged with performing an
r.bortion on a white woman, goes
on trial here tomorrow before a
jury to be selected from neighboring
Dr. Perry's defense counsel, con
tending that racial feeling was in
volved, tried unsuccessfully yes
terday to get
(hanged to ne
1 I'd in number of cases any previous
outbreak in the state's history ex
cept for the record 1918 epidemic.
The State Board of . Health re
poi ted tins today a.s it estimated
:!ure had been a total of about
I.0. 1.000 cases of "influenza like"
disease i;i the sti.te since mid-Sept
the fs(ene of the trial
It ALKIG1I '.ft Indications are
that the current flu epidemic in
North Carolina has already exceed-
DR. CHAMBERLIN TO SPEAk i
Dr. Harrie Chamberlin of 1TNC
will speak before the Medical So- j
cicty of Robeson County in I.um
berton Nov. 4.
Dr. Chamberlin is a facuVy
member ol the Department f Pe
diatrics of the School of Medicine.
His subject will be. "Pregnancy
and Congenital Anomalies"
Inmates Take Over
OLYMPIA. WASH.. Oct. 9
The State Department of Institutions
said today it had a report that in
mates with criminal records have
taken over the maximum security
v. a:d at Eastern State Hospital, a
mental hospital at Medical Lake in
The Chester W. Nimitz Chair of ,
Social and Political Philosophy ;
during the Actdemic year 1956-57."
For the past two years Prof.
Frazer was a visiting professor on
the staff of the Naval War Col
lege while on leave from UNC. In
a recent communication to Consol
idated University President Wil
liam C. Friday from Thomas H.
Robbins Jr., Rear Admiral of the
, U. S. Navy. Prof. Frazer's work at
! the Naval War College was com
mended. ! "Professor Frazer has given tin-
stintingly of his time and etfort
and has most effectively applied
his skill to the unusual problems
"We are doing this in an attempt
to make it as convenient as possible
and as time-saving as possible for
students here." said University
Physician K. M. Hedgpeth.
At the same time. Dr. Hedgpeth r
said some 2.000 doses of the vaccine
w ill be av ailable and urged "all
students to avail themselves of this
Free doses of the vaccine former
ly have been offered at the infirm
i -ry, but student response to the
shots fell far short of university
This new step. Dr. Hedgpeth as
crted. could play an important role
in protecting the student body
; against any major outbreak as
suming they appear for the shots.
In making the announcement to
day Dr. Hedgpeth warned against
receipt of the vaccine by anyone al
I Icreic lo osea or chicken.
.... . j , ..i .i ,,... sM , " RALEIGH. Oct.
liUt. He iHKIfll, 1 -"" ..j.... ' . ....... in (ho host
i rrnancWn . .'llltP PlllZCnS UIUU.V
ill vri -
Mr X m
j K. C. FRAZER
Last Night At SP Meet
MARY LEGGET BROWNING
The Student Party met last night to complete their slate of can
didate? for the November elections. Vice-Chairman John Brooks pre
sided in the absence of Chairman "Whit" Whitfield.
For the office of President of the Junior class, the group nomin
ated Danny Lotz. For Vice-President. Leon Holt was nominated.
Connie Bernstein defeated Evelyn Moore for the nomination for
Secretary of the Junior class. Charles Coley won over Ken Harris
and Cynthia Lewis in the race for nomination for the office of Trea
The candidate for the position of social chairman of the Junior
class will be Carolyn Donnelly, who defeated Cynthia Lewis.
Harold O'Tuel was the nomination for President of the Sopho-
more class by acclamation. On the
The University Club and GM AG
are joining forces in an effort to
make homecoming weekend the
"biggest, bestest and mostest" the
UNC campus has ever seen, ac
cording to Frank Inman. president
of the University Club.
Appealed By Citizens
. . ort ;m a .Ti-nnn ! the action of the Greensboro
slate will be Caleb White for Vice
President of that class. The group
selected Ann Morgan to run for
the office of Sophomore Class
Nominated for the office of So
cial Chairman of the Sophomore
class was Betty Hobson. The of
fice of Treasurer of this class has
no nominee at present. The can
; didate will be named by the Ad
1 The Student Party slate for the
In keeping with the Carolina tradi- j officers of the Freshman Class ar?
tion of homecoming displays, dorrni- as follows: President Lou Crowder,
Vice-President, Charles uranam.
Secretary, Bill Lamb, Treasurer,
Joe Mendelson. and Social Chair-
1 man, Polly Wooten.
j For sjx one-year seats in Town
1 tnripc and fraternity and sororitv
houses have been asked to set on a !
competitive display for the Carolina- ;
Deadline for list of candidates
running for campus election has
been set for midnight. Friday. The
political parties must have their
lists turned in to Art Sobel .or the
student government office by this
against integration in
2t) iPi A group
others to take the vaccine at this
, lime irrespective of the fact
, they may have bad recent colds or
...cnly'ilnn' i M f P('t lOllS bllt ai'C HOW
iVf... f fivor " i
., vimi.v nf i high court to reverse a superior
Gerrard Hall to classrooms and
living quarters on campus would re
sult in a big turnout for the vaccine.
Trophies will be presented to the Men's district ,
State Supreme Court the negro cinictren.
Thev further asserted
dormitory and fraternity or soroi ny v. ere
bouse with the best display. All nomination
displays will be judyed between 9
and 12 noon Saturday.
some of the city public schools.
Thev filed an appeal asking the
Dr. William Whyburn of UNC
will bt. in Chicago. 111. on Oct. 31
Nov. 2. taking part in a national
conference on higher education
problems in engineering and
Now vice president for gradu
ate studies in research within the
Consolidated University, Dr. Why
burn was formerly Kenan profes-
The Daily Tar Heel will hold an
important staff meeting at 2 p.iii.
today. All students working on the
newspaper now or those interest
ed in working on it have been in
vited to attend this meeting.
At UNC Friday
. Schuman of Wil
vnr and chairman in the Mathe-
Short Hills. N. J.; Barbara Bounds. inatics T)0partment of the Univer
fhap.l Hill: Dorothy Walters. Dur- sUy at chapel Hin.
ham; Carolyn Myers. Raleigh;
David Gore. Milledgeville. Ga.
Hannah, Colonial Heights, Va.;
vey Knox. Greensboro; and
TAR HEEL DEADLINE
The deadline for campus news
is 3 p.m. on the day before publi
cation is desired. All news must
be submitted before 3 p.m. to in
Dr. Frederick I
liams College in
evening at 8:30 p. m.. Nov. 1 at
the Louis R. Wilson Library assem
bly room on "How Many Worlds?"
His subtitle is "The Human Pros-
i poet. 1957.
The public is inv
court ruling which upheld action ot
the Greensboro school board in as
signing six negro students to previ
ously all-white schools.
In Guilford County Superior Court,
Judge L. Richardson Pryer dismiss
ed an action brought by the white
Judge Preyer denied a petition
for a temporary injunction which
action reassigning the negroes to
previously all-white schools would
"disrupt the orderly and efficient
administration" of the public schools
Lauded By IFC
In recognition of the efforts of
nr HeueDoth and the University
whold have barred the admission of medical' stalf in caring for patients
to Dr. Hege
For Study Grants
The Danlorth Foundation will re
ceive application for graduate fel
lowships until next January 31.
These scholarships are designed
specifically for senior men and re
tent graduates who are preparing
lor a career of college teaching.
The maximum annual grant for
single men is $I,-Vm plus tuition
.-.ml loos Married men are awarded
a maxiiiuni fraiit 'f $-H lm,s
tuition and lees with an additional
stipend of lor children.
Application from UNC students
miet be made through Dr. George
ll.uper in tl tlice of the Dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Dr. Harper will recommend two to
three of the applicants to the Dan
foith Foundation for further con
sideration. A recipient of a Danforth grant
is allowed to carry other scholar
ship appointments, such as Rhodes,
l ull right. Woodrow Wilson concur
rcntly with his Danforth Fellowship
DI .XN OF WDM FN MF.KT
The North Carolina Association of
Deans of Women will meet Thurs
day at Woman's College in Greens
boro Members of the Dean of
Women's staff here will attend this
' J t - . '
sc holar in international , Uie Negroes pending the outcome oi ; durmg ,he rei.ont flu-like epidemic,
w ill speak here Friday ; court action. At the same time be , president Bill Redding yester-
dismissed the group s appeal ot tin expresed his appreciation in
local board's action. 1 bena ot uNC's 24 social fraterni-
Both rulings came before the
opening of the fall school term, l net
six negro students involved have .
ited to the lecture ' been attending schools to which they
. . .. 1 : dnr crhr1 DfWMIPd.
which is sponsored bv tne uranam were aMi;u
Mt-morial Activities Board and Pi j The pubils reassigned from negro
... . ...i. .,..i;;r..,i cr-ienee ' vehoiile to the previously all white
schools under the worm caroiuid
pupil assignmnt law were: Harold
Elijah J. Herring
mic Professor of International ! Mcuuttie uavis
w..ia.!nc Williams College. Heiji. and Russell Herring, all attend
formerly taught at the University j
ol Chicago at Harvard. Cornell.!
i.nd the University of California.
He is the author of eight books on
political science subjects, the most
prominent being "International
Politics" and the most recent being
one published this year. "Russia
ing Gillespie Junior High School;
Josephine Ophelia Boyd, the Senior
High School; and Brenda Kay
Florence and Jimmie B. Florence,
both the Gillespie Elementary
The white citizens submitted six
petitions one for each of the Negro
students, and in each one asserted
In an "open letter
peth. Redding said: !
"On behalf of the fraternities at I
the University of North Carolina I :
would like to express our apprecia-
tion to you and your staff for the j
job you did during the recent flu i
"The sincere concern and earnest
effort that was shown by the in
I firmary staff in their daily visits
j to our houses and in their care ol
! j itients in the infirmary is indica
' tive of the high professional integri
j ty of the entire staff.
"We are all aware of your un
i selfish contributions and are very
grateful for them."
Inman ursed that an all-out ef
i fort be made by dorms and houses
! in fixing attractive displays.
Homecoming alumni of the Uni
versity also will be cordially wel
comed to the campus this weekend
by GMAB and the University Club.
with dancing, entertainment, prizes
! and refreshments scheduled.
A dance on Friday evening and a
parade will be lead-off event. A
: homeccming queen w ill be selected
at the dance in Woollen Gymnasium.
; At Graham Memorial following
i the game prizes will be awarded to
the alumnus who "came from far-u-iocf
awnv from Chanel Hill." it
wes announced. Other prizes will
go to the alumnus with the most
Still more will go to the former
coed a tending who is a nu mber ot
the oldest class represented by a
coed, and also a prize to the oldest
j alumnus attending.
Music will be provided by a
"ecmbo" and Dtirwnrd Jones of
Chapel Hill will be master of cere
monies. Fraternities and dormitories will
as usual have exhibits on the oc
casion of homecoming, with the
display depicting the impending
game Saturday between Carolina
made. Bob Furtado gained
for a one-year seat
from Town Men's district II by ac
clamation. In a field consisting of Jim Hol
mes. Bill French. Kenny Freeman.
Harold Donagan. Parry White and
Jim 'Hohnson. Holmes. Donagan.
White and Honhson were nominat
ed for one-year seats in the Stu
Kenny Friedman and Harry Gel
lis were nominated to six months
In Dorm Men's III. Tommy
Kearns was nominated for a six
month seat by acclamation.
In a field with Charlie Graham.
Ralph Cummir.gs. and Bill Lamb.
Cummings won the nomination for
a one-year seat from Dorm Men's
Bill Miller was nominated for a
one-year seat from Town Men's IV
1 Charlie Graham was nominated
ur.ioa tuojT iros- n"i ui-'c
Men's IV. John Brooks and Garry
Greer were nominated for one-yen-
seats from this district.
For nomination for two seats for
Tewn Women. Jeanie Margaret
Meadows and Sandy Kedknocker
Hurled Bomb Injures Ben-Gurion
One Of 34 Tar
Heels Are Hit
GENTLEMEN Just a little something to brighten the day. She's
North Caroline's own Elaine Herndon, Tar Heel beauty of 1957.
JFRUSALEM A bomb hurl
ed from the public gallery injured
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
and four of his ministers in par
Social Welfare Minister Moshe
Shapira was wounded seriously.
1 11. OUIV A ) V .- f- -
The bomb thr. wer, identified as
Moshe Ben Jacob DoueK, a zj-year-old
Jew, was seized in the
gallery by a maintenance employe
nnd held for nolice. Authorities
said Douek was unbalanced men
tally and had tried' to burn an Is-
j raeli hospital a year ago.
i Police quoted him as saying he
' - . . . i V. AlvaVl
had a grudge againsi yuum j--an
organization for the immigra
tion, training and absorption of
new immigrants in Israel.
Officials listed the casualties
Ben-Gurion superficial injuries
from splinters in the hands and
Foreign Minister Golda Meir
slight splinter wound in the right
Health Minister Israel Barzilai
Communications Minister Moshe
Carmel broken bone in the left
Social Welfare Minister Shapira
Wounds in the stomach, head
Shapira underwent surgery anu
received a blood transfusion.
Parliament resumed its session
with the police guard reinforced
and public spectators barred a
little more than two hours after
the bombing. Speaker Joseph
Sprinttak told the deputies Ben-
Gurion's condition was good.
announced that the Prime Minis
ter had been detained in a hospi-
,jiA State B;-ard ot
.i ,w; hie incicinpp that he 1 Health official estimated
be permitted to go home. j that flu has struck one of every
Mrs. Meir was allowed to go 34 Tar Heels for a total of about
home after treatment. j 131.000 cases since around mid
Barzilai attended the resumed ; September.
parliamentary session. j Already the number of cases in
Most of the wreckage had been the current epidemic has probably
i , . . ..it i. :
cleared away by then. ' exceeded any previous oui.ueaN
The onlv signs of the incident state history except 1918s record
were small holes blown in the breaking epidemic, said Dr. Jacob
walls and floor, where the bomb ! Koomen. chief of communicabk-
eynloded about two feet from diseases coniroi in me uea.u.
where Shapira and Carmel haa . panmeni s
been seated. ogy.
nm.pl- vuxi trrahhed hv a main- i Dr. Koomen added that
tenance employe. Moshe Green-: r.i way of saying whether we're at
feld, before police moved in. ; the peak or not." He noted tha
Greenfeld was making an inspec- the number of cases among scnooi
tion tour when the bomb explod- children had begun to decline m
ed. Both Greenfeld and Douek : some counties, including Wake
wo. iniord slightlv in their scuf- and Durham, but was sun on me
division of epidemioi-
To Speak Here
Frederick L. Schcmnn. noted
j.-uthor. journalist, and world travel
er, will speak en the Carolina
'c."mpus Friday night, it was an
; uounred Tuesday by Dan Goldrich.
ipiesident of Pi Sigma Alpha.
The political science fraternity i
spons - ing the soeech in cooperation
with 'Grah-m Memorial.
S -hi man's topic will be ''Bow
Many Worlds?-The Human Pros
pect. 19.Y7," Goldrich said. The
53-year-old lecturer is the author of
"International Politics." "Night
Over Europe." - Soviet Poli ics at
Home and Abroad," and "Bussiti
Since 1917" as well as a number ol
J other books.
I "Dr. Schrman is a vigorous de
fendt of civil liberties, politica
i democracy, and human dignity."
! Goldrich said. "He has recently
'earned the distinction of being
! denounced by Pravda as an active
ideologist of American lmpenui-
The government radio station fie in the gallery.
i increase in other counties.
The speech Friday will be at 8:3:)
p. m. in the library assembly ro.:u.
There is no admission charge.