tj !T C Ltfary
chi?6i run, :i. c.
Cloudy with little change in
temperature. Light rain ending to
day. High, 68.
F A U B U S
Naw, ha didn't have da courage
of his convictions says the ol' ed
on page two.
VOL. LXV. NO. 36
Complete Lfl Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Lewis Dormitory Captures Honors
In Annual 'Rod And Gun' Events
By Tommy Johnson
Lewis Dormitory won team hon
' one p nit over Kappa Alpha
Iratcrn.ty m the Rod and Gun
I 'icld Meet. Tuesday afternoon at
I Ik- Durham Wildlife Club Are;..
Severity five entrants narticin-
ated in the affair which is spons
ored anrmallv by the intramural
department A group of .some 3j
students was ,,n hand to watch.
.1 I in Crawford won a close vic
tory over Hill Sharpe. 134 to 231.
to mi the target rifle competition
for the second jcar in a row. This
event was the most popular with
:Si entrants. Max Vallotton and
Rill llav worth tied for third and
fourth place lunor.s. Harry Wells
(lav Co. ven was victorious ;n
the trap shotting competition
alter a i mi off battle with Al
bird. in and William t'rulchfield.
Co h of these sharpshooters had
a first round score of 23 f r 2.Y
In the run off. Cow en hit 1 1 of
12 to finis!) two ,-diead of Crutch
I" id who hit D i t 12. .Ionian hit
!! birdies. Charles Forbes and
D.md Collins came in fourth and
T mmy NVlmv took top honors
in the archery competition with
a s'i.it of l.'I'J He was 21 points
ahead of have Core who scored
l'.l Wa.vre Irvm. .Fun Smith and
!'(( Brake were third, fourth
and fifth respectively.
.ferrv Corbin headed the list of
12 entrants in the bait casting
( ompef itiori with a score of 54.
Aid To Britain j
The British mmarrhy will con-;
That is it the Dialectic Society t
has ae.vlhing to do with it. In
Tur-d.iv night's meeting ;t bill to
condemn the British monarchy
,h v oted (low n ") 2
Opin.on valid, but on the
whole I'.ritish Rovaltv was lavor
e ! Am ng th. se Senat rs in
t,.vor ot the monarchv w;s Irwin
Averv who s,,kI that although Pol
s' ;,ir..- come and go. the Mima
rchs arc the ones who bind the
C'-mmonw o.!th together.
Il- s,ud that the (Juccn's g "id
will to, irs foster friendly relation-
aiiimu Britain and inner
- of the world
-I .spe.iker Tom Warluk
were it not fur the mon
th" Empire might fall a-
1 u r
points ahead of Don Nich
Ritchie Smith and Tom Mc-
Iver. who each .scored 50 points.
Chuck Sehlapkehl came in fifth
with a 48.
(.'each Walter Rabb. director of
intramural activities. presented
received a handsome plaque for
winning team honors.
Director Rabb termed the event
a success and expressed a desire
to farm a UNC Rod and Cun Club
on the campus. He said that a
"Big Four" Rod and Cun Meet
(? (fO o
the winners with trophies. Lewis will be held next Spring.
ROD AND GUN WINNERS Pictyred above as they received
fheii trophies in the Rod and Gun meet Tuesday are: Jerry Corbin,
kneeling, with the team and bait-casting trophy; standing, left to
right, Gay Cowan with the trap award, John Crawford with the tar
get rifle trophy and Tommy Nelms, archery trophy.
(Jim Moore Photo)
World r 7n Brief
art hv .
Andrew C'anoutas said that "we
can only see the econ inic aspect
of a British Institution." He con
tinued that a!thoui,'h financing
lie Ro.val Family may seem ex
pensive. I'. S support d National
b.dtlefields aii'l museums make
Rivalty -eem "like a needle in a
Speaking au.iii'st the monarchy.
I'at Adams saol that the monarchy
wa- "eating up the fat of I'.ntian
and also -f the t'nited States
He aNo said that the monarchy
has b en "Useless for the past
tM I eais "
Ihi'lolph Alpert.s ralle( the mo
ii i tli v "a barbarois institution
of rule by one ruler."
Ceneral opinion of the I)i Sen
ate was that the monarchy is a
vital part of I'.ntMi Traditnn. and
tint without it the Kmpire could
ipt have endured.
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the infirmary yes
Ann Riggins, Nancy Greene,
Emory Burkhardt, Mary Brad
Icy, Carol Goldwin, Norma Mer
chant, Alice Wahmann, Alleyne
Carton. Judith Bennett, Wallace
Ann Waynick, Dorcas Dark,
Wadie Mikhail, William Bunch,
James Cadieu, Frank Montgom
ery, Robert Noble, Richard Lee,
John Clare, Ben Gurion, Michael
Deutsch, James McDonald,
James Tyndall, Robert Barnwell,
Edward Faulkner, Roland Evans,
Luke Forrest, Lloyd Lohr, Ken
neth Brimmer, Sigmond H. Sea
graves III, William Woodhouse,
Frank Netherland, Ronald Koes,
John Lyon, Roger Goodson and
. Maynor's Money Hoax
DCKHAM. Oct. T,0 .V Inform
ed sources today wrote off the re
ported finding of $162,000 by Ver
i.on 1. "Jitterbug" Maynor as a
hoax. The money, they said, is in
worthless confederate bills.
The I- III. w hich has examined
the money, would make no com
ment on the report. The agency
-aid it "no longer has an interest
in the case" and said that "should
speak for itself."
"It takes quite a period of time
to check $li;2.000 in real solid
cash." the F15I said.
racial situation, Eisenhower said
he was having difficulty in find
ing just eactly the people he
wants to serve on the Civil Rights
Commission set cp by Congress
The two matters came up at the
President's news conference.
WASHIXCTON'. Oct. 30. 'T
President Kisenhowcr said today
he hopes and prays it soon will be
possible to withdraw all federal
troops from IJttlc Rock, Ark.
On his order, troops have been
at Little Rock since Sept. 24. to
enforce a Federal Court order for
racial integration of the city's
Central High School.
Fisenhower moved the troops in
after mob violence occurred.
On another aspect of the whol.'
WASHINGTON. Oct. 30. The
Army said today court-martial
charges have been filed against
M. Sgt. Roy Adair Rhodes, who
testified at the espionage trial of
Rudolph Abel that he turned Rus
sian informer for pay.
The Army said the charges
asainst Rhodes include one that
he violated U. S. espionage laws.
1 Rhodes, whose home is Eaton
town, N. J., testified at thcA bed
trial that he collected between
: $2,500 and $3,000 from Russian
Rhodes said he went to work
for the Soviets while serving as a
motor pool sergeant at the U. S.
embassy in Moscow. The -Army
said he was on this duty from May
! 1051 to July 1953.
The 1957 Homecoming Court
will be chosen this afternoon at
4:15 p.m. in Gerard Hall by four
judges; Mrs. Bill Aycock. Sam
Magill, Dr. Virgil Mann and Bob
At press time 21 coeds had
! been nominated by mens' dorms
; and fraternities and quite a few
other dorms and fratermities
were planning to turn in their
' candidates' names.
! Following is a lLst of the Home
! coming Queen candidates and
! their sponsors: Martha Fortune,
I Chi Psi: (Jail Godwin. Stacy; Mary
i Lewis R untree, Kappa Sigma;
Judy Rock. Alexander; Carol
Tieslau. Beta Theta Pi: Gail Wil
' lingham. Lewis; Jean Sutherland,
Nancy Roystcr. Graham; Wanda
Ward, Manly; Caroline Warren,
Old West; Betty Davis, Everett;
Doris Peter, Ruffin; Frances De
Armon. Chi Phi; Caroline Osborne
1 Kappa Alpha; Coleman Jenkins,
! Pi Kappa Alpha;
! Kay Wren, Joyner; Patsy Poy-
thress. Mangum; Helen White,
Thcoa Chi; Sally English. Grimes;
Betty Barnes. St. Anthony ' Hall;
Marsha McCord, Delta Upsilon. ?
- A rntirf - of .trn ' girl win " tn
presented at an informal dance :
after the pep rally on Friday
night. After the presentation of
i the court, the people at the dance
will choose the Homecoming
Queen of 1957 by popular vote.
The Queen will be crowned at the
end of the dance.
She will also be presented along
with the nine other members of
the court and escorted onto the
field by the members of the Scab
ard and Blade at the half-time
festivities of the game on Satur
On Fridav. before the dance.
there will be a parade
timii imriini rem n iirnn hiiiiiiTm nn" ''JliAt WjL.--ajt ,?mllt m rfi . mr... i,mm
WILL ONE OF THESE COEDS BE HOMECOMING QUEEN? Eight of the 21 coeds who had been
nominated at press time by men's dorms and frate nities are shewn discussing the Homecoming Dance
which will be this Friday night in Woollen Gym. The coeds (left to to right) on the front row and their
sponsors are Martha Fortune, Chi Psi; Gail Godwi n Stacy Dorm; Caroline Osborne, Kappa Alpha. On
the back row (left to right) are Mary Lewis Rountree, Kappa Sigma; Judy Rock, Alexander, Carel Ties
lau, Beta Theta Pi; Gail Willingham, Lewis Dorm; and Jean Sutherland, Steele Dorm. (Norman Kan
Dulles Held -To B lame
For Communist Gains
The Philanlliopic Literary Society , iean tourists were destroying .some
voted 5-3 Tuesday night to condemn of the friendship lor this country.
Secretary of State John Foster! Representative David Mai thews
To Meef Today
Student legislators will
three bills and a resolution in
UNC medical authorities
stressed again Wednesday the im
' portance of student receipt of
i Asian flu vaccine being offered
i free on campus here today.
Their pleas followed only by one
day a report from the State
; Board of health that one of every
j 34 Tar Heels has been afflicted by
j the disease since mid-Septemb?r.
And. the report added, in some
' North Carolina counties the dis
ease is still on an increase.
In an attempt to curb any ma
jor outbreak here, infirmary offi
cials will conduct on-campus clin
ics at Gerrard Hall between 11
a.m. and 1 p.m. today and Fri
day. University Physician E. M.
ITedgpeth said the Asian vaccine
will be offered free of charge to
all students requesting it at Ger
rard Hall during those hours.
At the same time, announce
ment came from Dean of the Fac
ulty James Godfrey that class at
tendance will resume on a regular
basis beginning next Monday. .
Cuts, under that system, can . be
excused only by the infirmary or
. l lie v. a . -w . - - vm.
i deM who ml 8Be class, Tieaiv. Ood-
Since October 7 at the height
of an influenza epidemic on cam-
. nu 5 students have been on their
honor to excuse themselves from
debate classes in cae of illness.
lhilles "for destroying the friend
ship and respect" which other na
tions had toward the L'niied States.
Representative Jim Tolbert said
the 'United Stales has lost the res
pect and admiration" of the coun
tries abroad. He claimed "the
whole ship of state may founder."
"Victorv in the Mid-Fast is going
composed to the Communists by default," he
of the cheerleaders, the band, I leoiarked
the team, the Homecoming Queen
candidates and a police escort.
This parade will start at Woollen ;
Gym at 7 p.m. and move to Pitts- ,
boro Rd.. the Carolina Inn, Raleigh
St. and back to the parking lot
by the gym.
After the parade the bonfire1
will be lit and a pep rally staged.;
(See Homecoming. Page 3) !
Representative Clarence Simpson
presented a list accusing the Eisen
hower Administration of actions
which he did not like. He named
the situations in Indo-China. the
Suez Canal and Hungary.
Representative Stanley Black said
"the Suez Canal crisis has been the
train blunder he 'Dalles' has
Conditional Representative Roger
; Kouehee called the debate 'a crude
; butchering of our Secretary of
The legislature will convene in
Phi Hall, fourth floor New East,
at 7:30 o'clock.
Tonight's bills involve the revi
sion of Student Legislature by
laws, the debt incurred by the for
mer hum t magazine. Tarnation,
and the establishment of a com
mittee to study Lenoir Hall.
Dfan Godfrey expressed hh
gratitude to both students and
faculty for their cooperation in the
emergency action which resulted
from overcrowded infirmary con
ditions. Two nurses, a secretary and on"
doctor will be on hand at Gerrard
Hall today and Fridav to conduct
the "convenient" vaccine distribu
blamed Fisenhower as the source of j State." He explained that Dcmo-
the present trouble He wanted to j
amend the bill so it would be direct
ed against Eisenhower.
Blaming the whole citizenship of
the United States for the trouble.
Guest Judy Huntress said, "we have
crats had been the underlying cause
for much of the present-day situa
tion. Inactive Represent ive Ft ban Tol
man asked the Phi to look more
deeply into the question and to ex-
of today s
The resolution to be considered
concerns the placement of trash Grant For Study
A $13.40') National SHrticc Koonla-
too many prejudices in our conn- ! plore to find the causes
trv." She claimed that the Amcr- situation.
Committee To Meet
director of ad-
the University of Norlh
be hosts today and
irars and Admissions Officers.
At ins' -ong is president of this association.
tomorrow to the fall melius
I wecutivo Committee of the
icon Assoeal ion of CollegioW
The incilni'.'s today and tomorrow
rep-cent few ever held on a col
lege campus. '
The opening session will be held j
od..y at .) a m in the faculty j
lounge ol the Morehead I'.uildmg. J
The business of I he Executive
Committee will include: progress re
; ports on various research projects
i being conducted by the association
; mkI plans for the regular meeting
of the entire association in April in
i Armstrong said the assoeation is
' responsible tor valuable educational
aids, such as a recent manual sent
out to college presidents on studies
of space uliti.ation in colleges and
universities. This manual enables
colleges to make self surveys ot
facilities in preparation for in
creases in enrollment.
The American Association of Col
legiate Registrars and Admissions
Olliccrs is composed of 1 1.000 col
Me nbers of the Executive Com
mittee who will be bore today and
( morrow include: Herman A.
Spendl. president-elect of the as
sociation from the University of
California; Miss Florence Rrady.
i secretary, from Occidental College
j in California; E. Vincent O'Brien.
I treasurer, from Fordham University
' also. Ted McCarroll. vice president
! from the State University of Iowa;
! Clyde Vroman, vice president from
the University of Michigan: S. A.
I Knock, editor of an association pub-
lication. from Cedar Crest College
j in Pennsylvania; M. C. Smyser.
past president, from Miami Uni
i ersi.y in Oxford, Ohio: and mem
j bers at large. Robert Earl Hewes
from Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and William F. Adamj
troin the Univeisity of Alabama
: . 'f !' .
! . h' Jt f' , ' 1
cans in me quaurangies on cdin
pus. Bob Carter's (SV) bill to set up
a committee to revise by-laws of
the legislature is scheduled for
committee report again.
The bill introduced last w'jek
by Ed Levy (UP) for the legisla
ture to pay a S452.81 debt of the
Tarnation is also up for action to
night. Held last week for further study
was Pat Adams' (SP) bill to es
tablish a committee to study Le
noir Hall. The Ways and Means
Committee will report on study
made during the week.
tion Grant was nwnrded to the UNC
Institute of Kield Physics it was an
The award was made to Dr. Bryce
S. DeWi't for research in grav itn
tional field theory. Swedish physi':-i-t
Bertcl Laurent, on a year's leave
of p.bsencc from the University of
Stockholm, will also work on the
pro ject .
The Institute operates Wuhm Hie
UNC Dept. of Physics and is mainly
concerned w th problem.; of gravita
tion. Agnew H. P.ahnson Jr. of
Winston-Salem is the Ins-utite prcT
Institute Starts Today
For Employment Group
UNC GETS PORTRAIT A portrait of the first dean of women at UNC, Mrs. Marvin Hendrix
Stacy has been presented to UNC alumnae and other friends of Mrs. Stacy. Shown viewing the por
trait at presentation ceremonies held this week on the campus are (L-R) William C. Friday and W. D.
Carmichael III, president and vice-president respe -.tively of the Consolidated University; Miss Janie
Robbins Joily of Raleigh, member of the UNC class of 1934; Dr. Katherine Kennedy Carmichael, dean
of women at UNC; Robert B. House and William B. B. Aycock, former chancellor and chancellor re
spectively of the University at Chapel Hill.
A two (lay insti'ute for employees
of the Employment Security Com
mission of North Carolina will begin
bore Thcrsday at the Joseph Palmer
Knapp Building of the Institute of
The meeting i jointly sponsored
by the N. C. chapter of the Inter
national Assoeation of Personnel in
Employ .iK'nt Security, the X. C.
Employment Security Commission,
and tlie Institute of Government.
The theme of the program is
"Living w tli your job." Charles
B. ';re J''.. personnel director of
Ft. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company in
i Winston-Salem will speak at the first
session on "What Do You Want
Fn :n Your Job '" Wade will fol
low Albert Coates. director of the
' Institute of Government, who will
welcome the group, and Henry E.
Kendall, chairman of ESC. who will
otfer a few words of greetings.
! On Thursday afternoon and Friday
1 morning there are four sessions
sohedi'lcd on what superv isors e-in
do about improving supervision,
providing 'leadership, delegating
fithority. and improving ecr num
cations. The sessions will include
ketures. movies, tajx- recording '-.
and small group discussions.
A panel consisting of Dr. T. T.
Jones of Durham, physici m to
Wright Automatic Machinery Com
pany; Dr. Preston Donning of Kins
ton, indus'rial physician with E. I.
du Pont de Xerr.ours & CYmpany:
end Dr. Hans Lowenbach. professor
of neuropsychiatry m Duke Univer
sity, will discus, "Whc-t Cn Super
visors Do About Counseling Em
ployees" on Friday afttroon.
The final session on Friday will be
on "Employees' Responsibility for
Administrative Improvements." The
j speaker will be Jack Hurt. Bureau
of Employment Security. U. S. De
partment of Labor, Washington.