Incrtaiing cloudintss nd cool
with chnc of rin in euthwst
p&rlijn ef ttatr.
Complacency and melancholia
spelt . defeat says the editor
polysyllabically on page two.
VOL. LXV NO. 43
Complete tf) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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A ' SPONSORS
U.N.C. FALL GERMANS
" iv """"
- " i
GERMAN CLUB SPONSORS Shown above are the 16 girs who will be escorted by German Club
officers and representatives to the Fall Germans Da ce tonight. They are, left to right, at tcp: Ginny
Dawson of Snow Hill, escorted by Mark Cherry, Ge man Club president; Sister Mattox of Greensboro,
escorted by John McKee, German Club vice preside it, Lilia Scott of Shreveport, La., for Thad S. Bostic,
German Club Secretary; and Sara Williamson of Darlington, S. C, for A. Kelly Maness Jr., German Club
treasurer. Second row: Joan Brooks of Greensboro, for Sam Yancey; Catherine Cline of Charlotte, for
John R. Crawford; Suiie Donald of Nassau. Bahama, for Charlie Pittman; Anita L. Edwards of Raleigh,
for William H. T.yor. Third row; Linda Flynn of Sal .bury, for W.H.c. Plyl.r, Sh.n Helm. Monro,
for George W. Wr.y, Jr.; Kay Mu.gr.v. . L.lnf.n, for B.fc Tmb.rl..; C.rolyr, M.r. . R.l.iH, for
Bob Fourth row': Ann Norton of At.anta. G... for ChucW Nisb.t of Charlotte; Stuart P.gr.m o
AshevUle. for Smith Ar.df.eld; Ann. Stewart PmcWnev of Richmond. V... for JuU.n Tucker Baker. Jr.;
and Linda Low Weaver of St. Louis, Mo., for Dave Fox.
A mere turnout of 135 students
far below university expecta
tions was reported at yesterday's
"on campus" flu vaccine clinic at
i Gerrard Hall.
The disappointing response to
the cost-free vaccine prompted
University Physician E. M. Hed
peth to remind that vaccine not
used here will be "disposed of."
He gave a final plea for studen
response to a second clinic slated
at Gerrard Hall today between 11
a.m. and 1 p.m.
1 Thp mpa?pr turnout vpsferdav
I brought to some 1,700 the number tists and congressional Democrats
' of UNC students who have receiv
1 ed shots for protection against
I Asian flu since the vaccine has
i been available here.
I But that number was substan
tially below expectations of in
I firmary and administrative offi
I cials. They hoped to distribute the
I total vaccine supply in the closing
Just what the lack of student
response would mean here was not
known, but officials feared it left
the campus vulnerable to a major
outbreak of flu if the Asian virus
sweeps through the community.
It was with the idea of prevent
ing any such epidemic that in
firmary officials offered their
faoilitioa of r:rrarri Hall, con-
I veniently located on campus.
By ETHAN TOLMAN
RALEIGH Dick Phillips
afternoon election here Thursday
for Speaker of the House of the
State Student Legislature.
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
The Student Legislature in its
last session of the 23rd Assembly
unanimously passed a resolution
"encouraging closer cooperation"
among Atlantic Coast Conference
schools in regards to seats for
The resolution will be sent to
ACC schools "to let the athletic
directors know we are aware of
the situation," said Dick Sessoms,
University Party, introducer of the
Sessoms said the bill was to
emphasize especially football and
basketball seasons. He pointed out
that Carolina students had been
put in the poorer seats.
He named Virginia, Duke, Mary
land and WakW Forest as schools
which had given UNC students
He said that on the west coast
of the United States both the host
students and the visiting students
were given group seats around the
fifty yard line.
Sonny Evans' appointments to
thp committee to study the policy
lot other college newspapers were
i passed almost unanimously; other
tmpnts nassed unanimously.
Company Branen in uurnwu, "- t ..n..-v . --4 snuvuu v 1
one of the founders of and a trustee ing programs, and 4 were unwtll-1 that the pUrpose of this committee
. t o m fi rhantOT ol Ine to continue studying. , . , lU iiy.aiftmt-at tTC prfStT1!
lilt? Alalia r - - . i . -
Eisenhower Names Killian;
Plans No Extra Spending
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7 (AP) one of them he said scientists and islative program for the coming
j President Eisenhower announced engineers "have been generous, year.
tonight a revamping of the nu- patriotic and prompt" m respond- witn me tresiaeni as ne spoKe
lion's scientific defense setup with ing to the government's demands to the nation tonight on "Science
Dr. James R. Killian of Massachu-! upon them. in National Security" were his son
setts Institute of Technology in j Some administration critics, in- Maj. John S. Esenhower, and the
command. eluding former President Truman, Presdent's television advisor, Rob-
Eisenhower made the anounce- have said unwise security pro- ert Montgomery
ment in a television-radio broad-' grams have kept many scientists Mentioning U.S. technological
cast intended to reassure Ameri- from accepting public service. advances, Eisenhower said:
cans about this country's defense Eisenhower elaborated on his (1) "We have fired three rockets
strength in the light of recent So- prepared address again when ha to heights between 2.000 and 4.000
vet advances. 'said Democratic leaders of Con- miles, and have- received back.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7 (AP") ' gress have accepted his invitation much valuable information about
President Eisenhower went out of to confer about 1958 legislation outer space."
his wav in his TV-Radio address "with alacrity and good will." Here the president was discuss
tonight to prase American scie.i-1 The President has invited Dom ing me Air forces piujen r ai
its and congressional Democrats. ' Democratic and Republican con- Side." That experiment, conducted
T-: u i .., -nc-cv mil loodorc tr mppt f mm Eniwptok Atoll in the cen-
rlseilllUW VI Illiiuc a ivw sUMlv"al i.. ...v ...... ..
hires from his prepared text. In him next month on the entire leg- (See IKE Page Three)
Duke Delegate! Founder's Day Dinner
Wins SSL Post UAM RN R. .einocc Frt
The Alpha Lambda Chapter of work, and the ability to get along
of , Delta Sigma Pi, local chapter of this with people, he added.
Duke University narrowly edged National Business Administration j Rhinehardt criticized personally
by Jim Holmes of UNC in a mid- Fraternity, celebated Founder's Day the general attitude of many young
Wednesday Night with a steak din- college graduates from a banking
ner at Watt's Restaurant. point of view by saying that many of
Herman Rhinehardt, vice-presi- them (1) demonstrated a lack of
. ,.ri : II A Tnict intoroct (91 PXnfOted tOO OTlUCh. (3)
Clem oi watnovw u 1 1 iv anu .... . ,
i ir. iieuuuein. tuuuiivuuiis
i the clinic Thursday, said he is i the state.
I "more concerned anoui wnai migm . asomKiv
happen in December or Marcn
a few weeks
Phillips' election to the key
position came on the opening day
of the three-day event which
brings, togetherrepresenttivea.ofi "Siama' Ti. spWfo "80'bro-j Guests from the
on i most colleges and universities, in
Polls To Open
9 a.m. Tuesday
World In Brief
. " " "
. . . beneticiai re
poll will open Tuesday at 0 a m.
the fall election ! leuisiauus.
honor council niemU'fs and fresh
man, sophomore and junior class
(losin- time for the polls has
bevn sot lor fi p m.
Uoxes will he placed in every
fh.rm except Kenan and Connor.
Members ot Kenan will vote in Me
Iver dorm; Connor in Winston.
Town polling plates will he attend
ed by persons chosen by the Flec
tions Hoard. Attendants for dorm
pollnm boxes will be selected by the
ID card, of all voters will be
stamped by the Flections Hoard !
Dorm Miters will siyn dormitory
rosters at the polling places.
Town voters will be required to
till out index cards Hiving name.
I.iss and address The-e cards will
be retained by the Flections Hoard
Town Men's district I will vote at
the Carolina Inn. Town Men's II at
the Scuttlebutt ; Town Men's III at
(iraham Memorial, and Town Men's
IV at Vutorv Village.
i A State Department spokesman
' set out this offical reaction to the
.implied bid in Soviet party Chief
jNikita Khrushchev's speech for a
new summit conference. The idea
; was also cold-shouldered in Lon
don and Paris.
No Major Surprises
MOSCOW, Nov. 7 (AP) The
Soviet Union paraded a mighty ar-
ray of new tactical roc-Kcis ami
guns at its 40th birthday celebra
tion today without unveiling any
of the major surprises the worlu
had been led to expect.
The big puzzlers for western
military men in the massive march
in Red Square were two huge guns
. i . . r... inciern Mnccnw radio
. .. , . . f nrtiiirv ; Flowers. Johnston County mer
based on the principle of jet pro-1 chant and farmer wanted by state
i, nnd federal officers on illicit
pulsion hut tnere was no i- "" . . ,f
P liouor charges, has given himself
rn ion 1
than what happened
He was referring to a siege of
respiratory infections which swept
I across the university campus, af
I fecting almost one-seventh of the
student body. Some of the cases
were identified as the Asian strain.
the only of its
kind in the nation convened in
the capitol building here to discuss
and vote on problems facing the
state and the nation.
IN THE INFIRMARY
T7AT.rrr.tT Nov. 7 (AP) Percy
Students in the infirmary yes
i Misses Ann Cofield. Klmira
Herring, Rebecca Smith, Pat Ham-!
or Marv Hartzog. Beveny .ui-
breath. Claudia Milham;
ka Vnnnoth Rrimmer. John j
Gibson, Charles Gibson,' William
Watkins. Lawrence Bryson, James
illicit McGee, Reid Brawley. James Sum-
mey, George Schroeaer, .wnocm
It brought together men and
women. Negro and white, many of
whom will take part in state af
fairs of the future, The assembly
is run by students who are repre- ;
sentative of the state legislature, j
The unique legislative body has i
no faculty or government control j
and has existed since the war a?
an entirely independent organiza
thers. pledges, and guests. . j
The topic of Mr. Rhinehardt s
speech was, Opportunities for
Yount; College Men in the Bank
ins World." He stated that prior
to World War II there were few op
portunities for College graduates,
the salaries were low. and advance
ment was slow.
-lint since World War II. th'e
were Miss Gladys
i 'wy- imtj-at tire prrscvX
editor of The Daily Tar tieei,
said Student Body President Sonny
Stehr, Dean II. Q. Lantjencierter, yans jn a letter containing tne
Dr. C. S. George. Dr. J. E. Dykstra, appointments.
Pat Adams will be chairman ol
Cox. Miss Sue
and Mr. Dick Levin. 'Mr. Nelson;
Denett. a Delta Sig alumus was also
Al Alphin served as Master of
Ceremonies for this function which
was arranged by Don Nance, profes
sional Chairman, and Al Jordan.
; up to federal authorities and been
released under $5,000 bond but
I he is still being sought by state
James Miller, Gerald Kilpatrick.
Robert Pebbles, Wehia Deouky,
:i a TAilitpr Wadie Mick-
o tr..rf rA Tnhn RrOWn
Sec WORLD BRirJr S rage j i uh - -
Germans' aub7nlmegfif On Big Weekend
R L MOO.. MASON I P..t ,He ,-1 V
Jnw n Women w il
vote in Gerrard
' . . .
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7-(AP- authorities. .Tack Lineberger, Bruce Ber-
A Defense Department scientist Federal ott.cia s in I h Qrvid Norstrum;
said today the United States fell New Orleans confirmed today that rhiH,
four or five years behind the Bus- , Flowers had posted his bond "uJola
.i,e in missile development but ! New Orleans lasi saiuiuu, ,
"We're very close to them now."
"I think, we'll be ahead of them
; in another year in all missile work
in general ." said Dr. Faul D
FtK'te. Assistant Secretary of De
fense in charge of research and
Foote testified before the House
post office and civil service subcommittee.
Representatives were welcomed ;
to the asembly Thursday by guest
speaker Robert Giles, administra
tive assistant to the Governor.
Giles is a former UNC student who
also attended the SSL sessions.
Following his address. Dr. Al
phonso Elder, president of North
Carolina College, spoke to the as
sembly about values which could
spring from the three-day event.
Business was expected to con
tinue into the late hours Thurs
day, with a full calendar of events
slated for Friday and Saturday.
I i il Tivr Rnrrniif'hS Is
, .... ;n oran. sria iiiuu num.
banks reanzea iney v.. .
,ifti inilnstrv and laree President of the
K. i t-irvcc Rhinehardt said, -and Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi
began to recruit college graduates,
offering them better opportunities."
He added that this was accom
lished by increasing the starting
salaries, speeding up promotions,
and leaving most of the detailed
work to women clerks so that today
opportunities in the banking world
match those of other businesses and
the investigation committee. Other
members are Ann Frye, Curtii
Cans, Anthony Wolf and Jeannie
Bruce Beveridge will be chair
man of the Bad Check Committee,
a rommittee to help the Merchants
Alpha Lambda Association in the notification of
j those individuals who have issued
! bad checks, according to appoint-
! Other members of the committee
; are Pat Hamer and David Veasy.
Frank Lowe, Mike Fleisher,
j Ruth Neisler and Anne Stallings
were appointed 10 me v.ihhuj
Wilson Partin and Craven Brew-
Students and guests who are j
planning to attend the German con- i
cert and dance were reminoea , nnnnt, tn the Flections
terdav that both of these functions I
As Speaker Don Furtado was at
the State Student Legislature, Al
Goldsmith (UP) presided at this
Nine members of the Student
Party were absent, and five Uni
versity Party members missed the
Rhinhardt said some of the fields come linder the jurisdiction of the
open to college graduates include:
lending operations, consumer credit,
mortgage lending, investment bank
ing, trust departments, and person
Some of the personal characteris
tics banks want in young men in
clude: honesty and integrity, aver
age intelligence, good judgment, I Harris related three important
imagination, desire, willingness to rujes of tne Dance Committee which
apply at the concert and dance:
1. Anyone showing signs of 'drink-
University Dance Committee and
are subject to it's rules and regula
tions. ! Larry Harris. President of the
! Dance Committee, said: "Doormen
j will not let anyone into either the
; dance or the concert who is intoxi
Ait Sobel. eli.-iirm.'in of the Flec
tions I'.n.ird. has asked nil interested
persons to come to the basement of
GM Tuesday mulit after 7 p. m. to
help tabulate rlcelion returns.
Strange Object Is
Seen At Smithfield
Ike Holds Pow-Pow
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 AP
President Kisenhower held his
lamest-cver meeting of the Na
tional Security Council today, just j limelight
Bv MARY MOORE MASON
If you have looked through a
1001 Yackcty Yack lately, you will
have seen on the page dedicated
to the Germans Club a group of
dignified young men in tuxedos
with slicked back haid and cellu
The Germans Club, which sup
posedly has existed since back be
fore 1800. is now in the campus
as it presents its Fail
N. C. u?
Smithfield police captain reported
today he and a number
orisons had watched an
i ... I ii.ir shaped object howring
over a varan! lot here yesterday.
hours before the first ol his series
of chins-up speeches to the Ameri
He called in a total of 45 Advis
ers from the military, diplomatic,
scientific and mobilization fields.
Herman's rOnCCrt thlS
and dance tonight.
Traditionally the Germans Club
consists of thirteen members,
these members being thirteen fra
ternities. The fraternities tnai are
Club organizational body consist
r,.on(of.n members: one rep
resentative from each fraternity
and four officers who at presim
are Mark Cherry, president; John
McKee, vice president; Thad Bos
tic, secretary; and Kelly Manness,
treasurer. The membership ot mt
club as a whole is at present from
700 to 800 fraternity men. How
ever, according to Cherry, the
membership was about 1,200 alter
I he last war.
wouldn't fit in the
: : was so large it
. cabinet room at the wniie nouse
and was transferred to the broad
e.-istin" room in the basement.
( apt .lun Masse y said he spotted j
M.e object about ' p m. and called . Results Expected
it to the attention of several per- I clITvr.Tnv Nov 7 (AP)-
snns . He said they were able 'to Th( UmUd states said today any
wakh it for several ininu'.es before j levcj meetings on East-West
it tr iveled slowly over buildings and j problems would be desirable "only
my l.om S.mtldald. it there are reasonable grounds
Council gathering members have not stayed exactly
k cm fhroiiPh tne vears, i-r
III. aiinn- 1 " r - - -- '
as one fraternity drops out an
other one will take its place.
The fraternities that now com
pose the Germans Club are Alpha
To,, nmnftQ Beta Theta Pi. Delta
I (111 VIIK. fl -
KaDDa Epsilon, Kappa Alpha, St
Anthony Hall. Kappa Sigma. Phi
Delta Theta. Phi Gamma Delta, Pi
Kappa Alpha. Sigma Alpha Ep
silon. Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, and
Farh vear the Germans Club
sponsors three Germans weekends.
one in the fall, one in th0 winter,
and one in the spring. During
these weekends there is a concert
and a formal dance.
"We are concerned by the fact.
said Cherry, "that so many peopie
have lost interest in dances. We
always have a formal dance at
each Germans because it is tradi
tional and because there are so
few occasions like this still held
on the campus."
Cherry also stressed that the
Germans Club always brings the
th ranmus on these occasions.
Such celebrities as Ray Anthony,
Louie Armstrong, Charlie bpivaK,
Stan Kenton, Fats Domino, the
Four Freshmen, and Billy May
have presented the music in the
This year music will be furnish
ed bv Les Elsart and by me re
nowned Negro Washboard Banu
which has been playing for some
time at Sea Island, Ga
The concert will be held at 3:o3
n m in Memorial Hall. However,
nnct Vio f.prmans Clllb has
111 llic aL in-
been known to have the concert
to decorate than the Tin Can." j
Members of the German Club
stressed that although the dance j
is exclusive it is not just open to ;
those boys in the thirteen mem
ber fraternities. Just about any-;
one who wants a bid can obtain ',
it, for each member of the club
is given a bid which he may use j
himself or give to someone else
who wants to go to the dance.
Complimentary bids are also
given to certain members of th
faculty and the administration. The
housemothers of the various dorms,
sororities, and fraternities scre
as chaperons. The Dance Commu-
, 4Vlo ctidium for I tee is also present as a gi"uH
on the lawn or in the stadium iur emnn,wiv
ici tnai inK uaiiLf i una ainvvri.w j .
The dance will be in Memorial
Hall, starting at 9 p.m. In the past
it has been held in the un tm
wheh was the old basketball sta-
dum before Woollen Gym was
built. "The decorations were most
elaborate and beautiful back, then,'
said Cherry, f'however. we are
planning to have beautiful decora-
: : Ko Tvm this vear ai
I 1 1 II I A III I IC CTIH ..--
though it is
The dates of the 17 members of
the governing body of the club al
ways serve as sponsors of the vari
ous fraternities and of the week
end, and are presented in a figure
at the dance.
"We have all
ing or other misconduct shall be
dealt with at the discretion of
the University Dance Commit
2. Anyone giving wrong indentifi
cation when confronted by dance
committeemen or doormen will
automatically be suspended from
attending all dances indefinitely.
3. Anyone bringing intoxicating
beverages on the dance floor or
concert auditorium will auto
matically be suspended from at
tending all dances indefinitely
Harris said: "The purpose of hav
ing the Dance Committee and the
rules which must be followed, is to
I ensure the proper atmosphere for all
to enjoy the concerts and dances.
Both ?ae German Club and the
Dance Committee will appreciate
your cooperation to make this Ger
mans weekend a good one."
ENGLISH CLUB SPEAKER
Richard W. Goldsmith, an instruc
tor of English at State College, will
indication that be the guest speaker at the regular
this vear's Fall Germans will dc
tnis years Friday at 7:30 p. m. in Bing-
one of the most successful ones so, held naay
eairf Mark Therrv. "and weam nan. n.s w
considerably harder hope to see many of you there."
ing and Religious Controversy."
Adds To Staff
Addition of three men to the
History Department faculty at UNC
has been announced by Dr. Fletcher
M. Green, chairman.
Serving as instructors in history
,re Dr. Robin D. S. Higham and
Dr. Richard Burgess Barlow, while
Otto. H. Olsen has been added as
'ectorer in social science.
Higham. a native of English.
holds the A. B. degree from Har
ard College, the M. A. from Clare
mont Graduate School, and the Ph.
D. from Harvard University.
Formerly on the University of
Massachusetts faculty, he has spec
al interest in the fields of American
snd English history.
F.nplish and European history are
j Barlow's special fields. A native of
Massachusetts, he holds the B. D.
degree from Andover, and the A. B.,
V M. and Ph. D. from the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania. He studied two
vears at Cambridge University.
Olsen. a Pennsylvanian Dy Dinn.
was trained at Columbia University
and the Johns Hopkins Unversity.
His special field of interest is re
cent United States history. .