V E A T H E R
Mostly cloudy and mild with
tcattered shrwers or thunder
showers beginning in west por
tion and spreading to coast to
It runs rampant says th edi
tor on pagt two.
VOL. LXV NO. 50
Complete of) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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Tests For Entrance
Bass, Rule, Winston Meet
By ANN FRYE
William Smith (top), Saodsai Vani j-Vadhana and Jo DiMard as
thty ppr in 'Taahous of th Augutt Moon.' continuing ' tonight
and Sunday nfght at Memorial Ha'I. The thraa-day run opened last
World In Brief
si ( ! . ! n o; I'lciw
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! In- i nun! i v w ill hv liitni
Id mcci IN timetable tor
i;!IM;cl.iI' it ll.ll.V 111 "-1 1' U 11 1C lit C(l Siltcl-
!r,e m'.D oi l):; h next March.
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a;.' i in -
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.i.4!e n'.,i:i,i U'f" o u Im'.
i -'iii'.trea:n" t 1 pi'-
in t m cii a- the jn!i ur-vil" mi-
military iippiii. a! ;on oi
i will he M'jiaratc 1 1 mi
h V.!:i.:m M Ilohulay.
'.:iii'l''il m ile aule.
Id! i I.e. v. ,'' ( "i,',!iue !d have
i nit'!' the pct'lcetlon of
t :, '! '!' i nvv aiiM intercoti
;.i -1 h.,!,.-h " :r;-;!e-. '
V. NMII V.TOV Nov l V -l'. S.
.il tli ,. ,e!!,!e, e I .!) i'c;i! ! lof
k. U to p it tlie:u
e hern running
s spoke -.111.111 lor
NEWPORT, Isle of Wight,
Nov. 16 (AP) A four engine
British Solent flying boat crash
ed in flames on a wooded hill
side near Newport last night,
and 43 of the 58 persons aboard
were believed killed.
Squillante Clams Up
WAMIINdTON' Nov. l.i Vm
rert Jimmy S'tii!!aiite. rcputcJ
b-.-x of cw York's uarbimc haul
inu raeket. refu-ed today to tell
Senate mw-'i-Nitors whether he
i.. in the M il;a I'.lack II. md mob,
a secret Soci l f criminals.
The Consolidated University is
now acting under a new policy of
entrance examinations f Jr students
applying for admission in Septem
For the past two years the Uni
versity has operated under selec
tive admissions tests administered
by t he University.
The policy now requires that
candidates for the 1953 freshman
class make satisfactory scores on
the scholastic aptitude tests of the
College Entrance Examination
College Board exams were ac
ceptable substitutes for the Uni
versity's admissions tests in 195b
Approval of this policy came this
fall by the Board of Trustees.
However, before the change-over
to College Board exams could bo
activated, the University waited
for some assurance from the State
Budget Commission that financial
losses from the exams would Ik
Under the plan to uive the apti
tude tests, anyone taking the tes's
I pays a S7 fee to the College En
trance Board of New Jersey, which
administers the exams. And the
University has said that any North
Carloina resident admit'-'d to the
freshman class would ha' e the S7
test fee credited toward his tuition
Financial losses by the three
units of the University, because of
incurring the .V7 fee for each of its
j North Carolina freshmen, was esti
mated to he Sllv.OOO each year.
This financial yoss by the Uni
versity neared elimination Satur
day when the State Budget Com
mission said it would recommend
to the Governor and .Council of
I Stale that the University be reim
1 bursed from Contingency init
The reasoning behind the Uni-
versity's state policy of deducting
j the S7 from a freshman's tuition is
that the University bore the ex
pense ot the admissions icsi u ad
ministered in 1956 and 1957. j
The State Budget Commission j
Saturday also urged the State
Board of Higher Education to draw
up a plan under which aptitude
tests would be given to all high
school graduates in the state.
Unlike the selective admissions
tests given by the University in
195(5 and this year, the aptitude
tests are designed to find any hid
den or undeveloped talent and not
j merely to test the knowledge of a
If the aptitude tests are given to
all high school graduates, better
vocational guidance and detenni-
nation of qualifications for admis
sion to college are expected re
sults. Recommendation of introducing
College Board exams as one cri
teria for admission to the Univer
sity came from the University
Testing Committee after a study
of the selective admissions tests
and aptitude tests.
An information sheet containing
the dates and places of Collect
Board exams in North Carolina
was sent out this week by the Ad
missions office to high school prin- ! I1
vipals and applicants in North Car
olina. The first date the exams will be
given is December 7. Other exams
will be given in January, February,
March, May and August, 1958.
KALEKIH. Nov. l." Grim
faeed lawmen across the nation
watched today for some sign of r
"fiyen-old cx-coiiyict who bragged
that lie would he his brother's keep
ei - and who allegedly slew two
North Carolina highway patrolmen
lie thought would keep him from his
The watch was especially tense
in the Southeast. For the fugitive,
Frank Edward Wetzel - only a petty
criminal when he escaped Oct. 21
from a New York State mental
hospital - had boasted to fellow
hospital inmates that he was going
to Mississippi to free his brother
from the death house.
State patrolmen in Mississippi,
where National Guardsmen liavr
been patrolling the penitentiary that
holds William Wetzel. 37. were
warned today not to take any
chances with Frank Wetzel.
William is under death sentence
for the April. 10.":$ slaying of a fel
low prisoner. No execution date
has been set because William's law-
vers plan to appeal the sentence to
I the U .S. Supreme Court.
w -r-, vK i
Voters To Uphold
By BILL CHESHIRE
Plans ,ot underway todav lor a public debate among the
contestants in the recall race I or editor oi the Daily Far Heel.
Sponsored by (iMAU. I P and SP. the debate will be held in
conjunction with informal meetings of boih campus jxjliti
cal parties and is scheduled lor 7 p.m. in Gerrard Hall Mon
day. All three candidates Harry Winston, Paul Rule and
Fclitor Neil Pass expressed their willingness to participate
in this meeting. Penny Th.omas, president ol (iMAli, will
serve as moderator.
Will Have Closer Link
Following the discussion in Gcir
rard Hall, the two political par
ties will hold regular meetings at
which they will dscide whether
to endorse a particular candidate
for the office of editor, and if so,
which one. j
Commenting on the proposed
debate. Editor Bass expressed the
hope that as many students as
possible would attend.
"I feel the open forum is an
; excellent idea,' he said. "The en
I tire student bodv should definite-
"The student body wants
free student newspaper," he said,
"not one dominated by a politi
cal clique not one severely ham
strung by periodical threats of
recall." ' . .
He also indicated that the re
call movement will not coerce
him into modifying his editorial
policy. "I may be removed." he
said, "but I will not be intimi
I dated." s
i Barry Winston, one of the two
! candidates opposing Bass; like
wise urged as many siuaenis aa
Private citizens were
on the lookout for Frank Wetzel, and
thousands of ' Wanted" circulars
were distributed to post offices. The
hunted man was described as 5-10.
weighing H'0 pounds, brown hair,
and a scar on the upper lip.
The fugitive had been in and
out of New York State jails since
An increased practical applica
tion of economics to business oper
ation was predicted by Princeton
economist Oskar Morgcnstern this
HONOLULU. Nov. 1 5 ( A P )
Fire-scarred wreckage and broken j
bodies provided grim clues today 1
to the mystery as to why Pan I
American's "Romance of the Skies" j
v.li.nr,,rl innOfl feet into the Pa!
sked to be-'."" " . ... !
citic a weeK ago wiinout one ra-
dioed word of trouble.
Eternal injuries and broken
bones of the 17 bodies recovered
made clear the big stratocruiser
hit the sea with terrific force.
The fact most of the bodies were
: shoeless and clad in life jackets
j suggested the 44 plane occupants
i were aware a ditching was being
h- ! ' t e
1 j 1 'a' o 1 m e
li hi l'l -1 hedali
I'l 1 1 'an -lit.;
e pint -ii d garbage man
the 1'iltli Amendment, plead
it might tend t incriminate
if h" answered whether he
Mali, 1 mobster, a big man in
; -dd'mg 1 t narcotics, or w he
he act (ally is the godson of
slam gangster Albert Anas-
he was 12. mostly for such con
victions as assault and larceny. He j attempted.
was sent to the mental hospital at j whether lire broke out before
Willard. N. Y. last September for or after the big plane hit was not
observation. There. before his j clear. But the Navy said there
escape, he bragged that he would 1 was evidence of fire in the floating
go to Mississippi and free his bro- ; mail, cushions and other bouyant
ther. 1 parts.
McGuire To Get Notice
Of Contract Extension
Athh t ie I )u eetor Chuck
not, l tag lirn i
was in the
, ( oek
I .1 l k - "'i ol I m I 1
tlu' I 'i ll-lnll o
roil e's ( out :'.i t
( haiu -cllor William
Ei'U l.son's ollu e I
Ie: over to M'dilire.
thai the leentr. e CouvniMee of the
Pa.ard ol Tnistie, has extended the
roii'i ai 1 im a li e year period at an
u nil .si li ( il sala i v .
teanw hil'. I nue."i McGuire
(In Suieil i nimiii'ii! on the contract
hii h mh Id retain hrn as the Tar
Hci 1 it.'r ke! ball oodi It would be
come 1 Dec ti e .Inly 1. 1' "H.
Chancellor Acock -anl in a re
Mit rele.'eeil Tuesday that he re
nuesied approval of a renewed con- i
liai t lor MtC.nire en the recom- ,
iiicndation of the Athletic Council, j
The Executive Committee of the
trustees then passed the recom
ineinl.oion although complete terms
ol the contract
hae not yet been
. . .a......
Tryouts for the Carolina Caval
cade Talent show will be held in the
afternoon and evening of Monday,
November 18. in Memorial Hall.
Mrs. Eleanor Biggins Brawley. direc
tor, announced today.
The show is scheduled to take
olacp in Memorial Hall at 8 p. m.
on November 2f. The producer of
the show will be G. C. Pridgen.
The director announced Bob Fox
as stage manager. Jack Mitchell
assistant stage manager and Ed
Crow as set designer. The Embers
I Orchestra will furnish music be
j tween acts and for a background
' for the" master of ceremonies.
! This year's program will not be
competitive, but will be presented 1
for entertainment only, according to
Any pers'on interested in partici
pating in the show is urged to regis
ter for a try-out time at the informa
tion office of the YWCA. or contact
: Mrs Brawley in Graham Memorial
The Embers Orchestra is directed
: 1 by Cal Huber. It is made up of
! former professional musicians of
name bands who are now employed
i in other vocations in the Chapel
; j Hill area. "
1 The Y-Nite Committee and GMAB
1 j will sponsor the talent show.
ii Some old talent which will appear
j is Les Sutorius and combo. Nick
j! Kernes with his rock and roll piano.
1 Jerry Farber. piano comedian. Pee
, Wee fiat ten ,and Hoke Simpson.
The Central Office of Records yesterday announced the following
examination schedule for the fall semester:
All 9 a.m. Classes on MWF ... Mon.. Jan. 20. 8:30 a.m.
All 9 a.m. Classes on TTIIS Mon., Jan. 20. 2:00 p.m.
Jan. 21, 8:30 a.m.
Jan. 21, 2:00 p.m.
Wed., Jan. 22. 8:30 a.m.
Wed.. Jan. 22. 2:00 p.m.
Thurs., Jan. 23. 8:30 a.m.
Thurs., Jan. 23, 2:00 p.m.
Jan. 24, 8:30 a.m.
Jan. 24, 2:00 p.m.
All 8 a.m. Classes on MWF ...... Tues.,
All 10 a.m. Classes on MWF .... Tues..
All French, "German, and
"'Spanish courses number
1, 2, 3. 3x. and 4. Pharm.
Ec. 34, and BA 177 A .
All 11 a.m. Classes on TT11S
All 10 a.m. Classes on TTHS
All 11 a.m. Classes on MWF
All 3. p.m. Classes. 'Chem. 11, -
BA 71 & 72 Chem. 43. and
all classes not otherwise pro
vided for in the schedule
All 8 a.m. Classes on TTHS
All 2 p.m. Classes on MWF,
BA 130, Pharm 15 .
All 12 Noon Classes on MWF .
All 2 p.m. Classes on TTHS.
Pharm 10, Econ. 31, 32.' 61
& 70 Mon., Jan. 27, 8:30 a.m.
All 12 Noon Classes on TTHS,
'all Naval Science and Air
Science - - Mon., Jan. 27, 2:00 p.m.
All 1 p.m. Classes on MWF
"Pol. Sci. 41. Eeon. 81 Tues.. Jan. 23. 8:30 a.m. ;
All Exams resulting in conflicts
from Common Exam scheduled
above Tues., Jan. 28, 2:00 p.m. ;
fli-t the regularly scheduled exam will take
. V. x.wimfs.n pvam CCnmmrtn vnme ovn inrtipatpd hv . d i l"OC 1 01
J1VVCUCIIVC UVC'l UIC lUHliiiu" - " 1 4 muni;, - ' " " ' " J
, an asterisk.)
week in a UNC seminar talk.
Ir. .Morgcnstern, addressing the
It N C Business Administration
School's seminar in economics
and business, said that the current
"breaking with tradition" may.
prove to be the biggest develop
ment in economics in over a cen
tury. "Economics Ls becoming mote
abstract, technical and abstruse."
he said, "but, simultaneously, it
is becoming more practical and
The director of Princeton Uni
versity's economics research pro
ject noted that the new trend is
bringing about a "blurring in the
sharn distinction between econ-
i omics' and 'business economics.'
I This merging would be healthful
for both the theoretical and em
"It is remarkable that econ
omists have paid so little atten
tion to decision-making by big
businessmen." Dr. Mcrgenstern
said. Careful calculation goes in
to each component part of the de
cision, he commented, but the
final choice often rests almost
solely on intuition.
In discussing problem solving
through application of economic
theory. Dr. Morgcnstern comment
ed that the electronic computer
! is the greatest tool ever devised
' for the social scientist.
"What the microscope has been
! to the natural scientist, the com-
puter can be for the social scien
tist opening new worlds." he
I Born and educated in Austria.
! Dr. Morgenstern directed business
j Cvcle resea'-ch at the University
of Vienna before coming to Amer
ica during the 1930's. Now profes
sor of economics at Princeton, he
is well known for his book. "The
Theory of Games and Economic
Behavior," which he co-authorerl
with the late John von Neuman.
noted developer of electronic com
lrf ' of all
lv havp thf nnnnrtunitv 'tn hoar,
all sides of the present recall' .possible to attend the candidates'
movement." i debate Monday night. . ' ' ..
Rass rAH "o Vot" "I feel that this will be an ideal
j o o v. ..j, I
in -th? rrrH- rlpvtlnn uhiTi is opporurrmr--iri" in?
slated for November 26. "A stron
vote will definitely negate tlic
votes of the organized recall min
ority." he aid.
"I sincerely feel." lie added,
"that the students will support
free editorial expression, regard
less of disagreement on parti
"The student body does
want a non-controversial student
newspaper a paper in which on
ly pat platitudes are expounded
upon agreeable, pat platitudes."
He also implied that the move
ment to unseal him was the work
of a "political clique." He pre
dicted, however, that their ef
forts would meet with little success.
j Tryouts for the next Playmakcr
net production. "What Every Woman
Knows," will be held Monday in
the P'.aymakers Theater at 4 and
"What Every Woman Knows"'
is the third show of the Playmak
ers season. A comedy of marital
misunderstandings by James M.
Barrie, the show will be present
ed Dec. 11-15.
"American In Paris." free flick
for this week, has been held over
for one showing tonight at 7:30 in
Carroll Hall, according to Mike
Strong, chairman of the Free Film
Committee of G.M.A.B. The film
stars Gene Kelly, Leslie Caron and
Four women and eight men will
make up the speaking roles in the
Harry E. Davis, professor of
dramatic ait. has announced that
all tryouts will be open to the
public. Interested persons h-ive
been invited to read. Copies of
the play arc available in the re
serve Room of the library.
Tommy Kearns: Athlete
And Legislator At UNC
By PRINGLE PIPKIN
The day when the captain of the
football team is president of the
student body may be passed, but
Tommv Kearns. a first string
guard of UNC number one basket
( ball team, is a Student Party rep
j resentative in the Student Legis
A full tuition scholarship at the
University of Chicago Law School is
being offered to a graduate of UNC.
This scholarship pays all tuition
fees for three years at the Law
Anyone interested in further de
tails of the scholarship has been
aksed to contact Joe M. Galloway,
of the University Place
ment Service, in 204 Gardner.
This fail he ran in Dorm Men's ;
i i I
v : : v.-....-
I - 1
I 8W&- - I
i : is ;' t
5 i J
III. Alexander, Winston and Con
ner, and won a one-year seat.
"I think his primary purpose (in
running) was to present the views
of the athletes, and I think it is a
good idea." said Whit Whitfield,
SP party chairman.
"It is time athletes got a voice
in legislature," Whitfield contin
ued. He pointed out that athletes
are a sizable group of students
who previously did not have any
of its rank in the legislature.
Speaking of Kearns, Bill King.
Sports Editor of The Daily Tar
Heel, said, "He is the man expect
ed to take up where Lennie Tiosen
bluth left off."
King pointed out that Kearns
had been chosen for several AU
American basketball teams of dif
ferent sports magazines.
Last vear he played a vital role
in the Tar Heels' success. He was
cne of the high scorers of the
team and is noted for his hustle
and drive on the court.
The SP ran Tom for sergcant-of-arms
of the legislature at the last
meeting. Kearns lost by only on?
vote to Neal Bodcn (UP).
Tom, who lives in Bergenheld.
N.J.. is a senior and is majoring ia