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Possible rain today. Wednesday,
partly cloudy and quite cool.
Smaller countries of world should
continue toward own destinies
without mistrust of East and West,
editor says on page 2.
VOL. LXV NO. 120
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 1958
Complete (P) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
A four point program, headed by
increased defon.se expenditures
was outlined by Sen. Henry Jack
son (D-Wash.). who spoke with
Or. Charles L. Dunham, and Gov.
Luther H. Hodges in the first pro
gram of the week Ions tenth Caro
liru Symposium on Public Affairs,
held Sunday night in Memorial
Dr. Dunham, director of the
Division of Biobgy and Medicine of
the Atomic Energy Commission,
asserted that the radiation danger
is not as serious as current fears
Gov. Hodges kevnoted the pro
"ram by outlining the many ways
that North Carolina is bettering'
and could better its chances of j
The program was part of the1
Symposium, whoso topic is "Sur j
vival: American Culture In World j
Points Out Needs
Jackson pointed to a need for
technological improvement and in
dustrial growth ns one of the es
sential factors in the drive for sur
vival. He advocated making greater
ue of the national resources of
the U. S., and implementation of
ariou.s construction programs in
order to end some of the current
difficulties of the U. S. economy.
The third part of Jackson's pro
gram concerned its?l fwith educa
tion. Jackson urged passage of a
bill that h" is co-sponsoring with
Sen. Lister Hill ' ( D-Ala. ) which
would increase federal aid to
srhnnU. He also urged ' that not
all appropriations be made to fur
thering science, but that all fields
Ki. nlripH hv thi federal govern
Y. 1 is
e y An n F rye Enter
SENATORS SPEAK Sen. Harry Jackson, left, and Sen. John Sparkman, are pictured as they ad
dress audiences here Sunday night and Monday rmrning during the Carolina Symposium week. Jack
son spoke in Memorial Hall and Sparkman in Carroll Hall.
Change In Symposium Schedule
For Talks By Striganov & Merrill
A sophomore from Thomasville
today announced his candidacy for
editor of The Daily Tar Heel,
bringing to four the number now in
the race for the top newspaper post.
John B. Whitley, an English
major with four years experience
ia the printing industry, threw his
hat into the race with Curits Gans,
Charlie Sloan and Frye.
Miss Frye, a junior from Hickory,
also announced her candidacy today.
I ' . 'K-i lis-- -5-
K- ' ''
He was educated at Cambridge j cer Love, president and chairman
University, 'England; Princeton of the Board of Directors of Burl
University and Columbia Univers- j ington Industries, Inc. Love has
ity. He has served his country as j chosen "The American Direction"
Today's scheduled program at
Carroll Hall for 10 a.m. has been
switched to Memorial Hall at the
same time due to the anticipated
crowd coming to hear Sergei
Striganov and Frederick T
Striganov is Counselor of the
Soviet Embassy and ""harge d'Af
faires of the Soviet Union. He is
a graduate of the Moscow Pedagogi
cal Institute and a well known
representative of his country. He leader Walter Reuther, will speak :
is speaking to Carolina students on "The Fate of the American
on "The Basic Concepts of the ; Tradition." He has been one of
Soviet Union. j the leading anti-Communist labor
Merrill is Director of East-West i spokesmen for years.
a diplomat in Rome. Budapest. Is-
Mer-tanbul and Paris. His address will
1 be on "A New Development in
Cultural Interchange: The U. S. -U.
S. S. R. Exchange Agreement."
Tonight at 8 p.m. in Memorial
Hall Victor Reuth?r. AFL-CIO
leader and brother of leading labor
I Contacts Staff. Division of Public
Affairs in the Department of State.
To Open Today
Chuck Wagon restaurant holds its
Si and opening today. Western style
food and atmosphere is the order of
11 e day in Don Helton's new restau
rant next to the Post Office.
"The only authentic western
break-fast" is one of the features of
the Chuck Wagon. Thick juicy steaks
ill also he offered at a price the
student can pay.
Chuck Wagon hours are 7:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p. in and 4::,.0 to 11 p.m.
seven days a week Along with the
charcoal steaks and hamburgers
Helton will offer both premium
:.tid imported beers.
Helton has operated the Carolina
Coffee Shop here for the past year
;irvl says he is pleasd with the year's
r.. It was this succss that
prompted him to open a speciality
ustaurant. Helton said he wanted
to open a place, "with the kind of
mood and decor that Chapel Hill
ik.w does not have." He also wants
to keep the prices within the reach
Mayo Is First
To Make Solo
Gerald M. Mayo, svnior from
Falkland, became the first AFROTC
cadet in the newly initiated flight
program to make his solo flight.
Cadet Mayo who has ten hours and
25 minutes flying time, soloed on
Wednesday afternoon in a Cessna
On Thursday, March 14
Mayo was duly initiated
"Flying Tarheels" in an impressive
splash at the Bowman Gray Pool,
attired in his flying suit.
This ceremony was one of the
first highlights to come out of the
flight program established by the
Air Force to better prepare officers
for Flight School. Upon completing
33 hour of flying time and success
ful completion of the CAA exam
ination ,the Cadets will receive their
private pilot's license.
Appearing on the same program
with Reuther will be Jonathan
Daniels. Carolina graduate and
present editor of the Raleigh News
and Observer who will speak on
"The Indestructible Tradition."
Following Daniels will be J. Spen-
as his subject.
The public as well as the stu
dent body is highly encouraged to
partake in this highly educational
series being presented by the Car
olina Symposium on Public Af
fairs. Programs will run through
Friday and will include many well
known celebrities not previously
Your attention is also called to
the many seminars and lectures
scheduled for the week. Chairman
Sonny Hallford has called for a
continuance of attendance believ
ing that the only way to benefit
from the programs is "through
consistent attendance and great
Far East Needs Aid
Says Sen. Sparkman
j Sen. John Sparkman (D-Ala.) j
Cadet j pointed up the need for U. S. aid
by the : to the Far Eastern nations, as well
as the need for the U. S. to under
stand these nations' desire for
neutrality in a speech Monday at
the second Carolina Symposium
Talking on the topic "America's
Role In This Troubled World," he
stressed mainly the trip that he
recently took to the Far East as
part of his work on the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
Sparkman spoke yesterday as
Sound & Fury
Annual tryouts fur Sound and Fury
v.ill be held Sunday and Monday.
March 23 and 21. from 2 to (i p. m.
j.i Memorial Hall. Callbacks have
Wen M't for Tuesday. March 2.".
Irom 4 to fi p.m.
Scripts for the production are
.-.va.lable at Graham Memorial to
be looked over and studied. The
production is seeking singers,
d-iieers. actors, people to make sets
and do back stage work.
Th following activities r
Khedultd for today at Graham
Carolina Symposium, 11 m.
& 10 p.m, Main Lounge: Orien
tation, 4:30-6 p.m., Grail Room;
Honor System Committee, 5-6
p.m., Roland Parker Lounge I;
Ways and Means Committee,
6:30-7:30 p.m, Roland Prker
Lounge I; University Club, 7
8:30 p.m. Grail Room; Recrea
tion Committee, 4-5 p.m., Wood
house Conference Room; A.P.O.,
7-9 p m.. Rendezvous Room; Wo
men's Honor Council, 6:30-10:30
pm.. Woodhouse Conference
Coed Education Heads
By JOHN WALLACE females," said Dr. Davidson, in
"Should men ami women be ed- agreeing with Dr. McBride. "There
ucated separately or jointly?" was ' is more freedom of discussion in
the topic discussed by a panel in separated classrooms.
part of the week long tenth Caro
lina Symposium on Public Affairs
curently going on the UNC campus
Sparkman said that Sputnik
caused a very definite loss of pre
stige in the Far East; however, he
said that the Little Rock segrega
tion problem had about as much
effect on the viewpoint of people
in the Far East as the Indian caste
(See Far East page 3)
Whitley, editor of his high school
newspaper and student sports cor
respondent for three years for the
Thomasville Tribune and High Point
Enterprise, listed his newspaper ex
perience as qualifications for Daily
Tar Heel editor.
He said his experience includes
one year as part-time re-write man
for the High Point Enterprise, plus
eight months in the composing
room of a daily newspaper.
Whitley currently is editor of the
alumni newsletter of Lambda Chi
Alpha social fraternity, of which
he is secretary and representative
to the Interfratemity Council.
In his announcement today, Whit
ley issued the following statement:
"I regret that 1 have been unable
ta be a member of the Tar Heel
staff in the past as I have had to
work due to financial difficulties.
But with that problem now out of
the way, I desire to put my experi
ence to. use. There may be an ad
vantage in this, however.
"I believe that it lies in the realm
oi possibUity that a newcomer to
the system may be able to spot its
defects quicker than a person who
has been very familiar with it.
'In my experience with publica
uons, i nave acquired a general
knowledge of all phases of newspa
per work. I further feel that print
ing expencenee can be of extreme
value to an editor."
A newspaper should not only keep
its readers well-informed, but should
also be attractive in appearance.
"I feel the editorial page of the
campus newspaper should concern
itself primarily with local issues,
and that the editor should confine
most of his energy to crusade for
those improvements which would be
beneficial to the University and its
Today's Symposium Schedule
The following- is a list of the seminars, luncheons and
lectures scheduled for today in conjunction with the program
of the Carolina Symposium on Public Affairs.
. At l p.m. in Carolina Inn Luncheon for members and
guests of the Faculty Club of UNC, featuring Victor Reuther
of the AFL-CIO. ;
At 2:30 p.m. Carroll Hall, a panel discussion on
"U. S. relations with Russia." This panel will feature fohn
Keppel, Deputy Chairman of the Division of Research and
Analysis for the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe, U. S. De
partment of State: Barrett Reed, Deputy Chief, Soviet Orbit
Staff, Office of Policy and Plans, U. S. Department of State;
Lt. Col. Robert B. Rigg. Office of the Chief of Staff and
Robert I. Biren, Director of Management Planning, Inter
national Cooperation Administration.
At 4 p.m. in the Library Assembly Room, Ben Segal of
the AFL-CIO and Michael Harrington of the Fund for the
University Trustee Dies
In Washington Hospital
Judge John J. Parker, UNC alum
nus and currently a member of the
University Board of Trustees, died,
at the George Washington University
hospital in Washington, D. C. early
Monday after he was stricken by
a heart attack Sunday night.
At the time of his death he was
in Washington to attend the Amer
ican Judical Conference which was
called by Chief Justice Warren. The
meeting is to include representatives
from each of the ten circuit courts.
Judge Parker, born in 1885 at
Monroe, graduated from UNC in
1907. A member of the Phi Beta
Carroll Hall yesterday as a part
of the Carolina Symposium.
Dr. Gordon Blackwell, Chancel
lor of the Woman's College of the
The panel was composed of Dr.
Katharine McBride. President uf
Bryn Mawr College, Dr. Chalmers
G. Davidson, Director of the Libr
ary and Professor of History, Da
vidson College, Dr. William C. Ar
chie, Dean of the College and Pro
fessor of French, Wake Forest Col
lege, and Dr. Marguerite Roberts,
Dean and Professor of English,
The panel was sponsored by the
Office of the Dean of Women.
Dr. McBride stated that the sex
es should be separated for educa
tion. "A woman's college can build
up fields that women are interest
ed in better than a coed school."
It is her belief that in coed schools.
men usually run the student af
fairs. "In women's schools there is
an opportunity for women to take
an active part in the running of af
'The education of males is bel
ter when they are separated from
Banquet At Inn Begins
Dr. Archie took an opposing view
in stating that coed schools are
belter. "There are social, psycho
logical, and intellectual advantages
in a coed school." In commenting
on the intellectual advantages, he
said, "Women have been the best
students. In a sense, women are
the Dace setters. . . . men learn
from women." He said that women
can absorb facts better and can
shoot back straight answers better.
"Men, on the other hand, are
bolder and come up with more in
teresting and perhaps truer an
swers." He concluded that there
fore there is an improvement in
discussions when men are includ
ed. Dr. Roberts took a "middle of
the road" view in explaining co
ordinate colleges, in which there
is a woman's college with coed as
pects. She stated, however, that
there is a fuller life in a co-ordinate
r a coed school.
Dr. McBride expressed the sen
timents of the whole panel when
she said, "We r.hould mak tho
best use of ell typ of our institution
By DAVIS YOUNG and
MARY ALYS VOORHEES
Sunday night at Carolina Inn
175 invited guests attended the
first official function of the 1958
Carolina Symposium when they
sat in on a banquet given in hon
or of Gov. Luther H. Hodges, Dr.
Charles L. Durham and Sen. Henry
Jackson of Washington.
Included in the array of per
sonalities were President William
Friday of the Consolidated Uni
versity, Chancellor William Ay
cock, Mr. William Geer, faculty
advisor to the Symposium and
Chairman Sonny Hallford.
Also appearing were Sergei
Striganov of the Russian Embassy
in Washington, D. C, Marguerite
Roberts, Dean of Westhampton
College in Richmond, Va., Richard
Hocking of Emory University and
various student leaders from the
Presiding at the banquet was
Sonny Hallford who introduced the
people at the head table and
than presented William Geer,
principle speaker, for the evening.
Geer recognized the guests and
students who have devoted so
much time to this year's program.
At the conclusion of the festivi
ties, the guest adjourned to Memor
(See Banquet page 3)
1 , -
I - - - -;
t - -
JUDGE JOHN L. PARKER
Kappa, lie was awarded an LL.B.
from UNC in 1908, an honorary LL.
D. frotn UNC in 1927, Davidson in
1940 and the University of Michigan
In 1910 he married Maria Maffit
of Wilmington, who survives him in
addition to a son and daughter.
President Hoover appointed him as
a Justice on the Supreme Court of
the United States in 1930, but his
approval failed by one vote.
He has been a judge of the United
States Court of Appeals, Fourth
Circuit, since 1925, when he was ap
pointed to the office by President
In 1945 he was an alternate mem
ber of the International Military Tri
bunal to try Nazi war criminals.
Parker was awarded the Amer
ican Bar Association Medal for con
spicuous services in the cause of
American Jurisprudence in 1943.
He served on various committees
for the North Carolina and Amer
ican Bar Associations during his
career, and was vice-president ef
the American Judicature Society.
Judge Parker served as lecturer
at Amherst College in 1950, at Wash
ington and Lee in 1951 and at Wash
ington University in 1954.
He made his home in Charlotte,
where his son practices law.
Judge Parker was to have spoken
at the UNC Law School's Law Day
USA on May 1.
Ann Frye, junior journalism
major from Hickory, announced
yesterday that she is a candidate -for
editor of The Daily Tar Heel.
A member of the paper staff
this year, Miss Frye has served
as assistant news editor.
In a statement released yester
day, she said:
."Any prospective candidate for
the editorship of The Daily Tar
Heel necessarily must let the vot
ers know exactly what his philos
ophy of journalism and of The Tar
Heel is. The candidate must also
expound on these ideas, insofar
as the current Tar Heel administra
tion is concerned, and future plans
for improving the paper.
"The type journalism I subscribe
to and would try to uphold on The
Daly Tar Heel contains those high
principles that were supported by
Adolph Ochs of The New York
Times when, in the face of the
successful but outrageous Hearst
and Pulitzer 'yellow journalism' ia
the 1890's, he retained the Times'
tradition for accurate and adequate
coverage and comment.
"The present administration of
The Daily Tar Heel has maintain
ed a high degree of accuracy and
adequacy in the news and edi
torials. If elected editor, I would
endeavor to retain the example
already set and to instill these
ideals in all permanent members
of the staff and the turn-over staff
that is a common occurrence.
Must Set Example
"The editor of the paper must
set the example of good journalism
himself before he will ever be
able to realize a paper which is
ttinwn for its rnrrprt nnrt cnm-
plete news coverage.
ivo it is tnat rash promises,
which I could make during this
campaign, are far less important
in determining whether I'll make a
good editor, than will be my act
ual performance in that office.
"As I have hinted, good editor
ship depends upon: 1) events dur
ing the editor's term of office and
the manner in which he approaches
these events, 2) the issues that de
velop and the research and event
ual stand taken by the editor, and
3) coordination of the staff with
sound leadership that is evident
through the editor's good perform
ance in the first two aspects men
tioned. "Since I have concluded that
the good editor is determined 'ab
solutely after having been elect
ed, then to determine 'relatively'
before the election whether he
(See Ann Frye page 3)
Beaux Art Ball Plans Contest
Cowley Declares Need
Of Literature For Man
Student Party Postpones
The Student Party in a special
voted to postpone endorsement of a
candidate for editor of The Daily
Tar Heel until the regular Party
meeting next Meaiday night.
The action came following an
objection from Student Body
President Sonny Evans and other
Party members that all candidates
for the office had not been given
a chance to appear.
Ann Frye, Curtis Gans, Pringle
Pipkin and Charlie Sloan presented
their reasons for seeking the of
fice. A fifth candidate, John Whit
ley, did not attend the meeting.
Posters with ballot boxes at
tached have been placed in stra
tegic areas of the campus to an
nounce a contest for the theme of
the first annual Beaux Arts Ball
to be held April 11 at Carolina Inn.
Costumes and decorations . for
the ball, sponsored by the GMAB
and University Art League, will
be in keeping with the theme, to
be announced after the close of
the contest March 23.
Each entry suggesting a title
for the .heme shoud be accotm
panied by name and address of the
person submitting it, since a prize
will be awarded the person whose
suggestion is used.
The Beaux Arts Ball will be
given in conjunction with the Side
walk Art Show to be held in down
town Chapel Hill on April 11, 12
Students and non-students are
eligible to exhibit in the show, and
all entries, which should be for
sale, are to be submitted to Gra
ham Memorial Information Office
by Tuesday, April 8.
Entry fee is $1, per person. There
will be a 10, per cent commission
charged on all sales.
By SARAH ADAMS
"Cultural Survival: The Longer
View" was the topic of discussion
for the second in the series of
evening Symposium addresses.
Speakers, Malcolm Cowley, the
Reverend Julian N. Hartt and Miss
Katharine McBride spoke on the:
literary'i theological and education
al aspects of cultural survival last
night at 8 o'clock in Memorial
All University Party candidat
es will meet Wednesday at 4:30
p.m. in Roland Parker 2 in CM.
This program was under the
sponsorship of the Alumni Lecture
Malcolm Cowley, prominent cri
tic, writer and lecturer, spoke on
"Literature and Survival". He
pointed out at the outset of his
address that 40 years ago the ques
tion of human survival would not
have ' been raised, no one even
thought about it. Only in the last
13 years, since the dropping of the
first Atomic Bomb, have men turn
ed their thoughts to the idea that
mankind might become extinct, de
stroyed by the forces of man himself-
(See Symposium page 3)
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Dorothy Blitzer, Nancy
Grubb, Nancy Meiggs, Elizabeth
McCutchin, and Carol Yeager
and Robert Wellons, Robert
Knott, Henry Howell, Henry
Handy, John Ward, William Ta
dros, Leon Adams, Tom Efird,
Sam Carrington, Lawrence Kou
ri, James Hathaway, Atphus
Menthall, Donald Spangler, Rich
ard Midkiff, Robert Peebles,
Charles Nooe, Dean Culbreth,
Paul Fuller, Edmund Lively,
Michael Young and Homer