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Chapol Hill, II. C.
Continued cold and windy.
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1964
United Press International Service
Deadline Is February 1
By JOEL BULKLEY
paries Farmer yesterday gave
Chapel Hill 16 days to completely
desegregate all places of public
accommodation or face massive
demonstrations by the national
office of the Congress of Racial
The CORE director told news
men in Durham, "Unless Chapel
Hill is an open city by Feb. 1, it
will become the focal point of all
"All our resources staff, funds
nd non-violent training will be
centered there after D-Day."
Later in the day, local integra
tion leader John Dunne said the
door to negotiations was open,
and expressed a willingness to
halt demonstrations on evidence
of good faith by town leaders.
Mayor Sandy McClamroch said
iie had not been formally notified
-of Dunne's statement but "will
meet with anybody."
Farmer said he set the Feb. 1
deadline because Chapel Hill
jtnust retain its leadership in the
civil rights field. He added that
the date was also the anniversary
of the nation's first sit-ins in
Greensboro, N. C. in 1960.
He expressed optimism that
the town "would again take the
lead in race relations in the
South" by enacting a public ac
commodations law within the
fiext two weeks.
The Board of Aldermen Mon
day night bypassed consideration
of the proposed ordinance. It
voted instead to set up a special
committee to iron out the Town's
facial problems voluntarily.
Mayor McClamroch will chair
4he committee which includes two
representatives each from the
Ministerial Association, Chamber
Of. Commerce, Merchants Asso
ciation and University facuttys
McClamroch indicated the com
mittee would not be able to do
anything before Feb. 1.
Officials of the four groups
Xvith representatives on the com
mittee reported yesterday after
noon they had not received notice
of the Board of Aldermen's ac
tion. police said a group of about 45
Negroes and whites spent Mon
day night inside the Town Hall
in protest of the Board's action.
As of last night only five people
Dunne said the integration
group "welcomes the opportunity
to meet and resolve differences
With town leaders." He added
the local group "was willing to
consider the cessation of demon
strations, subject to evidence of
By JOHN GREENBACKER
Construction has started on the
$3000 improvement project for
Graham's residence hall's base
ment. Costs will be paid by the Ad
ministration through the efforts
of Dean of Men Wilham Long and
Assistant Dean Mat Ott in asso
ciation with the Student Legisla
ture committee for residence hall
Don Carson, chairman of the
committee, said the original plan
was submitted by the Men's Resi
dence Council as a pilot project.
Student Government allotted
$2500 for similiar improvements
in Joyner Hall.
No Food For
Attempted theft of food from
the LaPizza truck has caused
that business to stop delivery to
Chuck Gierken, manager of
the Carrboro restaurant, said
yesterday that the attempted
theft Monday night, the second
such incident, resulted in seme
$15 damage. The door handle
of the truck was torn off.
No food was stolen, he added,
as it was locked in "hot boxes
inside the truck. The incident
was reported to the campus
Donations To Symposium
Climb Over $5,000 Mark
By VIRGINIA DeLUNG
Contributions totaling over $5,
000 have been made to the 1964
Carolina Symposium from Student
Government, Graham Memorial
and the University Administration.
Latest figures on these and other
contributions were announced yes
terday by Symposium Treasurer
Ten fraternities and sororities
have pledged a total of $516 and
the Business Foundation of North
Carolina has given $600. The
Greek organizations are Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha ' Gamma Delta,
Beta Theta Pi,. Chi Omega, Delta
Kappa Upsilon, Kappa Delta, Sig
ma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Kap
pa, and Phi Eta Sigma.
Snead said the drive for stu
dent contributions was continu
ing and he expected the number
of fraternities and sororities at
least equal the 22 that donated
funds two years ago.
Contributions from individual
students have exceeded $1,000, and
SP Leaders Pledge
Student Party leaders pledged
themselves to a renewed fight
for the principles; -and traditions
Of the party in a rousing 25th.'
anniversary banquet Saturday
Some 50 alumni and party mem
bers attended the three-hour ban
quet Saturday night to reminisce
and plan for the future.
Paul Dickson, newly-elected
chairman of the party, pledged a
drive to increase membership,
erase the party debt and work
for victories in the spring elec
tions. Alumni Joel Fleishmann, Tom
Lambeth, Jim Turner and John
Sanders spoke of the Student
Party of the past and recommend
ed that the party continue to
stand by its principles.
Student Body President Mike
Lawler spoke of the progress
made during his administration
in the understanding between Stu
In Graham Hall
Graham's new basement will
be used primarily for study pur
poses, but will be free, for parties
Construction should be finish
ed shortly after semester break.
"This was largely a student
inspired and motivated project,"
Long said. Long, who earlier this
The State Board of Education
has approved UNC's program for
state teacher certification, Dean
Arnold Perry of the School of
Education announced Friday.
"The program will place new
emphasis on the subject matter
in the teaching field and will pro
vide more flexibility in program
planning," Perry said.
Part of a new state-wide, effort
to improve teacher qualifications,
the program will be initiated in
September and will consist of a
semester in the School of Educa
tion and seven semesters in other
studies at the university. "We
have been working on this for
three years," Perry said.
As part of the same effort, the
Board of Education has required
that all new teachers pass the
National Teacher Examination
each year. Failure to pass will
mean a two year probation.
Perry said he has no worries
about UNC graduates passing the
examination. "Our graduates
have always placed among the
top three per cent of North
Carolina teachers," he said.
Snead hopes to double that
The Administration's grant of
$1,000 was authorized by Chan
cellor Aycock last week. Donations
of $2,900 and $1,500 were voted by
the Student Legislature and the
Graham Memorial Board of Di
rectors, before Christmas.
Other contributions have been
made by the Forrest Hills Shop
ping Center in Durham, the So
folk Foundation, and private in
dividuals. HOW'S THEM APPLES?
The graduate nursing program
here is one of 32 accredited pro
grams in the U.S. to receive a
share of $200,000 in grants from
the National Fund for Graduate
Based on a formula which in
cludes the 1963-64 enrollment,
UNC will receive a grant of
$4,570. This is the second and
the largest grant approved for
the local program.
dent Government and the Univer
sity Administration and faculty.
He spoke of plans for a clearer
definition of Student Government '
in relation to the University this
He is working on the establish
ment of joint faculty-student com
mittees to work out the exact
position of Student Government
and to straighten out judicial pro
SP legislative floor leader Phil
Baddour said the Party would
have to face the problem of the
sit-in demonstrations in the near
The alumni's challenge for more
. idealism and more action by the
party was taken up by the party
leaders in a series of brief
The leaders also said they would
accept the alumni's suggestion to
make the banquet an annual af
year told Graham residents he
would work to "change an exist
ence in dormitories to a life in
residence halls," described Gra
ham as a perfect location as "it
is in the center of a very conjest
ed area of living units."
"This is an experiment," Long
said, "and I hope good use is
made of it. This should provide
more social opportunities in an
area where few (facilities are
Carson and his committee
praised Long and Ott for their
"The administration has tak
en the lead in the improvement
of residence hall social facilities,"
Carson said, "and the commit
tee hopes that there will be mu
tual cooperation between the two
Graham residents were large
ly delighted by the news. "We
have been working for this for
some time," Graham Resident
Advisor Vick Bost said. "Life
for Graham residents should be
much easier after this."
"It's great. This should im
prove residence hall social life
1000 per cent," said Grahamite
Residents John Moss and Terry
Peterson echoed this comment.
"This will raise the morale and
social position of the residence
halls," Peterson said. "Now we
have a place to entertain girls
Prior Has Preyer
Democratic gubernatorial can
didate L. Richardson Preyer will
not appear on a panel at the
annual Press Association meet
ing here Friday because of a ,
Preyer's headquarters here
said Monday that the candidate
$1,000 A Smoke In
EASTLAND, Tex. (UPI)
Three smoking and one non
smoking member of the East
land City Council unanimously
passed Monday an ordinance
prohibiting the sale or use of
cigarettes within the municipal
Why Oh Why Didn't He Come Here?
SHAWNEE, Okla. (UPD An
Oakland, Calif., man purposely
crash-dived his light airplane
into a building on the Oklahoma
Baptist University campus Tues
day and narrowly missing a
class of 40 students taking their
The man was killed. The high
way patrol identified him as
Robert Lawson, age 40 to 45,
of Oakland, Calif., a former OBU
No one else was hurt.
Witnesses said Lawson buzzed
the campus for about a half
hour, then made a low approach
from the south. He rammed the
15 Escape In Mid-Eastern Revolt
ZANZIBAR (WPTF) Fifteen
eunuchs escaped Tuesday from
the harem of Sheik Hassen Mar
Cheroot and ;-were finally cap-
tured after an hour-long search.
A spokesman for the eunuchs,
Harem Kirk-Patrook, said the
uprising had taken place in pro
test of the sheik's discrimina
"The Sheik is a fakir", he
commented. "He hires us, but
Peacemakers Asked To
PANAMA CITY (UPD Inter
American peacemakers post
poned a scheduled return home
today on insistence of Panama
they work out a formula that
will bind the United States to
revision of zone treaties.
The departure was postponed
even though the Organization of
American States (OAS) group
considered its work completed
with signature of an agreement
by Panama and the United
States to establish a joint coop-,
eration committee to guarantee
the peace, and a renewed U.S.
pledge to fly the Panamanian
and American flags on public
sites in the zone.
An OAS spokesman said
treaty revision was not within
the peacemakers' scope but
that the five-nation group
10 Castro Trainees
WASHINGTON (UPI) At
least 10 agents trained in Com
munist Cuba have been arrest
ed and are being held by Pan
amanian authorities in Pana
ma, Army Secretary Cyrus R.
Vance said today.
Vance, who returned from
Panama Monday, told a news
conference he thought at least
one of the 10 was a sniper.
The Army secretary said the
First Demo Candidate Against Gag
RALEIGH (UPD The state's
first announced Democratic can
didate for lieutenant governor
is Robert W. Scott, who last
week withdrew from contention
in the race for governor.
Scott, son of former governor
and late U. S. Senator W. Kerr
Scott, told a news conference
that he would seek the state's
WASHINGTON (UPD The
State Department is opening
many of its secrets to the Ameri
can Legion in an experiment aim
ed at bettering 'relations with
groups often critical of U. S. for
A five-man committee irom the
Legion Monday began three days
of observing the department at
the invitation- of Secretary of
State Dean Rusk. ? They will at
tend - Rusk's staff conferences
had adopted a policy against
cancelling one engagement for
The statement said Preyer
was scheduled to visit Surry
County Friday and would be un
able to accept the Chapel Hill
I The ordinance provides a
$1,000 fine or three . years im-
prisonment for any person
i caught with cigarettes or smok
: ing them. Mayor Don Pierson
" said he expects the ordinance
to become effective Feb. 20.
third floor of Shawnee Hall, the
former administration building.
The plane was a Cessna 150.
It tore a gaping hole in: the
south side of the building and
set it afire. The single-engine
craft hung there a few minutes,
then fell to the ground. Lawson
was still in the plane.
Firemen quickly extinguished
Lawson had radioed the uni
versity airport and said he was
going to crash into the adminis
tration building. University offi
cials thought he meant the new
administration building, Thur
mond Hall. They evacuated it.
he won't treat us as customers
on an . equal basis.
"We will continue to fight for
oun rights", he. added;- "If we
aren't -treated as equals " by"
February 1 we will be forced to
call in the Eunuch Union."
The Sheik was reportedly lock
ed up in his castle, and an of
ficial spokesman indicated that
there would be no statement on
the incident until tomorrow.
Force Zone Revision
agreed to remain at least 12
hours longer to seek to prevent
continued tension between Pan
ama and the United States from
exploding into new conflict.
Twenty-one persons were
killed and 463 wounded between
Thursday and Sunday. The cas
ualties included four American
dead and 103 wounded, includ
ing three civilians.
Monday's "peace formula"
snagged quickly on Panamanian
insistence that the United States
agree to treaty revisions prior
to any formal talks on re-establishing
normal diplomatic rela
tions. The U.S. position was that
it could not be "pressured" into
treaty revisions. The United
States called first for restora
tion of law and order before seek
ing a permanent settlement of
the tense situation.
Arrested In Panama
agents were identified by U. S.
authorities and were arrested
by Panamanian police.
The secretary, agreeing with
an earlier statement by Secre
tary of State Dean Rusk, said
agents hostile to both the
United States and Panama
"moved in quickly to whip up
the dispute" when the recent
disturbances broke out.
No. 2 post and used the occasion
to criticize the anti-Communist
speaker ban law.
Scott, 34, said he was confi
dent he would be elected and
promised, a "bold and vigorous"
campaign. "It will be taken di
rectly to the people. The cam
paign is already underway," he
Tells Legion 'Look9
and will be briefed on intelligence
operations. A State Department
spokesman said the group was
being given a "full inside view.'
The experiment grew out of a
recent speaking engagement by
Rusk at a Legion meeting in
A number of Legion posts had
been asking for a congressional
investigation of the State De
partment ,. Rusk proposed that
the Legion "come and look us
t,' y 'V s" s
BRRRRR-7-Ice covered limbs have been a common sight ui Chap
el Hill since Sunday's combination sleet "and snow storm. The South
is still .caught, in a cold snap, the after effects of the storm which
left the Mid-West and East struggling under record snows. The
teinffcrature : -sra's expected ; to . drop to 10 -degrees in .Chapel Hill
last .night. .( Vr v..Phto by Jim Wallace
By SONDRA WILSON
Are Carolina coeds typical?
Miss Daryl Farrington, assist
ant dean, of women, says "no."
A Carolina coed herself a few
years ago. she has interviewed
over 200 junior transfers this
semester, listening to their ideas
and observing their attitudes to
ward the University.
Miss Farrington was "astonish
ed" to find such a vast variety
among the women students. "The
girls seem much more serious
now than they did when I was
here," she said.
Do "girls come to Carolina to
find a husband?
"No!" 'Miss Farrington again
answers. "The majority of the
coeds seem to have definite ideas
about their future, and the kind
of jobs they expect to gain."
According to ' the Ohio Psyco
logical Test that all transfer stu
dents were required to take dur
ing Orientation, the Carolina co
ed is usually of "above average
intelligence." ' -
Tests also show" coeds are most
interested in literature and art.
They rank lowest in mechanical
and clerical categories.
"It's so hard to get to meet
boys" is the most frequent com
plaint the assistant dean has
heard this year. "The guys think
For Rights Stand
WASHINGTON (UPI) South
ern opponents Tuesday accused
Rep. Emanuel Celler (D-N.Y.) of
tryhig to railroad the civil rights
bill through the House." They
made clear they would not be
Celler, who is House manager
for the rights bill, aroused south
ern ire when he told the House '
Rules Committee that "we have
the ammunition" to pass the bill
outlawing discrimination in vot
ing, schools, job hiring, publie
accommodations and other areas.
Rep. William M. Colmer, D
Miss., told Celler he was trying
to rush the measure through the
House without proper considera
tion. . "You have the emotional
ammunition you . think will let
you shoot down the " rights . and
privileges of others," Colmer
. ' if
: :-V... :'
we're dated up weeks in advan
ce," the girls say.
"If you speak to them, they
think you're crazy. If you don't
they think you're a snob."
Coeds have suggested more and
better organized mixers and more
frequent exchanges between dorms
Most of the women transfers
show liberal attitudes concern
ing the apartment rule. "A girl
has already formed her values
by the time she reaches Caro
lina," they argue.
Others complain of inhibiting
rules and ' regulations.
A major concern of the women
students, Miss Farrington has
learned, is the lack of rapport be
tween student and professors. They
also seem disappointed in the
academic nature of the college
and the "incompetency" of some
of their professors.'
Still, there are coeds who are
completely content with college
life here. They find the campus
"very friendly" and rules rather
"Closing hours in girls' dorms
should be earlier," one coed com
mented. Generally, it seems, however,
that a cold war does exisit be
tween the "mythical Carolina
gentlemen" and the "typical
Morehead Planetarium direc
tor A. F. Jenzano has announced
the appointment of Donald S.
Hall as assistant director of the
cince coming to the Planetar
ium here in 1962, Hall has been
narrating Planetarium programs,
developing and writing scripts for
them, building planetarium dis
plays and developing special ef
fects for the Planetarium.
He has also been managing
the Planetarium's science center,
as well as coordinating the activi
ties of the Planetariu with school
teachers all over North Caro
lina. His planetarium work com
bines his interest in education
As assistant director, Hall will
continue in these same duties
while working with the director
in the supervision of other staff
yy.-y. ::: 4 :::-;::::
By PETE WALES
The appointment of two faculty
committees to confer with stu
dents on judicial procedures and
the philosophy of Student Govern
ment has been recommended by
the Faculty Council.
Mike Lawler announced the de
cision in a letter from Faculty
Council Chairman C. P. Spruill
at the Student Party banquet Sat
"The committee on judicial pro
cedures will be appointed this
week," Chancellor William B. Ay
cock said yesterday.
It will consist of the chairman
(Dr. Gordon Cleveland) and two
or three members of the Faculty
Committee on Student Discipline
and two or three otlier faculty
The Faculty Committee on Stu
dent Discipline was responsible
for the abolition of the Student
Faculty Review Board earlier this
Student leaders have accepted
the establishment of the Faculty
Review Board, but feel that many
adjustments need to be made in
the appeals procedure.
The new committee will have
no students on it, but it is ex
pected that students will be call
ed before it to give opinions.
The second comimttee to dis
cuss philosophical questions about
. the relation ol Student Govern
ment to the faculty and Adminis
tration is being formed in answer
to a resolution passed by Student
Legislature Dec. 5.
The resolution asks that the
Chancellor appoint a faculty-student
ad hoc committee to draft
a statement "affirming the phil
osophical commitment of the Uni
versity community to the theory
and practice of student self-government."
The resolution came from a sc
ries of Judicial Committee hear
ings on proposals to abolish the
Student-Faculty Review Board
earlier in the fall.
Many student leaders felt that
the trust between Student Gov
ernment and the University au
thorities had been broken.
The aim of the resolution is to
get a clear statement of the au
thority delegated to Student Gov
ernment by the University.
The ad hoc committee will con
sist of the president and vice
president of the Student Body and
several other students and facul
ty members appointed by Chancel
Freshmen wishing to enroll in
the AFROTC program must do
so before the beginning of the
second semester. Lt. Col. Gordon
D. Kage announced yesterday.
Col. Kage encouraged all inter
ested stulents to come by Air
Force headquarters in Caldwell
Annex for further information.
Freshmen who qualify can be ac
cepted until the second semester
The AFROTC program is a
modified four year course which
leads to a commission as a Sec
ond Lieutenant. The program in
cludes classes in military history,
human relations and astronautics,
leadership laboratories, and one
summer training session. Upper
class cadets receive monthly sub
sistence payments from the Air
Orange County voters joined the
State in squashing the 'Little Fed
eral Plan (3,384 against and 7
for) with all 25 precincts report
ing. Statewide figures on the rrdis
tricting measure were 212,167
against and 123 ,283 for, with all
but 200 precincts counted in un
official returns last night.
On the property rights issue the
statewide tally was 263,174 for
and 62,279 against.