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CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINASATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1964
United Press International Servicf
Wnter Germans Tonight
Armstrongs The Shir elles
Appear At Memorial Hall
inf.vU...-, mimi inn, n, ,
Big Barn Burning
RALEIGH (UP1; The Angus
Barn, popular rural Raleigh res
taurant, was destroyed by fire
Thad Eure Jr., co-owner of the
restaurant situated along U. S.
70 near the Raleigh-Durham Air
port, said that damage amount
ed to about $250,000.
Firemen from three departments
Fairgrounds, Six Forks and
Morrisville answered the 7 a.m.
alarm. The Raleigh Fire Depart
ment sent a tank truck.
Program Pays Off
By MAT FRIEDMAN
Carolina's summer science pro
gram for outstanding high school
students has been paying off for
the University as well as the par
ticipants. According to Dr. S. P.
Knight, director of the program,
uL the 5a students, who took
part in the first program in 1961
are now attending UNC. Of these,
lour are Morehead Scholars. Dr.
Knight says the figures are also
Very good for the 1962 class.
The program certainly is at
tracting good science students to
the University," he said. "We
don't make any effort to recruit
The Marine Officer Selection
Team will visit the campus to
sign up applicants for the Of
ficer Candidate Course as well as
the Platoon Leaders Class.
The OCC is designed for seniors
cr recent graduates. PLC offers
a second lieutenants commission
after graduation if two six-weeks
summer training courses have
been completed during candid
ate's school term.
The selection team will be lo
cated in Cerrard Hall, February
strial Is Declarec
JACKSON, Miss. (UPD-An all-white jury
as unable to reach a decision today after try-in-
for 11 hours to decide if Byron De La Beck
with assassinated Negro leader Medgar Evers,
and a mistrial was declared.
We could stay here a week and never reach
a verdict," juryman F. E. Plummer told Circuit
Judge Leon Hendrick who declared the mistrial.
It came after 11 hours and one minute of
actual deliberation in the case, the most cele
brated racial slaying in the nation since 1955
when two white men were acquitted in 67 min
utes of the "wolf whistle" slaying of a Negro
youth named Emmett Till.
Hendrick will be responsible for setting a
new trial date for the 43-year-old fertilizer sales
man who told the jury during the 11-day trial
he believed in segregation "just like I believe
in God." 1
Hendrick said he would set a new trial date
Louis Armstrong and the Shirel
les will be featured at the annual
Winter German's Concert to
night in Memorial Hall.
The concert, scheduled for 7:45,
stars two internationally-known '
groups who each have million
sale records to their credit.
Armstrong and his band are
internationally known, and his
many hits and films have made
him the favorite of millions.
Appearing with Armstrong will
be the Shirelles, whose record
ings have consistently been
among the top in the nation. They
are kown for such hits as "Dedi
cated to the One I Love," "Thing
of the Past," "Baby It's You"
md "Soldier Boy."
Watts Carr, president of the
German's Club, yesterday an
nounced that the concert was
sold out. He said that tickets left
over from the New Christy Min
strel show at Fall German's, can
celled due to the death of Presi
dent Kennedy, would not be hon
ored at the door and those hold
ing tickets should contact Sammy
Thompson or Carr at 968-9086 or
The German's Club, composed
of 14 UNC fraternities, will hold
a dance in Durham after the
the students but I think it is just
natural for them to want to go
here after a summer in the pro
gram." Dr. Knight points out that in
addition to stimulating' the stu
dents to pursue a career in
science, it helps some to realize
that their interests lie elsewhere.
"Some come to the program," he
says, "thinking they want to go
into science, but find out science
is just not their dish."
A $34,500 award from the Na
tional Science Foundation will
provide a research boon to the
Department of Chemistry. It will
finance the purchase of a "para
magnetic resonance spectromet
er," which according to Dr. H.
Crockford, "will find application
in many of the fields of research
in the department. Dr. Henry H.
Dearman will direct the purchase
and installation of the instrument.
Some of the top people in the
field of chemistry, both from
UNC and other schools, are
among the lecturers scheduled for
the Sixth Summer Institute for
College Chemistry Students to be
held here June 8-July 17. Among
the visiting lecturers will be Ger
hart Friedlander of the Brook
haven National Laboratory, one
of the top names in radiochem
istry; and Leo Schubert, an autho
rity on the history and philosophy
of science from American Univer-
versity in Washington, D. C.
The program, designed for col
lege and junior college teachers
whose departments do not have
major research programs, will
help bring the participants abreast
of the more recent advances in
chemistry. It will include lec
tures on various branches of
chemistry and will include in
struction in laboratory technique
ranging from instrumental analy
sis to glass blowing. Last sum
mer, 32 teachers attended, includ
ing one from Rajshahi University
in East Pakistan and one from
Mexico. In addition, 17 states in
the union were represented.
pX y t "j u h $s )
From UPI Reports
The Cuban propaganda appar
atus opened up full blast Friday
as U. S. Senate Democratic and
Republican leaders were joining
in a declaration that the United
States will not be pushed or
parched out of the n aval base at
As Cuban propaganda groups
joined in denouncing the U. S. for
"piracy," U. S. senators joined
in strong support of a firm stand
The controversy arose over the
arrest of ' Cuban fishing vessels, ;
accused of poaching in American
waters. Castro has turned off
the water supply for Guantana
mo, insisting that the prisoners
be returned before the supply is
Democratic leader Mike Mans
field, (Mont.), said, "It is ob
vious that Castro wants us out or
Guantanamo and it is obvious
that he is not going to make it
any easier for us to stay.
"It is equally obvious that we
have no intention of being pres
All Campus Calendar Items
must be submitted in person at
the DTH offices in GM by 2 p.m.
the day before the desired pub
Student Peace Union 12:30 p.m.,
APO-Trading Post 9 a.m.-3 p.m.,
Vacancies people interested in
filling these positions next year
contact Martin Lancaster, 204
Parker: Yackety Yack Editor
and Business Manager, Caro
lina Handbook Editor and Bus
iness Manager, and DTH Bus
LOST AND FOUND
Found: two tickets to the Peter,
Paul and Mary Concert, identi
fy by price and location; con
tact Sam Cook, School 'of Li
Lost: tan and white dog, half
boxer and beagle, no collar,
contact W. J. Daniels, 942-5094.
Lost: large red siren after UVa
football game, reward, contact
a cheerleader or 510 Craige.
Lost: red leather purse with im
portant papers outside 106
on March 23.
Beckwith told his attorney: "Let's get a new
trial as soon as we can."
One juror told a reporter as he left the court
house: "It was just impossible; we never got
anywhere near a unanimous decision."
The jury was reported to have taken about
20 ballots after receiving the case Thursday. It
returned the verdict at 11:30 a.m. (CST).
Beckwith was charged with slaying Evers,
Mississippi field secretary for the National As
sociation for the Advancement of Colored People,
last June 12. Evers was cut down by a high
powered rifle as he, started to enter his home
here after attending a civil rights meeting.
Dist. Atty. William Waller, the prosecutor,
received the verdict calmly.
"We expected a guilty verdict but you might
say this was our second choice of a verdict," Wal
By CURRY KIRKPATRICK
I The Wake Forest doll you
i wind it up and it beats Dean
Smith comes into Woollen Gym
j today, and, as usual, its rag
: gedy andy appearance is deceiv
ing. For when the Deacons play
UNC, they are not a rag doll.
They are more of an iron giant,
' and in the 2:00 regional TV
show they will be aiming for a
seventh straight victory over
Carolina under its young tutor,
The Atlantic Coast Confer
ence is a "home court" league,
and Wake is not a particularly
good road club, but this has not
s prevented today's visitors from
defeating UNC in Chapel Hill
the last two years.
This, in addition to three vic
tories in Winston-Salem and one
in last year's ACC tourney semi
final (56-55), has had Carolina
fans gnashing their teeth and
shrinking in horror at the mere
mention of Bones McKinney and
But today is something else,
and UNC just cannot imagine
another loss at the hands of the
hated Deacons. Especially when
the team has had such a fine
practice period this week.
"Fv never witnessed kids
more dedicated than we were
the last few days,' says Smith.
"We are ready to play one of
our best games."
If the television aspect means
, anything, nobody will win. UNC
has lost twice on the tube to
Duke by 20 and to VPI by two
(in two overtimes) while Wake
looked like it was at a wake in
its only appearance before the
regional audience a humiliat-87-61
loss to Clemson in which
the Deacons made just six second-half
Carolina dropped an .80-71 de
cision in an earlier meeting at
Winston-Salem - as the - Dead Ie-
fense stopped Smith's "shuffle"
and "contained" magnificent
Billy Cunningham to 27 points
and 14 rebounds.
McKinney's legion is 3-3 in
league play a tie with South
Carolina for the ACC's fourth
place while Carolina is in a
second-place deadlock with
Maryland at 4-3.
Wake Forest, coming off an
impressive 92-79 victory over
the Gamecocks, has all five of
(Continued on Page 4)
Hanes, contact Cecilia Gajardo,
Carolina Man's Favorite Sport
Varsity Dead Ringer
Free Flick Tiger Boy .
Cosmopolitan. Club 4 p.m., Ger-
rard Hall, election.
UP Executive Comm. 8 p.m.,
Hillel Foundation 12:30 p.m.,
Hillel Library. 3 p.m., Hillel
House, Grad. Brunch, "College
Westminster Fellowship 5:30
p.m., Presbyterian Student
Newman Club 6 p.m., St. Thorn
as More Hall, supper and dis
YM-YWCA John Umstead Hosp.
Group 1:30 p.m., Y-Court.
Grad. Newman Club 8:30 p.m.,
Catholic Student Center.
Canterbury & Westminster But
ner Group 1:30 p.m., Episco
Jr. Class Finance Comm. 8
p.m., Woodhouse Rm.
Canterbury 5:30 p.m., supper,
6:30 p.m., program, Chapel of
IFC 7-10 p.m., Fraternity Spring
Hillel Study Discussion Group
7 p.m., Hillel Library.
Dept. of Philosophy 8 p.m., 213
Caldwell Hall, "The Existence
of Some Theoretical Entities of
Physics," Dr. Hardin.
Splash Club 7 p.m., indoor pool.
Newman Students Table 6 p.m.,
Lenoir, information, dinner.
NSA 1 p.m., Grail Km.
Phi Eta Sigma 4:30 p.m., RP
Lounge, project organization.
Duke-UNC Theoretical Seminar
4 p.m., 254 Phillips, "Very
High Energy Phenomena."
WRC 6:45 p.m., Grail Room.
All-Campus Talent Show 7 p.m.,
Memorial Hall, Auditions, con
tact Teddy O'Toole, 316 Craige.
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Socie
ty 7:30 p.m., 265 Phillips.
Lawler Asks Boycot
By HUGH STEVENS
And JOHN GREENBACKER
Student Legislature was unable
to reach a decision on student
civil rights demonstrations at its
Thursday night session.
A heavily amended version of
a bill by Borden Parker (UP) was
cut down by the 10:45 automatic
adjournment rule when the bill's
supporters were unable to mus
ter the necessary votes to con
The Student Legislature Hall
was packed with spectators who
watched partisan votes and par
liamentary entanglements domi
nate a heated three-hour session.
Parker's slightly amended bill,
sent to the floor without recom
mendation by the Ways and
Means Committee, was the found
ation for an amendment battle
between SP and UP members.
The bill strongly condemned
student participation in many loc-r
al demonstrations as being "will
ful, premeditated, and persistent
violation of the laws established
by the community."
The bill also called for Honor
Council trials of those students
-arrested in Chapel Hill, sit-ins. -
The amendment battle followed
the failure of the SP to bring a
substitute motion to the floor for
Neal Jackson, Ways and Means
Committee chairman, told the
body early in the session that a
motion to pass the bill out of
committee favorably had failed
at a Wednesday meeting of his
Jackson then submitted a min
ority report on the bill which in
cluded a substitute resolution con
taining no mention of support
for trials and urging a student
boycott of all segregated estab
lishments. Arthur Hays, speaker pro-tem,
moved for acceptance of the sub
stitute resolution saying that the
Ways and Means Committee
should not have sent Parker's bill
to the floor.
"The committee could not reach
a decision to favor this bill," he
said, "but no vote to pass it out
unfavorably was ever taken. The
substitute bill, I believe, is more
representative of the feelings of
Hays was followed in support of
the minority bill by Neal Jackson,
who said he felt "Mr. Parker's
bill could not be suitably amend
ed to agree with the intentions of
Mike Chanin, UP, then urged
defeat of the substitute resolu
tion on the grounds that it had
not been properly considered by
Phil Baddour, SP floor leader,
rejoined that "Parker's bill has
no meaning, and the feelings of
the body are much better ex
pressed by Rep. Jackson's bill."
A roll call vote then killed the
substitute measure by a vote of
19-18, with one abstention by
Judy Anapole (P). The vote was
otherwise partisan, with UP mem-
( Continued on Page 3)
The Carolina Playmakers' pro
duction of "The Busy Martyr"
will open Tuesday at 8:30 in a
special Student Night presenta
tion. Tickets for the Student Night
performance will be on sale in
Y-Court Monday and Tuesday at
Regular $2.00 tickets went on
sale Thursday for the evening
performances Wednesday through
Sunday and the matinee Sunday
The play, written by George
Hitchcock, was first produced in
San Francisco in 1961. Its first
presentation in the Southeast was
last April in Nashville, Tenn. It
was selected play of the year for
1963-64 by the Southeastern The
Lawless Message To SL
Student Government's PAST ROLE in human relations
and civil rights is a fact of life at this University. In the
past decade our work has included the following areas:
admissions, desegregation of the football stadium, human
relations seminars and public accommodations. In regional
and national meetings, University students have supported
efforts directed at alleviating discrimination and its his
torical products. At the recent Congress of our National
Union of Students, Vice-President Bob Spearman sponsored
a resolution favoring the Civil Rights Bill now before
the U. S. Congress.
These and other student actions are predicated on a
singularly important concept. The University has a vital
responsibility and creative function in the total community.
We are not only a community of scholars; we are also
a community of men and women, citizens. And as such, .
we are "obliged to reflect upon our society and to involve
ourselves in its progress."
What of the present situation in Chapel Hill? My com
ments are limited to two concerns: 1st, that of public accom
modations, and 2nd, that of the broader conditions of the
Some have questions about the legal issues surrounding -a
public accommodations law. Some have questions about
the efficiency of the present forms of protest employed in
Chapel Hill. However, I am certain we believe with unani
mity that discrimination on the basis of race in public facili
ties is morally indefensible. There can be no question on
that point. And the force of that point is also clear. Upon
what basis can you and I support a restaurant owner who
refuses service to a fellow student because his skin is
black? There is none. Legal questions . . . yes; questions
of human dignity . . . no! I urge that this Student Body -withdraw
;its support from those establishments which do
not and will not serve us all. i
"Will the student demonstrators be tried?" That has :-foeen-
thi; insistent question beginning, .immediately after ;
the Student Government's statements of late December and i
early January. Some, in fact, have doubted the sincerity i
of those Executive statements. And in their doubt they
have attempted to exert inappropriate pressures on the Ju
dicial and Executive branches of this Government. A trial
case will go to the Men's Council; the Attorney General
will make a public statement regarding this matter. Has
not, though, this judicial item actually obscured the larger
concerns which are before us? It has indeed.
Both the academic community and the town community
(Continued on Page Three)
Honor Code Policy
On Sit-ins Stated
In accordance with the policy
statement of December 20, 1963,
the names of all students who
have been arrested in recent
civil rights demonstrations were
forwarded to the Attorney Gen
eral's office for investigation of
possible Campus Code violations.
After extensive investigations,
it has been found that these
cases fall into two particular
categories, both of which involve
possible violations of the Cam
pus Code. The first category
consists of those students ar
rested on charges of trespassing
and resisting arrest. The first of
these cases will be presented to
the Men's Council on Thursday,
February 13 at 7:15. The second
category consists of students
charged not only with trespassing
and resisting arrest but also with
possible violations such as dis
orderly conduct. The first case
in this category will be presented
to the Men's Council next Thurs
day at 9.
The policy of the Attorney Gen
eral's Office will continue to be
1 1 The first official candi- 1
i date for spring elections
announced yesterday. If
Wayne King, ex-Poetry If
II Editor of the DTH, announc- f
ed his intention yesterday
II at a press conference in the if
II Sir Walter Hotel in Ra- II
I leigh- II
"I will submit a three-
lj point program: wine, worn-
en and song," he said. "The If
If Tar Heel will come out of
l its doldrums and truly be- l
come a newspaper that the r
ft campus has an interest in.
I I "I also promise to cut
II my ties with the radio sta-
II tions and newspapers with
11 which I am now affiliated." 0
that of investigating all possible
violations of the Honor and Cam
pus Code from whatever source
they may arise. In those in
stances where there is a possible
violation of the Honor or Cam
pus Code, the cases will be for
warded to the appropriate Coun
cil for judicial action.
Of Student Body
Michael II. Lawler
Of Student Body
Robert W. Spearman
Of Student Body
Little Assumes Command
Of UNC Testing Service
James W. Little will succeed
William Perry as director of the
Dr. Little has been with the
Testing Service since 1946 and
has served as associate director
for the past 15 years. His main
interest has been in counseling
and research in the fields of
guidance and testing.
As director, Dr. Little will be
in charge of the academic-vocational
planning program, voca
tional guidance for veterans,
testing and counseling for people
outside the University commun
ity on a fee basis, the reading
program and the occupational li
brary. He received his A.B.. .M.S. and
Ph.D. degrees from UNC, and
did graduate work in economics
and personnel work in industry
and while in the Air Force. Fol
lowing his three years of mili
tary service, he returned to the
University and began his career
with the Testing Service. He holds
an M.S. degree in personnel ad
ministration and the Ph.D. de
By PETE WALES
A complete student boycott of
all segregated businesses was
called for by Mike Lawler, presi
dent of the student body, in a
message to Student Legislature
"I urge that this Student Body
withdraw its support from those
establishments which do not
and will not serve us all," Law
ler said. j
Lawlei's statement took no
stand on a public accommoda
tions law. He said there were
legal questions on this subject,
but that there were no "ques
tions of human dignity."
"Discrimination on the basis
of race in public facilities s
morally indefensible. There can
be no question on that point."
Lawler called for active par
ticipation by the students in the
i problems confronting Chapel
Hill and the state in civil rights.
"The University bas a vital
responsibility to and- a crea
' tive function in the total com-
munity. - .
"We are not only a community
of scholars; we are also a com
' munity of men and women,
.citizens. And as such, we are
obligated to reflect upon our
society and to involve ourselves
in its progress."
1 Lawler announced his inten
tion to request civil rights
groups in this area to make re
ports on their activities to the
Student Body describing how
students may help.
; He suggested student activity
in the areas of job re-training
and employment, voter registra
tion, tutorials and educational
Lawler further announced . that
: a trial case on student sit-in
demonstrators would go before
the Men's Council in the near
"The Attorney General will
. make a public statement re
garding this matter."
Lawler adqed that concern
;with the sit-in cases has cloud-
ed the more important issues
. confront ing student-citizens.
"It is time that the students o
this University assert their citiz
enship ia new and meaningful di
rections. "Our part in Chapel Hill is our
contribution to a better North
Carolina and to a better Ameri
can life for all our people."
gree in education.
A native of Tryon, Little is
married to the former Sylvia In
graham of Rochester, N. Y.;
they have three children, Mar
garet, 5, Catherine, 3, and Ann, 1.
JAMES W. LITTLE
V : 1