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Chapal Hill, u. C.
Increasing cloudiness and
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAYTImTARvTrQfir
United Press International Service
POLIS. Cyprus (UPD Heavily
armed Greek Cypriots surround
ed 700 Turkish Cypriots includ
ing weeping women and children
during the night and there
were fears Monday for their safe
ty unless help arrived.
There was no report on casu
alties in the night-long fighting.
"We want soldiers British sol
diersto help us," a Turkish Cy
priot woman with tears stream-,
ing down her cheeks said at the
troubled spot in Northwestern
Cyprus about 60 miles from the
Um S. May Boycott
WASHINGTON (UPD Secre
tary of State Dean Rusk has re
peated recent high-level hints of
a possible American consumer
boycott of British firms trading
with Cuba. He stressed, how
ever, that the U. S. government
would have no hand in any such
Rusk spoke out during a gov
ernment - sponsored, Voice of
American interview recorded
Friday for broadcast overseas.
His remarks were released Sat
urday, two days after the end
of President Johnson's talks with
Student Convicted Of
: LUBLIN, Poland (UPD A
three-judge court Saturday con
victed an American student of
manhandling a Polish border
'guard during a passport argu
ment but gave him a suspended
I jail sentence and fined him $10.40
fin court costs.
The student, Andrew Field, 26,
f Cambridge, Mass., could have
been sent to prison for as long
Ms seven years. He is a gradu
ate student at Harvard . Univer- -Sfity.
The provincial court acquitted
Field on charges of cursing the
border official. It suspended an
I eight-month jail term, but said
i Field would not be free to leave
Poland until a week from Sat-
CHICAGO (UPD Alabama
Gov. George C. Wallace Saturday
continued a round of midwest
business talks and told northern
ers they should solve their own
racial problems before pointing
a finger at the South.
Wallace arrived in Chicago
Friday on his midwest tour to
attract industry to his state.
After a press conference Fri
day, a Negro Who identified him-
NEW ORLEANS (UPD A
heart researcher said Saturday
it may be better for the heart in
some cases to have smoked and
stopped than never to have smok
ed at all.
He said people who give up
cigarette smoking apparently
have less heart trouble than those
svho never have smoked.
Dr. Henry I. Russek, president
of the Russek Foundation, Staten
Island, N.Y., announced results
... V. .
j 11 U I
Li tJ ;&
capital of Nicosia.
She was one of the Turkish Cy
priots who fled into their tiny
hillside quarter less than half a
mile away from the main area,
of the town where Greek Cypri
ots displayed a new armored
bulldozer, rifles, Stenguns. and
shotguns in an indication of pos
British officials announced they
were sending 100 paratroopers
here but none had arrived by
early afternoon and the situa
tion was tense.
Some British Firms
British Prime Minister Sir Alec
The secretary of state acknow
ledged Anglo - American differ
ences over Western trade with
Communist nations, including Cu
ba, a touchy issue upon which
Johnson and Sir Alec failed to
But Rusk noted Saturday that
British trade with Cuba is "very
small" and that even if it in
creases, "it will not be large."
"I think we should just wait
to see what the practical effects
of this trade may be," he said.
urday when the sentence : goes
The delay is mandatory under
Polish law to permit time for
appeals by either the state or
the defendant. Both sides indi
cated they would let the ruling
Field and his wife, Andrey, 24,
left Lublin immediately after the
trial for Warsaw. He will have
to return here when the sen- ,
tence becomes effective.
"It's a terrible thing to have
to stay another seven days,"
Field said. "I didn't know I
would have to stay another
The verdict climaxed a nine
self as "Prophet Louis" grabbed
the governor's hand and shook
While newsmen, security of
ficers and Wallace's bodyguards
watched, the Negro told the gov
ernor, "I just want to say that
you are doing a great thing in
keeping the races apart." The
man refused to give his home ad
dress but said he was born 16
miles north of Montgomery, Ala.
Kept 3 Women
of a survey of professional men
at the annual meeting of the
American College of Cardiology.
Russek said a survey of 14,000
professional men showed that
more than seven per cent of the
nonsmokers had some kind of
coronary trouble. Eleven per cent
of the light smokers and 14 per
cent of the heavy smokers had
coronary disease. But less than
three per cent of those who had
quit reported any heart trouble.
Charlie Brown . . .
Could In validate
398 Of 435 Seats
WASHINGTON (UPD The
Supreme Court ruled Monday in
a. far-reaching decision that the
Constitution requires that states
to draw up their U. S. congres
sional districts on an equal pop
laticn basis. The vote was six
In a sharp dissent, Justice
John M. Harlan asserted that
the ruling in a Georgia case
could "put in serious jeopardy if
not invalidate" 398 of the pre
sent 435 seats in the House.
Harlan commented: "I had not
expected to witness the day
when the Supreme Court of the
United States wculd render a
decision which casts grave doubt
on the constitutionality of the
composition of the House of
Justice Hugo L. Black, speak
ing for the majority, indicated
doubt that the impact of the
ruling would be as drastic as
Black said it might not be
possible to set up congressional
districts with "mathematical pre
cision" as to population.
But he held "that is no excuse
for ignoring our constitution's
plain objective of making equal
representation for equal numbers
of people the fundamental goal for
the House of Representatives."
In overturning a lower court
ruling which held that the issue
was for Congress rather than the
judiciary to settle, Black said the
Georgia apportionment "grossly
Georgia's congressional dis
tricting under a 1962 law had
been challenged by. two Atlan
tans, James P. Westberry Jr.,
and Candler Crim Jr., who claim
ed it discriminated unfairly
against city voters.
They stressed that the Fifth
Congressional District in which
they lived contained more than
20 per cent of the state's popu
lation. YWCA After
The YWCA is holding inter
views next week for girls inter
ested in executive positions for
next year. The positions are
chosen in campus-wide elections.
Interviews for the position of
president, vice president, secre
t a r y , treasurer, membership
chairman and freshman coordin
ator will be held in Y-Court next
Monday-Wednesday from 3-5
p.m. They will be held in Ann
Queen's office, and a list for
appointments will be posted on
her door Wednesday.
Ballots will be announced Feb
ruary 29 and women's dorms will
vote March 5. Results will be
announced March 7.
Further information is avail
able from Lucy Kennerly, YWCA
president (968-9005) or Sally
Rawlings, membership chairman
Photo by Jim Wallace
.. " It
CHI OMEJGA Picketers, mostly members of the Wesley Foun
dation, march outside The Pines Restaurant Sunday night pro
testing a Chi Omega initiation banquet being held inside. The
banquet violated a Student . Government request for a boycott of
aM segregated establishments. Photo by Jim Wallace.
UNC students picketed other
UNC students Sunday night.
Eleven male students, mostly
members of the Wesley Founda
tion, Methodist student group,
picketed the segregated Pines
Restaurant while Chi Omega
sorority held an initiation ban
The picketers carried signs
saying "Chi Omega supports
segregation in Chapel Hill," and
"Some UNC students can't eat
They marched, four at a time,
along Highway 54 at the side of
the restaurant, located just in
side the town limits beyond Glen
'Beast9 Held Over
At Coffee House
"Beast," a short play by Alan
Goldsmith of UNC's Department
of English, has been held over
at the Triangle Coffee House in
The final performance will be
tomorrow night at 9:30 at the
Duke Road cafe.
"Beast" is a drama with its
locale between two worlds where
a group of varied people strug
gle emotionally and intellectual
ly for superiority. Included in
the cast are Laurel Dykstra, of
the Carolina Play makers;
Charles Faust, of Chapel Hill;
Dick King and Lise Knox, for
mer Carolina Playmakers; and
Goldsmith. Doc Field of the
RTVMP Department is. direct
ing. This is the third in a series of
new plays being presented at
the Coffee House.
"No Symbols," by Wilton
Beauchamp of the UNC Depart
ment of Drama, follows on Feb
ruary 23, 26 and March 1. For
the remainder of the spring
term, plays by UNC playwrit-
Long-Range Plan Offered
To Erase Discrimination
UNC Philosophy Professor E.
Maynard Adams Thursday night
proposed a long-range plan for
the elimination of racial discrim
ination in Chapel Hill.
Dr. Adams' plan would in
volve the establishment of a "
permanent full-time local agency
responsible for dealing with a
wide variety of racial problems,
and for making a wide variety
of efforts to improve the situa
tion of the Negro in Chapel Hill.
The proposal was made at a
special meeting of the Human
Relations Committee with mem
bers of the Chapel . Hill School
Board, the Mayor's Mediation
Committee, the Chapel Hill
Board of Aldermen, the Orange
County Board of Commissioners,
and the Inter-Church Council.
The 18 people at the meeting"
agreed unanimously that a
committee from the group pre
sent shduld draw up a finished
Jeff Byrum of Raleigh, 21-year-old
UNC senior and spokes
man for the picketers, said none
of the group are connected with
the Chapel Hill Freedom Com
mittee which has led most anti
segregation demonstrations in
town since the middle of Decem
ber. Byrum said the picketing was
not an official function of the
Wesley Foundation, but that
most of the students who picket
ed were members of the Metho
dist student group.
Bev Hanes, president of the
60-girl sorority, had "no com
ment" on the matter.
ing students will be performed
at the Coffee House to give pub
lic hearing to their work as well
as provide opportunity for ac
tors, directors, and technicians
to employ their talents on new,
Buck Roberts of the UNC De
partment of Drama serves as
coordinator of the program.
The Panama situation is the
topic for the first program of
the Old East Lecture Series in
Howell Hall at 8 p.m. today.
Dr. Harold A. Bierck of the
History Department and Dr.
John D. Martz of the Institute
of Latin American Studies are
Students and the public are
invited. There will be two 20
minute speeches followed by a
question and answer period.
proposal, investigate the mech
anics of putting the proposal into
effect, and present the proposal
and the means for implementing
it to the Board of Aldermen for
"The Human Relations Com
mittee has the feeling," said
Committee chairman Mrs.
George Taylor, "that Chapel
Hill can be the kind of town that,
continues to make progress in
racial matters) despite the pre
Dr. Adams introduced h i s
plan by pointing out that al
though people saw segregation
as either wrong or right, "no
significent education system
could have been built in the
South in the latter part . of the
19th century except on a segre
Furthermore, Dr. Adams said,
segregation has helped the Ne
gro in many other ways. "But it
S L EDGES!
Here Until Friday
By PETE WALES
Juniors who wish to join tie
Peace Corps after graduation
should apply now on the Senoir
Peace Corps representatives
are on the campus this week giv
ing the Peace Corps test for stu
dents who wish to join this year
and in 1965.
Juniors who are accepted on
the Senior Year Program will go
through the first part of their
training this summer.
The six to eight week basic
training program involves langu
age and area studies in four
1) English teaching in English
2) English teaching in Latin
3) English teaching in French
4) Community development in
Because of the limited number
of applicants for this Senior Year
Program, only these four areas
will be open for summer trainees
The community development in
struction is offered to unskilled
college students for Latin Amer
The Latin American countries
have the skilled labor for com
munity projects but need the or
ganization of the volunteers. In
most African countries, there is
a need for skilled technicians and
engineers to lead specific pro
jects. When this year's juniors gradu
ate, they will go through a final
four to six weeks specific training
for the country to which they are
During both training periods,
they may receive their $75 a
month readjustment allowance if
it is to be used for an education
al debt. If it is for another pur
pose, all pay is withheld until the
end of the two years of service
when it is paid in a lump sum.
A movie of the volunteers in
action will be shown today at
6:15 and 7 p.m. in Murphy Hall
and tomorrow at 7 p.m. in Car
The Peace Corps Placement
Test will be given today through
Friday at 1, 3:30 and 7 p.m. in
106 Hanes Hall.
Students are asked to bring
their completed questionnaires to
the test. These may be picked
up in Y-Court, Graham Memorial,
Lenior Hall and the Library.
There are 600 openings for the
Senior Year Program, and they
are not yet filled, according to
Swag Grimsley, one of the re
cruiters visiting the campus this
( Continued on Page 3)
has buit-in defects." It has also
held back Negroes in many ways
the very success of segregation
is in some ways itself a hind
rance to progress.
- "We are faced today with the
dissolution of segregation as a
social institution. We should not
lament this. We should rejoice
and be proud of this." Ch2pel
Hill has not gone "all the way,"
nor will it easily, he said, but if
racial discrimination is to be
eliminated in Chapel Hill at all,
"we can either be pushed every
step of the way . . . or we can
plan intelligently and work for
it . . . We the people of Chapel
Hill have the privilege of being
at the right place at the right
time to make a major break
through in the field of race re
lations." Dr. Adams proposal is that
the Town of Chapel Hill "take
the initiative in trying to solve
(Continued on Page Three)
By NEIL SMITH and
A brand-new program de
signed to interest more UNC
students in public service has
been organized through joint
efforts of Student Government
and the Institute of Government.
The program, called "Careers
for Carolina," will be held
March 6 and will attract promi
nent speakers from a three-
state area. Among the partici
pants will be Chancellor Wil
liam B. Aycock.
In announcing the conference,
Mike Lawler, president of the
student body, said that it will
be open to the first 100 appli
cants, 25 juniors and freshmen
and 50 sophomores. John Sand
ers, director of the Institute of
Government, is working with
Lawler on the seminar.
"I have appointed Lanny
Shuff, a Student Party legisla
tor, as student coordinator of
the event. Lanny had experience
of this type when he directed
the SG side of the High School
Debating Union weekend.
"I am certain that this pro
gram will be of significant value
The Carolina Political Union
may be on the rise again.
The organization, established
in 1936 but discontinued in 1954,
is credited with being the most
stimulating and active group
ever to appear on the Carolina
The CPU began with ideas for
mulated by a group of friends in
a political science class. After
studying political unions at Ox
ford, Cambridge and Harvard,
the group drafted a constitution
providing for a limited member
ship with the purpose of discus
sing political questions and
bringing to the campus outstand
ing representatives of varying
political and social viewpoints.
It brought speakers to Caro
lina ranging from Franklin D.
Roosevlt and Earl Browder to
a Grand Dragon of the Ku Klux
It is also credited with the
founding of the YDC and the
YRC on campus.
The group was discontinued in
1954 due to a difficulty in secur
A renewed interest in the union
has been shown and an attempt
will be made to revitalize it as
an open forum for all viewpoints.
The first meeting in an effort
to restore the group will be held
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the Grail
Noted civil rights leader Al
Lowenstein is scheduled to de
liver a speech to the Di-Phi
Senate entitled "Report on Mis
sissippi" Wednesday at 8 p.m.
in Phi Hall.
Lowenstein, a graduate of the
class of 1949, is assistant profes
sor of social studies at NC State
and author of the book, "Brutal
Mandate," which concerns the
apathy of the passage of the
South African Mandate.
He has spoken before the Uni
ted Nations on the South African
Lowenstein recently took a
leave of absence from his teach
ing duties to go to Mississippi
and organize a civil rights move
ment for NAACP and CORE,
which included running a Negro
for governor of the state.
The talk is being sponsored by
the Di-Phi Senate.
The UNC ticket office announ
ced yesterday that "a few" tick
ets remain for this Saturday's
contest with NC State, to be
played in Raleigh. These can be
purchased at Woollen Gym for
$1.50 and S2.50: but the office
stressed the fact that the sup
ply was limited.
Tickets for the game will also
be available Saturday at Rey
nolds Coliseum in Raleigh.
to the students, and I urge the
members of the first three
classes to consider attending,"
Shuff told the DTH yesterday
that final plans had not yet ben
compiled and he would announce
later the location for applica
tions. Sessions will be held at Knapp
Hall (Institute of Government
building) from 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
A luncheon is scheduled for the
Carolina Inn at noon, and there
will be a slight charge for this,.
All travel expenses for speakers
will be paid by the Institute of
Government and Student Gov
ernment. Among the faculty members
participating in the seminar are
Dorothy J. Kiester, social work
consultant at the Institute of
Government, who will speak on
"Public Welfare;" V. L. Bounds,
the Institute's director of the
Training Center on Delinquency
and Youth Crime, on "The Cor
rection System;" Robert L.
Stipe, assistant director of the
Institute, on "City and County
Planning;" and Chancellor Ay-
cock on '"Higher Education."
Guest speakers include George
H. -Esser, executive director of
the North Carolina Fund; John
A. McMahon, general counsel
for the NC Association of Coun
ty Commissioners; William J.
Veeder, Charlotte's city mana
ger; Carol Johnson, Guilford
county manager; James Cook,
Winston-Salem county manager;
Claude Caldwell, supervisor of
the NC Merit System; Jacob
Koomen, assistant state health
officer; and I. E. Ready, direc
tor of the Department oE Com
munity Colleges. -
Also participating in the pro
gram will be John Ehle, special
assistant to Governer Terry
Sanford; and Joel Fleishman,
Sanford's legal advisor.
Want to do something worth
while this spring?
Volunteers and interested stu
dents will meet today at 3 p.m.
in Graham Memorial to work
out the spring schedule for the
YMCA Dix Hill Volunteers.
The program involves one to
two hour visits to the Dix Hill
mental hospital every other
Volunteers talk to the patients
and play games with them. In
the spring there are outdoor ac
tivities as well.
'"The patients are so shut up
all the time, they're delighted to
see people, particularly young
people, from the outside," one
"It's very rewarding when you
can communicate with one of
these people," said another.
"You learn something about
There were about 25 volun
teers during the fall, according
to Committee Chairman Joe
Burns. More are expected this
. . . Down