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Funded Feb. 23, 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CARQLINA7FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1964
United Press International Service
WILL GIVE FINAL TALK
'DON'T PROD CYPRUS'
rge Ball To Speak
To Carolina Symposium
By HARRY DeLUNG
George Ball, undersecretary of
state, will speak at the Carolina
Symposium, April 9, at 8 p.m.
Chairman Dick Hesse announc
ed (Ball's acceptance to give the
final address last night. The
topic will be "Values and the In
dividual; implications for the in
dividual in a state organized for
Ball, who is the second-ranking
State Department official,
was appointed by President Ken
nedy in November, 1962. Imme
diately be'ore, he served as un
dersecretary for economic af
fairs, and wrote the late presi-.
dent's report on balance of pay
ments and the gold drain.
This report exposed to nation
al publicity the serious loss of
gold to European nations which
formed a principal part of Ken-
Odds 'n 9 Ends 'n 9 Campus Items
Interviews for a vacant seat on
the Men's Honor Council will be
held Wednesday in the Council
Rocm in Graham Memorial.
Pete Jason, Men's Council
chairman, will interview candi
dates from Judicial District IV
for the seat which expires in the
Mac Boxley, president of Phi
Delta Theta social fraternity,
vacated the seat last week to
leave time for his other activi
ties. Boxley will graduate in
The district includes all stu
dents living within the city limits
excluding the residence halls.
Lost Items Gather
The Journalism School takes
great pride in announcing its first
annual Spring Clearance Sale !
During the winter, students
have left many curious articles
in Howell Hall classrooms, and
after exhaustive efforts to con
tact the rightful owners, the
Journalism School is throwing
open its doors to all comers.
Miss Vivien Lyle, departmental
secretary, said yesterday, "We
have a complete stock of scar
ves, sweaters, mittens, gloves,
umbrellas, eyeglasses and glasses
cases, textbooks, notebooks,
class rings, pipes, cigarette light
ers, pens and pencils."
"It's one-step shopping for
Spring!" she said excitedly.
Lampshades To Hold
Are you wordless?
Are you not the typical Caro
If you meet these two stringent
and contradictory requirements,
chances are you may be tapped
for the Order of the Old Lamp
shades next month.
Head Bulb Ellen Solomon has
called a meeting at 4 p.m. Mon
day in the parlor of the Nurses
Dorm of all present worthless
w-j" ! r "
SPLASH! Attractive Mary King launches the
G.D.1. Paradise Bus which will be transporting
single students and couples tonight for an eve
ning of fun. In cooperation with the MRC, two
wr - A -ft
I L&k . . . JdLJ
nedy's campaign platform in in
Ball was the State Depart
members to discuss several very
worthless things, including the
Most of the new members tap
ped will probably be nurses as
most of the typical worthless
people on campus are among
this select group.
Spring is here and with it,
thousands of "Katydids."
The Pan-Hellenic Council . will
be selling "Katydids," a type of
candy that resembles "Turtles,"
tomorrow on Franklin Street and
at Eastgate Shopping Center.
The council is selling the
candy an order to raise money
for' the eight classes for mental
ly" retarded children in the Chap
Rendleman Is Freed
Of Charges By MRC
By KERRY SIPE
The impeachment proceedings
against Ehringhaus President
Dave Rendleman were dropped
Wednesday night after a report
by a Men's Residence Council
investigating committee supported
MRC President Gerry Good had
charged Rendleman with malper
formance of duties and suggested
that he be removed from office.
Jim Full wood, chairman of the
MRC Court, presented an investi
gation report concerning the al
leged offenses. In the report it
was concluded that Rendleman
had not been unusually absent
during his term of office from
Council meetings, as Good had
Rendleman was supported with
petitions signed by over 60 per
cent of the Ehringhaus residents.
It was brought out that only
half of the contest points that
Ehringhaus Hall has accumulated
has been due to Rendleman's
efforts. The remaining points are
the results of intramural activi
ment's chief spokesman for the
sale of U. S. wheat to Russia.
In testimony before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
he vigorously defended the exten
sion of credit to communist coun
The Undersecretary is credit
ed with shaping the major part
of U. S. policy towards the Diem
regime in South Viet Nam.
In January, Ball urged a ma
jor reorientation cf American
foreign aid. He attacked the use
of aid as a cold war "weapon,"
and urged support for undevelop
ed nations on a more positive ba
sis. Proposing that foreign aid be
directly taken over by the State
Department, he stressed the
need for more "altruistic mo
tives" in the administration of
el Hill school system.
These classes are designed to
help mentally retarded children
develop elementary and special
skills. The classes need certain
extra supplies to carry out these
objectives. The sororities, under
the leadership of the council,
hope to sell enough candy to be
able to donate $30 to each class.
The sale will take place from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Look for the
booths with the girls and the
AH applicants for the Resident
Advisor Program are requested
to make an appointment for an
interview by Friday.
Fifteen minute interviews will
be held through March 13.
Any applicant unable to meet
the above schedule should notify
ties organized by the intramural
After discussion of the case,
the Executive Committee voted
to clear Rendleman of the
charges against him and allow
him to remain in office.
In other business, Paul Dick
son, President of Everett Hall
withdrew his proposed ammend
ment to the by-laws that would
have required, residence hall
newspapers to be reviewed by the
Editor's Roundtable of the MRC.
Nominated for MRC offices
next year were Jim Fullwood,
president; Dwayne Apple, vice
president; Ron Hendre, secre
tary; Sonny Pepper, treasurer;
Larry Coleman, Court chairman;
and Jerry Droae, vice chairman
of the Court.
Further nominations and elec
tions will be held at the next
Gordon Appell, chairman of the
Social Committee, announced
that combo dances co-sponsored
with the Carolina Women's Coun
cil have been scheduled for March
21 and April 1.
- 'f & (v-'1.
r ' V
i X1 ( "
X I " 1
Chapel Hill merchants have worked out a plan
to provide free transportation from campus on
a regular schedule to a pizza candlelight dinner
and a night of bowling. . .
Photo by Jim Wallace
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (UPD
Teamsters President James R
Hoffa today was sentenced to 8
years in federal prison for try
ing to bribe a jury that heard
conspiracy charges against him.
"I stand here today and state
I am innocent," the 51-year-old
president of the nation's largest
labor union solemnly told Feder
al District Judge Frank Wilson
who sternly rebuked Hoffa in
handing down the sentence.
Hoffa drew four years on each
of two counts of jury tampering
and was fined $10,000.
His attorneys already have an
nounced plans to appeal the con
viction by a 12-member federal
jury last week all the way to
the Supreme Court if necessary.
Hoffa is expected to remain free
under $75,000 bond pending the
Wilson also cited Jacques Schif
fer of New York, attorney for
one of Hoffa's co-defendants, for
contempt of court. Wilson said
Schiffer attempted to prevent
and obstruct justice and "de
grade and debase" . respect for
the court during the trial.
Wilson referred specifically to
Schiffer's use of such language
as "drumhead court martial,"
and "Stalinism . . . Hitlerism
.... and all kinds of 'isms" dur
ing his arguments in behalf of
Schiffer was fined $1,000 and
sentenced to 60 days in jail.
Schiffer said he would appeal.
Hoffa, standing about 12 feet in
front of Wilson, showed no visible
sign of emotion when the sent
ence was pronounced.
He looked the judge in the eye
as Wilson sharply rebuked him
in the small oak paneled court
room where the long trial took
Take On SP
DTH woes were blamed on
lack of funds and a small staff
in a panel discussion on "What's
the Matter with the Tar Heel"
at a Student Party meeting
Participating on the panel were
Armistead Maupin, Neal Jack
son, Co-Editor Dave Ethridge
and Managing Editor Fred See
ly. The session turned into a ques
tion and answer period with
members of the audience asking
Seely and Ethridge about prob
lems and various complaints
with the DTH.
Ethridge mentioned tliat the
executive Budget Committee had
cut the DTH budget request both
fcr increase in circulation and
for the news staff salaries.
The DTK must reach the mar
ried students to get more ad
vertising, he said. Right now,
there isn't enough money to get
the papers to these students.
"When the Chapel Hill Weekly
gees daily, as it will in the next
couple of years, they'll take all
our advertising from us unless
we're reaching the married stu
dents." Seely noted the generally
"sood" news balance in the
Replying to a charge about
slanted news stories he noted
that the majority of the news
staff is moderate to conserva
tive. In other business, Sherry Stan
ley was elected to a legislative
seat from the Cobb district re
placing Judy Frieder, who re
signed to practice teach.
Baxter Linney won over Jim
Johnston for a vacancy on the
SP Advisory Board.
The next party meeting will
be Sunday at 7 p.m. in Gerrard
By PETE IVEY
Greeks and Turks on the island
of Cyprus lived in peace for hun
dreds of years, with no threat of
hostility, but British colonization
policies of "divide and conquer"
and demands by Turkey for par
tition ' has - brought the present
fighting and killing in Cyprus, it
was declared here today by Am
bassador Zenon Rossides, ad
dressing the North Carolina
Council on World Affairs meet
ing. Ambassador Rossides, who
represents his government in the
United Nations and also as envoy
to the United States, called for
a "unified Cyprus" and hands
off by both the nations of Greece
and Turkey. "Cyprus must be
unprodded," he said.
He advocated strengthening of
the United Nations as a first step
in assuring peace in the world.
"Forget the chauvinistic ideas
of partition," he said.
The Cyprus ambassador said
the UN must have an effective
permanent peace force, rather
than rely on voluntary emer
gency peace force groups. The
lack of alacrity and the unwil
lingness of several nations to pro
vide forces to go to Cyprus and
restore peace in behalf of the
UN and world peace is one
striking example of why a perm
anent world peace force is nec
essary, he said. Similar quib
bling and foot-dragging in the
Congo prolonged hostilities there,
Citing the over 4,000 years of
history of Cyprus, Ambassador
Rossides referred to the island
as one of the cradles of civiliza
tion and culture in the world
Speaking of the nationalistic
philosophies of the Greeks es
poused by Plato and Aristotle,
he declared that the emphasis
by Zenon in his own "Republic"
took a world view and was the
first call in history for a world
rule of law.
Two "accidents" brought
about the turmoil in Cyprus, he
(1) Occupation by the Turks
over 3,000 years ago; "the rem
nants now remain," he said. One
of every 18 Cypriots is a Turk.
(2) When Cyprus became a
British colony, the colonial rule
applied divide and conquer.
Greeks and Turks on Cyprus had
lived in harmony for centuries,
despite ethic differences and even
during the Greco-Turkish War
and during World War I, he said.
But the British insisted that
Greek and Turkish Cypriots vote
separately. Due to British influ
ence, also, the new Constitution
of Cyprus contained built-in ele
ments that produced enmity be
tween Greeks and Turks on the
island, said the Ambassador.
Division and partition, fostered
by the British and the Turks,
brought about the hatred that
now prevails, according to Dr.
If Cyprus ' is not unified, the
only resource is "abandoning the
island by one of the groups" and
that minority would be tli
Turks, Dr. Rossides concluded.
But unification is to be preferr
ed, he said.
Ambassador Rossides said "na
tions must give up a part of
their sovereignty, if world peace
is to be obtained. Disarmament
by negotiation between a few
nations cannot give peace, he
said. First there must be as
surance of security; then peace
will follow. He quoted the late
President John F. Kennedy:
"Absolute sovereignty no longer
assures us of absolute security."
NEW YORK TRIP
The Wesley House of Chapel
Hill announced today that it is
organizing a chartered bus trip to
New York City during the wek
of March 26-31, spring vacation.
Approximate cost for the trip
including rooms at the Hotel
Sheraton-Atlantic and tickets for
two Broadway plays will be $50.
Another trip is being planned
for later in the year to Charlotte.
Further information may be
obtained by calling the Wesley
Two top international figures were the featured speakers at the
N. C. Council on World Affairs yesterday at Memorial Hall. Seated
are Katie S. Loucheim of the State Department and Zenon Rossides,
Ambassador to the UN and United States from Cyprus. Standing
is Miss Ruth Current, state chairman of the Council.
Invades The Hill
By JOILN GREENBACKER
While you are traveling along
the nation's highways or stopping
at the local tavern for a beer you
may see her, a little old lady
with remarkably tanned skin and
bright, light blue eyes.
A second glance reveals that
she is dressed in solid blue cloth
ing which is broken only by the
large white lettering on her tun
ic. It reads "Peace Pilgrim."
"A walking advertisement,"
you ask? Yes, she is.
She has walked the pavements
of 23,600 towns in the United
States, Mexico and Canada while
persuing a personal pilgrimage
for peace and disarmament.
The Pilgrim has another name,
but she dropped it 15 years ago
when she started her journey, and
she hasn't used it since.
"In my early life I found mon
ey making easy and meaning
less," she will tell you. "I had
everything you could want, fine
clothes, money, a beauti ul apart
ment, and fancy cars.
"When I began to live to give
instead of get my life became
meaningful and I knew I would
seek peace. There followed 15
years of serving and seeking.
"I am not on a crusade," she
maintains. "A crusade is an at
tempt to force people into some
thing; I am a pilgrim who seeks
to influence people by prayer and
"My weapon is love and faith,
not the animal law of tooth and
The Pilgrim will frequently
stress her belief in the basic
goodness of mankind. "Every
person is a human being under
neath," she says.
"God's laws" are what the Pil
grim respects, especially the
Golden Rule. "People should stop
saying tfiese laws are no good:
we know better. Ours is an imma
"I think disarmament will come
after our wish to survive causes
an uneasy peace." she claims.
"Mankind will have a great inner
"If we have great spiritual
courage we can lay down arms,"
she says. "I am very realistic,
however; I see little evidence of
this spirit today."
The Pilgrim cannot conceive
(Continued on Page 3)
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TirrA Nil 1M1 1 ' 1
The NC State Alumni Associa
tion will take its much-argueJ
proposal for a name change and
equal representation on the Board
of Trustees before the executive
cemmittee of t.e Beard of Trus
tees today at 10:30 a.m.
"We are not seeking the de
consolidation cf the University,"
Presided of the State Alumni
Association M. Edmund Aycock
The alumni will present two
1 ) To change the nacre of the
Raleigh division to North Caro
lina State University The pres
ent name is the University cf
N:rth Carolina State of the Uni
versify of North Carolina at
2) To provide for equal repre
sentation of the three branches
on the Board cf Trustees.
To accomplish this, there would
be 32 representatives from each
division cf the Consolidated Uni
versity on the Board. The Board
is presently composed of 100
members, each representing all
"Bringing grassroots Ameri
ccas into closer touch with dis
tant outposts of the world is a
"Women's organizations can
make and strengthen ties from
the grassroots to these outposts
abroad," said Mrs. Katie Louch
heim, Deputy Assistant Secretary
of State for Public Affairs, Thurs
day to' 150 persons attending the
World Affairs Conference Lunch
eon at the Carolina Inn.
"The future of women is
uiioiii, sue sdiu. una mis-
ment in history, it is good to be
a woman. At last she is being
both praised and promoted. She
is gaining ground in the drive for
equality of opportunity.
"To be our brother's keeper is
part of our heritage. Despite the
fact that women in government
are sometimes still viewed
through antiquated glasses, wom
en hold executive governmental
positions of great extent and var
iety." Of the U.S. State Department's
3,700 persons in foreign service,
300 or eight per cent of these are
women, said Mrs. Louchheim. She
cited Mrs. Eugenie Anderson,
minister to Bulgaria, and Mrs.
Catherine White, appointed as a
minister by President Lyndon B.
Johnson last week. Mrs. White's
country has not yet been formally
Speaking of the foreign service
in general, Miss Louchheim, said
that too often foreign service of
ficers are held in low regard by
Americans who think of them as
living far removed from the peo
ple of the countries to which
they go. "The 421 foreign service
officers," she said, "represent
graduates of 156 different colleges.
COLUMBIA, S. C. (UPI)
Frank McGuire, the New York
er who produced a string of
basketball powerhouses at
North Carolina in the '50's, was
hired Thursday s head basket-.,
ball coach at the University of
McGuire, who lives in Chape!
Hill, N. C, was head coach at
UNC for nine seasons and pro
duced the 1957 national champion
Tar Heels. He resigned that post
in 1961 in the wake of controver
sy over recruiting practices.
The 47-year-old McGuire will
be returning to college coach
ing after a two-year absence
which included a season as head
coach of the o!d Philadelphia
Warriors of the National Basket
Athletic Director Marvin Bass,
a close friend, said McGuire
would be associate athletic direc
tor as well as head basketball
coach. This places him in com
plete charge of the university's
As coach, McGuire succeeds
Chuck Noe, a nervy and talent
ej basketball leader who was
hospitalized with extreme ex
haustion and resigned at mid
season. Curriculum Changes
Come Fall Semester
Students entering the BA
School in the fall will find a
significant change in the cur
riculum required for graduation.
Dean Maurice V. Lee said the
change will basically affect the
way in which a major is ob
tained. Students will no longer
be allowed to specialize within
the department in such majors
as marketing, transportation, fi
nance or production.