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Senior Day Festivities
Cloudy and cool with high in 60's.
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
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WINDOW-SHOPPING Chapel Hill merchants
offer a large variety of goods, but are their
prices too high? Kerry Sipe, DTII deuce report
" Parents nf UNC students will
get a glimpse of spring on cam
pus Sunday, May 3, when they
come to Chapel Hill , for UNC's
annual Parent's ' Day. . , -
. A parade of color and precision
will greet parents as they watch
Air Force snd Navy ROTC units
perform a Pass-in-Review and
present awards at Fetzer Field
at 1 p.m. Sunday.
All dormitories, fraternities
and sororities will host parents
from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. Sunday
afternoon. All academic depart
ments will be open and Wilson
Library will display department
al exhibits until 6 p.m.
-At 2:15 p.m. the Varsity Men's
Glee Club and Watts Hospital
Nurses' Chorus will perform in
Following this performance,
UNC Chancellor William B. Ay
cock will address parents at the
Old Well and the UNC Band, di
rected by Dr. Herbert W. Fred,
will play in concert.
At 4:30 p.m. there will be a
"Hootenanny" featuring Chan
cellor Emeritus Robert B. House
and his "Happy Harmonica."
The show is coordinated by Kent
Evans of WUNC and will feature
local campus talent. Prizes will
be awarded to the best perform
ers. In case of rain, the hootenanny
and the Chancellor's address will
be in Memorial Hall, and the
Band Concert will be held in Hill
. Parents' day will end with a
performance by the St. Mary's
Glee Club and the UNC Gleemen
in Graham Memorial Lounge at
8 o'clock Sunday evening.
Author Is Honored
By tfNC Sorority
Mrs. Bernice Kelly Harris,
author of the first book of fiction
ever published by the University
of North Carolina Press, has re
ceived the Distinguished Service
Award presented by the UNC
chapter of Chi Omega sorority.
Going annually to an outstand
ing North Carolina woman, the
award Was given to Mrs. Harris
at the sorority's April Eleusinian
Banquet held in honor of Chi
Omega founders. .
Mrs. Harris spent several
years writing plays and teach
ing including a UNC summer
session course in dramatic com
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Parent's Day Highlights
1:00 ROTC Review (Fetzer Field)
Men's Residence Halls, Fraternities Open House
2:00 Women's Residence Halls, Sororities Open House
3:15 Address by Chancellor Aycock (at Old Well)
4:30 Hootennany (GM lawn)
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By KERRY SIPE
There are, at least some peo
ple Who think Chapel Hfll is an
exception to the old saw, "You
get what ycu pay for."
A random sampling of: opinion
frcm a number of shoppers on
Franklin Street yesterday . re
vealed a varied array of answers
to the; question, "Do you think
the prices in Chapel Hill stores
are reasonable? " . ; . :
"No!" said sophomore student
Jim Kennington as he emerged
from an open store with a pack
age tucked under his arm. "Def
initely not. The selection of mer
chandise is good, but nobody
wants to pay for the label inside
an article of clothing. . That's
what is expected of .'you in. a
lot of these stores."
In contrast, Sloan Creuveling,
a junior who describes himself
as a "clothes horse," had a dif
"I feel that the prices .are
fairly reasonable," he said.
"Men's Clothing stores are a
little steep. I think some of the
stores should have a little more,
The question of competition
seemed to show up in the an
swers of several people.
"It's just a question of sup
ply and demand," said Doug
Lawson, a University freshman.
"Prices are about as reasonable
as you can expect in a small
college town. The students are
style-conscious in Chapel Hill
and styles cost money. There's
no low-priced competition to
keep prices down."
How do prices in Chapel Hill
compare with those of nearby
We talked to Mrs. T. Rosett
from Durham for our answer.
Sie said, "Prices in Chapel Hill
are as reasonable as they are
in Durham. I much prefer shop
ping here to shopping in down
town Durham. The stores are so
A Mrs. Hunley and a Mrs.
O'Shields who were in Chapel
Hill yesterday on a , shopping
spree from Raleigh .said, "We
always love to shop in Chapel
Hill." The ladies were among
the few who found no fault with
the cost of living in Chapel Hill.
People have a habit of be
lieving what they want to be
lieve. They complain . about
prices because they don't like to
spend their money.
One lady, who asked not to be
identified, .said, "Prices don't
vary that -. much anywhere."
Pointing into a nearby shop
window, she said, "Those shoes
there cost the same in Chapel
Hill as they do in San Francisco.
They're the very same shoes.
w.. .v. .'.v-.'j.-.v.v'.OCs.v.-. -v.CsCwa v-.vs w:XO .w.--Xvvvv .
the man on the street to determine
on this interesting question.
Photo by Jim Wallace
We wondered how much of this
was true. For the answer we
went to the men who should
. know Mr. Milton and Mr.. Jul
ian themselves, operators of
two of . the largest . Men's . Wear
shops in Chapel Hill.
"The people who complarn are
just jealous," said Milton Julian
of Milton's Clothing Corner on
Franklin SL "We operate in a
highly1 competitive area. If
ypu'll check you'll find our mail
order prices to be the same as
anywhere in the country. We .
defy anyone to try to get the
same quality stuff at a" lower
price.". . ' ' :
Milton.' thinks all the unrest
about clothing prices is due to
"brainwashing at home."
"Out - of - town competitors
spread rumors about prices in
college towns just to keep the
business at home.
"But when you've got six
other men's clothing stores in
town and nine other places that
sell women's sportswear, you
can't afford to ask unreasonable
At Julian's College Shop
across the street, the answer
was pretty much the same.
"The people who make this
stuff sweat like gumdrops to
make it good quality, well-made
stuff. We just sell it, that's all,"
said Maurice Julian.
"Everybody's got to make a
living," he added.
Meeting Is Tuesday
. Two candidates meetings will
be held this week and a third
next week for all of Orange Coun
ty's candidates in the May 30
have, been invited
to speak at the Roberson Street
Community Center at 8 Tuesday
evening. The public is invited.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro Jay
cees will hold their own candid
ates meeting Thursday evening at
7 at the American Legion Club
house. Only Jaycees are invited
to this meeting.
The Chapel Hill League of Wom
en Voters will hold its usual pre
primary candidates meeting in
the" auditorium of the Carrboro
Elementary School Wednesday
evening, May 13, at 8. The public
is invited to this meeting also.
allaces Violence Won't Solve ProMem
CHIGAGO (UPI) Alabama
Gov. George Wallace said Satur
day citizens--both white and Ne
gro are getting tired of demon
strations which end in violence.
Wallace interrupted his cam
paign in Indiana for Tuesday's
primary . election to fly here in
his Alabama state plane for a
He planned to fly back to
Indianapolis immediately after
the show was taped.
Wallace is opposed in the Hoosi
er primary by Indiana Gov. Mat
thew Welsh, who campaigned in
southern Indiana Saturday. Wel
sh is pledged to support Presi
dent Johnson at the national con
vention. "Negro and white citizens are
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAPwOLINA, SUNDAY, MAY 3,
Blackwell Win 1st
Six Others Win
Mickey Blackwell and Curry
Kirkpatrick won first-place rec
ognition as Daily Tar Heel writ
ers swept 13 of 23 College Press
Awards from the two Carolinas
given by the Charlotte News and
Observer at a Charlotte banquet
Blackwell, the Associate Editor
of the DTH, placed first in news
writing with his story, "Aycock
Looses Searing Blast at Speaker
Gag," and Kirkpatrick, former
DTH sports editor, won a like
award in sports writing for his
column" on Stan Musial's' retire
ment. Seventeen college newspapers
in North and South Carolina en
tered a total of 257 stories, writ
ten during the 1963-64 academic
year, in the contest.
The DTH took air three sports
writing awards, four of the six
feature writing awards, three of
six news writing awards and two
.of the fivef editorial awards.
- Blackwell also received an hon
orable mention in feature writing
for his Julie London interview,
and Kirkpatrick won honorable
mention in news writing with his
story on the effect of President
Kennedy's death on Chapel Hill,
"A Tide of Anguish."
Former co-editors Gary
Blanchard and David Ethridge
received recognition also. Blan
chard took three second places
in editorial writing with
"Judge Mallard and the Chris
tian Mandate," news writing
with "Senator Selling Insurance,
on Sen. George Strong's side
line business, and in features
with a series of four stories on
John Salter after his return
Ethridge received an honor
able mention for his editorial on
the "little federal" plan.
John Montague, present. Tar
Heel managing editor, won a
second place in sports for his
article on a Duke-UNC basket
ball game entitled, "Heels,
Devils Relive Old Times in
Durham," and Laszlo Birinyi's
column on late track coach Dale
Ranson was honorable mention.
In the feature writing divi
sion, Jeff Dick and Suzy Sterl
ing received honorable mention
awards, Dick's coming on a
study of poverty in North Caro
lina and Miss Sterling's on a
two-part series dealing with
Chapel Hill parking problems.
The Daily Tar Heel as a whole
won an honorable mention in
the best college newspaper di
vision, with Wake Forest's Old
Black taking first
Walter Green of Burlington Re
publican candidate for Sixth Dis
trict Congressman, spoke to the
Chapel Hill Rotary Club at its
meeting Wednesday night.
getting tired of demonstrations
that result in violence," Wallace
said. "We don't solve any prob
lems by violence.
"The biggest demonstrations
are being held in the states that
have civil rights laws," he said.
"I think it just goes to prove
that laws don't solve anything."
Shortly before leaving Indian
apolis, Wallace told newsmen he
expected to get votes from the
Democratic party faithful in In
diana despite the opposition of
"I know that leaders of the
Indiana Democratic machine are
against me," he said. "But I be
lieve I'll get a little of that ma
Wallace said he will campaign
OBSERVER AND HEARST
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MICKEY. BLACKWELL ( SEATED) AND CURRY KIRKPATRICK
... Journalism Whiz Kids.
Photo by Jin Wallace
All Is WellAs Mss
Nanny Wins A ward
By JOHN GREENBACKER
Nanny, a three month old fe
male goat, is the most envied pet
in Chapel Hill today.
A former resident of the Hills
boro stockyards, Nanny rose like
Cinderella to become the envy of
15. dogs, cats, roosters, ducks and
hamsters yesterday afternoon
winning first place in the Chapel
Hill High School pet contest.
Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity
bought her for three dollars last
week, and since her arrival in
Big Fraternity Court she was wag
ed a personal campaign to dis
tract students from their books.
The PiKas found time to buy a
four dollar chain for Nanny, and
an inverted soda bottle box serv
es as her bed in the fraternity
Fate moved suddenly to draw
Nanny to her hour of glory when
PiKa Sandy Sanders drove down
Franklin Street to get his car
Sanders noticed a gathering of
people and animals near the high
school, and decided to find out
what was going on. When he
heard a pet show was being held
and it was open to the public,
he rushed to get Nanny fixed up.
Dick Craver, Jule McMichael &
in Indiana right up to the dead
The Southern segregationist will
speak in the Fremont Baptist
Church at Crawfordsville Sunday,
address the Indianapolis Service
Club Monday, fly to Alabama to
vote in the Alabama primary
that same day and return to In
dianapolis for the election.
While the Alabama governor
prepared for his pulpit appear
ance, Welsh was expected to lam
bast him again in a speech be
fore an 8th District Democratic
rally at St. Anthony in Dubois
County Saturday night.
Wallace continued to turn the
other cheek to his rival.
Asked about Welsh's severe
attacks, Wallace said, "I am a
A ' to ,A
Sanders brushed the dirt off
Nanny's coat, and,, with Phi Mu
Barbara Lauder going along as
"trainer," all hurried to put the
little goat into competition
It was no contest. Nanny won
the blue ribbon hands down.
The judges were captivated by
her black, white and brown color
ing and quarter inch long horns.
Now, Nanny is a celebrity. No
longer will she be stolen in the
middle of the night and placed
on the lawn of the Tri Delt Sorori
ty house, as in days past." '
PiKa President Don Sayers has
big plans for her.
"Next year, when she's develop
ed enough," he said, - "we plan
to enter her in the Miss Modern
Venus Contest of the Sigma Chi
Derby. - - .- -
"With strict diet and exercise,
we think she will win." ' -
EXILE SPEAKS HERE"' -Miss
Mary Benson will speak
on "The Present Crisis in South
Africa'' Monday in Gerrard Hall
at 8 p.m.
Miss Benson is a member of
the African Bureau in London
and is in exile from South Afri
ca. Her latest book," "African
Patriots," was released Friday.
guest in your state and I'm not
going to say anything unkind
about your governer." '
Wallace said WTelsh was "mis
taken" in his charge that the
Alabaman permitted the installa
tion of highway signs on his state
roads which said "Kill the Ken
nedys." - - .
"If I had known about, that,
I would have ordered our state
policemen, who, according to my
opponents, have built up a ges
tapo, . to tear the signs down."
"I won't say the governor lied
I will say he was mistaken,"
ATLANTA (UPD Sen. ' Barry
3 Are In Top 10
Clinches Top Spot
By DENNIS SANDERS
Superior writing by three UNC
students Curry Kirkpatrick, Mic
key Blackwell and Jim Clotfelter
. has enabled the UNC School of
Journalism to rank first in the
nation for 1963-64.
Dean Norval N. Luxon received
notice of the finish, the highest
in the J-School history, from the
William Randolph Hearst Founda
As a result, Luxon and Chan
cellor William B. Aycock will re
ceive a trip to Washington, dur
ing which they will meet Presi
dent Lyndon B. Johnson.
Collectively, the three have
won $1,950 for themselves and
the same amount for the School
of Journalism. All three finished
among the top 10 collegiate journ
alists nationally for the year.
Clotfelter is the latest winner.
receiving $500 for his second-place
finish" in" the general news writ
ing "category with a- stoiy on
the Klu Klux Klan.
A staff writer for the Durham
Morning Herald, Clotfelter earli
er this year was awarded $100
for an account of various people
involved in area civil rights de
monstrations and the reasons for
their involvement. The story plac
ed seventh in the investigative
Co-editor of the Daily Tar Heel
in 1962-63, Clotfelter also won
17th-place recognition from the
Hearst Foundation in spot news
writing. He is a junior from At
lanta, Ga., and has worked with
the Atlanta Journal.
Kirkpatrick, former DTH sports
editor, won $1,150 from the Foun
dation last fall. He received $750
for finishing first in news writ
ing with an account of Presi
dent Kennedy's death and its ef
fect on hapel Hill. His editorial
on Barry Goldwater placed third
in editorial writing, winning $400.
Kirkpatrick is a junior from
Niagra Falls, N. Y., and is a
reporter for the Chapel Hill
Blackwell, a senior from Gas
tonia, has been awarded $200 for
eighth-place finishes in investigative-interpretative
spot news writing.
The current DTH Associate Edi
tor, Blackwell won $100 for his
investigative series entitled, "A
Look at Local Rebellion," and
$100 for his news reports on lo
H. D. Sessoms, associate pro
fessor and chairman of the rec
reation curriculum at the Uni
versity, is participating in a
meeting to develop guides for
the accreditation of recreation
education curricula at the Uni
versity of Indiana, today through
Goldwater told the Georgia GOP
convention Saturday that the
Democratic party is "the de
stroyer of states rights" and said
substantial Southern support
could tip the election scale for
a Republican presidential vic
tory. "The Republican party's rec
ord on civil rights is clear and
cannot successfully be challeng
ed," Goldwater said in a keynote
"We have not had to ignore
the law to force integration nor .
have we deliberately evaded the
law in an effort to win votes in
the Northern cities," the Arizona
conservative . told the wildly
cheering Georgia Republicans.
Press International Service
... Another Win
Girls To Be
Consolidated University Day,
celebrated annually, on the Satur
day of the State-Carolina football
game, will have a welcome new
addition next fall girls.
Hugh Stevens, DTH co-editor
and chairman-designate of the
Consolidated Student Council of
the University, said yesterday
that "we've had the girls from
UNCG as our guests before, but
we've never been able to get
them here at the right time."
Stevens said that Dr. Otis Sing
letary, Chancellor of UNCG had
decided to comply with a re
quest by the CSC to cancel class
es after 10 a.m. on the morning
of the game next fall.
"This will enable us to hold
proper receptions for the girls
for the first time," he continued.
"In the past, they have simply
been dumped out of the buses
in a big mob scene, without a
chance to have refreshments or
meet any Carolina gentlemen.
"We feel that we will be able
to make our guests feel much
more welcome now," Stevens
said. "We have tried to have
receptions in the past, but the
noon closing hour for classes at
Greensboro prevented this, espec
ially after gametime was moved
up to 1:30 p.m."
Dr. Newton D. Fischer of
Chapel Hill, professor of oto
rhinolaryngology (ear, nose and
throat diseases), in the Univer
sity School of Medicine, will be
a guest instructor at an interna
tional postgraduate course in re
constructive nasal surgery at the
University of Cincinnati College
of Medicine May 5-15.
"The Democratic party once
wore the mantle of states rights,
but today it is the destroyer of
states rights," Goldwater said.
In a fast -moving schedule,
Goldwater spoke earlier in the
day at a $25-per-plate fund-raising
breakfast attended by 1,200
Republicans. He charged that
President Johnson's administra
tion is using "top secret" infor
mation for political purposes. He
said Secretary of Defense Rob
ert McNamara. released secret
information on U. S. reconnais
sance flights over Cuba which he
said benefitted the Russians.
Goldwater forces steamrolled
their way to a victory in the
election of the chairmanship of
the state party.