Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
Feb. 3, 1960, edition 1 /
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FEB 5 lego
I'arlly cloudy and colder today.
High in lower 40s. ,lnereasing
li.udiiif ss ;md lilllc change in
temperature I Imisdjv.
67 years of dedicated service to
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers.
hoe motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 85
Complete IS) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1960
Ofjices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
22 UNC Students Pay Visit
To University Of Toronto
Box p v ,Nv Q -
i i r i f f 3 i i I .s- viii ii t i ii ii i. ail -s.i f j via i 3
l I J I II M r 71 i J I mim&? t fell v J I
sy y y
Itv JIWV ton M'lllM.lM;
C. moduli student-; played hos
.l.in 2 M l'H Student (iovcrnmcn
le id. rs who paid a visit to ;hc I'ni
ffi: : ron.nto.
Kctiirmm; the Canadians' Nov
fnihcr isil. tin- Carolina students
spent lour days round trip travel
ing by lr;nn. A set en-hour lay
ocr in New i.rk bo(h ways al
lowed them time lo lour tin- city
ti oin tin N.-w Vo. k sloc k e-
mm- lo (i; ci iiw it It Village.
Tr.ias,.i'r..:io.j expenses were c
cic.i Dv i'.c-.. dc.it Charlie tiriiy":
d mi 1 1.. n.;. v liu;d ami .,( a ..u
:;. ,',( , urn ed iiy an a.'o'iynu.u
I 'j"!' i . v . r arrir a!, tin UC st;
icn!s ve;c h. ii,. 'led .it a ste.ik
lam in ..a !i ILnsy (i II. a per, 1!M.
I . .i I. i.i.i ,i n! v u e p. c- id. IK o
(i,.i,ii (Mi l.lc ,i!.d K.Iii.mT fit. 11
pare, l-'i id.iy at c. iu ni lh.y pariiti
p.iiol in a M-iiriiar on C.ik.di.in
Aaii'.kan ie!.i,ioi,s ui.li William
.dcVauiit , niriiiiici- o! the his.oiv
l.u ul y .
li.nocr ill II.. i t House, (he d. luxe
student uui ii, was followed Itv
lurilie- d.seussiidi ol I he seminal
topic. (..II Km Ion gave a party
lli.it night, lo p.m. -2 a.m. (It is
ciiMoma.y lo lie-in parlies there
at u later hour than usual a!
American uu.v ersiiies. )
Saturday mon.ing was ?.peat on a
lann r.var Toronto sL-ddm..;, ski;ng
and tobogganing. A free aitcrnoon
gave Carolina students an oppor
tuni;y to visit wi.h their individual
hosts. Since the Univeisi.y of Tor
onto is primarily a coiiiiniiUT col
lege, the ;iH's!.. .stayed in piivatt
They dined at a lYenih cafe.
La Maison Dare before seeing (he
National Hue key League game le
tMeen Toronto and New York.
Toronto won 3-2. A party, 10 p.m..
3 a.m., at DeieU Hayes' house
concluded the evening's activities.
Part of the ealei taiument included
u live piece conilm uhich pro
vided intriiii!! music u.th oil
diums of various sivs.
Al'.er seiicrs at ITjaity College
' t'h.ipe! JA .ho .s.u.leais had hrcuk
fa.st al Iii.uiy College. The alier
itoon v.. leotl to a concert pre-M-nied
by the roroi.to Symphony
Orchestra followed by dinner at the
di.hiciit Canadian homes. The last
even; of ;hc nip was a Ian-wed
p. illy uixen by Dean A. J. K.up.
'I lie stu.;eids who made the trip,
in ad.l.li.n to Kay Jelleiies. were
.Sophie M.11I..1, Nancy Awbiey.
Sandy Irotoi.in. Judy Albernolti,
Nancy H.imt, Anic Kaker. Anne
Towers. C.vn hia (irant. lame
Ana ii imer. Ka liy Falenw i-l. r,
Anno i'eny. Cnjil.e (ray. David
'iiiK-i. Davis You i. .Kin Crow -oer,
(iordon S.reel. Hill Cuiich
lield. ILiiik I'aHerson, KrAi.n Fuller,
dim Scott. Wade Smith and David
Committee To Meet
The Carol in i Symposuiiu pro
graii cnm-niU;c will meet (his
alteiuooii at I. Phi Hall. New
"I have certainly realized that anjone can become mentally
This statement was made by a UNC coed who was one
cf several students who made weekly trips to Dix Hill last
I.a-t night a seminar in mental health got underway here in
connection with the 'Y' Dix Hill service project. Both" the project
ami the seminar are open to all students. A seminar will be held
ca-h Tuesday evening at 7 in too upstairs dining room of Lenoir
The organisational meeting last night consisted in part of
a discussion of trips made to Dix Hill last semester and ton
siferaion ef the book "Light Beyond Shadows," by the Rev
The combination project-seminar has at least two goals in
mind: "some contribution to the therapeutic atmosphere of the
mental hospital in Raleigh, and some opportunity for those in
volved to gain a deeper insight into their own self-image." The two
programs are under the direction of Deene D. Clark, Danforth Sem
The following are some of the statements made hy students
who went to Dix Hill lo do volunteer work in the wards last
" ' " tense of revulsion against these 'insane,
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I . " '"' 1 '" I- Bill IT t l-'-.-.---- v- ..
ROYAL CANADIAN WELCOME Peter Brawley, University of
Toronto student, lifts UNC student Cynthia Grant high off the ground
in one of the weekend's typical displays of friendliness.
(Photo by Jacques Roberge)
Holiday Set For SanforcPs
Expected Bid For Top Pest
FAYETTKVLLE. '.. Faye'.te
ville anJ Cumberland County make
ii a holiday Thursday for Terry San
ford's announcement that lie is run
i.n for gjvernar.
The t '-year-old lawyer will
make his formal entry in the race
while the city and county cele
brates "Terry Sanlord Day."
The announcement will make of
ficial what has been obvious for
many months that Sanford is cam
paigning lor the Democratic nom
ination lor governor in the May
primary. It also will climax a state
wide tour which Sanford has con-
Dr. George V. Taylor, associate
professor ol history, will deliver the
second talk in the Last Lecture Se
. ics. Monday. 1! p.m. in Memorial
"IN. lections on Uncertainty"
w.l. be the subject of Dr. Taylor's
ice tiii e, which will contain the
th.aig.its the speaker would like
no s. to leave with American eol-le-p
students il he knew this were
to be his last lecture.
D. Taylor, who is the coordinator
of the Freshman Honor.s Program,
joined the UNC lacully in l!)52. He
ieceiveJ his B. A. from Uutyers
University in 1!I41, and his M. A.
and Ph 1). from the University oi
Wisconsin in 1:M!) and I'JaO.
Ibis unique lecture series was
originated at Ohio State Univer
si y. and Carolina is currently (he
only .school in the nation conduct
ing the series, which is sponsored
by student government.
ental Illness Can
ducted since January.
John D. Larkius Jr. of Trenton,
lawyer and state Democratic na
tional committeeman, already is
in the running. He was the first
candidate to announce.
Others memioned as possibilities,
but as yet uncommitted, are State
treasurer Edwin Gill, Raleigh law
yer I. Beverly Lake, and state Sen.
O. Arthur Kirkman of High Point.
SaSnford served as a state sen
ator in 1U53. lie moved into politi
cal prominence when he managed
the successful U. S. Senate cam
paign for the late W. Kerr Scott in
The Fayetteville High School
band will provide a musical back
ground for the Sanford program
Thursday around noon. Streets will
be decorated with bunting and
loudspeakers will be set up to
carry the proceedings.
Sanford served as a state sen
form at the historic Market House
in downtown Fayetteville. I. H.
O'Hanlon. who served with SanforJ
in the 1!)."): legislature, will be mas
ter oi ceremonies for the program.
Among the visitors expected
from over the state will be Mrs.
V. Kce (Miss Mary) Scott of Haw
River, widow ol the lormer gov
ernor and U. S. Senator.
Dining the afternoon, Sanford
will be guest of honor at an "open
house" event at the Lions civic
YMCA CABINET TO MEET
The first cabinet meeting of the
YMCA for this semester will be
Thursday, 4:30 p.m. in the Y build
ing. Bob Noble, who spent last year
in Germany on Campus chest funds,
will present a 20 minute program
on "The Sew Threat of Germany "
Cabinet members are urged to be
craiy' people came to me. I found at times I avoided contact
with them. I wondered if these men understood anything we
were trying to do. I was a little angry when they didn't thank
me profusely when I did something for them."
But, as Clark points out, "the reaction gradually changes, for
this same student later said, "The first time we went to Dix Hill.
I was a little uneasy about how I should act, how the patients
would act, and how they would react to me. On our first visit, an
elderly woman came up and grabbed my arm. I really was sur
prised and unsure about what to do. If the same thing had hap
pened a few weeks later, I would have hardly given ft a second
"As each week passed I became more and more at ease
and more sure of just what my reactions should be. I think
that the fact that the woman was in a mental institution gave
me a different attitude than I would have had if I had met her
in a friend's home or in a general hospital."
On the trips to Dix Hill students get to know individual pa
tients, go to dances with them, play cards and just chat. A coed
said her "whole attitude toward the mentally disturbed has chang
ed. I now think of them as being just the same type people I
know outside. They no longer seem a separate branch of the hu
man race or a select group of people. I have certainly realized
that anyone can become mentally disturbed."
Cuban Student Lead
To Visit UNC Campus
By MAS A NISIHIIARA
Fifteen Cuban student leaders are
coming here Thusrday from the Uni
versity oi Havana to attend the Cu
ban S udenl Leader Seminar. It will
lie held for four weeks on campus.
The seminar is sponsored by the
UNC Institute of Latin American
Studies and by the School of Phil
osophy, University of Havana, in
cooperation with (he State Depart
ment. The president and the vice-president
of the university student body
are included. Nine participants are
women students, including a TV
actress and a kindergarten teacher.
The seminar is designed to give
the Cuban students special aca
demic opportunities that may
prove valuable to them on their
return home and to give them a
realistic picture of life in the
United States. They will study so
ciology and anthropology especial
ly. Special lectures wiil be given
on several aspects of American
life in cooperation with the Insti
tute for Research in Social Sci
During their four-week stay here
at Chapel Hill, they also will have
opportunities to attend extra-curricular
activities, such as talks with
the student government, to partici
pate in a mock United Nations As
sembly, to attend basketball games,
and to attend the Duke Ellington
dance performance and a Count
Basie concert. They are also sched
uled to stay overnight at homes in
The University was chosen for
FOREIGN VISITORS Tunisian officials participating in the For
eign Leaders Program of the International Exchange Service are
shown as they talk with University Chancellor William B. Aycock.
From left to right are Aycock, Mahmoud Messadi, secretary of state
for national education; M'Hamed Essaafi, secretary of the Tunisian
Embassy, Washington, D. C; and Charles Micaud, professor of in-
the seminar because of its repu
tation in sociology and anthropol
ogy and of the work of the Insti
tute of Latin American Studies.
According to Dr. Federico Gil, di
rector of the institute, who is in
charge of the Program, the Univer
sity has been vitally interested in
Latin America for almost 50 years,
with thL; interest culminating in the
Summer-Winter School of the liHO's.
Dr. Oil, a specialist in . Latin
American governments, said,
"Such a project has significance
for the relations between the peo
ples and governments of the Unit
ed States and Latin America, for
in many ways they exert influ
ence upon the formulation of far
The seminar will continue through
March 4, when the Cubans leave
Chapel Hill to spend another two
weeks touring the United States in
cluding a storpver at Puerto Rico
on their way home.
The Cuban visitors will stay at
the Joseph palmer Knapp Building,
and most of the classes will have
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled today in Gra
ham Memorial are the following:
Pan He, 5-6 p.m..- Grail; Chess
Club, 7-11 p.m., Roland Parker 1 &
III: and International Student
Board, 4-6 p.m. Woodhouse.
Another coed said ". . . it was so difficult to realize that one
who is not the most vivacious talker, the outstanding social worker,
not an expert in psychology or the practice of Christianity but a
raw, inhibited college student could be of real help hew ex
tremely discouraging is the fact that I. you. all of us. have not done
enough. We could have done so much more."
Following is the schedule of seminar subjects and speakers:
9 The Reverend Fred West cf Raleigh, former patient at
Dix Hill Mental Hospital. An evening's consideration
of mental illness from
Dr. Walter A. Sikes.
Dorothea Dix Hospital.
mental hospitals with
which laymen can be
turbed in and out of hospitals.
Chaplain William Steiniger, Chaplain at Dix Hospital.
.The relation of religious life to mental health.
1 Study group in the area of Approach: why is silence
threatening? Why do I have difficulty relating to some
people? Why do I reject the way some people approach
me? How may I overcome some of these difficulties?
March 8 Dr. J. Earl Summers, psychiatrist at North Carolina Me
morial Hospital. Approach.
March 15 Study group considering anxiety: what is the nature of
Post To Begin
Feb. 3 In Y
The Alpha Phi Omega Book
Trad.ng Post will be operated
again this year in Y Building, 9
a.m.-4:.'0 p.m. Feb. 3 through 8.
It wiil be closed Saturday after
noon and Sunday.
Students who wish to sell their
used texts should bring them by,
price them and the APO brothers
will try to seli them. Alter the
trading post closes, students will
pick up the cash for their books,
or the unsold books, according to
APO trading post chairman Clai
"The aim of the trading post is
to offer students a chance to buy
and sell used texts at a reason
able price, eliminating the middle
man profit and the inconvenience
of individual transactions," Cor
"In the past few years, more
and more students have patronized
the trading post, an annual serv
ice project of APO. We hope this
is a sign of its effectiveness and
usefulness to the students."
Physician Expects Flu
Bug To Hit Chapel Hill
University physician E. McG.
Hedgpeth will "be surprised" if
Chapel Hill is not hit by the current
Presently 10 to 15 students are in
the infirmary with flu. Normally,
the doctor said, "there is a sharp
increase in respiratory
after vacation periods.
i ,f l i ft . , 4sf-
ternational affairs at the University of Virginia. Micaud served as
interpreter for the tour. The Tunisian officials spent two days in
North Carolina, dividing their time between Duke University, UNC
and State College in Raleigh. The exchange service is conducted by
the U. S. State Department.
the patient's point of view.
Psychiatrist and Superintendent,
The nature and objectives
a consideration of the ways
of assistance to the mentally dis
Will Oppose Jordon
In May 28 Primary
RALEIGH P) Melvin Cording
has withdrawn from the Senate
race, saying that in view of re
cent developments (Hewleifs can
didacy), he "believes that in the
interest of the party, his with
drawal would best serve the par
ty. He adds that to continue in the
campaign, a second primary
might result "at great expense to
By IIAKVE HARRIS
and BERNTE GIUSELIN
Before a handful of assistants and
reporters Addison Hewlett quietly
announced his candidacy for the U.
3. Senate yesterday at the Sir Wal
ter Raleigh hotel, subject to the
May 28 primary.
In the 10 minute session Hewlett
paried with questions pertaining to
financial backing, his platform, and
the choosing of a campaign man
ager. Hewlett remained non-com-mital
on all questions with prom
ises to outline his platform and to
name a manager later in the cam
paign. Indicating that he w ould campaign
extensively throughout the state,
Hewlett said, "I'm gonna scrap it
for everything I'm worth."
In a statement read to news
men yesterday, Hewlett stated
"We shall move on the simple
precept upon which we were
raised, that the people of North
Carolina elect their Senator, and
no others are vested with this
Hewlett will be opposed by the
rssss& if- iMti
anxiety? What is the difference between anxiety and
fear? What is the difference between natural and path
ological anxiety? How may anxiety be relieved?
22 Dr. Harley Shands, psychiatrist at North Carolina Me
morial Hospitel. Anxiety.
29 Study group considering acceptance: why is self-acceptance
difficult? What relation does self-acceptance have
with the ability to accept others? What is the difference
between self-love and selfishness? What is the religious
attitude toward acceptance?
5 The Keverend Carr, Durham pasU.r active in counseling.
12 Dr. Bernard Glueck, psychiatrist at North Carolina Me
morial Hospital. The healthy and therapeutic manner in
which people can relate to cne another.
26 Panel discussion of "The Authentic Life" with The
Reverand Vance Earron, Presbyterian Church. Chapel
Hill; Dr. Eugene Hargrove, Psychiatrist and Commission
er, of Mental Health for North Carolina; the Reverend
Charles Jones, Community Church, Chapel Hill; Professor
Maurice Natanson. Philosophy Dept., U.N.C.
10 Review of Project
17 Final Meeting
present junior senator, B. Everett
Jordan from Saxapahaw. Jordan
.vai appointed two years ago by
Gov. Luther Hodges to fill the seat
made vacant by the death of W.
Melvin Cording, mayor of Wal
lace, has also announced his can
didacy for the senate seat.
Hewlett, a Wilmington attorney,
has been speaker of the State House
of Representatives for the past
year. His name was mentioned
earlier in connecaan wkh the gu
bernatorial campaign, but on Jan.
-I, HeAiett formally wihdrew all
inLentLns of taking part in the gov
ernors' race because of lack of
The legislator told newsmen yes
terday that he understood that "it
takes less than half as much money
o wage a senatorial campaign as
ic d.es a gubernatorial race."
'"My support, both voting and fi
nancial, will have to come from the
people," Hewlett stated. He has
saiu before that his will be a "poor
man s campaign." He added that
he will not accept contributions
.rom source.-! who "aIH want to
call the shijts."
In respon.-e to questions, Hewlett
said lha. he had made up his mind
to run on Saturday, af.er talking to
friend and supporteis.
AIcut a dozen members of a
Yc'u.iice.s lor Hw.eLt organiza
tion wete present at the news con
ference. rih - group was part of a
sta e wide organization formed
last week wih Dewey Sheffield
and Robert Pace as co-chairmen.
Headquaiters of the Vdunteers is
iccated in Chapel Hill. Their pur
pose is to promote the candidacy
subserjutnt election of Hewlett to
-h- senate, the chairmen said.
Sheffield is currently a senior at
UNC. He is active in campus politics
ind is president of the Wilson Coun
ty Young Democratic Club.
Pace, a resident of Morrisville,
s a gradua'e of the University and
is also a member of the state YDC.
1 v r
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