FEB 1 0 TO
n 1 rv 1.
Cimlini,,.,l rl.;ir w iMi teinuer;.
Iimts in the high fillies.
VOLUME LXVlVlT NO."8?
Two A r rested A s Negroes
Continue Sitdovn Strike
In Woolworth Store
IVv JOVUIIW YAKIU.hY
greens, ;ijr Two youth.,.
Mil- white one Negro, were ar
nsttd yi's'cKl.iy m. rim. lor !;
orJt y conduit m the ( ; 1 1 mo
I' W VvoiJvo; ,h stole, stent' (,l .1
sixth.v .,itdun strike in Negro
U It Ills seeking se. He .it the
s o: ' l.iiu h i ( in ill rr.
Guy U .il.t r Uu hmoiul, lii-ycnr-old
G tri s'mhi romea'. Ihe wh to
''".v. .i i.l U.Jiard (.'. Re dak. 22
v i -I 1. 1 I .V g;o. , ,. rc il( eased oi
I (.; -: ..nil m,- 1. 14 t i th.T in
'" ('111. J thr r i-M'.it luiH !l
c.am.er in .ho Given.-. i,oi o u.o.
A Gn cnsboi o I). uly ,cs report -
' i .il lo.V .,, ,s. ,..v
I e ed to . u j,, ,s!, s.,1
"i 'I.IV Hi ' Mill ;. v,-. in t . idencc.
A po.uf.i- ,..i j i i,N three
"," h ; uu;. i .(.., ; K,h(
.i local gang. ,ere in lac v:;v
I Ik- ,:nkc c.t.-.ed it, uui d.,y
pe.aeaoty. t.iily ,u.i,,,,- M. ,,.
Ui.g ..ii. I li , i.. io,.o. lc i. .L.n,
Give Talk Here
A Harvard I'nivcisity !.,!
anl,.,iv. Dr. l.,ii..,.iii M
Scleknian. a ,11
ide.i.s v(N,ion t'.K.- University ol
North Carolina Executive Program
on jui.l.iy, FtM).
"A MorJ I'n.Io.MJi-liy lor .Mi.
jonioiu" ui.! hv the tupic tor hi
present. i:io;i t.eioro thT- hiisino.s.s and
industry cccutit.s who are en
rolled in the .-ix-montfj adwineul
tudy. Kxeeiiii-.e iVtrj.n ui.J '
uate.s alo retu.n for the Great;
li S.itkmon, who is Kirslt in
prul'o.sMjr of la!,or relations in the
M.irvard (iradua.o Stiiool ot Bnsi
noss A:lin;nis.ia.i0n. has tauiit .
there since li:.: Karlier in his ca- .
reir he was a researcher oa Indus- ;'
trial .,lu, ii.s or tH Ku.s.sell Sa-e
Komalation and uas e.etatie di-M-ctur
ot Hi- AsvauaUd Jevsisli
For more Iti.tii Jo y,ars it.
"en ae;i;e as ., labor arhitr.itoi
in N. A i'i;-i,iud, and hi, hooks in
tl:ide The eA Industrial Itela
Uon.,' and - I.ahor Kelaiiois and
Murium latum.,. " Another hook by
Solekin.in h...s the same title a h,,
luluca'ed as a social worker, he
li"ld, a I'.. S decree Irom the Uni
' r,i.y of ',t shnrh and M. A and
i'li. I), donees Irom Columbia I'm
w-rsity. He is past president of the
National Cur.Iercru e ot Jewish So
cud Welfaif and the Massachusetts
Conference of Social Work.
act;', e in Boston community
Mai is I'roles.sor Selekman is a
Felloe of thc American Academy
An , an I Sciences, and holds
membership j n;,tjotUl r,niz.,.
'ion, in Ihe iodds or economics,
history, sociology, stati,f ci and so
U.N.C. Officials, Students Greet Cubans
If l IS.
observers aero in Ihe store, but
.here was no organized action.
Students of AAT ColU-e started
die str.ke Monday aiiern.ton in do-,1
linr.ee cd U ol a r;h, sereated
(i viee jiolny. o service has been j
iven the stuJents, who luve at1
lines occupied all of the (.li seats. '
Mu- .Nemo;-., are now conducting a
similar strike at the S. H. Kress I
A me. w;i, hrld I'; id ty ni-hl '
bc!wiv:i WooLvorth olUci.ds and I
, lescntjlivcs td A&T. Guilford.:
'Hi);:etl and Women's Cade.'. Aj
:ev students irom the white insti-1
i..i n. lune supported the Negroes j
:i In.'ir ctlort. j
U 'td .'. ei : I. ha, made no move- i
cli u;-e ' situation or
' 1 .!- s.. ike. A ch.a.i sp. ke-.r.an
i v .v o.k said that it L the j
.'ie's i i l,;.u .o aidtie by local
rc-a.di;..4 so t elation,
ea Kiti.. i'.'iM Grtenslioro leader
I'-i-sct was ia the store
' i'.!ay to "t. ke c u e .f my men
..iu to ke, p v jounce to a mini
mum " The Klan has l.ik.-n iw. ,r-.
Ih' Nielli students do not seem
: be rotating in .shiits. I'he Daily
News repoit-r .,aid that the whi.e
youi.h.s .st em to take turns uaruiii.u
Sen, Seats For
NKW YOIfK. i.r Former Demo
cratic National Chairman dames A.
Karicy today ur ged a la a "maing
ad former I'resi.knts lifetime, nwi;
votipg s( naters at large."
Writing in This Week magazin
Karley sai l:
"I am convinced that tiiis u, ihe
best pos :bie way to keep and utse
, die wisdom and abilities of our prcs
' idents after they leave the White
'ln the Senate, a former Presi
dent would be constantly avai'able
lo Cong.e.s.,men needing his heij.
and advice. Any former P. esident,
.h.Ievcr his party and whatever
hr.s record as President, acquires a
vast amount of information and in
sight that members of Congiesj
and the general public can never
' Further, a lormer President
wculj liad the Senate an excellent
, forum in which to speak out on
major policy question.,. This would
be especially important in foreign i
; and military affairs, areas where a j
retired Chief Executive wuold have
.substantial special knowledge" I
!.'....!.. . . ...
i cm ays suggesuon was in line
with the thiaking of former Repub
lican President Herbert Hoover,
j who with Harry S. Truman is one
j of the only two living ex-Presidents.
Hoover's remarks, made List De-
cember, accompanied Farley'? arti
cle. it' : i
-t t , ( -
FROM CUBA . . . W.lcomed By
Complete UP) Wire Service
WASHINGTON', Secretary of
State Christian A. Herter held a
Saturday conference on disarma
ment today with military, diplomatic
and intelligence experts.
Although the meeting was secret,
indications were that the discussion
covered plans for the next step in j
h;ist-ttest negotiations at Geneva
on a nuclear test ban. and Western
policy preparations for broadscale
disarmament talks with the Soviet
hloe .starting March l.".
The two projects are closely re
la' ed. The nuclear powers consider
diat an agreement to prohibit nu
clear weapons testing under an in
icrnational inspection system would
greatly advance Ihe prospects J'or
oilier disarmament measures. Con
versely a breakdown in the tcsL
talks would darken the chances for
orcadcr arms control pac's.
HjrUv and President KiscnhoAcr
are reported to have decided about
; two weeks ago that the United
i Slates vvou.d propose in the test ne
. g 'Ma.ions that Britain and Russia
; J 'i" in seeking a limiU-d test ban
on the ground that it now appears
i impossible to get agreement on an
inspection system which could ef
lectively police the less powerful
underground nuclear explosions.
Britain is reported to have agreed
'o go along with the U. S. proposal
to seek a limited rather than total
prohibition but the Soviet spokes
man at Geneva rejected the whole
rica even In lore it was presentd.
Officials prsent at today's meet
ing wirh Herter included Allen W.
Dulles, director of the Central in
telligence Agency; Dr. George B.
Kistiakowsky. Eisenhower's science
adviser; John F. Floberg. memb,er
of the Atomic Energy Commission:
John N. Irvin 11, Assistant Secre
tary of Defense f:;r International
Affairs; Ambassador Frederick M.
Eaton, V. S. riegotiatar for the
March disarmament talks; and
Phi 'ip .1. Farley. Herter 's special
adviser on disarmament and atomic
State Department officials, who
were reluctant even to acknowledge
that the meeting was held, declined
to deline the range of topics cov
ered aldiough the presence of Eaton
and Farley made it clear fhat the
major focus was on disarmament.
U. N. SEMINAR
Carolina students attending the
Y -sponsored UN Seminar will leave
next Wednesday for New York. The
theme of the trip is "Uprooted Peo
ples." Thirteen students are planning to
go and they will leave from behind
the Y building at 7:30 p.m.
Anyone else interested in going
may contact Judith Clippard at
!17 in Spencer dorm. Cost of the
trip is $27.(i7. which includes bus
fare and a room at the Woodstock
Hotel. Deadline for reservations is
t . . 7 r - :: n
J J. j v ?i
1 1 Ml t
? ' I ;
V. -. sV. X
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 7,
Goettingen Books Examined
, s i : - - -K
Kunstmann, and Baerberl Becker
University. Dr. Kunstmann is chairman of the Department of Ger
manic Languages. Berghahn and Miss Becker are exchange students
from Goettingen University. rholo by Blumenthal
Two Germans Are Imprisoned
For Anti-Jewish Desecration
COLOGNE, Germany. t,r Two
young Germans went to prison to
day lor the Christmas Eve desecra
tion of Cologne's new synagogue,
an act that ignited anti-Jewish inci
dents around the world.
At the end of a one-day trial, a
state court gave a 14-month sen-
fence to Arnold Strunk and a 10
iiionth sentence to Paul Schoenen.
Strunk, a pale-faced 25-year-old
baker, told the court he regretted
hLs act. He showed no emotion when
the sentences was read. Neither did
Schoenen, a 23-year-old apprentice
cle;k who slept through part of the
They were convicted on charges
of damaging a religoius shrine,
slandering the memory of the dead,
blasphemy and insult. In addition,
Strunk was found guilty of endan
gering the West German Republic.
The two youths were arrested on
Christmas Day alter a massive
manhunt to find the .persons who
smeared the outer walls of the
Jewish church with red painted
swastikas and the words: "Ger
mans, we demand: Jews, get out!"
They also pouied a bucket of black
oil paint over this famous old cath
edral city's monument for the vic
tims of Nazi rule.
A rash of anti-Semitic incidents
followed around the world. In Ger
many, almost 100 pet'sons were ar
rested. Strunk told Ihe court he defaced
the synagogue to draw attention to
the "Jewish danger to the German
ic race." But he insisted he did not
Cuban Students Begin
Their Month-Long Visit
To Carolina Campus
CHAPEL IliLL - Fifteen Cuban ( Dean of ihe School of Phiiosophv
students, four hours late, wearing j and Letters at Havana and Mrs
green barets and disguising any
flight fatigue, arrived at Ra'e gh
Durham Airport very early Ftiday
morning or a month -long stay at
the University of North Carolina.
The studenis quickly made t.iem
seives acquainted with a UNC stu
dent delegation, headed by Student
Body President Charlie Gray, which
met them at the airport.
A missed flight connection at
Miami, Ma., accounted for their
All of the your.g Cuban represen
tatives are outstanding studenis,
their ages ranging from the early
20's to the early 30's. Their knowl
edge of English ranges from com
plete mastery of the language to a
very limited knowledge.
The nine women and six men are
accompanied by Dr. Luis A. Baalt,
Volker Berghahn, Dr. John
look over books frcm ri:
a;Tprove of the Nazis' mass anni
hilation of six million Jews.
Strunk said he knew few Jews
but did not like them because of
their "conspicuous behavior, par
ticularly in restaurants." He added:
"My standpoint is: The Germans
be.on;- in Germanv and the mhw
iin 0lher countries.'
Schoenen, whose grandfather was
half Jewish, said he is not anti
Semitic but that he did not want
to leave his friend Strunk alone
after Strunk had helped him smear
Schoenen said his -motive was to
protest against the monument's in
scription which reads: "This monu
ment recalls Germany's niosi
shameful period I ):$;-i;h:,."
" This amounts to an admission ol
collective guilt for Ge,tapo 'Nazi
Seciet Police) crimes for which the
German people cannot be made re
sponsible as a whole", he said. ' By
ihis inscription, the German people
is soiling itself.
"But I am not anti-semitic. I
tried up to the last moment to talk
Strunk into dropping the synagogue
Both Strunk and Schoenen were
members of the extreme rightwing
German Reich Party. They were
expelled from the party after their
mey denied in court that they
had been instigated by leaders of
.A medical export testified both
youths were "psycholpathic scat
terbrains with no intelligence rating
and an animal-like fanaticism."
They came to the UNC campus
for the Cub;;n St u lent Leader Sem
mar in General Sociology. After
leaving March 4, they will tour var
ious point, of interests on the East
Coast before retu.ning to Cuba.
They will be housed at the Insti
tute oi Government and take their
meals at places ot their choice.
Chancellor Wiiliam B. Aycock
welcomed the s,aden:s to UNC this
On follow! ig mornings the stu
v'eiiLs will meet lor two h.,urs or
leciures in sociology. They will be
given Spanish outlines of the lec
ture, which will be given in Eng
lish, then interpreted.
English instruction will be offered
on an optional basis.
Offices in Graham
Lashes At Rep.,
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., UP) -Western
Democrats today flailed the
Republican record on natural re
sources and heard Minnesota Sen.
Hubert II. Humphrey suggest that
he is the man to lead their party
back to the White House.
Humphrey, self -described liberal
Democrat, said American leader
ship at home and abroad will be
foremost issue of the 10 cam
paign. IIe said 1960 will offer the
voters their first Hear ehmVo ;n
eight years between a Democrat
and a Republican. He said he could
not perceive how the Republicans
could "let things get cut of hand"
to sidetrack the expected nomina
tion of Vice Presidnt Richard M.
Nixon for President.
Of Nixon, he said: "He Is an ac
complished politician, a haid fight
er, a calculator; he has a power
ful oigaiuzaiion and he will be a
tough candidate. His weakness is
that he is an organization, mach-ine-se.ected.
uedgned and tooled
Humphrey pushed his candidacy
before the 13 state Western Demo
cratic cokerence and said he was
pleased with his recepiiun. He made
h;s formal bow here on the heels of
an appearance by Sen. Lyndon B.
Johnson oi Texas, a formidable but
uiuieciaied prospect. Sen. John F.
Kennedy oi Massachusetts, the on
ly other tormally announced can
didate, sneaks tomorrow
The conference adopted a natural
resources plank intended as a
guide in the writing of the Demo
cratic platform at Los Angeles and
as a proposed handbook ror West
ern candidates in state elections.
C. Giraid Davidson, Oregon na
tional com;ni;teeman and chairman
of ihe conference's Natural Re
sources Committee, .submitted the
report with a statement of his own
saying: "in the face of SKyroocet
;ng needs of our rapidly expanding
population ih the 1950s the Eisenhower-Nixon
record in the resources
Held has been a pitiable tale of de
lay, indifference, administrative
sabotage and 'give away' bordering
The committee advocated a re
sponsible and dynamic resources
program and listed means of carry
ing it, out.
Students in the infirmary Satur
day were the following
Mrs. Doris Poole, Susan Shepard,
lane Melton, James Turner, Rich
ard Merrick. James Lee, James
Evans. Carl Ford, .loservh ruiir.-
p-ml Pri.t t p,. i i -- i
l aui l nest, hoy Green, John Gine.
Oscar Tyson. Joseph Taton, David
William Evans, Thomas Gilliam,
Fred Beachamp, Gordon Thclin,
Larry Jordan, Harvey Lupton,
James Roark. Walter Derrick, Nor
ris Drum, Thomas Bobbitt, Jonny
Ellis, Burton Stuart and Angenta
'"Ii J' ;
.:..:;- if it ' ZL " -
M- I f if? r
-fe" Vl v. it
i r' . : "' t 7 f' -i '. : ' ' ' -.-
i - ' '.;. '' I :-i " ''"' .:. - " ; .
; ' "
- n ii- i ' - -.. . ' i
' ' n M I - -
I MmHfc t m
GREETS CUBAN STUDENTS . . . Charlie Gray, Elena A.avez, and Julio Mendo.a
Becomes One Of Words;
U.A.R. Refuses Proposal
CAIRO, tf The conflict along
the Sea of Galilee front eased off
today to a war of words wLh neith
er side ready to take the next step
toward a settlement.
An official source said the United
Arab Republic cannot accept the
Israeli proposal for talks on the
Syrian frontier incidents as long as
Israel refuses to discuss the status
of the demilitarized zone.
The Isarelis offered to meet the
Syrian side "anywhere and any
time" to discuss frontier problems
but insisted there could be no dis
cussion of the demilitarized zone.
Israel claims the demilitarized
zones as its territory.
"We are always ready to discuso
problems of the armistice within
the mixed armistice commission,"
the U. A. R. source said, "but we i
cannot accept Israel's condition ex-:
eluding the demilitarized zone from ; village was the last outbreak re
talks. The whole problem arises di-J ported by the U. A. R. side.
rectiy trom things Israel has done
inside the demilitarized zone in
violation of the armistice."
The official said the Israelis were
trying to separate the. problem of a
cease-fire from that of the demili
tarized zone "when the two cannot !
be separated." 1
The Intcrfratcrnity Council's sec
ond semester rush starts Tuesday,
Rushing days will be Tuesday,
Wednesday and Friday; suggested
hours are 7-10 p.m. but individua.
iiaternmes may vary slightly. No
uusn is scheduled for ThmiHat,
night because of the Carolina-Wake
Forest basketball game here.
Walker Blanton, 1FC Rush chair
man, said invitations for Rush have
been turned into 206 South Building
and rushecs should receive them
Monday or Tuesday morning. Rush
ees may pick up bids after 2 p.m.
Thursday in 20S South.
Rusuees pledging fraternities dur
ing this Rush period ' will not be
charged a pledging fee by the IFC.
According to Blanton there are
approximately 45 men entering the
university ims semester as fresh-: charge of shot in the head
men or transfers. Approximately 30j Friends had noticed the farm
second semester freshmen have ex-j awner had been nervous and de
pressed a desire to rush at this lime, ! pressed lately, and he was under
also. - i , -, , ,-, , . .
.... ... ia docxr s care. R datives insisted
1 niS IS loo Iircf H-n, in i v. i
vears the iFr hsc cmnt. r :
IFC hopes both new and old mo., i
Blanton explained this Rush will
give the 24 social fraternities a
chance to ruoh new students and
rerush those Who did not pledge
earlier. The IFC considers this rush
important to those wdio did not wish
to pledge their first semester here.
Extends A Southern Welcome
67 year of dedicated serrice u
a tetter University, a better stat
and a better nation by one ot
America's great college papers
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
The official said the demilitarized
zones were established by the Arm
istice Agreement of 1949 and any
violations in thee zones must be
discussed by the mixed armistice
commission comprising representa
tives of Syria, Israel and the Unit
The zones are territory occupied
by Syrian forces at the end of the
Palesline War and claimed by both
sides. Under the armistice, both
sides we e required to pull their
armed forces out or the zor.e. Now
each side is accusing the other of
sending troops back intD the zone.
The Cairo press carried reports
from Israel of an exchange of fire
but officials iee said t hLs apparent
ly was a previously reported inci
dent that occurred early Thursday
morning. That incident in the north
em demilitarized zone near Banyas
Dead In Latest
BRGOKVILLE, In-d.. .? Lester
Gesell arose early this morning in
his well-kept farmhouse, milked two
cows in the barn and then killed
his wife and son as they slept.
The 55-year-old prosperous farm
er then walked downstairs to the
living room and killed himself with
the same double barreleJ 12-gauge
ArPhorities and relatives didn't
know why Ge-ell killed his wife,
Marie, 45, an d If. year-old son. Dale.
iicy said the farmer hnd annorael
worried lately, but nobody knew
what he was concerned about.
Geseil's bachelor brother, Ronald,
found the bedies when he came in
tO the house after finishing the
morning chores. The shotgun was
lying next to his brother's body.
A penciled note was found on the
kitchen table, scribbled on the back
of a bakery advertisement and un
signed. It said simply:
"Ron?!d. I hate to do this."
Dr. Wal'er Foreman, deputy cor
oner, said ihe wiie and the couple's
only son apparently Acre shot while
they slept. Both received a full
ueseu r.aa not mentioned tak n?
t. V t r ,i
Last Tuesday a Hartford city
school principal gunned down two
teachets in their classrooms, and
then he sh.t himself. In Elkhart, a
despondent factory worker went
berserk Thursday and killed his
parents and a nephew before com