Tartly cloudy and sojrteufiat
warmer. Temperatures in the hm
7 years of dedicated service to
s better 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
VOLUV.E LXVIII. NO. 90
Edwin Levy Heads 1960
By MAKY STKWAKT l.AKP.K
Edwin Levy Jr , chairman of tlio
VMM Carolina Svmpo.sium. has rie-
."cnneu me JympiMiiin a.s a uni
WW organization, present ing a pro
gram of an intellectual nature,
available to all students."
Levy, chief organizer and overseer
of this year program. "The lin
age of Man." went on to explain
that the Symposium ilself is not
only composed of Mu.ients but also
o! faculty. ad;ninitralion and towns
people. Ah chairman of Symposium, he
.'lands a! I he top of a specialized
triangle of eieveii commit ices, m.A
iiiovmg vinoo h!y toA.ul the en I
o! two year's work.
The central commi.tce. of whifh
l.ey is the head, is the Program
Corniiut.ee m tins cap.ic.M. he Ids
been working wild a l.o ,e ;;i.nip
of l.uulty. .slit, ieuls, adiiiiius! i.t! ion
itrui townspeople toA.nd tin- .se.ee
lion of lopiis anj speaker tor tli.s
Presently the committee has al
most completed the genera! plan
ning. The oilier commit. ees aiv iioa
tending the outline et up by the
Levy is extiemely enthu.sia.-! ie
about this year's Symposium a. id
Kappa Delta Pledges
Feted Over Weekend
Kappa IX'ita sorority held its an
nual pledge weekend February ." H
The formal presentation dnnc
took plate in the ballroom of the
Carolina Inn. Twenty-one pledge-.,
lead by Mariel O'Dell. pledge pres
ident, and other officers, were pie
The ballroom wa.s decorated in a !
Saturday night's festivities in
cluded a dinner and semi formal
dance at The Country Inn.
European Travel, Job
Offered To Students
A summer in Europe plus a .sum
mer job is available to 3.000 II. S.
Jobs are available in Germany.
France, Kngland. Belgium. Holland.
Luxembourg. Scandinavia. Austria
Work runs from farm, construc
tion, resort, factory and hospital
work to office positions. All job-.
pay according to the standard wage j
of the country in which they are i
i0caie(1- j cliev, lor his work towards world
Low cost travel t0 Kurope can !). j peace; Fidel Castro, for his success
arranged. lui reolu!ioi and land reforms in
Additional information may U ob i Cuba; Ihvight Fisenho wer, lor his
tained by writing to the American : peace-promoting world travels; and
Student Information Service, dahn- General DcGaulle, for his firm and
strasse 56-A, Frankfort Main. Ger- resolute actions in dealing with the
many. recent Algerian insurrection.
Durham Negros Protest
DURHAM tf Negro students
here demonstrated against segre
gated .service policies at variety
store luncheon counters Monday,
thu.s spreading a movement begun
in Greensboro last week.
"If we can stand up and be
served, why can't we sit do.vn and
be served?' .said a coed from North
Carolina College as about 40 Ne
groes occupied the seats of the F.
W. Woolworth Co. lunch counter.
Four white students from Duke Uni
versity accompanied the group.
The store closed about noon after !
police received a telephoned report
that a bomb had been planted in I
"In the interest of public safety,"
said store manager C. L. Storm,
"the store will remain closed for
the rest of the day."
The demonstrators moved to the
S. H. Kress & Co. store, but it too
was closed witliin minutes after
their arrival. The management of
fered no explanation.
The group then crossed to the
Walgreen Drug Store, but the man
ager roped off the dining area and
closed the lunch counter moments
In fore they arrived.
Police picked up two whites dur
ing the demonstrations.
CjiI Hickey of Baltimore. Md., a
wl.i.e Duke University divinity stu- j
!.' i n .1 A ill H i
s.ii '.. ' ill.' .ila.li'i.is .see
V k a'.li .Cc (I: l.'US OI'llOl'
;t . .ii. K 1 ii -;l.e th..t lho.,e who
..'. .vi i ii.,..y a s!.i::.ila:ing eduea
. :oi:al . , i'i i iii e."
ial, no. a -enur physics major,
aas hun a ..lemijor an 1 parliamen
iariau of the S;udc:it Legislature,
i'h.iiriiian of die Si ate Siuoeot Leg
islature l)t h-g.i',i,in. president of
Zt-i.i i': l. fan Irate, niiy. National
S uJeal A -sot. iii'ion Coordinator aiiv.
i delegate tit the National Student
liesiJes In; current Symposium
post. Kii is presently F.xecutive Vice
I'liaanun of the Carolinas-Virginia
itegio.'i ot the National Smdent As-,-ocia.ion
an) a member of the Na-
ioaal Fxecutive Committee.
Will Choose Its
'Man Of Year
The Di-Phi Srciety will meet to
' nigh' at R in Now West to select its
f "'.Maa of the
I Fach year i)ie society selects
! whomever it considers to hae con-
tributed most to progro.s in world
and human affairs to receive the
award. Last year its recipient was
General Chorlcs DeGaulIc, for his
solution to the crisis in the French
Fach Di-Pai member will be per
mitted to nominate a candidate for
tn(. ., , ...i
Some of tht
for tno ;iwar(i
are Nikita Khiu.sh-
dent, ( was with the Negro demon
strators at Wool worth's because "I
feel it is a good place to get some
But when the group moved to the
Kreas store, of'ticers took Hickey in
to "proiectve custody," saying they
1'ounJ him caught in the center oi
a crowd oi wiete yoiuhs in what
wa.s "a near disturbance."
Also taken into custody, but not
charged, was a white man who
iiienuiied himself as Gordon Carey
of Pasadena, Caul. Carey, who ap
peared to be olaer than most stu
uerits, was accompanying the dem
onstrators. He ret used to disclose
One Negro student, a youth who
would noL identity himself but said
he was a spokesman for the group,
told a reporter:
''It was not a spontaneous move
ment, but has been in the making
for several months."
He said tnere was no organiza
tion backing the demonstration and
ihat there baa been no liaison wiih
stuaents at North Carolina A & T
College who demonstrated daily at
luncli counters in Greensboro last
week. The A & T students agreed
to a two-week cooling off period
aiter white youths, and some adults,
launched counter- demonstrations,
ci eating a ten.e situatioii.
Complete W Wire Service
Open For Gov't
By B ERNIE GIIISELIN
Dr. D. R, Matthews, of the Poli
tical Studies Program, announced
Friday the establishment of four or
five political science internships for
work in Washington, D. C. this sum
mer. Running for the third year the
internships' provide for positions on
the staffs of congressmen, senators
or legislative committees. The pro
gram runs June 1-Aug. 1, normally,
but the position may be extended
at the expense of the intern.
A prime factor in considering ap
plicants will be his intentions to re
turn to the University next fall. The
benefits frm this program include
die intern's ability to share his ex
perience wiih others in class and
Applications will be received
aom juniors and seniors who are
i etui rung to the University, and al--.o
from well qualified sophomores.
Some experier.ee in the study of
American government Ls desired,
out not a strict necessity, along
.vith a B aveiage on all work.
Moie information or an appoint
ment for interview may be obtained
..om Dr. Matthews in 207 Caldwell
The program pays the intern $400
.or an eight week period, an amount
siiliieieni to defray basic expenses,
interns are not paid by their indiv
The selections will be made in
eariy March, followed by placing in
terns with their particular job. In
lerns may request an employer.
The work consists of making basic
research, handling of mail, pertorm
ng routine ofiice work and perhaps
.vriting summaries of bills. Interns
are allowed to attend various com
mittee hearings or other events of
Considering the constant associa
tion with high government officials
and the nation's leading politicians,
the interns are expected to follow
strict rules of dress.
This internship, only a part of the
Political Studies Program, is spon
roed by the Maurice and Laura
Falk Foundation of Pittsburgh, Pa.
1 his foundation now .at over !M),000..
sponsors four graduate fellowships,
studies on the state legislature, on
lobbyists and on Negro activities in
Open To Grads
Recent college graduates and
those receiving their degrees by
March 1960 are eligible to make ap
plication for U. S. Marine Corps of
ficer training, according to Lt.
Cmdr. C. T. Selden of the local
Naval ROTC unit.
Applications must be in Feb. 5 for
ihe next officer candidate course,
which opens in mid-March. Those
qualified are eligible to train either
as Marine pilots or as ground offi
cers and to graduate with a Second
Lieutenant's commission at the end
of the 10-week course.
Applicants should be physically
fit, between the ages of 20 and 26,
and should receive their college de
grees by March. Further informa
tion, Cmdr. Selden said, may be
obtained from Capt. William II.
Rice of the U. S. Marine Corps Of
ficer Selection Office in Raleigh.
Students in the infirmary Mon
Susan Lewis, Carol Griffen, Sus
an Henderson, Karen Lesher, Fran
cis Pierson. Ralph Scott, Carleton
Thompson, Joseph White, Michael
Donald Goodwin, Paul Prieft, Ed
win Kearns, William James, Ralph
Barnett, Ralph Johnson, Oscar Ty
son, Joseph Laton, Ralph Mason,
Thomas Bobbitt, Thomas Cannon,
Roy Greene, Gene Auctry, Mari
enne Tarrot, David Wysong, Mere
di'ih Thomas. Carl Phitts, Burton
Stuart, Edwin Hall, Larry Jordan,
Lee Kitteredge, Alexander Adams,
Norman Hall, John Harran, Lar
ry Mclver, Melzer Morgan, .John
Parrin and Robert McClellan.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1960
U. Of Toronto
By EDWARD NEAL RINER
The University of Toronto has
disassociated itself from the 30
fraternities and eight sororities
on its campus.
came from the Caput (senior dis
ciplinary body of the university
composed of the president, prin
cipal of University College, fleads
of federated universities and col
leges, and deans) which indirectly
gave its reason as discrimination.
Dr. Claude T. Bissell, univer
sity president, in a statement is
sued Oct. 24, 1959, said: "Any act
of discrimination based upon race,
religion or color strikes at the
very heart of the life of the Uni
versity of Toronto . . . discrimin
ation is by no means as clear cut
as people think. It is clear cut
as far the university is concerned,
but is is open to all sorts of dis
tinctions Alien it happens out
Today is the formal opening of
state headquarters for the Volun
teers for Hewlett organization
formed in Chapel Hill last weck
by Dewey Sheffield and Robert
The headquarters occupies three
offices in the University National
Bank Building on Franklin Street.
The purpose of the organization
as stated by the co-chairmen is to
promote the election of State
House Speaker Addison Hewlett
in his candidacy for the U. S. Sen
ate. Hewlett is running against Bob
Gregory, an attorney from Greens
boro, and B. Everett Jordan, the
present junior senator from North
Carolina who was appointed two
years ago by Gov. Luther Hodges
to fill the position made vacant
by the death of Senator Kerr Scott.
Co-chairman Pace stated: "Since
the organization of Volunteers for
Hewlett, public response has been
widespread." Sheffield and Pace
made a swing through 10 counties
last week and expressed satisfac
tion with what they had seen.
Sheffield stated Saturday that
five North Carolina colleges have
been contacted and that "we will
cover all 100 counties within the
A gToup of Volunteers were pre
sent at Saturday's Jefferson-Jackson
Day Dinner in Raleigh, shak
ing hands and talking up support
for their candidate.
Tar Heel Beauty No. 10
1 l ' V - W
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MARIANNE DIAB, a junior from Burlington, is an Alpha
Delta Pi pledge majoring in English.
Of Student Body J
By Street; Spain
The new policy on Greek letter
organizations calls for action to
stop "erroneous belief that frater
nities have any official position
in or relationship to the Univer
sity of Toronto."
No fraternity or sorority may
use the name of the university on
notepaper nor may any university
publication make reference to fra
ternities and sororities. The clubs
will no longer get reduced adver
tising rates in these publications.
Previously fraternities and sorori
ties paid $16 for an ad in the
yearbok as compared to $150 for
The university president said it
does not intend to dictate to fra
ternities, but individual action
against the interest of the univer
sity or academic welfare of the
student will be handled by dis
ciplinary action of the Caput.
President Bissell continued by
saying the Caput was in position
"to say, if we wish, that he (a stu
dent) is quite free to belong to
a fraternity, but if he does belong,
he can't stay in the university.
Opinion of the university's new
policy varied among fraternity
presidents. Some said fraternities
had always been disassociated
from the university and the uni
versity could not shape the poli
cies of fraternities.
Of the 30 fraternities affected,
11 have chapters on the UNC
campus: Beta Theta Pi, Delta Up
silon, Kappa Alpha Society, Kappa
Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi
Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Pi
Lambda Phi, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu and Zeta Psi.
Half of the eight sororities have
chapters at Carolina: Alpha Gam
ma Delta, Delta Delta Delta, Kap
pa Kappa Gamma and Pi Beta
Fellow wishing to get to class on
time this semester set his alarm
clock a little earlier than usually
he showed up at Saunders Hall at
8 a.m. for a 9 o'clock class.
a...iWMTWrfT?.....S f . ft
Offices in Graham
By DAVE JONES
Jim Scott was elected Chairman
of the Student Party last evening.
He suceeds Dewey Sheffield who
resigned in the eleventh hour of
his term as Party Chairman.
Party Sergeant At Arms, Bill
Whichard, was elected as party
Vice Chairman to succed Norman
E. Smith. Smith has been acting
chairman and presided over the
opening of the meeting.
Betsy Quattlebaum was elected
Secretary to suceed Sandy David
son and Leon Barber was elected
Sergeant At Arms to fill Whieh
ard's old post.
With the election of Jim Scott
as Chairman, the membership of
the Student Party automatically
instituted its new by laws.
Under the new by laws the ad
visory board of the party has been
subplanted by a planning board and
an executive committee. Member
ship of the planning board includ
es Bill Harris, Dwight Wheelis and
SP Legislator Phil Edwards.
Other newly elected offices in
clude membership chairman, Bill
Collier and treasurer Pete Thomp
son. Scott's first official act as Chair
man was to "Exercise my execu
tive privilege and appoint, with
the body's approval, Roger Fou
shee as Parliamentarian."
Foushee accepted and addressed
the group briefly on the role of
parliamentary proceedure and the
acceptance of Robert's rules of
order as an authority.
After the election of officer's
discussion on next week's adgendy
ensued. It was suggested that work
begin on the nomination of leg
islative candidates and the party's
Chairman Scott then anounced
plans for the nomination of leg
islative candidates from the Town
Men's and Town Women's Dis
tricts, the election of legislators
to fill existing vacancies in Dorm
Men's II and Dorm Men's HI, and
the consideration of a platform.
GMAB Job Applicants
Students interested in becoming
officers, chairmen or committee
members of Graham Memorial
Activities Board may receive appli
cation blanks at the GM informa
tion desk or from Angus Duff,
GMAB president this year.
Applications will be accepted Feb.
-March, and new chairmen and
members will be chosen in the lat
ter part of that month.
Duff asks that blanks be filled
in by candidate and returned quick
ly. G. M. SLATE
The following activities are sched
uled for Graham Memorial today:
Ways and Means Committee, 4-6
p.m., Woodhouse; Finance Commit
tee, 4-6 p.m., Roland Parker I;
U. N. Assembly, 7-8:30 p.m., Grail;
Woman's Residence Council, 7-9
p.m., Roland Parker I, II & HI;
Sophomore Cabinet, 7-9 p.m., Room
203, Alumni Building; Student Par-,
ty Meeting, 7-9 p.m., TV Room;
Freshman Class Interviews, 7:30-9
p.m., Woodhouse; Campus Commit
tee, 9-11 p.m., Woodhouse; Fresh
man Class Interviews, 9-11 p.m.
Roland Parker I; Citizens for Good
Government, 9-11 p.m., Grail.
s As Treasurer
Will Be Announced
In Next Few Days
By HENRY MAYER
Student body Treasurer Bob
Bingham and Attorney - General
Jack Spain have both resigned
from their positions, effective im
mediately. President Charlie Gray an
nounced that Gordon Street will
fill out Bingham's unexpired
term as treasurer. No replace
ment has been announced for the
"It is unfortunate that Bob will
be unablq to finish his term,"
Charlie Gray commented upon
learning of the resignation. "
have enjoyed working with hirr
this past year. He has added a;:
invaluable service to the execu
tive branch of the student gov
ernment. Bob has laid a much
needed foundation for the year
round budget committee and has
helped student government to a
sound financial year."
Bingham will be replaced by
Gordon Street, who served in the
student legislature for the past
three years. He is floor leader of
the UP and has been chairman, of
the finance committee for the past
In announcing Street's appoint
ment, Gray called him "the most
qualified replacement for Bingham.
Although this appointment will ne
cessitate Gordon's resigning from,
the legislature, I feel that he can
serve the school better as treas
urer." Spain, who has been attorney
general since 1958, resigned due t
the fact that he is reading for hon
ors in history and must complete
the requirements within the next
two months. Therefore, he is resign
ing from all activities in order to
devote time to his academic work.
Gray noted that Spain has done
an "outstanding job as attorney
general, especially considering the
complications that have occurred in
our honor system. I regret that he
is resigning and firmly believe that
he has left a strong enough founda
tion so that the transition will not
be too difficult."
Last Lecturer Cites
Need For Creativity
By HENRY MAYER
'We must undergo an academic !
renaissance if we are to share in
the next chapter Of the advance
ment of learning," Dr. George V.
Taylor, associate professor of his
tory, told a small, but enthusiastic
audience at last night's last Lec
ture Series presentation in Memor
"In order to keep up with the
advances being made elsewhere, we I
must develop in our educational sys
tem, at all levels, a type of think
ing which is both rigorous and criti
cal on one hand and marvelously
receptive and imaginative on the
other," Dr. Taylor stated.
Instead of dwelling in oversimpli
fications, the speaker urged that we
shed our "primitive reluctance to
stretch our intelligence in order to
understand complex realities and
Placed in the hypothetical situ
ation of delivering what he knew
would be the last lecture before his
death, Dr. Taylor chose to talk
about uncertainty, "because it is
the most fundamental, intellectual
and moral problem of our time."
Dr. Taylor went on to explain
that uncertainty robs us of the abil
ity , to make important assertions.
"We can be sure of small and ptt
ty details, but not of the patterns
we think we see in them."
Using the French Revolution as I
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
n-r nfiiTiril, iliiMfiin i rmliiaiii
ii.te;vie.s .j: freshmen inte.ested
in serving cn the Freshman Council
will be tonight in the Woodhouse
Rccm of Graham Memorial at 7:30,
clans president Roger Smkh has an
..cuncel The council will serve as an ad
visory board to the iive olficers and
Kill seek out and solve problems
an illustration, Dr. Taylor pointed
out that we cannot reconstruct the
past in i.i original in: egrity.
"The history we know in our
minds," he declared, "is the rec
orded part of the remembered part
of the observed part of what hap
pened." Because of this, no historian
can assert with full confidence the
precise cause of a given historical
The social scientist is not able to
quantitatively ve.ity h:s assump
tions, as the physical scientist
ordinarily can. However, Dr. Tay
lor pointed out that now scientists
have invented equipment which re
veals segments of reality that New
tonian physics cannot describe.
The physical scientist then relies
on the "uncertainty principle,"
which Dr. Taylor defined as "the
giving up of certainty in favor of
probability." In order to under
stand realities, the scientist must
"strain his imagination and depart
from the realities of daily expeii
ence and accept as postulates, id-as
which are absurd." Therefore, tha
world must adopt in all the sciences
"the free and creative approach
which is mini'u! of the simple and
ci moves cioi'y in -tht: realm of
the complex and absurd."