87 years of dedicated serrlee e
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one ot
America's great college papers.
hoe motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
Continued clear and cool, tem
peratures in the low 50's.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1960
VOLUME LXVIII. NO. 94
Complete W Wire Service
Ofjices'in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
r jmm m mm
ysiiiM fejsnr jc
Handled By Grayson
Tlie in. in behind t!u" pruposid
Sv inpiimii budget ol ! .'27 U
(mtil;'.' (i:;iMn. .i scnar major in:;
l!l l.!'.-.ll-!l l.ltel.l t'IC. ! l t . i A!c
,ni.!n.. V ,i I U- I-. the I i f imii er !(!'
the I'ho C. in)!, n i S nip M'.ii:i lo be
l.f! 1 i 'i 2'.' 1 1 1 1 . . i : April I.
Gr.iwm li.i been occupied this"
p.M .'liif'f.- with l!if luurin ot
S nipii-inin's total vests. Keide thf
I . i s i o M'ltinu up oi the hinlc, he
h.iN ken i nllcctin.; nart thf pro
posed .;i;ii by .:ppo.ii'ing belnre vur
i'iii- . Ii i n 1 1 1 o i it- . soriritics. Ira
I , i mi m- ;m I ii, in r siiiififs. Thf fi
ll. il pjn nl in- ji ! will be llt.it ol
li.liiUllI H i iif SpCHdiM'
lie is niiv .iMc In ti'pi.it that
more tli.it M.ixn ha-, been raitd
"('unsiuenii , that tin- va'ue t). M.e
Symposium program will be ex
tended !o tli'' wli.ilf ot thf l'ni f .sit v
community." Grayson commcntul
"the students, t.uuUy aii.l admin
istration have lecn most gc nerous."
Other nctiv.tics and honors of
which Graven i. currently a mem-ht-r
arc tin O. dcr ot the (Jr. I hi-
How Can You
Be So Cruei?
I Coast Guard
I An application deadline for qual
I tiication for the August, 1-9G0, Coast
I Guard Officer Candidate Class has
been set Norfolk Coat Guard offi
cials revealed today.
' A cut-oil date of April 20. I'.MiO.
was established to ("liable selection
i and notification of college applicants
1 prior to the June graduations.
varei & Baiiiy Khrushchev Talk GVes Nehru
America Has! To Appear Here
Sen. Gale W. McGee (D-Wyo)
told a Thursday night audience
here that the American's "whole
measure of values has reduced it
self to a materialistic yardstick."
Speaking before the opening
session of the 10th annual confer-
Varel and Bailly, billed as the
French equivalent of Rogers and
Ilammerstein, will appear with their
six-man vocal group, "Les Chan-teurs-de
Paris." in Memorial Hall
Thursday, at 8 p.m.
Little Hope For Settlement
Ofindo-Red Chinese Dispute
Sponsored by the Graham Mc-
Ihe August class, convening at , eIKC on World Affairs on "The j morial Concert Series the concert
the new Coat Guard Oflicer Can- I World We Have," McGee added js free to au students. Student
d:date School. Yorktown, Virginia, j that "Americans have attained , spouses will be admitted for 50
vill contain candidates tor both the j Such a level that others cannot un
six month and tluee year reserve i derstand us."
cents and townspeople for $1.
Men's Honor Council and Chi I'si
M.cial fra.t" tnly. !! is alo a co
clu:iiiiian of the Free Films Coin
I'pon gr.t.Uialion next spring,
-irayso:) v. ih ataiul La.v School at
he I'liiveisity of Virginia.
oliicer active duty programs.
Eligibility to apply lor Coast
Guard OU'kor Candidate School is
oased on the lolloping require
inenis: Applicants willioul previous mili
tary service mu.st be at least 20
years, eight months and under 27
years of age at the time of appli
cation. They must be a natural bont
citizen of the United States, or have
been naturalr.l for at least 10
years. They must hold a baccalau
reate degree from an accredited
college or university in a field oth
er than medicine,, dentistry or theol
ogy or mu-st expect to receive such
acceptable degree prior to Augus.t
with hun on the Finance! Applicants must be in good health,
Irom fivc-leet, four incites to six
feet, six inches in height with pro
i'l.iiiini he are Mike Kiziah,- Mel
i.s;i o.,iiruc, Sally W'omack, I 'i in
;!e i'.pkpi, iilt'icies Corbette, CirO
McGee said the world of tomor
row "will be this world"' and not
something in outer space, and it
will be an Asian world, "almost:
certain" non-democratic, and will J
"continue to be a world of ten
sion and crisis and not a world
of blissful peace."
He suggested that Americans
"influence the atmosphere of the
world ahead" with an expansion of
thinking from military to much
"broader efforts of human en
deavor." begin a "massive ex-1 Genevieve, and many other per
change of peoples" and "launch I ormcrs
consciously our greatest weapon :
of all our ideas." j
Adding that sthc "whole world I
is in the throes of revolution," he i
cautioned the United States not to f
become a Kip Van Winkle nation.
"God help us if we dare sleep
The group, which has received
critical acclaim the world over, is
noted i'or "its wealth of unaffected
enthusiasm and charm that trans
mits itself to the audience from the
moment the group steps on the
Varel and Kailly's songs, satires,
vignettes and musical philosophies
have been written especially for
Edith Piaf, Lena Home, Patachoul,
Some of their "hits" have in
cluded "Le Ciel," "Amour," "On
Ne Sait Pas," and "La Dance du
P.le." This season the group plans
lo introduce several new songs in-
portionale wo-glil; must have 20-f,0 I through this revolution," be said, j to their concert repetorie.
.-t .i '. i ..I. i . ,.,i...w.tr.r4 m
il'iu Jvael, llKf I 11 1 His, tnucK isniij m eav.ii i ..-, luntin-u iu -y
lolfi ;mj Handy Mack.
i; M SAN MAVIS
It's that v a- on
Tradi: inn nly it s I ii" -e a on
heart. i and ;1 awts. than l.i.e car
lacy alfii i. f am! v. rupy er:
Gone ho.tfM't, it w.aill M'fin
Dan C'ipi I ii is U'f ii t (;! t d by
ghoul-, nii.p-lci'- ot all mm'-, lini)o.
scrubb vuin,f!i ,i!' l :if )i lif .
Suarv i i; ' - h it bfv-ni.e lijnd- 1 Si.iU
;vU p!ii..-fv. j-iifh as ou wou'J env!
to a bc-t eaeiny not a lued one.
Such is the studio or contemporary
You ate old f.i-h.or.ctl il you seirl
a card saving "I'.e My Valentine"
unless jo'i ;u company it with" . .
I'm Not Choo-."
:;o and must pas a color blindness
Additional information may be ob
tained from Lt. V. M. Edwards who
will ta'k with interested students on
Feb. 18 and 1! in the lobby -of the Y.
is for a 7.3- iav summer tour
oi Europe to include students from
Carolina. Women's College and
College have been announced
He Will Not ;
Return To NBQ
NEW YORK, t.F
You are (ielinitt-ly out :! y 1 1 say
"I Ijic You" unless, of course,
you a 1.1 'That M ikes T.vo ol I s "
'Hu ll Iht t e ai c tin' "ii' - a i'Ii tii
tonic on fion! -'he raid- whnli had
you to think it is actually sonu thin
n.ce f)iit shatter the illusion when
you read the inside me-sae.
"Guess Who S;i!l Loms You
"WKONG: Guess Again."
Willi rally card-, sq lilting llowrrs
and prpprr ( .tndy, the:e are eiy
f( a avt nuiv. Ii It for ihc e pres-ion
of love. I'ul. Dan Cupid, far more
hariT 1 in IIm'm- ways than any
poor sMi ir nt. liny liad a way.
Four members of the School of
Education staff will attend the an
Mini meeting of The American As
social ion of School Administrators
which will b" in Atlantic City
Feb. 1 .-1 B. The four men are Dr
Guy K. Phillips. Dr., K E. Som
mrrfield, Dr. Norman Powers and
Dean Arnold Prrrv.
by Toni Krady. Foreign Tours Com-1
mi. tee chairman of the Consolidated j
University Student Council. jJack Paar, center of .many stormy
I television episodes, climaxed bv
The rust ot the tour will be $1,040. jhis own anry walkout last njght
Mi.-s Krady noted that special train I today spurned all peacemaking ef-
ratfs to New York, point of em- j forts o the xati0nal Broadcasting
barkatioit, have been arranged. j (()
Kesides furthering co-operation! -j am om to eavc the coun-
among students attending from theory and go lo Europe, maybe to
three North Carolina schools, the the Mediterranean area where it's
loiin-t.s will base opportunity to ! warm." said Paar at his home
,i-it students of o her countries, Iht
v ll.ill III. ill ,,'lld.
'Ilk' group will arrive in Kotler
iam. Iluda.'i I. after approxmiately
!u ie tl ays on board ship. From there
the students will trawl to Switzer
land by way of Paris and on into
Auk ir oilier cities in Switzerland,
the group vsill set
and S . Mori'z. Milan and Venice,
Florence and l.'ome will highlight
;!ic H. day im! in llaly.
After three days on the Kiviera,
a return will be made to Paris for
about a week. Another week in Eng
land will conclude the formal tour,
but travel schedules have been ar
rav,ol s tlit students will have
several days free time.
! Interested students may con'acl
ithe chairman at "!)1W, Alderman
Carter Elected Officer
Of Music Organization
Dr. Joel ('aider, pro'es-or ol voice
lute was e'ci ted ice president of
the National As-ocia.ioti oi Ttaeheis
DR. JOEL CARTER
of Singing 'N A T S.i at the organ
ization's annual convention in Cin
cinnati. It Ls the first time a voice teacher
Irom the Southeastern slates has
hfU one of the top offices of the asso
ciation, wlfich is a member of the
National Music Council.
As vice presidfiil. Dr. Carter wil'
supervise the national audi ions for
die "Singer ot the Year" award.
Dr. Carter, who has been chair
man of instruction in voice since
Ul't. is an associate professor in
the Department of Music. He directs
the University Glee Club, the Chap-
el Hill Choral Club and teache-.
classes in music history, apprecia
tion and music education.
He has maintained his bjvs-bar
ritone voice through regular reci
tals and appearances in singing
leads with the Carolina Playmakers,
notable as Petruchio in "Ki.-s Mi
Thousands of wcll-vishers sent
him messages, many asking him
to reconsider his anounced deci
sion to quit his show because NBC
deleted one of his anecdotes Wed
nesday night. NBC said the story
was in bad taste because it em
ployed a double meaning involv
ing "water closet," a British term
I r.. i .. i l i :. l r
Geneva Ketti 1 1 " 1 H,,r sai" n ",s uiiuiy
and "very innocent."
lie indicated he doesn't want fo
leave television forever, and hop
es to carry out a commitment for
three "spectaculars." .
But he made it icily clear he
is through with the "Jack Paar
Show" on NBC, a program which
has claimed as many as 6 '- mil
lion late night viewers and adver
tising revenues of 15 million dol
lars a year.
Paar, who has boasted that he
personally made the show one of
NBC's lop atlractings, somewhat
"I need a big long rest."
Interspersing his remarks with
a few more sharp jabs at NBC,
Paar slammed the door on all
efforts of NBC to ease his pains.
Hardly had he stalked off the
program last night a scene wit
nessed across the country be
fore NBC was extending the olive
branch. "It is NBC's hope that
Jack Paar will reconsider his ac
tion and return to the program,"
a spokesman said. He repeated
the assertion today.
Paar turned a deaf ear. He re
used all phone calls from the
network to his home and rejected
what he said was a request take
off for Europe as soon as possi
An explosion of public reaction
erupted within minutes of Paar's
starting departure and grew to
even greater intensity today. It
appeared to be thunderously in
favor of Paar and against NBC.
Minutes after Paar's fadeout
was shown on the air, the NBC
switchboard in Rockefeller Cen
ter's RCA Building was swamped
with heated calls from Paar.
Applications Due Monday
A year's scholarship to the University of Goettingen, Germany,
is being offered to any student who will attend UNC for at least
one more year.
The scholarship pays for travel, tuition, fees, room and board.
Applications for this scholarship are due at noon Monday. Stu
dents wishing to apply may get applications at the Student Gov
ernment Office, the Y Information Office or from Frances Rey:
nolds. 208 Smith dorm.
It will be helpful if the student knows some German, but it
is not necessary.
The purpose of the exchange is to promote more meaning
ful inter-relations between universities from the two countries and
to aid in the mutual understanding among the peoples of the world.
it 'At "At
NATIONAL TEACHER EXAMINATIONS
Teachers who plan to receive their certificates this year must
take the National Teacher Examinations before they can receive
The examinations will lie given April fl and applications for
taking the exams must be turned in by March 18. Information and
forms are available at Peabody Hall.
The examination will consist of both common exams and op
tional exams. The common exams will be on professional informa
tion, English expression, social studies, literature, science, mathe
matics and nonverbal reasoning.
Dean Arnold Perry emphasized the need of taking the exam
inations. Unless the exam is taken, it is impossible to receive the
-k -k -k
PETITE MUStCAlE SCHEDULED SUNDAY
Marilyn Zschau of Raleigh and Chapel Hill will give a con
cert in the Graham Memorial "Petite Musicale" series in the main
lounge at 8 o'clock Sunday night. The public has been invited.
There is no admission charge.
Miss Zschau, mezzo-contralto, is prominent in music, circles
of this section for her performances in UNC musical productions
ranging from operetta through grand opera and recitals. She is
current recipient of the UNC Extension Division's Institute of
Opera Scholarship for vocal study under the eminent teacher,
Walter Golde, who now resides in Chapel Hill.
Accompanied by Golde, Miss Zschau will sing operatic arias
by Verdi and Saint-Saens, a group of Lieder by Richard Strauss,
Songs in French by Chausson, Poulcnc and Rhene-Baton, and songs
by Russian composers. The concert will conclude with a group of
British and American songs by Hcnschcl, Flanagan, Barber and
ir it ik
STREET ASKS BUDGET REPORTS
Gordon Street, treasurer of the student body, requested yes
terday that all organizations which have not in the? past been con
sidered in the annual budget and would like to do so for the
1960-6T fiscal year notify him as soon as possible.
It will be necessary for these organizations to have at least
a rough draft of their proposed budget ready within the next
fc it ir
NEW NROTC OFFICERS CHOSEN
Capf. E. L. Foster has named Howard P. Troutman as mid'n
captain and Hugh II. Patterson as mid'n executive officer of the
Ipcal NROTC unit.
The complete slate of new officers is as follows:
BATTALION STAFF: Capt. H. P. Troutman. Cmdr. II. II. Pat
terson. Lt. Cmdr. M. W. Lanham, Lt. R. M. Rhodes and Lt. P. C.
DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS: Lt. H. C. Embry.
DRILL TEAM: Lt. C. W. Pittman.
ALFA CO.: Lt. R. M. Daily, Lt. fjg) A. P. Smithson, Ens. M.
K. Wilson III, Ens. H. S. Manning Jr., and Ens. A. P. Pipkin.
BRAVO CO.: Lt. E. L. Cameron, Lt. (jg) S. C. Austin, Ens.
II. T. Mehl, Ens. J. W. Crawford and Ens. T. N. Boden.
QHARLIE CO.: Lt. J. B. Mayo Jr., Lt. (jg) C. O. Draughon Jr.,
Ens. J. H. Loughran, Ens. G. II. 'Phillips and Ens. C. H. Schroeder.
NEW DELHI. W Indian hopes
that Nikita S. Khrushchev might
help settle the border dispute of
India and Red China suffered a
Prime Minister Nehru told Par
liament after a long talk with the
visiting Soviet Premier "I see no
Russian-Chinese relations is one j ground whatever" for a settlement
of the reatest Questions of our I now.
time and the one with the greatest
frustrations, Dr. Robert Rupen, pro
fessor of political science, declared
here Friday morning.
"Perhaps most frustrating," he
told the.N. C. Conference on World
Affairs, "is the fact that the Unit
ed States can do practically noth
ing to affect those relations." They
will follow their own course "in
dependently of any action we may
Speaking on "The Moscow-Peip-ing
Axis" at the conference's after
noon session, Rupen, an expert on
Russia and outer Mongolia, said the
"speculation" showed inconclusive
likenesses and differences between
the two nations.
They arc held together. by an "of
ficial" friendship fostered by lead
ers for political reasons. "Common
teleology keeps them together and
the Chinese still depend on the Rus
sians for technical assistance and
! military supplies. But Mao Tse-
Tung and other Chinese Communist
i leaders do not owe their positions
i to the, Russians and China's policy
is toward standing on its own feet
and keeping Russians out of Chi
Each power has on occasion de
ferred to the other, he said. But
"speculation becomes even more
speculative" when trying to analyze
instances of Russian deference to
A basic difference, he continued,
lies in the stage of Communist de
velopment in the two countries. The
Russians arc, compared to the Chi
nese, conservative. The Chinese are
still "storming the barricades, still
the fanatic revolutionaires. The Rus
sians have, already stormed their
barricades and ate now interested
in protecting and solidifying their
The Chinese dislike the Russians'
conservative tendencies. They are
particularly hostile toward improv
ing Russian-U. S. relations. And. he
said, "they are not any more en
thusiastic about summit meetings to
which they arc not invited."
Rupen outlined Russian -Chinese
relations; he was careful in draw
ing conclusions. In closing, he
quoted a Russian Oriental specialist
whom he interviewed on a recent
visit to th e U. S. S. R. Asked about
Ru.-sian-Chine.se relations, the Rus
sian replied: "Nobody knows what
ihev are. And the Russians try in
Khrushchev here on a South
Asian tour, met alone with
Nehru for nearly three hours.
It was widely assumed they dis
cussed the quarrel between Pei
ping and New Delhi over about
50,000 square miles of frontier
land, a matter of grave concern
here for the last six months.
Nehru did not confirm that as
sumption in his address to Parli
ament, but emphasized India's de
sire for a friendly solution.
Saying he had recently replied i
to Red China's Dec. 31 call for j
top-level talks, he declared there
is at present no common ground,
"no room for negotiation . . . noth
ing to negotiate."
He welcomed the Jan. 28 border
agreement between Red China
and Burma, saying "one comlici. i
less is good for the world." I
Many Indians have felt Khru
shchev might persuade the Soviet
Union's big Asian ally to pull its
troops from the HimalTyan areas
both India and Red China claim.
But Nehru is reported to have
had no sucTi hopes to doubt
in fact that the Soviet leader
has enough influence with Red
China's Mao Tze-Tung to change
the Chinese course.
Khrushchev, looking tired but in
better voice tiian yesterday, em
phasized other issues in a speech
this afternoon at Ram Shila Park,
sprawling between Old and New
fc-v f-J -
live up to that teaching."
Khrushchev listened impassive- .
ly, with hands folded across his
The Soviet leader coupled his
attack on "advocates of the cold
war" with a reiteration of Russia's
determination to surpass the Unit
ed States in per capita production
within a few years.
"This will enable us to have
the highest living standards in
the world and at the same time
the shortest working day," he
"We have told them 'let us com
pete in the peaceful development
of the economy and not in the
production of armaments' . . . the
peoples of the entire world will
benefit from that . . '. wc are con
fident we shall win."
About 400.000 Indians heard
Khrushchev speak on this working
day at a civic reception in the
park "where Eisenhower attracted
i a crowd esumaiea at a million on
He portrayed Soviet armed
erful deterrent to war, and asja Sunda-V- Dcc- 13
spreading the idea of peaceful j There was occasional applause,
coexistence "even among advocat- ! as therc nad bccn for Eisenhower,
es of the cold war.' j from the front of the masses seat.
"They have come to understand j rd on the ground. Those in the
that if war is imleased by them, rear, farther from sight and sound
the instigators and inspirers would of the speaker, sat silently as was
be the first to perish in its flam-j the case during the U. S. Presi
cs," he said. j dent's speech.
Neutral-minded Indians react- p.ut Khrushchev, playing to the
ed to Khrushchev's reference to ; crowd, got a small roar of approv
Russian military might with i al at the end when he pressed his
about the same lack of enthust- !
asm they showed for President j
Eisenhower's defense of West-
em military alliances in the !
same park last December. j
Prime Minister Nehru respond i
ed just as he had responded to
Eisenhower with a declaration
of India's nonalignment.
"India's greatest son. Buddhi
every way to avoid offending the i taught the worid the best con
Chinese, but no one knows what of-1 quest is not through the sw ord
Europe, South America, Asia,
but conquest of the heart," Nehru
said. "We in India are trying to
palms together in front of his chin
;md called out "Namaste" (an In
dian word meaning both hello and
Eisenhower passed up such lo
r.d touches, rrrtins crows with
Sis usual big grin and a wave of
Nehru told the gathering In
dia welcomes Khrushchev as a
ftierd whose country "is aiding
our industrialization in many
ways, but we welcome him more
e - the leader of a powerful
country which is putting forth
j proposals for disarmament ind
striving for pcce."
The following students were
the Infirmary Friday:
Eugenia Hruslinki, Ann llass
inecr. Jeannetc Lambeurcaux.
a(-:.. k h:j,ii it u.
viticd, me -uiumt l.s.-u.l cic leene Boyete. Lynn Humphrey. which th Soviet Union will lend
places U. S. students can locate for Mary Harding, William Jame, 1 ,,r,ia the cauivalent 0r 378
a summer of an experiment in in- BiUie Johns wiliam Kezzia. e equivalent o. 3,8 rml
ternational liv ing. j Cromer Grubbs Joseph CordIe . "on dollars for India s 21 billion
Dave Corey from the Experiment j Donald Bryant, "Martha Peoples, ar- third five-year plan, which
in International Living Foundation, James Haycen, James Belk, Fred-i starts in 1961.
the non-profit organization which Lrick chamble, Eleanor Iloweils. ,
sponsors this program, will , be oniLin(a Cauble. Rebecca Morris.
After their mm'ning meeting",
Nehru and Khrushchev watched
the signing of an agreement under
campus Monday night to discurS
this with all interested students. He
will meet and talk wit.h students
o-?t p.m. in the Grail Room of Gra
The program covers a two -month
period erne month spent living widi
a family in the country of his choice
and one month spent traveling
around that country ' with free time
given for travel to neighboring
Definite costs will be announced
later, but -ogram costs range from
i3M (for Mexico) to $700 (for Iie
land, Denmark and Holland to $twu
(for most European countries). This
is paid to the foundation, which
then pays all expenses, leaving the
student only to provide spending
Julia Smith, Mary Turlington
Janice Gabriel, Elizabeth Green
Ann Morgan; Irvin Ilochron. Al
len McKnight. Stuart Fleishman
John Catlin. William Lamm
George Lamont, Faris Jones, Sam
uel Woodley. Reginald Fountain
Clarence Dixon. Lee Kittredge, Al
vin Daughtridge. Thomas Rich and
Activities scheduled today h,
Graham Memorial are the follow
ing: Greek Week Committee, 1:30-3
p.m., Woodhouse; Free Juke Box
Dance, 9-12 p.m.. Rendezvous.
Vickers Appeal Fund
Mrs. Robert L. Davis has been
designated to receive donations
for tlte Vickers Appeal Fund.
The fund is for the purpose of
paying attorneys for Stantey Vick
ers. a Carrboro Negro youth who
was denied entrance to Carrtnro
j Money received will be deposit-
-d in a local bank and may be
irawn out enly by the Vickers.
Donations may be mailed to Mrs.
Robert L. Davis, P.O. Box, 1312,
Chapel Hill. Checks should be
made out to "Vickers Appeal