""cfiafel Hill, H.C.
17 yean of dedicated service te
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
Sunny and rather windy with
temperatures in the low 40'$.
Offices in Graham Memorial 2 19S0
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 106
Complete ifl Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1960
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Aids Symposium Guests
By MARY STF.WAKT BAKKR
Jinny Aldige and GiGi Ayers to
ut' hT operate tiie affairs of the
Social and Hospitality Committee
for the Carolina Symposium, - the
organization responsible for the
comfort ami speakers and officials
participating in the program.
Miss Avers, from Akron, Ohio, is
a 'fliior, who i majoring in Poli
tical Science. She transferred to
l'C from Northwestern University
where she was a member cf Delta
Gamma social sorority, and she is
a S.ray Greek here.
In estru-curricular activities,
Miss Aycrs Is co-chairman of pub
licity for the YWCA cabinet and
fche also works with the W.A.A.
Ginny Aldigc. originally from
Netf Orleans, La., lives in Durham
now. She is a senior majoring in
.Miss Aldige's activities include
work with CCU.V and the Newman
Club; she is also an editorial as
sistant for the Daily Tar Heel, so
cial chairman of the Stray Greeks
and a member Of the Mademoiselle
The Social and Hospitality Com
mittee deals with all arrange
ments for the guest speakers. Ar
rangements are made for trans
portation of the speakers, re
servations at the Carolina Inn
and ail meals. Information about
Chapel Hill and Carolina is also
provided for the speakers as well
as a special Symposium week
banquet and various receptions.
Many of the committee members
will greet the speakers as they ar
rive and t.erve as host or hostess
during the Symposium week.
Plan New York
Trip In March
Definite plans were made by a
group of dormitory men for a three
day New York trip at a meeting
Wednesday nighf in Cobb. The trip
will be the first of a series spon
sored by the Y.MCA and the IDC.
This group, which anticipates
about forty members, will leave
here Thursday evening, March 24.
Before returning to the campus
late Sunday night, they will have
seen two Broadway plays and vis
ited places of interest.
Some of the places they will visit
include the Museum of Modern Art,
the United Nations, Greenwich Vil
lage, the Guggenheim Museum, Car
negie Hall, the Metropolitan Opera,
the Statue of Liberty, Rockefeller
Center and some television shows. picnic, rewriting the orientation
The cost of the trip, which in- i manual, the planning of library
chides transportation, tickets, lead-j tours, planetarium tours, merch-
.r ami hotel, will be $30 to $33. An's (la'- etc-
Representatives from the Y and! ..j ft0, that a position on the
IDC will be in .loyner, Lewis. Win-1 Orientation Committee gives the
ston and Cobb on Monday, Tuesday j student an opportunity to use his
and Wednesday evenings to contact j0wn initative," said Jack Mitchell,
students in those dormitories who orientation chairman, "for new
have indicated an interest in the ideas and plans are always wel
trip but were unable to attend the corned into our ever-expanding
meeting last week in Cobb. program."
THE SOCIETY OF JANUS INDUCTS This term's inductees into the Society of Janus are: Pete
Thompson, Tommy Williams, Pat Morgan, Bob Bontempo, Swag Grimsley, Bill Sayers. Mr. Arthur
Beaumont, Jamts Parker, Dean William Long, Bob Thompson, Dave Alexander, Charlie Gray, Jack
Raper, James Kinney and Tom Mehl. Photo by Charlie Blumenthal
Student determined to remain
dry during Thursday's drizzle pa
rading around campus beneath a
multi-colored beach umbrella.
Couple on study date in library
both sound asleep behind the same
Twenty-two men and women
students will be chosen Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday to guide
next fall's Campus Orientation
Program activities such as; the W.
! C dance, the activities session,
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"The editorial page of the Daily
Tar Heel should be a sounding
board for opinion from -every sec
tor of the cappus," says Jonathan
The candidate for the editorship of
the Daily Tar Heel gave his views
on editorial page policy and plans
yesterday, placing greatest em
phasis on the need to draw more
fully upon the '"great resources of!
writing talent in the student body .
that are presently neglected."
Yardley said that he is parti-
I cularly interested in making
monthly surveys of campus prob
lems on the editorial page. He
plans to make these studies the
products of extensive research and
hopes, through doing them, to of
fer possible solutions to problems
which face the students and the
University as a whole.
"1 would also like to see more
recognition, on the editorial page,
of achievements made by faculty
members and students of the Uni
versity," Yardley said. "1 think
that the editor has a great obliga
tion to his readers to do more than
present opinion; he must also pre
sent the facts from which construc
tive ideas may be formed."
j The junior En;:l;sh major reiter-
ated his desire to obtain the serv
I ices of a nationally syndicated col-
umnist, preferably Walter Lipp-
mann. "A columnist of this stature
! would add immeasurably to the
! .-.cope of the page," he said, "and
would give students greater insight
into pressing national problems."
Yardley said that he hopes to
find a student cartoonist to do
occasional cartoons, "of profes
sional quality," on campus events.
"Cartoons and drawings add a
great deal to the color and life
of an editorial page," he said.
Reviews, the candidate said,
would be directed either by the
editor or an arts editor, and would
be handled by various students and
faculty members who are con
sidered proficient in the particular
subject to be criticized. "There are
a great many cultural elements in
Chapel Hill which the Daily Tar
Heel is ignoring, such as the Ack
land Art Museum showings and the
Music Department programs,"
Yardley said. "The Tar Heel should
give these events full coverage if
it is to be truly a campus paper."
Inducts 7 Students
Seven students were initiated
into the Alpha Alpha Chapter of
the Sigma Gamma Epsilon Society
at its February meeting.
A honorary earth science organ
ization. Alpha Alpha admits can
didates on the basis of scholastic
achievement in both general and
earth science courses.
Those initiated were: Wallace
Fallaw, William Mallory, Ben
jamin Morgan, Thomas Pickett,
John Smith, Ranjit Tirtha and
'f - i' I 5
Ty Boyd Prepares To Auction
I A '
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"WHAT AM I BID ... for dates with these young ladies?"
cries Ty Boyd, WCHL radio announcer, as he prepares for his role
as auctioneer at the Campus Chest Drive auction which will be
held in Gerrard Hall, beginning at 7 p.m. The drive itself will be
conducted the week of March 2-9. The two coeds above are Susan
Woodall and Carolyn Kelley.
Campus Chest Aids
By SUSAN LEWIS
"Your drive, your goal, your re
sonsibility." And part of this responsibility
includes supporting (through the
Campus Chest) the Goettingen Ex
change Scholarship Program.
Next year two UNC students
will study at Goettingen Univer
sity in Germany.
This scholarship, provided by
the Campus Chest fund (30 per
cent of the total), pays the recip
ient $450 for travel to and from
Germany. Goettingen University
pays the holder the equivalent to
i $75 to cover room, hoard and tu-1
Generally the student attends a
two-month session at a language
j school at his own expense.
There are only seven months of
instruction at Goettingert from
November to July, with a spring
vacation of March and April, plus
Being centrally located in Ger
many, 4he student will be well
situated to see Europe.
Must one lose this year aca
demically? Robert C. Noble, one
of last year's winners, says that
credits from non-science courses
are more easily transferrable than
others; but that the student is re
sponsible for requesting exams in
Goettingen, since they are not
normally given at the end of each
"Perhaps the greatest benefit
from a year in a foreign country
By EDSEL ODOM
Nature and man collaborated
Thursday night to present the Stu
dent Legislature with a whip lash
ing tempest. Mother Nature sup
plied rain on the window panes,
while legislators contributed
thunder and lightning in the
The whole mix-uo centered
around the ratio of dorm to frater
nity members on the Men's Coun
cil. Were the dorms to have an
eight to four majority or a seven
to five? That was the question.
The original bill called for four
fraternity members, but it was
amended to give them five. When
the bill in its entirety came up
for a final vote, Rep. Boh Nobles
(SP) called for a quorum, but was
not recognized by Speaker David
Grigg. The bill was passed.
Rep. Hank Patterson (UP) mov
ed reconsideration on the bill. He
did this because, under the by
laws, a bill can be reconsidered
only once. He urged defeat of
his motion, which would conse
quently clinch the bill's passage.
Nobles gained the floor and
charged Grigg with "flagrantly
ignoring" a call for a quorum, and
again called for a quorum. He and
others of the Student Party stag
ed a walk-out to prevent the meet
ing of a quorum, thereby leaving
Patterson's motion for reconsider
ation hanging until the next meeting.
, f " 1 i 'urn
is the reorientation which one's
sense of values undergoes, "Noble
explained. "After seeing the pro
blems facing students in European
countries, one begins to see life
at UNC in an entirely different
light," he said.
Only student support of the
Campus Chest makes possible this
opportunity for UNC scholars.
oiTdown DTNKers move
To Conference Tables
But Protests Continue
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Negro student movement
against segregated lunch counters
has reached the conference table
in the Carolinas.
But the sitdown protests have
not been abandoned. There were
demonstrations Friday at two var
iety stores and a drug store in
Henderson, N. C.
In Orangeburg, S. C, Negroes
picketed a variety store where
they were refused lunch counter
Picketing continued, too, outside
variety stores and drug stores in
The demonstrations were with
In Shelby, N. C, whites and Ne
groes met together to air views
on th racial impasse. But they
found no solution.
In Greensboro,. Mayor George
H. Roach appointed a nine-member
advisory committee to study
the problem of race relations in
the city where the protest move
ment was born Feb. 1.
In Rock Hill, S. C, whites and
Negroes are organizing separate
ly, the one to defend segregated
eating customs, the other to de
The emotional intensity of the
movement and its resistance
produced comments from the
leaders of both races.
"No one can be forced to serve
someone he doesn't want to
serve," said State Sen. Marion
Gressette, chairman of the South
Carolina Segregation Committee,
in an address to the organization
al meeting of the Rock Hill Citi
zens Council. The council form
ing as a consequence of the Ne
gro demonstration, has more than
350 members and its proponents
are seeking more members from
among the leading white citizens
in civil affairs, business and in
dustry. "We are 100 per cent in favor
of the movement," commented the
Rev. C. A. Ivery, a Negro min
ister, in calling a mass meeting
of Rock Hill Negroes for Monday
night. "We haven't actively en
gaged in any activity so far, but
we feel they (the student demon
strators) now need adult assist
ance, morally, spiritually and per
The students are not seeking
social integration, said the Rev.
Dr. T. X. Graham, a Negro min
ister, at the Shelby meeting Thurs
day night. "What they want is
In Final Pre-Tourney
Tie For ACC First
Jack Raper, president of the
YMCA, announced today that in
terviews for those interested in
being nominated to run for the
YMCA executive cabinet for the
coming year will be held in the
afternoon Monday, through Fri
day, from 2 to 5 p.m. in the Y.
Those desiring to be interview
ed should fill out a form available
in the Y office and sign the ap
pointment schedule there.
A nominating committee, com
posed of all senior members of
the present cabinet will' select
nominees for the offices of presi
dent, vice president, secretary,
treasurer, program chairman and
miembership chairman of the or
ganization. The election for these offices
will be held March 15. Raper urg
ed all interested in applying for
or learning about any of the of
fices to sign up for interviews.
equal treatment in public estab
lishments," he asserted.
"We felt race relations were so
good in Shelby, we would be
served," a Negro student com
mented, in reference to a demon
stration at two variety stores and
a bus station lunch room Feb. 18.
He and other students declared
they will resume the protests.
"Mob action," a white - lunch
counter operator replied. And he
and other merchants said they
would not break segregation cus
tom. Shelby Mayor Harry Woodson,
although expressing sympathy
with the students, added:
"It will be a long hard road
before you achieve what you are
The Orangeburg pickets, 15 or
20 young Negroes, marched out
side the S. II. Kress store for a
short time, then dispersed quietly
when Police Chief Howell Hall in
formed them that they could not
demonstrate without a city permit."
Playmakers" 'Volpone7 Extended To Monday
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Ben Jonson's famed comedy, "Volpone," has been received with such enthusiasm that it will
be held over until Monday, Feb. 29. Tickets are still available for Monday night only at the Play
makers Business Office, 214 Abernethy Hall, and at Ledbetter-Pickard in Chapel Hill.
By ELLIOTT COOPER
If what happens twice happens thrice then Carolina will
close out its regular season basketball schedule tonight in
Durham with at least a twenty point victory over Duke.
In their two previous meetings this season the Tar Heels
have walked away with easy victories both times- The rivals
met in the second round of the Dixie Classic and the Tar
Heels belted the Blue Devils. 75-53. ;
In the conference game played here
two weeks ago Carolina triumphed
by an even greater margin as it
With a victory tonight the Tar
Heels can finish up their ACC slate
at 12-2 and achieve a tie with Wake j
Forest for first place in the league.
Duke 7-G In ACC
The Blue Devils currently stand
at 7-6 in conference competition
and could end up in a tie with
South Carolina if they lose tonight
and the Gamecocks defeat Mary
land this afternoon.
Since the loss to Carolina, Duke
has split its last four games win
ning two from Virginia and bow
ing to Maryland and Wake Forest.
Over the last pair the Blue Devils
have been led by 6-9 forward Doug
Kistler who tossed in 22 points on
Despite these two high scoring
contests Kistler's average is just a
shade over 10.0 a game. The top
marks on the Blue Devil club be
long to Howard Hurt and Carroll
Youngkin who both have 13.3 aver
ages. Tar Heels Win Finale
The Tar Heels , enter tonight's
frey after scoring their most im
pressive victory of the season in
the home finale against Virginia.
Five Carolina seniors took the floor
at Woollen Gym for the last time
Thursday night and helped to crush
the Cavaliers 97-53.
The scoring of Lee Shaffer and
the passing performance put on
by York Larese were major factors
contributing to the Tar Heel
triumph. The combination of La
rese's passing and Doug Moe's
shooting accounted for several of
the most spectatular plays of the
The following students were in j little, Baltimore, Mdr., social chair
the Infirmary yesterday: Nancy man.
Bradner, Alice Forester, Sara Kar
raker, Charlyne Grines, Tony
Harrington, James Thomas, Hubert
Stoneman, Spottswood Robinson,
Barry Adler, John Barefoot, Jam-
es Jerrell, Linda Rehm, Henry ! vice president; Leo Kendall, cor
Harris, Everett Hassell, Kenneth responding secretary; Richard Fet
Baucom, Dorsey Hart, Robert Da- zer, former president, alumni sec
vis, Chandler Van Orman, and retary; and Robert Cannon, trea
Robert Grubb. j surer.
In addition to this trio Coach
Frank McGuire will start captain
Harvey ' Salz and Ray Stanley
against the Blue Devils. Although
kept on the bench more than usual
so as not to aggravate his rib in
jury, Salz still managed to tally 11
in the win over Virginia.
Billed as one of the pre-season
favorites to capture the ACC title.
Duke has failed toflive up to its
rating. Coach Vic Bubas' team has
yet to win a game from a confer
ence team that stands ahead of it
in the rankings. It has lost twice
to Wake Forest and Maryland and
once to Carolina in league play.
The Blue Devils other ACC defeat
came at the hands of N. C. State.
Bubas has tried to find a winning
combination all year long but has
yet to settle on one. After Young
kin, KLstler, and Hurt the Duke
coach has four or five players to
choose from to fill the other two
Forwards Fred Kast and Buzz
Mewhcrt make often appearances
as do guards Johnny Frye, Jack
Mullen, and John Cantwell. Frye
and Mullen have the best average of
this group at 9.0 and 5.0 respective
ly. During the half tonight Wallace
Wade will receive the "Service To
Sports Award" given each year by
the Atlantic Coast Sportswriters As
sociation. The award is given to a
person, ' for long, distinguished and
unselfish service to amateur athle
tics in the area embracing the ACC."
Two honorary fraternities elect
ed officers in meetings this week. ,
Pledges of Delta Sigma Pi, pro
fessional business fraternity, elect
ed the following officers: Lee Al
exander, Monroe, N. C, president;
Larry Benfield, Mooresville, N. C,
secretary-treasurer; and Bill Doo-
The Alpha Rho Chapter of Phi
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national mu
sic fraternity, elected the follow
ing: Junior Jay Lambeth, Greens
boro, president; Ralph Eanes, Jr.,