17 yean of dedicated aerrlee m
a better University, a better staU
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whoee motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Sunny and cold with tempera
tures in 30'.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 113
Ceynpletc UP Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MARCH 6, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
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ah i : v i i - fi ii ii i i
A Talk With Garcia
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aW0 M II 111 T
HAVANA STUDENT SPEAKS LuciaiV) Garcia, one of IS Cuban students who were studying
sociology here, talks with Mrs. Emil Chanlett. Garcia is on his first trip 1o the United States and
so far it "has been more than I imagined it would be." He is studying classical languages at the Uni
versity of Havana.
U. S. Should Regard Cuba With
More Objectivity Says Visitor
Americans need to make a real- his studies because the University he said, ' and I think that is why
Utic appraisal of Cuba's political was closed for two years under you have succeeded so well in
sytem. according to Luciano da-- llastista's return'. There is much ' your domoaatic system.
cia. one of 15 Cuban students who about I'. S. university life that he
are completing a month's study thinks Cuba could adopt.
in sociology here. At present the University of
The I'nited States, said the 2i- Havana, with an enrollment 1
ar-old junior at the Uniersity about 20.000. has no on-campus j
of Havana, "should observe Cuba housing or diniiui' facilities an.!',
with more impartiality and should has few scho d-ccntcrcd student:
.send people to study the real Cu- ' acti ities. A "University - city."
ban prbolems. ! however, is in the planning sta( j
n,... n....r.i,. LiimlH )a nhti'r. I 2nd Will
crs who will not make uninform
ed Judgments, but will give an ob
i. rtive :irrount of what we need.
what the I'nited States can do tor .admires is the close student-pro
'it I were asked what is the j
basic quality of American educa-j
lion. 1 ould say i develops ood
.iudnu nt and teaches its citizens j
how to make sood choices, which'
is the ha:;ic challenge fo demo-j
cracv - - now lo select aiui cnoose.
include many of thoe
Another part of university lii
in the United States that Garcia
r'or relaxation. Garcia likes
wt iyht-lifting and photography,
lie said, however, that his venture
into photography has been "lim
ited by lack of moi.ey and high
us and what the United States
can expect from Cuba."
A student of the Classical lan-
The University of Havana offers
specialities in only three fields;
uayes. Garcia speaks Knglish i literature, history and philosophy
.veil. He and the others of the. one reason the students are
roup left Thursday morning fori here for a concentrated dose ot
a two-week tour of the eatern ; sociology.
United States. They will visit the! After graduation, Garcia w1!!
Tcnnesse Valley Authority's pro- necessarily teach classical lang-i-jcts
near Knoxville, Tenn.. and i ages in a university or college be
the Oak Ridv.e. scientific facilities; cause the curriculum in a Cuban
Kight now. he wants a I.eica
camera and a "big enlarger."
The Luban seminar in sociolgov
here is Garcia's first trip to the
United States. Despite having seen
little of the countryside because
of an airtight scnedule of classes,
seminars and tours, he will take
back many impressions of th?
United States. All of them, he
i said, are better than he had imag-
does not even inefi tho United States.
then go to Charlottesville, Va., to , secondary school
visit the University of Virginia, include Latin." !
i-iid onto Williamsburg. From j Education, said Garcia, is Cu-i Everywhere people have been
there they will go to Washington ! ba's number one problem. Hut he ' friendly and very nice. He
and New York. On March 17. they I has high praise for the American has boon impressed by the invi
will leave for Puerto Rico. ! system of education. "I think clem tations into private homes for
Garcia is two years behind in'ocracy is a result of education," small discussion groups. And, he
- - - - continued, the people's opon-
I mindediicss has surprised him.
j "They listen whether or not they
' agree with vou."
Perdue Wins Reynolds Study
Scholarship To Med School
Jasper Hurt Perdue Jr., senior,
was selected as a winner of one of'
the third annual Reynolds Scholar-'
ships lor study a! the School of
The au.K.iinc einei'.t was made
I'M. Jay by Ocan C. C. Carpenter.
Perdue. oT LouLburg, is a mem
ber of Vpha Kpsilcn Delta frater
nity and is the holder of the
"The American way of life, tlv:
1 1 1 ".jui. in. .v diiu muues ui gliding
tlie stale of North Carolina ior at the informality of student cloth
least tvo years prior lo registration
in medical school or has been born
in North Carolina and he mu.t In-'
.end to follow his profession in
Narlh Carolina for at least live I
yiars alter completing his lormal
medical training. " j
The ichokirs are selected on the j
basis of character, scholarship, po-!
ir.g and the
dating system arc
that stand out in
Like mot Americans, Garcia
finds tiie "American way of life"
beyond description. "Cut people
just don't behave in the United
States as in Cuba."
llrunily Aard from his home town. ten'ial as a physician, and lim.ncial
TIk s.holjr.slii;)s cover the en- need.
tire cist of a medical educalion to :
a s.udtiK. including faur years of !
nudiial school and two years of,
p . 'g.'adua'.e tiaii.ing. Ilenelitj. of
the ciiil individual scholarships
rang- fruin $24(K to $4.'!00 a yc-ar.
Tlu scholarships are provided by
the 'A. Smith Reynolds Foundation
of W'.nston-Salem. Recipients are
chisin from thj freshman d iss by
'.he school's Cmmi!tee tn AdmLs
m i.s. Provision-, are: that the stu
!eit Vis been a legal recent of
Y Bake Sale Profits
Go To Campus Chest
C.;kes, biownies and cookies will
abf.uul in Y court tomorrow as thj
Campiu Chi st bake sale gets under
way a. 10 a m.
R.-pi esentatms from the seven
sortrit.es en campius will be sales
JiirU lor tlie baked prodUcLs don
a.cd by the sororitity.
The sale, scheduled to last until
1 p.m.. is under the supervision of
Sally lionny Castle
The recent snow in Chapel Hill
was the first Garcia had ever seen.
As he stepped from the Institute
of Government, where thev arc
living, he ran into a bail of snow
balls. "When it snows, everyone
here becomes a young man," Gar
Does he have anything about
the United States he would like
to "sound-off" about?
"No. I just want to say thank
you for the warm, friendly recep
tion I've received here."
Students in the Infirmary Sat
urday included: Melus Dickinson
Marylyn Jackson, Elizabeth Shaw,
I'.ryan Grimes. Cmrell Pretljvv.
Otis Jones, Clement Ford, Ray
Fenncll, Johnson Clinarcl.
South American Visitors
To Study UNC Administration
Five university officials from three South American countries
will visit Chapel Hill, March 6-10, to study the administrative sys
tem of the University of North Carolina, their visit sponsored by
the Institue of Latin American Studies here.
Connected with five different University campuses, the visitors
include deans and rectors of institutions in Ecuador, Peru and
The visiting dignitaries are as follows: .
Dr. Alberto Ccllcri Ramirez, an Ecuadoran, is the Dean of the
Faculty of Chemical and Natural Sciences of the University of
Dr. Carlos Cueva Tamaru, another Ecuadoran, is the Rector
of the University of Cuenca. and president of the Casa de la Cul-
tura Ecuatoriana, Azuay Province, Ecuador's semi-autonomous Min
istry of Culture.
I Dr. Mario Fabian Jaramillo Davia, Ecudoran, is the Vice Dean
j and Professor at the Faculty of Philosophy, Letetrs and Education,
at the Central University in Quito.
Dr. Emilio Barrantes Revoredo is a Peruvian, and the Dean of
Education at San Marcos University in Lima.
Dr. Raul Maldonado Solis, a Bolivian, is the Rector of the Uni
versity of Simon at Cochabambii. He is also the Dean of the School
of Medicine and Professor in Surgical Clinic.
Students Win Art Prizes
Dorothy Golann of Long Beach Island, N. Y. and Robert
Solnnon of Roselle, N. J., won $25.00 Honor Award Prizes for their
paintings exhibited at the Columbia Museum of Art in Columbia,
Dorothy Golann's "The Toad" and Robert Shannon's "Chestnut
Street to Lenox Avenue" were selected as winning paintings. They
were chosen frof 46 art pieces exhibited by students from nine col
leges and universities in North and South Carolina.
Other UNC artists represented in the exhibition are Mary
Evcrbach of Durhun, Fred Hutchinson of Rockingham. William E.
Minschew of Wilson, and Eleanor F. Smith of Greensboro.
The show was judged by Robert Parsons, director of the new
Cummer Gallery of Art in Jacksonville, Fla.
Berryhill Named Markle Scholar
For the eighth time and fifth consecutive year, a member of
the faculty of the University of North Carolina School of Medicine
has been named a Markle Scholar in Medical Science.
Dr. W. Reece Berryhill, dean of the School of Medicine, was
notified yesterday that Dr. William D. Huffines. instructor in the
Department of Pathology, has been named a Markle Scholar.
The award carries a cash grant of $30,000 payable at the rate
of $6,000 a year over a five year period. It is considered one of
the highest honors for promising young men in the field of academic
medicine. - - - -
Tri Delts Hold Supper
The Delta Sorority will hold their annual spaghetti supper
; An added attraction this year is a Calypso group who will pro
i vide entertainment.
! Tickets can be purchased from any Tri Delta member for one
dollar. This money is used toward the Delta Delta Delta local
Tri Delts also recently elected officers for next fall. They are:
Mary Hunter Kennedy, Charlotte, president; Betty Loo Sauage, vice
president; Sally Bruce, house president; Jane Hayes, rush chairman;
Elizabeth Breen, treasurer; Inge Heckel, personnel co-ordinator;
Lynn Higgins. recording secretary; Graham Walker, activities chair
man; Mary Thorn White, social chairman; and Pat Page, song leader.
Pledge Officers Chosen
The Alpha Kappa Psi pledge class met last Monday night to
elect officers. The following were chosen:
President. Harry Crasser, Philadelphia, Pa.; Vice President,
Herb Smith, Charlotte, N. C; Secretary. Stephen Puckett. Guilford
College, N. C; treasurer, Lendow Whitaker, Durham; and Enter
tainment Chairman, Ron Randel.
Red Cross To Interview
Miss Hazel Breland, Personnel Assistant to the Southeastern
Area of the American National Red Cross will be at the Placement
Service Monday and Tuesday.
Miss Brelan will interview graduating students interested in
various positions in the field of welfare and recreation. At present
the greatest need is for women to do case work with the armed
forces and men to serve as Red Cross welfare workers at military
Young women with degrees in social walfarc, sociology, psy
chology or related fields may be employed in the program of wel
fare services in military hospitals. On-the job supervision is pro
vided. Young men employed as welfare workers are assigned with
armed forces personnel wherever they serve. Presiously military
experience is not required but will be helpful.
Benefits include retirement, Social Security, group insurance
and sick leave. An educational incentive plan offers opportunities
for future professional training to those who qualify.
Racial Tensions Erupt As
Negroes Invade Restaurant
Cross Burned At University;
Police Jail Four Participants
Mock Demos To
Aware $90 For
"The Mock Democratic Conven
tion is going to give away $90 in
prize money April 29," Bill Kellam,
newly appointed parade manager
for the Mock Democratic Conven
tion, announced yesterday.
Kellam said that $50 would be
awarded the organization with the
winning float in the Convention pa
rade, scheduled for 1:30 p.m. April
2& Second prize will be $25 and
third prize, $15. Trophies will be
rjiven with all prizes.
"Every organization on campus is
eligible to enters float or unit in
the parade," said Kellam. "More
imagination than money should be
spent cn the floats," he remarked.
Kellam has strongly urged all
state delegations to the Convention
to enter the parade, but emphas
ized that they have no monopoly
on entering. There is no entrance
The new parade manager has al
ready begun work on the parade
and several bands and drill units
have agreed to march.
Anyone wishing to enter may con
tact Kellam at 2 Old West (tele
phone: 89162) or leave his name
and address in the YMCA-YWCA
office or the information office in
"With so many candidates hoping
to be nominated at the Convention
and so many issues to be decided
there should be no trouble thinking
of ideas for floats," Kellam said.
"We feel that the parade will get
everybody into the spirit of the
Convention," he added.
Other Mock Democratic Conven
tion activities include addresses by
Gov. Luther II. Hodges (April 29
at 3 p.m.), Sen. Hubert Humphrey
'April 29 at 8:30 p.m.), Mrs. Char
les Tillett (April 30 at 2:30 p.m.
and Sen. Albert Gore (April 30 at
COLUMBIA, S. C, W - Racial unrest near a Nc-ro col
lege was punctuated before dawn esterday by a loss-burn-ing,
a scattered exchange of btickbats and the invasion "by
about 50 stkk-swjnghvjr Negroes of a drive-in restaurant.
At least two cars at the white chive-in were battered by
shouting, club-w ielcling Negroes. An unidentified white
woman in one car reportedly was
injured by flying glass. ; as he saw the oncoming Negroes.
I The right front window of his car
Four Negro students at Allen Un- was brrken
iversity were arrested about 15 min- i EU q po,k.e the wind.
utes after the drive-in incident at . shMd and h(? ,ight v,n.
3:45 a.m. They were released with-. f au.,mobile were shat.
out charge about noon in custody of ; tered fc N . bricks
college officials. Police Chief L. J.
Campbell said there was no cvi-1
dence to indica'.e they took part in
Two patrons of Mac's Drive-In
told police the invading Negroes
shouted, "we're going to take over
The ruckus las ed cniy a few min
utes. The Negroes fled without en
tering the restaurant Uself and no
damage was done to drive-in prop
erty. A Negro cook was the only
male employee there at the time.
G. A. Toms, a newspaper com
posing room employee of the Colum-
A cross was burned on Allen L'ru
veisily prope.ty about two h-juis
ovfere the drive-in disturbance. The
campuses of Allen and Benedict
College, anchter church-oupported
Negro instiuticn, are located two
blocks from the drive-in. Studen'sof
both schools have participated in
lunch counter demensirations.
Bo.h students and police sou.ces
said bricks and bcttles were hurkd
several times during the night by
Negroes and whi'.e youths passing
by in cars.
Dr. Frank Veal, President of Al
len, said he thinks the cross-burn-
bia State, said he gunned his car ! ing was "probably a prank by whi.e
away from the parking lot as soon high school students."
Eisenhower Trip South
Dubbed Real Success
By STANFORD BRADSIIAW
RAMEY AIR FORCE BASE. PU-
Council on Interameriean Affairs to
come to direct grips with problems
ERTO H1CO; ffT President Elsen- t Involved in. improving X3. "S.-lsUsi-hower's
15,5&0-mile South American j Ameiican relations,
tour was an unqualified success, j 3 in.erest was shawn by nations
U. S. officials said Sunday. ; visited in increasing trade oppor-
They said the tour of Brazil, ; ami ies. They were particularly
ArgeruL-.a, Chile and Uiuguay j ccceriKd about U. S. protectionism
erected good will and understanding , as applied u law materials they
vital in sealing specific problems j sell.
in each country.
To Chest Fund
Profits from the Valkyrie Sing, a
Carolina tradition, will go to the
Campus Chest this year.
United campus participation rath
er than competition will be emphas-
ized in the April 11 Sing.
The Sing sponsored by the wom
an's honor society, will be divided
into men's, women's and special
groups, kacn division win ne sui
aivided into singing and musical
At the same time, they emphas
ized -the tour was net tied in with
specific loan projects, but that an
increasing i.."itude of U. S. coopera-
4 Approval was expressed for
.he U. S. policy of patience toward
the revolutionary government of
5. There was evidence the tour
tion in achieving La: in-American will h Jp slow do.vn and ali-out Com-
aspiraLijns could be expected.
Amcng the achievemets of the
j trip they listed
! nui"!st drive in Latin America.
U. S. officials said Uruguay pre
.enled a list of projects in which it
1. Chile's overriding interest in La-1 is most interested, including elec-
t in-American arms limitations, pro-' trie power and transportation. They
P' sed by Chilean President Jorge ! aid Argentina appeared anxious
AleSf-andri. was not tied to any re-; ,.o take advantage ol a wider ex-quesf-t
to the Uri cd States to cut its! change ol iwrsans. particularly in
sale of small arms. The United ech.-iical fields.
States pointed out, however, tha: '
the 1947 Inter-American Treaty of
reciprocal assistance permits moves
I to limit arms.
i 2. Opportunity was provided for
' Eisenhower's National Advisory evolve.
Out of the improved understand
ing, achieved in large part because
of trust in and respect for the
President, concrete measures to
meet L;tin-Ainerican needs could
Be Happy, Go Ugly; Why Not
Enter The UMOC Contest Now?
By SUSAN LEWIS
If coeds run from you
yourself (or other friends equally
as ugly) plus ,$2 to Allan Spader,
These are Uie general rules to be
1. ine.e w iu ue a $1 e.niy ice u.
hul liui UC lUUliuvU.
j. 1 Cii vlluai a io ualt? ililiil lui
cciuiiy ior iKe Miig HiUM. oe jui
tiuuL'd in the budget as es.-imai.ea
pui ches costs.
4. An itemized account of ex
penses must be turned in u tne!
oing Chairman at Jie rehevJ al at
5. There must be at least eight
' ' t 4 X,-N." - VlUfrfclxtl: ..
If you get' a rude shock every 109 Lewis or Don Marshburn, 212 people in each entry.
JASPER BURT PERDUE JR.
' Paul Fisher, Max "Carpenter,
; Clyde Leff, Bernard Bass, Khatab
: Ilassanein, William Pulley, Oswal
j do Villasane, Henry Grady, Chand-
1 Iit Van Arman, Benjamin 'il-' campus and be vote UMOC.
ilianiaon. and Scott Ford.
unie you pass a mirror I
If you are described by friends j
as "a nice guy" !
If you always blind date
If people think you're celebrating
Halloween in the middle of March
If ycu have a face only a mother
could love .
Then chances are you may be the
Ugliest Man on Campus.
Don't despair. There's hope for
you yet. This could be YOUR year.
Such ugliness should not go un
rewarded. And it won't if you can
summon all your ugliness, scare the
Mangum by Thursday.
Pretty soon the entire campus
will be subjected to your ugliness,
as pictures of you appear at the
voting places: Y Court, Scuttlebutt
and Lenoir Hall.
Of course, ii you wish to appeal
even uglier than you are by nature
horrible thought), make-up anrj
tnck photography may be used.
this event, sponsored by Alpha
Phi Omega service" fraternity, car
ner with it two awards: a bronze
plaque to the new UMOC and all
proceeds as a gift to CARE.
lon t be shy. If you're ugly
Just send three 5x7 pictures of admit it. Enter the UMOC race.
6. there can be no outsiae help.
AJariicipaiius must be active num-
ius 01 group organizations.
7. Six cups will be awarded.
8. There will be a 7-minUwe time
amit for each act including en
trance to and exit from stage.
9. A copy of ski.s or Sing materi
al should be turned in to the Sing
Jhairman by March 21.
10. Each group should send a copy
jf iLs scheduled practice times to
die Sing Chairman by March 26.
For inforrmation on the Sing, ste
Frances Reynolds, Sing Chairman,
it the Alpha Gamma Delta house,
or phone 2-2361.
WARM WEATHER APPROACHING The Campus Ches
Thermometer is rapidly climbing out of the snow and appears to
be reaching for the goal of $3,000 with the fund collection period
half over. Photo by Ron Cunningham