C7 yean of dedicated errlce (
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one o
America's great college papers,
hoe motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
THER- . rterU
Snow or a mixture of rain and
sleet and snow spreading over the
state today. High In 40s.
MAR 1 6 19S0
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 121
Complete W Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
1 I I J I lilt II I l fma 1 III jTH III YJ I I I I f I f II
Candidates For DTH Editor
Outline Their Basic Ideas
Willi cUition (l.i (hawing mar. Id Rimi
i i IK I i l.i 1 1' I'm editor ol I he D.iih Tar I led.
( ui I i in ( I tlit- in. tin points ol his phitloiin
l.isi( j)o!i(N is to In in;.; the papn bai k
to (.Ii.ijkI Hilt wline il iau le a newspa
per for students. This moans the
purpos.- of tho p;ipor is to prosont
cimpus news ;md views first, and
thou it m;iy coor t In world news
and i.-Mios," Rimr said.
The following an a few of the
things he would do to make the
1)11! a "first-rate campus pa-
1 More campus no as
2 A no . s :n brief ci.!umn to run
tin- front p.-go to present the stale.
national and intcriutional news in
a concise torm.
:$. More editorial comment on
campus news jnd ivuos plus odi
tori.il comment on world isue.s as
pace and impel tatic proscribe
A -Tar Heel of ihe Week" to
rcc:gnie some outstanding stulent,
pioiosxir or tow nsp.-rsun.
j. An "Inquiring Photographer"
to run once a wwk to -give stu
dem Hii opportunity to speak on
IH-rtinent campus subjects.
(J To continue ue ol "Togo."
"Peanuts," Herblock and the daily
crossword, but not akl any other
syndicated material bvcaus.' of t'i-naaccs.
7. Try to enlarge the sports staff , grams,
.so that more coverage can bo giv- j Labor is not a part of any p:li
n to minor sports, intiamurals ! heal party, says Hoyman. and w ill
and features on athletes, coaches I present its views to both political
and others aspects o! .sports at Car-: conventions.
I'ublNi a -('heck Lit" ol
exents on campus each day.
9. To balance the editorial page
between the light and the serious
columns ia addition to editorials
and letters to the editor.
10. Work o i rv ultra lively make-1
up throughout the paper in addi-!
t.on to redesigning page two to
make it look fresh and inieresting. by labor, as will an appeal for a
"Those 10 important points arL I higher and a more widely used
just part of my plan for the paper nnimum wage. Labor, says Hoy
if I be elected. In addition to these man. would favor an increase in
are thv circulation survey and the ! minimum wages from $1 to at
I a tt t off l
internal improvements which I
named in Saturday's paper." the
former Dili co-news editor said.
"Thes. ainl other plans can be!
explained more fully through per-j
sonal contact during my campaign, j
I am open lor questions and sug- i
gvstions because, ' I believe this is j
the on'y way for my fellow students
4.. t I . . I
u unu oui more aooui me anu ir ; ,1(yman In otht.r Wl)rds thtTC
me to knu.v what tiny think of the should be federal standards plac
Tar Heel." he concluded. , Vi on unemployment . compensa-
'tion and disability insurance.
Between now and March 27,
all letters-to-tht-c ditor must be
confined to a maximum of 250
words. No letter exceeding that
length will be printed during
, . ii i i iiuii w. ,, mim mi..iuii nm pium in m.i..i inn mw""""' m rf Y"'MM'L ' '' ?
'4 V -Kv.k -'. . vW-',!- H-t'- 'j
- ' jL " ' J
Y NOMINEES are (I. to rt., seated above) Louise Loomis, membership chairman; Anne Way, record
ing secretary; Sharon Sullivan, president; and Elizabeth Green, executive secretary. Standing (I. to rt.)
are Hannah Hart, program chairman; Joan Pinkerton, executive secretary; Jane McLennon, membership
chairman; and Linda Pfaelier, vice-president.
"I do not believe that change in itsell is
the solution to the problems lacing the Daily
lai Heel." said Jonathan Yardley, candidate
lor the editorship ol the Daily Tar Heel yes
Tarty promises to
Congressional labor lei
tl" differ, according to Scott Hoy-
inan. area director of ArL-CIO,
in a speech given Monday night
to a Mock Democratic convention
Thercfore in this election year
labor will favor an enforcement
clzuse for party platforms,
pledging par ies to work hard
er a', accomplishing what they
Ilovnum. who spoke to dclega-
tion and platform chairmen for J
tho Mock Democratic convent ion, '
was associated with the (TO in j
Aew I'.ngland before coming to
Greensboro. He is a graduate of
Monmouth College, has done grad
uate work, and has been an avid
participant in bbyr education pro-
It will probably be asking the
parties to include . in their plat
forms -the right of American
workers to organize and bargain
collectively" (especially for unor- S
ganized workers). Hoyman cited I
sections in the Taft-Hartley Act
that allows states to forbid union
t.hops by prohibitive legislation,
A stepped-up rate of national
economic growth will be sought
A man shouldn't have to leave
his home town to get a job, ac
cording to the director. He fa
vors help for "depressed areas"
via technical assistance and
medical care for those receiving
"A leg should not be worth more
in one state than in another." says
Labor will ask the political par
ties to include in their platforms
national standards for federal aid
to education. It also will ask for orientation counselors may be ob
stimulution of private and public tained in the reserve room of tho
programs for building the 35.000.- j library, the information desk of
housing units which will be need
ed by 1975.
senior added, however', that
he fooLs that if additions
and torrid ions are a part
cf change then -chances must
1 bo made." lie emphasized that most
; of the changes he ha.s in mind are
of minor significance but "'would
add immeasurably to the inlorma-
tive qualities of the paper and at
I the same time greatly enhance the
enjoyment students will derive
Yardley listed the alternations
and additions, major and minor,
which he. intends to bring to the
paper if elected:
1. The daily printing of television
schedules fi.r channels 4, 5 and 11
and a daily listi;1;: of all motion pic
tures playing in both Chaiel Hill
2. F.-atn.e articles on people in
and aruind the University who.se
contributions have been not only
loeugized but also who have, made
steady. imotie.'J contributions to the
:i. The replacement of "Cover
ing the Campus" with a new for
mat which will allow organizations
releasing information through this
tiutl.'t t: get better, more read
able publicity. This might be run
on the front page if day to day
4. Adai.iolial capsule features on
the spurts p:'go. such as major
league s'.aadiugs and leading foot-
ball and basketball scores, which
would serve to inform the student
body more broadly about the wot Id
of sPrls and ilbtHlt Carolina's place '
in the national sports scene, whiie
at the same time not taking up j
?: Thetlimination of "What About
This'.'" horn the editorial page.
"This is not ;i iK.liev of th-:' naoer."
I - - - i i i "
Ya;dley commented. "It is the cdi
J tor's policy, and the right of the
j succeeding editor is to change any
j policies he wishes to."
6. The inclusion of a "World
News In Brief" column daily to
replace the current "confusion
! that exists about world news po
licy." ! Yardley added that there are
i many ideas he has in mind for the
! paper which he has been expressing
to indiv idual students. Wi. said that i
his primary interest is in making
the Daily Tar Heel a newspaper
which' "conforms to the ideas con
ceived when the paper was found
ed, thu.se of informing the students
about the campus."
Application blanks for men
Graham Memorial and the YMCA
x I , 4 - -4
I 1 li2- I
HEADS UNC TALKS Vital
topics in world affair will be
covered in a two-day conference
here Thursday and Friday. Hol
ley Mack Bell, (above) associate
editor of the Greensboro Daily
News, is chairman of the 10th
annual Conference on World
Affairs, which opens at 10 a.m.
Thursday in Carroll Hall with
an address by Rep. Chester
By ADELAIDE B. CROMARTIE
wi,,. a n ,.rrif9 whv I
do people go to the North Pole
to see if they can get back. A
man writes poetry to see if he can
This was Robert Frost speaking
last night before a capacity crowd
in Carolina's Memorial Hall for
his fourteenth consecutive year.
"A poem is a feat of perform
ance," said Frost. "First comes
the feat of association . . . And
then comes the performance of
wrN , ,
Ml Q near
Terry Sanford, candidate for
governor of North Carolina, will
address the Young Democrats
Club tonight at 8 o'clock in the
auditorium of Carroll Hall.
His appearance is being spon
sored jointly by the 'Terry San
ford Young Voters Committee and
the University Young Democrats
Club. Bob Futrelle, president of
the Young Democrats Club, ex
tends an invitation to all students
and the public to attend the meet
ing. A question and answer period
will follow his talk.
Prior to the address in Carroll
Hall, a reception will be held at
3:30 p.m. for Sanford at the Am
erican Legion Hut. This reception
will be sponsored by the Sanford
Steering Committee of Orange
County. Members of the Young
Democrats Club ire invited.
After the address at Carroll
Hall, a public reception will be
held in the Main Lounge of Gra
Sanford plans to make the ad
dress one of his major campaign
Crowther Says Voters Suffer
From Indifference, Unconcern
Rodney Crowther, Washington cor
respondent for the Baltimore Sun,
told a Faculty Club luncheon Tues
day that "no time in memory have
we as a people seemed to under
stand less what is at stake or care
less," about the upcoming Presi
"Not only are we confronted by
collossal misunderstandings both in
high places and low but we have
the misfortune to be suffering
from ... an attitude of indifference
and general unconcern among the
voters about issu- .s oi the very grav
est import," he said.
Crowther said that one reason for
this is that Americans are too com
fortable, to smug and self-satisfied, j
Most of us are simply not yet aware
that we are living in a new age, in
a world as different from the world
into which we were born and grew
up as the worid of our fathers dif
fered from the world of Sir Isaac
Newton," he noted.
Speaking on, "Presidential Poli
Shakespeare's '"Comedy ol Kirovs," a rollicking revel of
mistaken identities and amorous mix-ups, Avill be presented
by The Players Incorporated at 8 o'clock tonight in Me
. Students will be admitted Tree to the performance,
which is being sponsored by the GM Concert Series.
The Players production of Come
dy of Errors," one' of Shakespeare's
rarely produced works, has re
ceived critical acclaim throughout
the current tour.
But a poet has got
to show himself a master of sen-
timent . . . and not be a senti
Frost interspersed the reading
of his own works with antimated
"The land was ours before wc
were the land's," read Frost, stop
ping to explain that he wrote this
work for the British.
He began reading "Tuft of Flo
wer's." Finishing, he commented,
"This was long before anybody
got up that terrible word 'Toge
therness' ... I don't write free
verse, he went on. inis couplet
summed up his feelings, "I'd just
as soon write free verse as play
tennis 'with the net down. -
Said he, "Witchcraft is just as
common in the world today as it
recounting a seance he once at
tended, Frost told of his attempt
to "show 'urn up." Before he
could uncover any shady facts,
"two big black men" confronted
him with "You better get out of
here." Frost added, "They could
smell my lantern."
"The air is big with ideas now,"
said Frost as he introduced "Now
as I Out Walk." Some miserable
kind of pessimists think everybody
died for nothing in war, he said,
and that to die for ideas is noth
ing. "What do you want to die
for, but ideas?" says Frost.
The lone couplet fascinates Mr.
Frost. He shared this example with
the audience: "It is from having
stood contrasted that good and
bad have always lasted."
Frost cited a reading of the
line. "I felt my standpoint shaken"
to a college group to which the
young men replied "Oh! You've
been reading Karl Marx, too."
"Do you feel yours shaken?"
Frost asked the audience. "I don't.
If I do I think it's fun."
tics and the Economy." Crowther
observed that "there are Democrats
w ho loudly proclaim that we are de
stroying ourselves by being too lib
eral in heloins the rest of the
"There are Democrats who equal
ly loudly proclaim that we are
threatening our own security and
the security of the free world by
our pinch-penny "treatment of our
allies and by our parsimony to
ward the uncommitted and develop
"There are Republicans who are
strongly internationalist and almost
belligerant in their demand that we
keep our commitments to the world,,
and there are Republicans who are
dj ed-in-the-wool. protectionists and
Isolationists whose whole philoso
phy is 'let's hoe our, own row, and
hang the rest of mankind.' "
Crowther noted the "terrific din
in Congress" to cut Iback on mili
tary aid to foreign countries and
As a New York reviewer said
"It was refreshing to see and
hear young actors, playing their
roles: such people as the Bard of
Avon must have had in mind
when he wrote the play."
A Wisconsin critic termed The
Players as "one of the finest tour
ing attractions in the field today."
Billed as the nation's longest-running
classical repetory company.
The Players Incorporated are cur
rently cn their eleventh national
tour. They have also made six trips i
to Europe and the Far East for the J
Department of Defense.
The fifteen members of the com-1
pany are associated with the Da- J
partment of Speech and Drama of
The Catholic University of
America, Washington, D. C. Rev.
Gilbert V. Hartke, head of the de
partment is the founder and direc
tor of the troupe.
In the past ten years the com
pany has given over fifteen hun
dred performances of Shakes
pearean plays, as well as major
works of Shaw and Moliere.
Last spring The Play-ers made
their New York debut with a lim
ited four week engagement at Car
The Broadway critics unanimously
praised the company as "the best
of any small company performing
The Carnegie Hall engagement
climaxed the first decade of the
company's existence, which was
founded by Father Hartke in order
to bring the classics into areas
never penetrated by New York com
panies. CASTONIA GETS BASEBALL
GASTONLV N. C (AP) A 40-ycar-old
restaurant operator and
former teacher has bought a team
franchise for Gastonia in the Class
D. Western Carolina league and
will organize a team here.
George Lublanezki says he
hopes to interest other civic-minded
persons in giving the team ad
The team will use Sims Legion
Park as its home.
The newly organized Western
Carolina League will be composed
of eight teams in western North
Carolina. They will play a 122
game schedule between April 30
and Sept. 5.
to reduce sharply our economic aid.
To this he replied: "To cut off
military and economic aid would
not merely defeat one of our best
i bulwarks against the Communists
engulfing the developing nations,
but we would be betrayig millions
of people who look to us for lead
ership and improvement of their
Crowther said, that all the lead- j
ing Presidential candidates in the!
field are liberal in one degree or
another and none is an isolationis
or a backward looker.
"It's not the Presidency in the
coming election that worries me. It
is that w hile the people of the
United States may choose a Pres-
ident w ho sees the world w hole and
as it is the people may return a
worse Congress than the one we
now have which is nothing to brag
about a Congress too full of illib
eral, ill-informed, stubbornly anti
foreigners, unreasonably protection
(See VOTERS SUFFER, Page 3)
ETa r n
Mrsf estate I j. 1 f
N W 1 I ' s
PLAYERS Joan Murray (top left) plays the abbess, Barbara
Krajenka (bottom right) is the courtezan, and Rudolph Caringi (top
right) and Nicholas Bedessen (bottom left) are the twin dromios in
the Players Incorporated production cf Shakespeare's "The Comedy
Harvard Prof Slated
To Give Senior Address
Dr. John Wild, professor of philo- (
sophy at Harvard Univrcsity, will ;
be the first featured speaker at the
Senior Address, of the Carolina
Symposium, March 27,
Ills general Feld of discussion
will be "Concepts of Man."
A recipient of twe Guggenheim
fellowships, Dr. Wild has taught
and lectured at the Universities of
Michigan, Washington, Chicago and
The first speech of the 1960
Symposium is being sponsored
by the senior class and is called
the Senior Address.
"The senior class, recogniz
ing its leadership of the intel
lectual life of the campus, is
participating in the 1960 Caro
lina Symposium through the
Senior Address," stated Wade
Smith, class president, yester
day. According to Smith, this is one
of the activities the class is
sponsoring this spring in an ef
fort to improve the intellectual
life of the campus. It's the first
attempt by any senior class for
a program of this type.
Honolulu. He was a PoacII Lectur
er at the .University of Indiana.
His interest in the history of
philosophy ranges from early Greek . saurc s Ontilcgy." and "The Social
and medieval ti.-n-.-s to the present j dynamics ol Gec.ge II. Mead." He
developments o; phenomenology and j nas taught at the University of
existentialism. Among hus writings Nebraska, the University of Hous
are s'udics of Plato and Spinoza; in j tcn anrj lectured at the New School
1S5S h ; published "The Challenge ! , or Social Research.
of Existentialism," and in 195'J,
' Human Freedom and Social Or
der." Previously, Dr. Wild served as
president of the Association of
All education students who plan
to graduate in June or Aususl
I must turn in applications for the
National Teachers Examinations
by Friday, March 18, to the Edu
The Petite Dramatique. sponsor
ed hv OMAR will hnlrl Irvonts
! Friday in Roland j,arker l from
; 2 t0 3;30 p m for a productioii
of .The Misunderstanding" bv Al-
bert Camus. The play will be di- j "The Open Society and It's Am
rected by Anthony Wolff. Male j bivalent Friend." and "The Incar
and female leading roles are avail-, nate Word and the Language
able, i Culture."
Realistic Philosophy n4
Metaphysical Society. Presently,
he is president of the eastern sec
t:on cf the American Philosophical
He has been a member of the
ilrvari faculty since 1927, and a
pi cesser since 1947. He studied at
.he University of Chicago in 1926,
then taught at the University of
j Michigan for a year before joining
j .he Harvard Faculty.
Dr. Wild is a native cf Chicago
.nd lives in Cambridge, Mass.
Panelists appearing on the pro-
gram wuh Dr. Wild will be: Dr.
Dcinard Glueck, Dr. Maurice Na
taasoii ard Dr. William II. Potest.
j Dr. Hu::ck. a leading authority
ji psjchujjia'sis, criminology, and
j jhAi guiJar.ce, is prolessor of psy
I .hiar.y at the University of North
Carolina SrhccI of Medicine. He has
.aught and pracliced psychiatry for
i a half-century. Dr. Glueck knew
i .iiscnully i uch men as Freud, Ad
j .er, Jung, and Abraham. He is au
! .lu.r of "Forensic Psychiatry," has
! translated several books, and pub-
iished a large number of papeus on
sychiatry and al'iej subjects.
Dr. Natnson. associate professor
of philosophy here is author of nunv
erous ai'ticl.'s in professional jour
: nals and recently published two
bocks "A Criticism of Jean-Paul
Dr. Natanson is a member of
the American Philosophical Asso
cialicn. Southwestern Philosophi
cal Confereace, the Southern So
ciety for Philosophy and Psychol
ogy, and the American Sociologi
Dr. William Poteat, now Associate
! prc eiSC'r of Christianity and Oil
-ure at Uuke .Universuy, taugnt
philosophy at UN'C from 19477. He
has lectured at Washington and
Lee and the University of Missis
sippi, and was Associate .Editor of
"The Christian Scholar" in 19G6.
His interests include philosophical
theology, philosophy in literature,
and philosophical anlhrcpolo-gy.
He is author of several articles
including "Faith and Existence,"