C7 years of dedicated aerrlce t
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one ot
America's great college papers,
hoee motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
Fair, little change in tempera
lure: high 45-53.
VOU'UME LXVIII, NO. 124
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 1960
Complete iff) Wire Service
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Movie lovers will have the op
porlunity this Sunday afternoon to
take part in an innovation in the
cultural lile cf the Carolia commu
WW 5 y. s. tt "k i i m
"YMCA CABINET Lewis Rush (front row cenrer) was ejected president of the YWCA. Back row
lft fo rght John Snyder, Pete Longcnecker, Richaid King, and Ed McCormick. Front row Bill
Plitl, Lewis, Rush and Wallis Williams. Photo I Charlir Ulumonthal
Gen. Gavin, Dr. Holton
For Coming Symposium
At 3 p.m., Sunday, March 20, the
first meeting of a newly organized
film society for both Carolina stu
dents and townspeople will be held
in the Fellowship Hall of the Pres
byterian Student Center.
Sponsors and advisory board for
the group are: Paul Green, Betty
Smith. Phillips Kussell. John Ehle,
Winer Oeitingcr, Kenneth Mcln
.yie, Klus Scroggs, Foster Fitz
Simons, Walter Spearman, Maggie
Dent, Bill Morrison and Jack Har
gett. Thj purpose of the society will
oe to present for its members the
j claries of the cinema, which will
j represent a sort of history of th-e
art of the film, along with new and
old experimental short subjects.
The film to be shown this Sunday
in Itene Clair's masterpiece of
comedy, "A Nous la IJberte", which
was made in 1931 and re-released in
.his country in i:rfi. Clair, the first
nftlic truly great directors of the
mtL mm Iw MM Year
The third main topic of the Now retired, and vice-president
Carolina Symposium "Techni- of a noted research organization,
logical and Scientific Society" : General James Gavin was for me r
ill bo presented by two main j ly chief of Army Research ami
i Pevelopment. He is the author of
j two hook:;, "Airborne Warfare."
i and 'War and Peace in the Spate
! At Seventeen, Gavin enlisted in
;the Kegular Army, arid a year la
i ler earned an appointment to
! West Point. In 1941, he became a
1 paratrooper and spearheaded the
: ;ssault on Sicily as commander of
!lhe 5()5th Parachute Ci-mbat
v member of the Harvard facul
ty for seventeen years. Dr. Gerald
Holton is now active in three
fields physics, teaching, and
scholarly editing. He is also edi-
He was Airborne Adviser t;
General K;enhower and landed in
Normandy on I) Day as Assistant
Commander of the 82nd Airborne
Division. He kept this position
throughout the remainder of the
Since the war. General Gavin
has been Army Member , of the
, Weapons System s Evaluation
Group and Chief of Staff of the
They are: Genera! James M Allied Forces in Southern Europe.
Gavin, foimer t'. S. Army Chief H- has been decorated with the
of Research and Development, and Distinguished Service Cross, the
Dr. Gerald Holton. Professor ot Purple Heart. Silver Star, and the
physics at Harvard, and editor-in- Distinguished Service Order (lirit
chief of Daedalus. ,ish).
Editor Candidate Sums
Up Paper Objectives
IpimmiiUJLJ w IW tfm'"'..'Wl.-PWJ'inn'mi'l
. Jjf v
k ' j
h -y:j j
... ' .1 r'a 1
I - v. A
v u'tikJf! . , .
Louis Rush, a junior from Ashe
boro, was elected 1960-61 YMCA
President Thursday afternoon.
Vice-presidents elected to serve
with Rush include Willis Williams,
publicity; Jolni Synder, program;
Pete Longenecker, fraternity mem
bership; and Bill Piatt, dorm m-em-bership.,
Richard King was elected secre
tary, and Ed McCormick, treasur
er. Rush, a math major, is a More
head Scholar and past s-ecretary of
Williams is also a Morehead
Scholar and member of the Fresh
man Honors Program, corhairman
of the GM Publicity tommittee, a
D:-lta Upsilon pledge and a mem
ber of APO service fraternity. He
talkies", reached his high point ! is from Robbins, N. C.
in creativity with this satire on
"A Nous la Libert e" is one of
du? few examples of pure craema.
The World-Telegram hailed it as a
perfect picture, characterized by
the "only new and genuine methods
created by th talking picture." It is
consistently seen art top-ten lists for
,hc all-time great motion pictures.
Sunday's program will also in
clude a new experimental short by
the internationally known Norman
McLaren. The humorous piece is
A .PiKA. Pete Longenecker has
been active with the Freshman For
um and Freshman Camp activities,
as well as serving as co-chairman
ofthe "Y" finance drive this year.
He is a junior.
Piatt, a freshman from Washing
ton, D. C, has been active in the
"Y" Orphanage work. He ' is a
member of the track team and a
St. A. pledge.
A junior from Chapel Hill, Syn-d.-r
is past chairman of the "Y"
Current Affairs Committee iid a
ft JH ,x .
GMAB OFFICERS Pictured above
Graham Memorial Activities Board officers.
Towers, and R. V. Fulk.
are the newly elected
(l-r) Inmsn Allen, Anne
Fhoto by Ron Cunningham
Everett Honor Group
nducts New Members
Three charter members
entitled "The Chairy Tale" it's member of the Westminister Fel
about a guy and a chair. lowship.
At each of the society's showiiafts. Klchard King is a member of the
lull programs will tell about each
film, its director, and its contribu
tions to the development of the art
ofthe film. Membership fees and
prcgramming will be on a quarter
tor-in-chief of Daedalus, the journ
al of the American Academy of
Arts and Science s.
His books in the field of physics
and the history and philosophy of
science include "Introduction to
Concepts and Theories in Physi
cal Science," and "Science and
Sunday is the deadline for turn
ing in applications for Men's Or
ientation Counselor, Jack Mitchell,
orientation chairman said yester
day. The applications may be ob
tained at and returned to the GM
Information Desk or the Reserve
Freshman Honors Program. A
freshman from Chattanooga. Tenn.,
he has been active in Wrestminister
Fellowship and International Em
Ed McCormick, junior from Ra
leigh, is a member of Delta Sigma
Pi business fraternity.
After more than thiee weeks of
campaigning. Jonathan Yardley.
candidate for the cditr.-.liip of the
Daily Tar Heel, yesterday summed
up his objectives lor the student pj-,
I r u.:d thjnked these who have
helped him during the campaign, i
"I made a promise to myself a 1
lew weeks ago." the candidate not- :
.d, "that if elected I would have a
list ol all my campjign promises
printed and wculJ keep that list :
pos'ej in my office until eery one;
of those promises is k .pt. 1
'That promise sliil holds," Yard
ley continued. "I think that in the!
past too many candidates have '
made empty promises and v. 'er j
kept them. The editor of the Daily j
Tar HCel is re-sponsib!:- to every
studcru in the University, and I con-
the Modern Mind." He is prcsent-
, .i t
ty pursuing experimental i esearcn ; Ueading Room of the Library
on properties of materials under! -
hi:h pre.'-sin e.
To Attend Tea
The Chapel Hill Altrusa Club
will entertain with a tea honoring
the foreign women students of the
University on Sunday, March 20,
at 3:30 p.m.
An open invitation is extended
to all women foreign students.
The tea will take place at the
home of Mrs. James II. Davis, 206
North Boundary Street.
were in- passed by
none; he was
Fulk Named To
For Next Year
R. V. Fulk has been named pres
ident cf the Graham Memorial Ac
iivitie.s Board for the coming year
by the GM Buard tl Directors.
Inman Allen as vice-president and '
Awn Towers as secretary will work
The original nominating commit
tee included Student Body Presi
dent Charlie Gay, current GMAB
President Argus Duff and Student
Uriion Director Howard Henry.
Fulk Ls a rising senior from Wil
mington. He is presently vice- pres
ident of Chi Phi fraternity, a mem
ber of the Men's Honor Council and
this year he served GMAB as
chairman of both the Music and
GM Concert Series committees.
A rising sophomore from Atlan
ta. Ga., Allen is a member of the
University Dance committee and
Symposium committee. He is vice
president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Also a Morehead Scholar, he is
an honor roll student.
Miss Towers .is a rising senior -from
Jacksonville, Fla. and a mem
ber of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Sec
retary of the junior class, she is
the UP nominee for senior class
j see- -fury.
j She has served as Pan-Hel rep
rescntalhe and on the House Cou'n-
ducted into' the Evei ett Durniitory j coach of Everett I basketball team, ' c:1 ho:n-
Honorary Society in a midnight i undefeated dorm-.tory champions: 1 1- new president staled that he
ceremony Wednosd&y. he shares his talt.iis unseUishVv was V.?. M. ' he great challenge
and is well-liked and appreciated by
all wh3 make his acquaintance."
Presentations were made by Bob
Bontrmpo, dorm president, and Tom
Mehl, IDC representative.
The dorm president, IDC repres
entative i-.nd do. m guidance coun
selors were exempt from society
membership since they will have the
opportunity to be honored in ether
far his aid during the campaign.
"Run has been of immeasurable
he.p to me." YardLy said, "and
.hr-u-h hi.s willingness to give time
and eiiort I led 1 have been abb
la .see more students than I had
e r heped to." Chairman Erwin Fuller remind-
As chief campaign manager Shu-! ed all Carolina gentlemen yester
male has been responsible for ar-jday of the Consolidated Univcrsi-iv..-;ng
speaking appointments tor ' Lv Night activities scheduled at
Rinet Cites Questions
Posted In Campaign
me candidate and lor establishing
.schi dules in dormitories, fraterni
ties and sororities.
Resides Shumate, Yardley ex
pressed his thanks to those who
"have given me their whole-hearted
support and have been willing
to do some ef the small tasks ne
t .ssary in a campaign of this na
lu e." Among those mentioned by
.he candidate were Sandy Trotman,
WCUN'C for this evening by the
Consolidated University Student
Open houses at the individual
women's residence halls from
7:30-8:30 will lie followed by an
informal dance in Elliott Hall,
the WC student union building.
A great deal of work and plan
ning has gone into making this
event a success, and 1 sincerely
tider keeping campaign promises Bob Bingham. Mary Stewart Baker, I hope that there will be
part of thut responsibility."
Yard! 'y again stressed his desire
to btlng campus events to the fere
in the paper and to at the same
time b"oadcn the scope of the cam
"The most important thing for
an editor to remember," Yardley
said, "is that the pap-r does not
btbini to him; it .belongs to the
.'' iden's of this University. The edi-
Dixie Jackson. Russell Hollers, ' response here on campus.
Charlie G.aham, Bill Davis, Frank ' should really a very interesting
Craighill, Rip Slusser, Ken Fried- J and enjoyable occasion," Fuller
man, Nancy Baker, Larry Smith stated.
and "all th ;se who gave of their j The dance admission is $1 per
own time to put up my posters gentleman, with or without a date.
arouv.J the campus and town." ttt
The only activity on schedule at
tcr th old not l)e the mouthpiece of t,c Graham Memorial Student
anyone, but he should always re-( Union today is a dance in the
number his responsibility. " (Rendezvous Room, 9-12 p.m. Al-
The risrug senior from Chatham, mission to the dance is free, aifd nell, Robert Cannon, Garv Vaushn
Students in the Infirmary Fri
day included Ellen Pemberton,
Elizabeth Hardin, Sallie McCorry,
Nancy Himleck, Ralph Dotson,
Brant Bernstein, Frederick Sch-
Vu.. slngM out Ron Shumate, as
sistant, editor a the Daily Tar Heel.
music will be provided
Larry Martin, Landrum Brown
and Chandler Van Orman.
Ed Itiner, candidate for the edi
torship of The Daily Tar Heel, did
not issue a formal statement yes
terday, but gave his answers to
some of the many questions "which
I have been asked during the
course of the campaign."
"Many questions have been raised
by individuals and in group meet
ings, wnicn i unnK deserve to oe
answered publicly also," the jour
nalism major stated. According to
Riner, the questions most frequent
ly asked, are as follows:
Q. Can't you do away with some
of the advertising in the Tar Heel?
A. No. Approximately 50 per cent
($25,000) of the paper's income
comes from these ads. The remain
der comes from student fees and
subscriptions. Threfore, because
student fees cannot be increased,
the Tar Heel must have the amount
of advertising it is currently selling.
Actually the paper is crowded
with Ihis amount of ads, but there
is not enough revenue to allow us
to print a six page paper. Printing
costs are too high to make tliis
financially feasible. However, spe
cial sales Orientation, Christmas,
Dollar Days increase the volume of
ads so that more than four pages
can be printed. '
Q. Will you keep "What About
hich lieT before me."
"Our program needs to be far
leaching a goal which can be ac-
ecmp'.khed through wider partici
I pa.icn in derm, fraternity and town
! aieas." he said.
He said that the immediate prob-
lem will be the selection of com
! ir.it ee chairmen.
Ou'gcing President Duff, speak
j ir.g for the nominating committee,
I said. "W fee! that next year's slate
! of officers is as capable as any
Calls Special Session S'"cup which the board could haye
Speaker David Grigg has called j Possible compiled."
a special session of the Student j v- I::man and have 311
Legislature for Tuesday night. The 1 proven their ability to- handle with
i? wi ho he d in Phi s I e.w.Mf.ne anv iyuuauuu wiiu.ii
The newly formed society honors
the outstanding loader of dormitory
principles from each floor.
Inductees and their citations are
JIM LcCOMPTT: for his out
standing representation of his dorm
and his university; he is dorm sec
retary, a persuer of a more ad
vanced social program and a re
spected member of the varsity foot
ball team." LeCompte is a sopho
more from Gaithcrsburg, Md.
HOWARD GARNER "for pos
sessing a strong interest in intra
mural atmciics ana wing a mem
ber of Everett II basketball team,
nrmfvotn.rl in rr.ri'il-n r-vl-nr. mfctinc
he is an advocator of quiet hour; at 7:30. This action by Grigg was m'S-H develop," Duff continued,
regulations', an outstanding student i necessitated by the absence of ai 110 added that each has a wide
who is popular among hiscompan-! quorum Thursday. , spread interest in student union
ion." A freshman. Garner is from Grigg urges all legislators and programming and "each has a deep
Greenville. ; persons concerned with pending realization of the need for effective
I bills to come Tuesday night. At work through GMAB and of the
L. EUGENE TRONDSEN 'for that time the Judicial Bill, the influence which a well-rounded ac
his strong desire that his dorm Elections Board appropriation and j tivity sehedu'e will have upon our
gain campus-wide recognition; his: the New By-Laws will be con-i dunces of procuring funds for a
leadership in the dorm was sur-' sidered.
A. No. It is a policy of the pres
ent -editor which I would not con
tinue. Q. Are you a crusader?
A. I don't know. A crusader must
have an issue, and it is hard to say
what issues will arise in the com
ing year. I shall work diligently for
a new student union and General
Assembly approval of the Univer
sity budget, but as for "crusades"
in the usual meaning of the word,
my editorial policy would be to pre
sent the facts objectively, as well
Q. How will you have time to
handle the job of editor and to
A. If I be elected editor, I shall
drop active membership in most
organizations with which I am now
affiliated, with the exception of the
Graham Memorial Board of Direc
tors. I knew the 'responsibilities of
the editorship and am willing to de
vote as much time as is needed to
editing the paper.
Symposium Panelists Named
The l'!f0 Symposium yesterday i fessor or phdosophy at Georgetown:
announced the panelists for John ; University. Desan was born in
Wild's address Sunday, March 27. j Belgium and studied in France. He
Wild, noted Harvard professor, will taught for several years at Kcnyon
lecture on "The Concept of Man, j and was a Carnegie Fellow at Har-
The procedure adop'.ed for the : vard.
e you planning to go into
the newspaper field after gradua
tion? A. Yes, I am. Having been as
sociated with the newspaper busi
ness for the past seven or eight
years, I definitely plan to continue a
Symposium calls for one speaker
on the evenings of March 27, 23
and 30 followed by a discussion be-'
t.veen the speaker and a panel.
Serving a panelists for Wild's ad
dress will be:
Wilfrid Desan: An associate pro-
Maurice Natanson: The recipient
of two Ph.D.'s, Dr. Natanson is an
associate professor of philosophy at
UNC. A native Now Yorker, he re
ceived one Ph.D. in philosophy
from the University of Nebraska
ar.d the other in social science lrom
the N.'v School for Social Research
lie ais j holds degrees from Lincoln
Memorial University and New York '
William Poteat: He is a profes
sor of "Christianity and Culture' at
Duke University Divinity School,
whD.-e interests include philosophi
cal anthropology and the philosophy
cf literature. Before going to Duke,
Poteat taught philosophy at UNC
f ir 15 years.
nmv.s tMMw).. nmmnuil t..J ,-yww ; V "f .. W" mil in., juw-pm mi im p m aija a
V"' '7: , ii ;V -
r j u ,
8 - -J
DR. MAURICE NATANSON
DR. WILFRED DESAN
DR. WILLIAM POTEAT