C7 yean of dedicated terrlte to
a better University, a better itate
and a better nation by one of
America's great college paperg,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Partly cloudly and
cold. Monday colder.
Complete Iff) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MARCH
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 125
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Student Council Chairman Kr
win Fuller, who chaired the re
cent Bi-Partisan Selections Hoard
cssion. yesterday released the
following statement of clarifica
tion and information regarding
the Board's endorsement of can-
ment. This, however, is not the
fault of the Selections Board.
It resulted in part from the
weather condition at the time of
the interviews, .n pari from the
poor publicity given the announce
ment of the interviews, and in
didates for the Men's Honor Coun-; part from the general lack of in
til and the Student Council: , k rest and initiative shown by the
The action of the Bi-partisan ; candidates.
Selections Board has been the sub "The p issage of the constitu
ject of some controversy during I Lonal referendum and the subse
recent days. S ome students hav Ujuent legislation calling for geo
graphically apportioned judicial
councils makes our upcoming e
lection one of major importance.
The need lor experience in and
a detailed knowledge of our stu
dent judicial system is especially
acute in the present circumstanc
es, in order that some order and
continuity might he provided in
the initiation of the new procedur
es and practices.
"Considering this need for ex
perience, the Board gave its whole
hearted endorsement to seven
students who have preivously ser
ved on the judicial councils for
which they are currently candi
dates and who were required bv
iw to seek re-election this sprint
commented that an inadequate
number of candidates was endors
ed, and it is true that a large per
centage of the candidates for judi
cial office in this election are
running without Board endorse-
What's a beautv contest without
session of th- i a
thapel Hill Jaycees arrived at this;, 0 n.,ain tn(ir curmit scals
conclusion last Sunday afternon.
So, the (leadline for entering
the Miss Chapel Hill beauty page
ant has been extended to March
Thus far only six girls, rll Car
olina coeds, have entered the
pageant. At least ten were ex-
"We've contacted lots and
of girls and they just seem t.;
make excuses for not being in it." j
said Bill Sparrow, a member :if
the Contestant Committee. "I'm
responsible for five dorms. I've j
had girls In the dorms working
for me. but nobodv wants to en
ter." . Kntrants are Jackie Womble,
Betty Finley. Carolyn Kelly. Mar
tha Hodson. Nancy Wills and
Marilyn Zschau. J
A $200 scholarship and a com-1
plete wardorbc by Bobbins, in- j
their respective councils.
Endorsement for the Honor
Council on this basis went to
Howard Holdcrness. R. V. Fulk.
George Campbell, Clem Ford, and
Warner Bass; Tony Salinger and
Ward Purrington were endorsed
for the Student Council for this
"The other candidates endorsed
by the Board demonstrated a
sound knowledge of the workings
of our Honor System, a sincere in
terest in serving their fellow stu
dents, and a responsible attitude
toward the administration of stu
dent justice such that the Board
felt them capable and qualified to
serve effectively as judicial coun
y -V ' - - : ' . . i
t S i a -s:; ; V
J-T s K ? If : , J7'&
f Vi. , ....'. -!-'5' ' , " 5s-
f , 4 - '
I o It
COPY IS NOT USUALLY THIS FUNNY but continuity writers Don Schain, Maggie Castelloe
and Marion Verner find humor in what Continuity Director Helen Gutridge is writing.
Photo by Charles Blumenthal
WUNC Bustles In Preparation
For Evening Program Start
By SUSAN LEWIS
Note: This is the second in a
six-part series on WUNC Radio.
One 'of the busiest rooms on
campus is located in me oasemeni
of Swain Hall. !
A sign on the door reads WUNC. ;
Behind that door bustling ac-j
tivitj is the scene every after- j
Programs are planned, scripts!
written, records pulled from the j
I five write scripts for the classical, j Symphony by Tschaikovsky.
Planetarium To Admit
Dates Free To Show
Dates will be admitted free
i : - i
ciuoing an evening aress. naming lhe -Kaster Awakening" Planetari
suit and sports outfit, will be giv- um sW on Mnr,nv T..d anA
Masterworks and mood music pro
grams; write copy for remote
broadcasts and, if necessary, write
Staffers include Vista Thomp
son, Don Schain. Jayne Gardner,
Marion Verner and' Maggie Cas
Assignments are made every
two weeks and each writer is giv-
stacks and readied for play and j en a certain night each week for
6 p.m. WUNC signs on the air. j which he is responsible. Operating
Under Program Director Mor- j on the B schedule, assignments
ris Godfrey's supervision, five de- j are turned in three days before
partments work behind the scenes j it is to be broadcast,
before the station can meet its Scripts usually include the com-
6 p.m. deadline. ! poser's background, when the
The Music Department is head
ed by Pat Watson. Work includes
scheduling the programs and num
bering and cataloguing new re
cords. Programs are planned a month
in advance. The staff has about
1,000 records from which to choose
vhen scheduling music for the
Pat Watson schedules the pro
gram for "Scliquy," the mood or
study music program from 10:15
to 11 every night. Artists heard
(See WUNC BUSTLES, Page 3)
The selection of 100 coeds for 1960
Orientation counselors was an
nounced yesterday by Mary Stew
art Baker, counselor trainer.
Selections wrere made after a
week of interviewing.
There were 175 applications, 100
of which were accepted.
"The Orientation committee and
I were pleased with the number of
interseted girls who applied," Miss
"The unusually large number of
well-qualified applicants made the
selection difficult, but we feel those
who have been selected will r prove
tcv be an enthusiastic and valuable
communication with the incoming
students," she added.
Acceptance of coimselorship will
be recognized by attendance at the
initial training meeting Wednesday
3-9 p.m.. 207 Vtnable. Those un
able to, attend should call Mary
Stewart Baker at 8-9104.
The new counselors are as follows:
Pat Dowden, Barbara Bidulph,
Janiel Melton, Jinny von Schilling,
Diana Bordon, Ann Landover, Judy
Allen, Mel Dickinson, Clare Daven
port, Jane Norfleet Smith, Linda
Hurt, Neal McKinney, Lynn Hum
phrey, Betsy Swain, Stuart Bohan-
Susan Lewis, Sandy Rogers, Em
ily Fritz, Mary Rogers Newberry,
Justine Rivenbark, Eloise Cowles,
(See COEDS, Page 3)
Candidates Await Results
Of Coming Spring Elections
Climaxing many weeks of fran
tic activity, spring elections will
be held from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues
day and polls for the various dis
tricts have been scheduled.
This year students will be vot
ing on Yack and Daily Tar Heel
Editors, Senior Class officers, Stu
dent Government officers, Student
Legislature representatives, Caro
lina Athletic Association and- Wo
men's Athletic Association offi
cers, Men's and Women's Honor
Council members, Student Coun-
cn to the girl chosen Miss Chilli
J riii. I
Wednesday nights from now until
Aoril 2.1 if students rot tirkotc fnr
Any girl from 18 to 28 years old hese Planetarium Ma
may cnier me contest, winners
are judged on talent, personality,
poise and beauty.
Chairman of the Judges Com
mittee, Roy Martin Announced th
selection of judges for the event.
Representing the woman's point of
view will be the former motion
picture actress, Mrs. Georgia Ky
er, of Chapel Hill. Other judges
arc "Red" Arnold and Edgar Gur
fcanus, former president of the
North Carolina Jaycccs.
Tickets are on sale at any of
the sponsors which include Stan
cell Motor Co., Town and Campus,
Sloan Drug Co., Bclk-Leggctt-Hor-ton.
Collier Cobb and Assoc.. Finch
Lumber Co., and Ogburn Furni
A. F. Jenzano made this announce
ment yesterday for tlve show which
begins each night at 8:30.
Guides To Be Chosen
For Foreign Students
Approximately 60 counselors or
advisors will be selected for the
Foreign Student Orientation Pro
gram taking place September 9-14
and continuing informally through
out the year.
Interested students are asked to
sign up for interviews being held
March 23-25 in the Orientation of
fice m Graham Memorial or to
contact Tina Baensch Co-ordinator
of Foreign Student Orientation) at
Godfrey's job, which takes eight
to 10 hours a week, entails work
ing with Station Manager Jack
Mayo and other department heads
to plan programs, overseeing the
scheduling of programs (including
remote broadcasts, such as Hill
Hall concerts), checking over con
tinuity and promotion copy and
planning promotion campaigns
with the Promotion Department.
In the Continuity Department
Helen Gutridge and her staff of
was written and a little
I about the piece itself. Information
for this copy is gained from the
studio "library." which consists of
books on composers, music en
cyclopedias and record jackets.
All is not aiways smooth in the
copy departments mistakes
creep in. One copy mistake which
has never been forgotten around
the station was the time the an
nouncer's script read, "Now we
will hear Rachmaninoff's Second
Author Golden Talks
To SSL About South
Arnold To Talk About
'State At Symposium
Thurma.i W. Arnold, not 1 lawyer,
iu:hor, and government official,
w 111 present the fourth topic of dis
cussion "The State." in the Caro
lina Symposium. March 30th.
Widely kncn as a competent
trust but.T in the late 1930's. he
waged perhaps the most formidable
as.saull upon monopoly in Ameri
i - :
I vrsr- ' ;
Dr. Arnold has degrees from Prin
ceton. Harvard, Yale, and the Uni
versity of Wyoming. He has lectured
'..i la v at the University of Wyoming,
I has been dean of the college of Law
at West Virginia University, and was
West Virginia Univre.sity, and was
also Professor of Law at Yale. He
is a Phi Beta Kappa.
He has published numerous arti
cles and books, including "The
Folklore of Capitalism," "The Bot
tleneck of Business," "Democracy
and Free Enterprise," and "The
Symbols of Government."
At present, he is associated with
the law firm of Arnold, Fortas and
Between 1933 and 1943, Dr. Arnold
held such government positions as:
assistant attorney general of the
U. S. in charge of antitrust, and as
sistant justice of the U. S. Court of
Appeals in the District of Columbia.
A member of the Wyoming House
ol Representatives in 1921, Dr. Arn
old was the mayor of Laramie,'
Wyoming from 1923-24.
Dr. Arnold is married and has
RALEIGH (.P Author Harry
Golden told the integrated North
Carolina Student Legislative Assem
bly, Saturday, that President Eisen
hower's suggestion that bi-ratial
conferences no held in the Jsoulli is
just i() years late."
The question involved in the
segregation issue," Golden declared,
"is not one of eliminating preju
dices, but a matter of stautory
He receiv ed a big -applause when
he said, "if the NAACP and every
other do-good organization disap
peared from the face of the earth
tonight, the movement would not
skip a beat."
Golden, author of "Only In Amer
ica" and "For Two Cents Plain,"
spoke at the closing session of the
three-day Legislative Assembly.
Representatives from seven Negro
colleges and 11 white institutions at
Tho Senate completed action Sat
urday on a bill to ban segregation
in eating establishments. The House
Friday passed the measure, which
was introduced by the delegation
from Greensboro's' A & T College,
a Negro institution.
Steve Brasw-ell of Duke Univer
sity was elected president of the
Assembly's Interim Council, sue
ceeding Charles R. Johnson of High
Point College. Charles McNeil of
North Carolina College was chosen
vit-e president and Jenny Taylor of
Golden, editor of the Carolina
Israelite in Chtarlotte, said that if
North Carolina should end racial
segregation by ordinance, it would
open up "the largest untapped con
sumer market left on the con
He ' declared, "The great con
troversy in the South of recent
years involves the same principle
as that lnvolv-eu rn irceoom 10 wor
ship as one pleases."
He told the young men and wom
en that no laws can stem dislikes or
prejudices "or change hearts of
men. This is not the issue." He
added. The law can "allow Ameri
cans equal participation on ev-ery
educational, political and economic
level as free citizens."
Golden added, "There is too much
at stake, and we have it here in
American within our hearts and
within our tradition of freedom to
bring this American ideal into ev
ery nation of the world."
Golden looked ahead to what
would happen if racial segregation
should end by ordinance. He said,
"Our textile industry will advance
as never before. The immediate
market 'Will double and treble apart
from all other markets, domestic
and overseas. Bank and real estate
and allied investments would ex
pand commsenurably with North
Carolina's unrivaled resources, so,
too, agriculture in all its branches
would lead the field."
He declared this would result
"because we have lifted a great
burden from our shoulders."
The student assembly failed to
take action on a bill sponsored by
Johnson C. Smith University to pro
vide that state aid be withdrawn
from local education boards -which
do not integrate their schools.
Today is the deadline for
turning in applications for
men's orientation counselor, an
nounced Jack Mitchell, chair
man of Orientation yesterday.
The applications may be obtain
ed at and returned to the GM
Information desk or the Re
serve Reading Room of the Li
brary. All applicants who are in
terested in serving as 1960 Ori
entation Counselors are asked
to meet next Tuesday at 7 p.m.
in 106 Carroll Hall. At that
time a test covering the orien
tation material in the Carolina
Handbook will be given.
Now Out With
Stressing a better, progressive
and more efficient Student Govern
ment, the Student Party announced
its platform for the spring -elections.
Jim Scott, Student Party chair
man, yesterday stated the above
goals of the party and said that the
party pledges activ-e and sound
leadership, legislation and endeavor
in the following areas to the student
1) Continued campaign for a new
and adequate student union, funds
for salary increases and sabbatical
, leaves, and a public subscription
program for a new indoor athletic
2) Support of academic and cul
' (See SP PLATFORM, Page 3)
The following statement is is
sued by Don Black, chairman of
the University Party.
In the last of my articles before
the election I would like to dis
cuss the candidates that the Uni-
ersity Party has running for the
top four positions in Student Gov
ernment. For President of the Stu
dent Government the U.P. candi
date is David Grigg. The follow
ing is a statement by Charlie
Gray, President of the Student
"I would like to give my whole
hearted support to David Grigg
for President of the Student Body.
I have long thought David was a
most capable person. This opinion
is derived from the privilege J
have had of working with David
for the past three years in Stu
"The office of President requir
es more than the mere knowledge
of one . resident group. It requires
an overall knowledge of the camp
us and the ability to make import
ant decisions in many campus
"I definately feel that David
can handle every responsibility of
the executive position. He is fa
miliar with all living areas. He is
familiar with every phase of Stu
dent Government. He is the only
experienced candidate for Presi
dent of the Student Body.
This campus is fortunate to
have such a qualified, conscienti
ous student as David Grigg run
ning for its top Student Govern
ment office. If David is elected.
Student Government will move
I forward with great strides. If he
is not, l teel the inttuence and
prestige of Student Government
(See UP CANDIDATES, Page 3)
cil members, and the chairman
of. the Women's Residence Coun
cil. Location of the polls are:
Dorm Men I-Cobb.
Dorm Men II-LewK Aycock,
Everett, Stacy and Graham.
Dorm Men IH-Joyntr, Alexand
er, Winston and. Conner (votes in
Dorm Men IV-Ruffin, Mangum,
Manlv, Grimes and Emerson Sta-
! dium (votes in Ruffin).
Dorm Men V-Old East, Old
j West, Battle, Vance and Pettigrew.
I Dorm Men VI-Avcry, Parker and
Dorm Women I-Mclver, Alder
man, Spencer and Kenan (vote in
Dorm Women II-Carr, White
head, Nurses and Smith (vote in
All other women vote in Ger
Town Men I-Carolina Inn and
Town Men II-Scuttlebutt.
Town Men Ill-Graham Memorial
and Gerrard Hall.
Town Men IV-Victory Village
(vote at housing office) and Ger
rard Hall). i"
Topic Of Mock
Dr. Robin D. S. Higham will
speak on "Defense" tomorrow
night in Gerrard Hall at 8 p.m.
This is janotHcr in a series of
talks, concerning platform planks,
to be delivered prior to the UNC
Mock Democratic Convention,
Dr. Higham is a professor in the
Department of history. He came
to, the University in 1957, after re
ceiving his Ph.D. at Harvard.
Glen Johnson, chairman of the
Platform Committee, urged all
members of his committee to make
a special effort to attend the
speech. "Defense is one of the
most important planks to the plat
form," Johnson said, "and Dr.
Higham should be able to clarify
any questions we might have."
There will be a question and an
swer session after Dr. Higham's
These speeches on platform
policies by experts in each field
will continue approximately once
a week until April 4.
Panelist Named To Speak With Whyte
The following is a partial list of panelists which will be featured
with the various 196'0 Symposium speakers.
Symposium speaker William II. Whyte, former associate editor
of Fortune and author of "The Organization Man", will share the
stage with four panelists Monday, March 28.
The. procedure adopted by the Symposium calls for a lecture
followed by discussion bewecn the speaker and the panel.
Composing the panel for the Whyte lecture will be:
Milton Heath: Professor of economics at UNC, Health came here
in 1.925 after holding faculty positions at Harvard, Kansas, Tufts
Sax is visiting professor of botany at Yale. He is a menfber of the
National Academy of Science and the holder of a Guggenheim Fellow
ship for 1960-61.
Paul Sweezy: He is the co-editcr of Monthly Review: An Indepen
dent Socialist Magazine. Currently visiting professor of economics
at Cornell, Sweezy served in World War II with the Office of Stra
tigic Service. He has also worked with the National Resources Com
mittee. Robert C. Wood: An associate professor of political science at
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Wood has advanced the con-
and Emory Universities. Dr. Heath has published numerous articles cept that the great migration to the suburbs is causing considerable
and papers on economic and public policy, and is a former president
of the Southern Economic Association.
Karl Sax: The 1959 president of the Genetics Society of America,
changes in American society and government.
Whytc's talk is presented under the auspices of the Faculty Com
mittee on Established Lectures and is entitled "The Alumni Lecture".
ROBERT C. WOOD