17 yewt of dedicated terrUt t
a better University, a better statr
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
he motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
Generally fair, windy and cold
r today with snow flurries like
ly in the mountains. High in mid
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 127
Complete (A Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 1963
Offices in Graham Memorial
Dr. Lake To Talk
At UNC Tonight
Dr I. Beverly Lake. North Car
olina gubernatorial candidate, will
give a political talk in Carroll
Hill at 8 o'clock tonight.
Ho is appearing in one of a
i V " v . . J-.
r .- . , I N. 3
DR. I. BEVERLY LAKE
At Military Ball
series of open meetings of talks
j by candidates for major state
j offices sponsored by the Young
! Democrats Club.
j A graduate of Wake Forest
'College and Harvard I.aw School,
' Dr. I.ake practiced law in Raleigh
'until 1932 when he became Pro
cessor of Law at Wake Forest
j College. He later did graduate
law study at Columbia University
in the field of public utility regu
lation, receiving the LL.M. de
, gree. Upon publication of a book.
"Discrimination by Railroads and i
J Other Iublic Utilities." he re-j
' ceived the degree of Doctor of
(the Science of Law.
For four ears Lake served as i
j Assistant Attorney General of the J
state. He was legal adviser to Rev- j
jenue Departcmnt and Motor Ve-I
: hide Department and - handled ;
I public utility rate and school inte-
gration cases. '
On the local level, he served i
on the Board of Commissioners
for two years in his hometown
of Wake Forest.
He now practices law in Raleigh.
He also had experience with i
the federal government as Dis- j
trict Rationing Executive in the'
Office of Trice Administration
during World War II and on the
member staff of General Counsel,
during the Korean War is also
'There is no room in North
Carolina for injustice, arrogance
or hatred between people of dif
ferent races. I do not want, and I
shall not knowingly accept, the
support of any person or organiza
tion whose program or statements
ere designed to create tension and
discord between white and Negro
North Carolinians or to belittle
TAR HEEL BEAUTY NO. 16 Linda Gholson, a junior education
major, is Tar Heel Beauty No. 16. A member of Chi Omega sorority.,
she is from Portsmouth, Va. (Photo by RON CUNNINGHAM)
Carol Carruthers reigned as
queen of the Carolina units of the ; 4atjoliai
Air force and isaval Reserve Of
ficers' Training Corps annual
Military Ball Friday evening.
Miss Carruthers was chosen
from a court of seven beauties,
nominated by the cadets. The
contestants marched into the
ballroom under an arch of
sabres. Capt. Carl Tiedeman of
the Navy placed the tiara on
the queen's head.
The Queen is a senior from
Charlottesville, Va., majoring in! the contribution of cither to our
English. She is president of Pit state," he asserted.
Beta Phi social Korority and has: "If I become Governor," he
l)en a member of the Yackety J said. "I shall use every power
Yack and Homecoming Beauty conferred upon mc to continue
Courts. ! the social order in North Carolina
Suzanne Cameron. Jane Felton. j in which two great races live in
Toddy Ann Holton, Joan Jarman. peace as neighbors, each proud of
Mary Will Long and Harriet Wal-1 its own distinctive qualities and
Ion were members of the queen's j each regarding these as a trust
court. The Scabbard and Blade i to be preserved for future gen
Society sponsored the ball, held erations, and thus to promote the
at the Durham F,lks Club. Music j happiness and opportunity of all
was furnished by the lumbers. the people."
Solons Pass 2 Bills
By SUSAN LEWIS
' Two hours of listening to the Four
j Freshmen can be yours for $1.
I The sinking and instrumental
; group will appear tomorrow night
in Woollen Gym. ir'om 8 to 10 p.m.,
i under the sponsorship of the Sen
j ior Class.
j Proceeds will go towards the Sen-
ior Class gift. I
j Admission is $1 per person and ,
j tickets may be obtained today and!
j tomorrow in Y Court from 9 a.m.
! to 1 p.m., the Y office all day or
Grcham Memorial all day.
Tickets will be sold at the door
Senior class offLers Wade Smith,
1 ' V
U.S. Must Suit
Its Own Needs
32 To Attend Science
Writers Institute Here
Thirty-two newspapermen from University of Chicago, and Dr. Gor-
1" states are scheduled to attend the
Science Writers Institute sponsored
by the School of Journalism here
Also scheduled to participate arc
12 ob.'vrvers from regional and na
tional agencies. The Institute, co
..ponsored by the Institute of Na
tural Science at the university, is
financed by a grant from the Na
tional Science Foundation. Dr. Nor
al Neil Luxon. Dean of the School
ol Journalism, is director.
Scientists in five fields of basic
ht'U'nce biological sciences,
cbemisdry, gtlogy, mathematics
and physics will address the
newspapermen and take part in
questinn-and-ansHer periods. Two
of the 10 men art (rum Duke Uni
versity. Four science writers who will be
don T. Whyburn, University of Vir
ginia; physics, Dr. Donald J.
Hughes. Drookhaven National Lab
oratory, and Dr. Hugh C. Wolfe,
the three-day event are:
Ily DAVE JONES
The Student Legislature took time
out from its continuing discussion of j
the Judicial Proceedurcs bill last
night to act on several waiting
First, were the two bills intro
duced by Kep. Bob Sevier UP)
setting up bipartisan selection
boards for the judiciary elections.
Sevire askl to have his bills with
drawn because the election was
over and they could not serve any
purpose at this time. He also ex
pressed a desire to have a chance
to make some changes in view of
experience gained under the first
districted judiciary election.
Also postponed, this one until
Thursday, was the bill by Hep Jim
Crow never SP providing for the
filming of an Honor System movie.
Hep Bob Nobles bill to proclaim
November 3rd of each year as John
Motley Morehead Day was discuss-
od. The contributions made to- the
1 university by Mr. Morehead were
enumerated and the support given
I Ihe measure by the Morehead Foun
' dation was reported to the body.
A roll call vote on the measure
j was called for, and it passed. Copies
! will now be sent, under the provi
sions of the bill, to Mr. Morehead.
Chancellor Aycock, President Fri
day, Mr. Fet.er, Mr. Armstrong,
the Morehead Trustees and to The
Daily Tar Heel.
Two Bills by Speaker Pro Tem
pore Jim Scott iSP) were brought
up. The first, a measure calling for
the substitution of paper cup dis
pensing machines for bottle soft
Scott' second bill, calling for the
: elimination of the loyalty oath pro
j visionHor individuals receiving fed
eral funds for their education, was
under discussion when "Time" was
called. Discussion of the judicial pro
I cecdures bill resumed, leaving this
measure without complete discus
sion or a vote.
At press time this discussion was
still in progress and sponsors of th.
judicial act didn't know how long
they would need to complete it.
By PETER NESS
i All that remains is the count-1
ing. now that the votes are in. j
Election returns will be published
i in tomorrow-'s paper for at least
the big four" (president, vice
of the student body) and also for
the editorship race, if the count
is finished in time.
Tabulation begins today in
Graham Memorial in the Roland
Parker lounges and is expect
ed to be complete by 12 p.m.,
in time for the paper's dead
line. Ben Lenhardt, chairman of the
Elections Board, said, "All per
sons interested in coming to Gra
ham Memorial tomorrow after 1
p.m. to aid in counting the ballots
will be welcome.
"I am taking this opportunity
to thank all the members of th?
Elections Board for their faithful
I tnd diligent work on this ele?-
Jim Crawford, Bunky Jester, Cyn-
ihia Grant and Dick Pattisall also j Does the United States need to
have ticke'.s. In addition. represen- match Russia weapon for weapon?
tatives in all dorms, sororities and No. she doesn't, according to
fraternities have tickets for sale. ; Dr. Robin D. S. Higham who
Class President Wade Smith re- spoke to Mock Democratic Con-jtion. Without their help, it would
I vention participants Monday eve- j bave been impossible ior us to
1 ning. Instead the U. S. must suit i conduct the spring elections."
' its defense to its own needs, says Lenhardt added, "If it be-
tho instnutnr ! comes necessary, a runoff will
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham 1
Memorial today include:
Elections Committee, all day,
Roland Parker I, II; State Board
of American Association of United
Nations, 10 a.in.-12 noon, Grail;
Ways and Means Committee, 2-4
p.m., Woodhouse; Budget Com
mittee, 4-6 p.m., TV Room; Inter
national Student Board, 4-6 p.m.,
Woodhouse; House Committee,
4:30-6 p.m., Roland Parker III.
Panhellenic Council, 5-b p.m..
Grail; Society of Janus, 6:30-7:30
p.m., Woodhouse; Carolina Wom
en's Cbuncil, 7-8:30 p.m., Grail;
Chess Club, 7-11 p.m., Roland
minded students that the conceit
may be attended with or without
a da?e. Campus dress is the at
tire for the evening.
As the gym bleachers will net be
in use, students should brinti blan
kets or ouslibns for floor sitting.
Arriving in Cinpel Hill about (i
p.m. Thursday, the Four Freshmen
will leave right aLer their performance.
The vocal and instrumental group
was reeenlly voted the most out
standing singing group in the na
tion. Ilss ar.d Don Barbour, Ken Al
bers and Knb Flanigan compose
the quartet and between them they
play seven instruments.
Singing together since 1!43. the
Four Freshmen are widely known
for their hit records and albums,
TV and night c lub appearances and
! nation-wiJe tours.
; "It is not a question of who can
spend the most money, but who
jean spend money correctly."'
! He recommends consistency in
! the U. S. defense program with
: no place for politics, via a five
' year concentrated program.
! This program would concen-
be held on Tuesday, March 29."
A comparison between this and
last year's election indicates that
voting yesterday ran the same,
or only slightly heavier for a!!
offices. Voting was heavy from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m., slacking off until
later in the day when the inevit-
jtratc on the development of the I able Iapt minute rush of voters
Discuss Modern Arts
NORTH CAROLINA: Richard S
Shelttn, Shelby Daily Star; Ann:d,ink machines, was passed
Sawyer, Charlotte News; Howard
L. Myers, Twin City Sentinel, VVros-ton-Salem;
Victor K. McFJheny,
and Donald M. Sacver, Charlotte
Observer; Robert Marks, High
Point Enterprise; Paul F. Pete
Ellis, W.nston-Salem Journal; and
Malvin Schc'chter, Associated Press.
A joint meeting of the Duke-UNC
Physics Colliquiuin will be held to
day at 8 p.m. in the Duke physics
building. Dr. Dransfeld of Bell Tele
phone Labs will speak on "Excita-
ORDER RINGS TODAY
Today is the. deadline for jun-:
iors and seniors to put in their;
orders for class rings. Orders villi
be taken at Y Court from 8:30 j
a.m. to iz:m p.m.
The Class of '61 or any previous
class is eligible to order. Deliv
ery will take about eight weeks.
! Class ring chairman is Jim Scott,
i 100 Lewis Dorm.
nuclear submarine, the ballistic
missile, and strategic air delivery.
. The vulnerable land force
which is hard to camouflage
would not be encouraged in this
"We must also find an effective
i answer to anti-submarine war-
! fare," says Dr. Iligham.
; "Americans tend to regard the
j United States as an isolated un
J penetrable country," according to
j the instructor. "But with ad-
vanccd transportation, the U. S. is
! in the same position as Britain
; during World War H, 15 minutes
from an enemy airfield," he said.
In developing nuclear war de
vices the U. S. cannot ignore con-
I ventional war weapons, he says.
It must be obtained as the Rus
sians might easily decide not t:
i use nuclear weapons and nrmg
j about much destruction uncom
! Dr. Iligham, an instructor in
i the Department of History, has a
i Research Foundation Grant for
reached the polls.
Last year's presidential candi
dates gathered a total cf 3.507
votes, a number which is expect
ed to be surpassed by approxi
mately 500 this year. Vol ing for
Men's Honor Council and Student
Council positions is not expected
to reach last year's proportions.
German prints giving a cross-
section of leading trends in con
temporary German graphic art
are currently on exhibit at the
Ackland Art Center. The exhibit
will be on view until April 14.
Loaned by the National Gal
lery of Art in Washington, D.
C, where they were first shown,
these works constituts a gift to
the American people from the
people of Germany. They wer
sent to Washington during the
summer of 1955 with an expres
sion of gratitude by Theodore
Heuss, president of the Federal
Republic of Germany,
lie wrote: "The money for the
purchase of these works of art
was raised by millions of Ger
mans, some of whom have experi
enced the active help of unknown
men and women of other nations,
and ail of whom are deeply
aware of the great debt of grati
tude which tne German people
owe to men and women all over
The present selection of 45
works from the collection of 60
is being circulated throughout1
the United States by the Smith
sonian Institution Traveling Ex
Woodcuts, lithographs, etchings,
linoleum blocks, and monotypes,
both in color and in black and
white are included. Styles range
from realistic to the abstract, wdth
the majority of works tending to
ilWWMIWHl,IWilWW) WW vv uw r 1
C I lv, l - J
VALKYRIE SING DEADLINE
The deadline for Valkyrie Sin
tion and Propagation of Hypersonic j entries is tonight, 8 p.m. Contact ; the coming year to study armed
Waves in Solids." 'Frances Kevnolds at 223(51. I forces in peacetime.
Pair To Share Symposium
Sentinel, Knoxville Norman Brad
ley. Chattanooga Times Mrs. Ida
Clemens, Commercial Appeal, Mem
phis Bill Kcvach, Press-Chronicle,
chairmen of small groups into! Johnson City Wallace O. Westfeldt
"I am a self-educated man."
! declares Kenneth Rcxroth, one of
TLNNFSSEK: Lee Winfrey, News-1 the four main Carolina Svmnosi-
which the participants will be di
vided arc Victor Cohn, Minneapolis
Tribute; Fxfwad Gamarckian. Wa.sh
ii'g'un Po.st; Waller Sullivan. New
rk Times; and John Troa-i.
Scripts Howard Newspaper Alliance.
Jr., Nahille Tennesscan and Rich
ard D. Smyser, The Oak Ridger.
VIRGINIA: K. Ikvcrly Orn-d:.-ff,
Robert D. Scars, Roanoke Times;
and Fletehcr Cox Jr., Richmond
abstract painters in America and dom," "The Phoenix and the Tor
has given one-man shows in Los toise," and "The Dragon and The
Angeles, Santa Monica, New York, I Unicorn." In 1958. the Poetry So-
A fif.h group chairmun will be ;
HJUer Kricghbaum. head of thej
Department cf Journalism at New
FLORIDA: Lowell Rru-ndk', St.
Petersburg Times; and Akin Webb,
United Press International.
OKLAHOMA: Charles Wheat. Tul-
Seientist-speakers, their fk-!ds, and '; sa World; and Leonard Jackson,
their institution are: botany, Dr.
V. illiarn C. Stterc, New York Bo
tanical Garden; zoology, Dr. Knut
Svhmidt-NicLsvn. Duke University;
chemistry. Dr. Malcolm Dole,
Northwestern, and' Dr. Marcus E.
Hbbs, Duke; geology, Dr. Robert
L. Rates. Ohio State, and Dr. Her
bert P. Woodward, Rutgvrs; math
nnitks. Dr. Saunders MacLane,
Oklahoma City Times. TFX.VS: Ju
lian Levine, Dallas Morning News;
and Blair Justice, Fort Worth Star
Tclcgram. ALABAMA: James Wiley. Bir
mingham Post-Herald. ARKANSAS:
Rcxroth will share the pMatform
March 31 with Dwight Macdonald,
critic and writer for the 'New
Yorker.' Their discussions of the
Image of Man will be in the area
of "The Modern Arts."
"None of the schools I have
attended, except the Chicago
Art Institute, have taught me
anything," says Rexroth.
Born in South Bend, Ind., in
1905. Rexroth left high school
without finishing. He roamed the
western United States, concentrat
ing on his poetry and painting. At
17, he published his first poetry
and exhibited his first paintings.
Since his teens, he has been a
horse wrangler, taxi driver, insane
ward attendant, baker, machine
tender sheepherder, and forest
For the past 20 years, Rcxroth
has lived in San Francisco where
and San Francisco.
A pioneer in combining poetry
and jazz, Rcxroth has given read
ings all over the West Coast. His
poetic works include: "In What
Hour," "The Art of Worldly Wis-
ciety of America presented him
with the Shelley Memorial Award.
A sampling of Rexroth's jazz
poetry combinations is record
ed on the Fantasy LP "Readings
from the Poetry Cellar." He
Roy Reed, Arkansas Gazette, Little ne is now acknowledged as a ma
Rock. DELAWARE: Henry F. Dav- hor stimulating force in the citv's
idson, Journal-Every Evening, Wil
outburst of creative activity. He
is reputed to be one of the first
.. - - -
-,,.y4 . 'A
t '" ''Wp'i
will appear this spring in St.
Louis and at the Five Spot Cafe.
in New York.
Maedonald, at present a staff j
writer for the 'New Yorker,' is;
author of several articles and j
books. Among his books are "Th ; I
Root Is Man," "The Ford Founda
tion," "Memoirs of a Revolution
ist" and "'Henry Watlaccv-The Man
or the Myth."
As a critic he has gained ac- j
claim among his contemporaries
for his biting analyses of political
and cultural life in America.
Born in New York City in
1906, Macdonald graduated
frcm Yale in 1923. He then
joined the staff of Fortune mag
azine; seven years later he be
came editor of the Partisan Re
view. From 1940-41, Macdonald was a.
member of the Worker's Party
(Trotskv ists), and in 1941 became
editor of Politics. For a year, ho
I -5 f " i ' I
r - i .r f . i - -
JV.3L. " - - -
tiiti ii m ri fnanrr
STEVENSON FOR PRESIDENT Co-chairmen Randy Mack (left)
and Bob Haskell lock over promotional material featuring Adlai
Stevenson, possible third-time Democratic Presidential candidate.
Stevenson For President Group
Forms For Mock Convention
A "Stevenson for President"
committee has been organized in
connection with the Mock Demo-:
cratic Convention, April 29-30.
Co-chairmen are Bob Haskell
and Randy Mack, 8 Old West. j
Committee headquarters have
been set up on the second floor I
of the Y Building. Office huursj
are 1 to 4 p.m. daily and 7:30 to
10 p.m. nights. j
At other times Haskell and!
Mack may be contacted at 8-9164. '
The two sophomores issue an j
invitation to all convention del- i
' egates nd interested persons to .
"We plan to visit all chairmen
before Easter vacation,' he add
ed. In a joint statement the co
chairmen said the following:
"In backing Stevenson, c we
are supporting a man who is a
proven statesman as well as a
person skilled on the political
scene. Stevenson represents a
positive and dynamic view-point
in bcth foreign and domestic af
fairs. "We are fortunate in having a
man who nut only has excellent
ideas, but also has the forceful-
acted as advisory editor of En-: "Support for Stevenson is grow- ness to implement them. In the
counter (London). ing steadily and by convention j chaotic time in which we are now
Macdonald is married and has time even greater strength is an-! living it is imperative that the
two sons .The oldest is now study-: ticipated. Talks w ith delegation ' L'nited States has a President of
ing at Harvard. i chairmen have been most satisfy-' action. Stevenson is such a man,