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17 years of dedicated wtrrUe to
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and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whoee motto states, "freedom of
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Mostly cloudy and mild today
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dershowers likely. High today in
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 138
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Order Of Grail
Names 12 Knights
To Its Membership
Twelve studi'iits were initiated in
to the Order (A the (frail, highest
urdergraduate men's honorary, in
pre-davvn ceremonies this morning.
The new Knights are Hob Bilbro.
George Campbell. Mike Childs, JL
V. Fulk. Swag Grimsley, Howard
Holdenicss. .Jack Mitchell. Pat Mor
gan. Levis Hush. Hill Savers, Nor
ton Tennillc and Davis Young.
The Order of the Grail was es
tablished in 19?0 as a mans of
r- 4;niini( outstanding men of the
I niversilv community who exem
plify the virtue of leadership char
acterized by the four cardinal
ideals which the Grail symoblies
friendship, truth, courage and
Miss Walker To Head
Woman's Honor Council
Graham Walker rising senior from
lookout Maintain Ten 11. has been
elected chairman of Woman's Honor !
Council for the coming year. She Crow Hover, Ralph Cummings, Er
MKccrds Sandy Trotman. j win Fuller. Charlie Gray, George
Miss Walker an English major Grayson, David Grigg, Harold
last year .served on the Honor Coun- OTucI, Hugh Patterson, Jack Ra
1 ii aiKl the Woman's Residence j
(Vuruil She is a member of Delta
D!ta Delta sorority and was re
cently initiated into the Older of the
"1 hope that in the coming year
the students will become more
aware of the fuctionings of the
Council and will assume a greater
responsibility in upholding the Hon
or System" Miss Walker said.
Book On Symposium Actions
To Be Available Soon For $1.50
A 100-pnge mimeographed book so again. Committee members will
containing the complete proceedings j contact these people to determine
of the Wit) Carolina Symposium eve-1 if they wish to reserve a copy of the
ning sessions is curcntly being com-
piled Symposium Vice-President Joe
OppeYiheimcr announced yesterday.
The bm:Jt will be available for
$1.50 each and Oppenheimer ex
plained that the supply will be
He pointed out that these who
have already submitted requests for
copies of the speeches need not do
ORIENTATION MEET SET
Women's Or'cntation Counselors
will meet at 5 p.m. today in the
Library Assembly Room. The
phase of orientation dealing with
the library will be discussed.
7 Carolina Coeds . .
Tonight at 8 p.m. seven coeds will display their talent, poise,
personality and beauty in competition for the title of Miss Chapel
Hill of lfHJO.
The annual contest will be held in the Chapel Hill High
Competing for the crown and scholarship are the following:
Sabra Ann Brew, nursing student from Wilmington, sponsored
by Town and Country Studio; Nancy Wills, nursing student from
Stanhope, N. J., sponsored by Sloan Drug Co.; Jacqueline Womhle,
junior, sponsored by Robbin's House of Fashion; Marilyn Zschau,
.special student from Raleigh, sponsored by Stancell Motor Co.;
Deborah Ives, drama student from Warwick, N. Y., sponsored by
Ogburn Furniture Co.; Betty Finley, nursing student from Burling
ton, sponsored by Town and Campus; and Martha Ilodson, junior
from Coral Gables, Fla., sponsored by R. B. Fitch Lumber Co.
Sponsoring the pageant are Collier Cobb and Associates and
This year the contest rules have been modified making talent
worth 50 per cent of the total points. The other 50 per cent will
be based on poise, personality and beauty.
Judging the event will be Mrs. Kay Kyser, "Red" Arnold and
F.dgar J. Gurganus.
MARTHA MATILDA HODSON
The specific problem which in
spired the formation of the Order
was the growing awareness on the
part of the founders of a serious
lack cr unity on the Carolina cam
pus. It was felt that growing an
tagonism between fraternity and
non-fraternity groups was impair
ing the effectiveness of united cam-
1 pus el torts.
j The membership of the Order was
j thus divided between dormitory and
j fraternity men as a means of pro
I viding a representative group quali
I fed to discuss the problem and at
tempt to find a solution.
This year the Order sponsored
two campus-wide dances, a pre
Chrislmas Holiday basketball tour
nament anJthe Grail-Mural Sports
Jamboree in an attempt to en
courage closer relations between
the two groups.
Active Knights include Dick Rob-
Tason 'delegate. Pete Austin, Jim
per, Norman H. Smith. Wade Smith,
Jack Spain and Jim Scott.
Carolina Theatre "Once More,
with Feeling!" starting at 1, 2:58,
4:5G. 6:54 and 8:52 p.m.
Varsity Theatre -"Home from
the Hill" starting at 1:30, 4:00,
6:30 and 9 p.m.
Persons interested in obtaining
a copy of the book may submit
reservations to Box 538 Chapel
Included in the publication will i
be the addresses of John Wild, Wil-1
liam H. Whyte, Gen. James M.
Gavin, Gerald Holton, Thurman
Arnold, Dwight Macdonald, Kenneth
Rcxroth and John Coglcy.
It will alsc contain reprints of the
comments made by panelists Wil
frid Desan, Maurice Natanson, Wil
liam Poteat. Miltaa Heath, Karl
Sax, Paul Sweezy, Robert Wood,
William Ayres and Henry Brandis.
NANCY LEONORA WILLS
'its; $ ' -
Mediation Key To Race
Accord, Speaker Says
By BILL MORRISON
Mediation is I he key word in the
solving of the Negro-White prob
lems according to Roy Wilkins, sec
retary of the NAACP.
Wilkins, m a Press conference
held Sunday in the Institute of Phar
macy, said the real solution of race
problems lies with the people with
divergent views sitting down and
"Let s chloroform the politici
ans of the old order if necessary.
Their generation is done and a
new one wants to take its place
in a society of its own chousing,"
The old line politicians' efforts to
keep the new order from the society
they want are not stopping such a
development but are hindering the
evolution of a "just, decent so
ciety." "Let the yeast work," he said, "or
tensions are going to lead us to very
unhappy days. The Negro doesn't
expect overnight results, he simply
wants to know the efforts are being
willingly made toward such results."
The present sit-downs are not so
much attempts to release this ten
sion as they are attempts to achi
In Hill Hall
In its annual "sing into spring."
the University Chorus will feature
George Gershwin's popular folk
opera, "Porgy and Bess," in a con
cert tonight at 8 o'clock in Hill
Folk songs arranged for chorus
by Ray Charles ,Lyn Murray, Fred
Waring, Roy Rinwald and Maurice
Gardner will make up the first
portion of the program.
An abridged concert arrange
ment of some of the best-loved
numbers from Gershwin's fam
ed operatic score will include
"Summertime," "My Man's Gone
Now," and "Bess, You Is My
Featured in the performance
will be Beverly Culbreath, sopra
no, in the role of Bess, and Dr.
Joel Carter, baritone of the UNC
Music Department as Porgy.
Other soloists in the Gershwin
work will be Jane Newman, so
prano; Louise McGee, mezzo-soprano;
and Robert Williamson,
tenor. Robert Steelman and Dana
Dixon will be are accompanists.
...Match Beauty, Talent Tonight In Annual Contest
JACQUELINE RUTH WOMBLE
A "Youth for
paign group will
hold an organi
tonight in Win
at 10:30 o'clock
chairman of the
day. Permanent of
fices of the or
ganization are lo
cated in the
ced, and asked
sons drop my "to
1 b $
eve dignity in the community, the
speaker pointed out.
"Their efforts to bring a dignity
which is voluntarily given by oth
ers. This doesn't necessarily mean
personal esteem or personal equal
ity these come with knowing one
another. It does mean citzen equal
ty, though," he said.
Wilkins believes that this striving
for dignity will nut erupt into viol
ence unless politicians and police
men loose ther heads, as the latter
recently did in Orangetown, S. C.
He concluded by saying that the
NAACP has become the whipping
boy or the "Arch Devil" in the
a master plan, j
"We don't have
for it wouldn't work. The Negro
and his problems are too varied to
fit such a plan. Occurances like the
.sit-downs are voluntary.
"The NAACp "does speak out
against procedures and practices
which we feel are wrong. We sue
mad 'about these and we plan to
contnue to speak out no matter how
long we remain a whipping boy."
YWCA President Names
New Committee Heads
YWCA President Sharon Sullivan
has appointed the following commit
tee chairmen for lMi0-Gl :
Betty Mattem, publicity; Linda
Pfaelzer, campus chest; Ginny von
Schilling, finance; Hannah Hart,
public affairs; Kathy DuQuesnay,
international relations; Jane Smith,
human relations; Kay Slaughter,
Pam Patterson, entertainment;
TooLsie Shepard, Y-Nite; Betty
Hobscn, worship; Doug Smith, of
fice; Jane McLennan, office assist
ant; Ginny Simms, welfare; Leafy
Pollock, Dix Hill; Kay Kirkpatrick,
girl scouts; Bunny Micolino, orphan
age; Nancy Kimball, hospital; Mi
ma Bruce, hospital assistant; and
Gertie Barnes, Blind School.
National Soeiety for
Crippled Children and Adults
2023 W. Ogden Ave.
Chicago 12, 111.
DEBORAH DAWSON IVES
S CRIPPLED CHILDREN ?
iu Keiiqious uroups oegin
By RON SHUMATE
A newly-formed movement to ob
tain equal service in local theatres
and restaurants, backed by the
strength of 10 student religous or
ganzations, will begin to take action
this afternoon at two local thea
ters. The religious groups have been
meeting for several weeks and will
begin handing out pledge cards to
day, continuing at least through
The groups' aim is "to provide a
means of acquaintng the merchants
with the positive attitudes of their
customers concerning this isiiue and
not to bring any force or pressure
The groups also stated that, in
carrying out this plan of action, the
World News !n Brief
Senate Kills Civil Rights
Amendment Favoting Decision
WASHINGTON (AP) The
ri.ril i-icrl-ifc imnnHmonl ;hifVi
in support of the Supreme Court's
) It voted 56-34 to kill another amendment, which would have per
i milted the Lf. S. Attorney General to intervene in school desegrega
i In both cases, the death blow
I Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont),
cr, ana hen. tverelt M. uirnsen m
Dem Hopefuls Support Test Ban
Washington (AP) Democratic- presidential hopefuls lined up yes
terday in support of President's proposals for a ban on nuclear testing.
Latest to join were Missouri's Sen. Stuart Symington, an an
nounced candidate for his party's presidential nomination, and Senate
Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, not an avowed can
didate but available.
In carefully worded statements, the two senators pulled nearly
abreast the position of Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, a lead
ing candidate for the nomination.
Kennedy disclosed yesterday he had written Eisenhower who
has said he could not commit his successor on any moratorium on un
derground tests that if he were elected president he would honor
any testing agreement Eisenhower made.
Today's The Day In Wisconsin
MILWAUKEE (AP) Senators aspiring to the Presidency sparred
furiously down to the finish line yesterday in a blazing election eve
finale to Wisconsin's Democratic primary campaign.
Today the people pass judgment at the ballot boxes on their ef
forts. More than a million Wisconsin residents will vote between 7
a m. (CST) when the first polls open and 8 p.m., when the last close.
Thirty convention votes are at stake in both Democratic and Republi
can primaries, with a 31st Democratic vole already alloted to the na
tional committee members.
It is Kennedy against Humphrey in the first full haltle of a
political year. It is a vital contest that, could crumble or solidify the
chances of cither to pick off the Democratic presidential nomination
at the party convention in Los Angeles next July.
Vice President Richard M. Nixon is in the primary on the lie
publican side, with no more opposition than he has for the presiden
tial nomination itself. But he could come out of the primary with
tarnished prestige and a reflection on his popularity if he fails to
show well in a state where Republicans roots are strong.
In closing days of the drive, religion and records have become
key issues. And, at the very end, so did a salient facet of foreign
policy a moratorium on nuclear tests an support of the Eisenhower
(Continue on Page 3)
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MARILYN FRANCIS ZSCHAU
ii) s s 01 s
committee "shall take care not to
jeopardize actions made in good
faith by. other groups with objec
tves similar to those of this com
mittee." The pledge cards, consisting of
two parts, read as follows: "I am
submitting this card to indicate
that if you should see fit to offer
equal service to all persons in your
establishment, this extenson of
equality of service will in no- way
affect my continued patronage."
This part of the card is to be hand
ed in at the box offices of the two
The bottom half of the card is
also to be signed and contains the
name of the establishment.
Distribution cf the cards at local
restaurants will take place at a
Senate voted 61-30, yesterday to kill
urmilri Viaf nut Pninirptts nn rpcnvH
1954 school decision.
was administered by the tabling
the assistant Senate majority lead-
- iin, the minority leaaer, maue int
later date. A meeting of the cam
pus relgious organizations will be
held this afternoon to discus further
The new plan follows closely on
the heels of a similar' resolution
signed a "few weeks ago by some
28 local ministers of various deno
minatons. Van-us other groups on campus
and in town are conducting simil
ar movements. Pledge cards were
up in Lenoir Hall and Wilson Li
brary earlier in the week.
A long list of names of townspeo
ple was printed in both the Chapel
Hill Weekly and The News of Or
ange County late last week. Due to
space limitations, names of students
were omitted from the lists.
The student religious organizations
have been holding meetings for sev
eral weeks, formulating a plan of
action. A committee composed of
one student representative and one
chaplain from each of the religious
groups on campus is responsible for
the "administration and implemen
tation" of the plan.
When the two local theaters open
this afternoon, one ,or two students
will be present to hand out the
pledge cards. The students will re
main in front of the theatres until
about 9 p.m.
A meeting was held yesterday
afternoon to instruct those who
,will be distributing the cards, so
they will "fully understand the
purpose and means of the plan of
In a resolution drawn up
passed by the representatives at
the meetings, the religious groups
stated that they feel "that it is our
duty as religious organizations to
define and make known the feel
ings of the students which cur or
ganzaiions represent concernirg
equality of service to all persons,
and to encourage other individuals
to also state their convictions. "
In a separate statement the
groups said "We .... hope that
this action which we are taking will
be interpreted by the community
as a sincere attempt ta express our
strong convictions on an admitted -
ly controversial issue. We are do
ing this after much deliberation and
out of a sense of responsibility to
purposes defined by our faths."
Included in the plans of the
group is a Iclter-writhig cam
paign. Letters explaining the pur
pose of the group's action and the
form it will take will be sent to
all -local merchants concerned, to
the Daily Tar Heel the Chapel
Hill Weekly and to The News of
The religious groups supporting
the movement are the Baptist Stu
dent Union, the Canterbury Club,
Hiilel Foundation, the Lutheran Stu
dent Association, the Newman Club,
United Student Fellowship, Wesley
Foundation, Westminster Fellow
ship, YMCA and the YWCA.
CABRA ANN BREW
The first of four training sessions
for the I960 Men's Orientation
Counselors will be held at 7:30 p.m.".
today in Phillips 25G, Venable 207
and Venable 268.
The counselors have been divided
into three groups this year in order
to study individually three separate
phases of campus life and to make
the training sessions more valuable.
Chairman Jack Mitt-hell, in re
leasing names ci the counselors,
said that an unusually large num
ber of well-qualified persons had
applide, and that the selections
were very difficult to make.
The following men have been se
lected as counselors:
Dennis Rash, Walker Stevens, Ed
Riner, Bill Stlden, Pete Thompson,
Charles Whedbee, Mike Sprinkle,
Alton Russell, Tim Burnett. John
Crammond, Bob Rearden, Ben Len
hardt. Bill . Shipp, Doug Page, George
Campbell, Frank Mansfield," Tom
Efrid, Bill Dunstan, Charles Jonas,
Jim Gaulden, Mac Blythe, Bill Sul
livan, Paul Burroughs and Tom
Tom Blume, Walt Dellinger,
Don Heeman, Tony Harrington,
Dick Kean, Bob Powell, Tim Mc
Coy, Ed Manning, Haywood Hof
demess, Gaston Caperton, Ronald
Kicker, John Ford, Ed Cox, Wil
Danny Coursey, Mike Childs, Bill
Bevis, Henry Mayer, Doug Fam-
brcugh, Robin. Fawsett. Jakie Lohr,
James Noyes, Gordon Robbins, Bil
ly Dimbp, Jerome Toglini, Bill Far
rier. Bob Crates and Bill Langdon.
Wayne Foushee, Roger English,
Melzer Moran. Charlie Howell, Ter
ry Jackscn, Bob Malone, James
Brown. James Barnwell, Willis Wil
liams. Dick King, Alton Hopewell,
Richard Spivey, E. S. Buchan,
Wiliiam Dakon, Al Rich, Darden
Eure, Bruce Welch, Anthony Rogers,
Fraak Za chary, Bill Bates, David
j Parke and L. D. Warlick
Bill Farrell, Paul Hughes, Don
Craven, Jim Hynes, Henry Fisher
Nick Rcpucei, Bill Allen, Jim Dil
lar.shaw, Bob McCall, ACfen Eure,
Walter Ratchfcrd Stark Sutton
Bob Beatiy Jim Hundley David Tarl
tn David Day John Henderson and
Dick Hendrickson Charles Shel
ton, Hubert Richardson, Bill Hamill,
Mike Boggan, Tom Law, Lewis WTar
ren, John Carlton, Allen Simpson,
Glen Lesley David Bows, Marsh
all Simpson, Billy Riley, Mike Shul
man, Phil Stroud, Llewellyn Phil
lips, Ronald Koontz, Jim Copland
and Jame Pittleman.
Bill Lineberry, David Garrison,
Bobby Stanley, Wayne Babb, Ron
ald Butler, Bob Nobles, Pete Gil
christ, Jim Whicker, Jimmy Gra
ham, Frank Liggett, Bill Hubbard,
Jthn Mouzy, Charles Ccott, Sur-
j rey Roberts, John Morris, Pope
! Shufcrd, B-,b Easley, Clem Ford. .
I Warner Bas, Bob Madrey, Doug
i Smith and Rick Overstreet.
Norton Tennille. David Simpon,
Robert Mew, Lee Wynnen, Al Roper,
Jim Weaver, Larry Benfield, Blair
Drum, Donald Lord, Neloon Irvine,
Arthur Merfill, David Armstrong,
I Gilbert Hartis, Dan Snavely, Shel
don Peck, Ir.man Allen, Frank Mo
S.vain, Jce Collier, Jack Hill,
1 George Ricks and David Epley.
Waiter M ..-r:s, Archie Baker,
Bob Hearn, Bob Lynn, Ray Fran
l ces, Kent Huffman, Guy Ells, Bill
Floyd, Tom White, Ed Garrabrant,
j Larry Starey, Jack Fales, Don
', Whisonaut, Ken Friedman, Charles
Ilincs and Gordon ChaJwick.