7 year of dedicate errt t
a better University, a better stat
and a better nation by oat o
America's great college papr
wbote motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Partly cloudy and mild. High
temperature near 60 mountains,
in 60s elsewhere.
VOLUME LXVIII. NO. 140
Complete (Jl Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISS'iF
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171 Students Begin
In State This Week
O: o hundred and seventy-one stu
!.,it teachers from the School of
Education fanned out across North
Carolina this week to begin gaining
praciical teaching experience in ele
iiu .it ary and secondary school cla&s
rv ins according to an announce
mcrt today by Dr. Ben E. Fountain
Jr . Director of Student Teaching.
The practice teachers, under the
it i rction of highly qualified and
experienced leathers, will spend
cigh' weeks in the public schools.
The 171 student teachers join 12
"Fi.th Year Program" students al
ready teach :.ig in an experimental
program includi g 18 Aeeks ol slu
deni teaching, more than twice as
If as the usual s.uJcr.t-tcaching
Seventeen North Carolina scluv,l
systems a"d 31 schools from coa
t;d Wilmington to Piedmont Char
iot e unl Winston-Salem are co-
'Freedom' Begins Here
At 1 P.M. Wednesday
Those kng availed spring holidays
..e almost here.
Classes o ficially end 1 p.m. Wed-!
ne.sd jy and resume 8 a.m. the fol- j
lo ing Wednesday, i
C.eds mils' rc urn by 12 midnight;
As the 1 p.m. bells to-Iis WeJ ics-1
d;iy. a ma.-s exodus from the cam-!
pus to various parts of the comitry
will begin. In fact, this exodus is
scheduled to begin Tuesday in some
quarter of the campus.
Students arc planning on spend
ir.ii their week of "freedom" at
home, at the beach, in Florida 'Fo;t
Lauderdale, in particular), in the
Pit ton's capital or in New York.
World News In Brief
Final Unofficial Returns
Magnify Kennedy Victory
MILWAUKEE (AD Complete unofficial returns magnified
la.t night Ihe victory Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts
chalked up in the important Wisconsin Democratic presidential
From the greatest flood of votes ever cast in a Wisconsin pri
mary, these results came through:
Kennedy racked up 478.118 votes, six of 10 congressional dis
tricts, and 20 of 30 votes at the Democratic National Convention.
He got 56 per cent of the total Democratic vote; 40 per cent of
the total two-party vote.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey of Minnesota gathered in 372,034
votes, four congressional districts, and 10 votes at the Los An
geles convention next July. Humphrey drew 44 per cent of the
Democratic and 31 per cent of the total ballot. Kennedy and Hum
phrey each had another vote going in from national committee
Vice President Richard M. Nixon took in 341,463 votes in the
uncontested primary and 30 for the collection he is gathering for
the Republican convention In Chicago. Nixon had to settle for 31
per cnt of the statewide vote, in a state which is historically
Sputnik III Dead, U. S. Says
WASHINGTON (AP-The United States officially announced
the death of Sputnik III. the Russian satellite launched into orbit
May 15. 1958.
The announcement was made by the national space surveil
lance control center at Bedford. Mass.
The center said the Russian satellite was last observed by radar
early thi morning during the first part of its 10.035th revolution.
This observation was made at Prince Albert in Saskatchewan,
The control center estimated that the time of decay of the
"it"llite in the earth's atmosphere was between 2:45 and 4:45 a.m.
Canadian defense officials said earlier they believed the satel
lite had plummeted to earth.
Search Intensifies For Suspect
PAl F.IGM (AP) The massive hunt for a Negro outlaw wanted
for murder and rmr was intensified Wednesday as additional offi
cer' and 12 specialized National Guardsmen joined the search.
Prisons director George Randall flew for more than an hour
' rr a runted, heavily-wooded area In northern Wake County
nea- Falls Of The Neuse in the scarrh for Robert Tyson. 40.
"Mh'ugh no new !eals have turned un in the hnnt." Randall
fa id. 'We are assuming that he is still in the Falls Of The Ncusc
area 'h(re he was last seen."
"M" could be nut of the area " Randall added "To rover that
p"vhilitv, wanted poMers cacrvinp Tyson's picture, description
anl announcing a reward of S500 hav been sen to officers in
North Carolina. South Carolina. Virginia and Tr f 'ssec."
Thr FBI. which Is assisting in the search has sent wanted no
tices in Tyson throughout the nation, nc said.
Randall stated that after reviewing the situation Wednesday
morning. i am not recommending that the Governor call out full
units of the National Guard at this time."
($ WORLD BRIEFS, Page 5)
operating l.i the teacher education
program. The beginning teachers
are placed in 54 schools in the co
Dr. Fountain noted that the
19W-60 crop of teachers was ex
pected to exceed by a small mar
gin all previous records of public
school teacher production! by the
School of Education.
Since 1952. the number of teach
ers produced by the State University
at Chapel Hill has more than dou
nled. It is expected that 2 18 students
ill complete requirements for the
North Carolina Class A Certificate
his year as compared with 103 in
Ch..i;cellor Emeritus Robert B.
. use is .-lated to address the stu
ents on May 30 upon their return
Chanel Hill at the School of Ed
ucate n's traditional "round-up" ol
ihe lui-'Ci. number of student
! ache s are practicing in the pub-
ic schools of Chapel Hill. Twenty
j ight seniors are in the schools of
j "ac University village.
"- 'ttin-Salem is second, with
"!6 s'udents from UNC in the
schools of the Twin City.
ALcr ;hjt are Ilaleight and Golds
"ro wih 20 each; Wilmington. 21.
Durham and High Point, 16 each
a:ord. 8; Charlotte, 6; Greens-
boro, 6; Wake County, 6; Salisbury.
3; Asheboro. 2. Burlington. 2;
Chatham County. 1: Durham Coun
ty. 1; Orange County, 1.
Tlie subjects the student teachers
have as their majors are art, 7;
elementary school teaching, 53;
English. 26; foreign languages, 14;
junior high school. 18; physical ed
ucation 13; science, 20; social stu
Jie.s. 20; fifth year, U. .
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IDC AWARDS At the IDC awards banquet last night the
above received awards. (Top row left to right) Bob Bontempo of
Everett dorm, received for his dorm. Third place in the Most Out
standing Dorm Contest and a trophy for the most improved dorm.
Swag Grimsley received for Cobb the Trophy for the MOST OUT
STANDING DORM. (Bottom row lea to right) Mike Childs received
an award for being the best dorm president. He was the president
cf Grimes dorm. His dorm also received the trophy for the second
Most Outstanding Dorm. Tom White received his trophy for being
the best IDC Representative. Photo by Charlie Blumenthal
Nobel Prize Winner
To Talk Here April 21
Dr. Linus C. Pauling, 1954 Nobel
rizc Recipient, will speak in Me
morial Hall April 21 on "The Need
for eace in a Nuclear World."
Dr. Pauling's lecture will be
sponsored by the Chapel IIUl-Dur-ham
branch of the Women's In
ternational League for Peace and
To Address j
"Blueprint for Business Manage
mentThe Success Program" will
be the subject for the "graduation"
address here Friday ending the
(.0 Executive Program.
George W. Chane, vice president
for finance and administration
with the Radio Corporation of
America, will give the address at
the 2: 3D p.m. exercises in Carroll
The forty-two members cf the sev
enth Executive Program group will
receive . certificates for completion
of the six-month advanced study
from Chancellor William B. Ay
cock. Dr. Willard J. Graham, director
of the Executive Program will pre
side, and Dean Maurice W. Lee of
the U.C Schoo'l of Business Admin
istration will, speak briefly and will
present the 42 candidates.
The Executive Program Scholar
ship will be presented by Hugh H.
Murray Jr., of Raleigh, president
of the current executive group.
Ihe Rev. Frank C. Perry, pas
tor of Holy Trinity Lutheran
Church in Chapel IF1I, will give
the opening prayer and the bene
diction. Music for the procession
and resession will be given by
Richard Lee Bostian, organist.
Deadline Is Friday
For Room Deposits
Friday is the deadline for room
reservation deposits for the Sum
mer and Fall sessions.
Deposits must be made with the
L'.iiversity Cashier in South Build
ing not later than April 8, accord
ing to Housing Director James
Double rooms will be available
'.n Joyner firt session onlyt, Con
uor i Graduate men', Grimes, and
Old West at $20 for each Summer
session. The deposit is $20.
Single rooms will be available in
Lewis i first session only), Manly,
Mangum and Ruflin at $30 for each
Summer session. The deposit is $30.
Married couples will be housed
in Alexander Dormitory. The rent
is $40 for each Summer session. The
deposit Is $40,
Awarded the Nobel Prize for his
research into the nature of the
chemical bond. Dr. Pauling is a
faculty member at the California
Institute of Technology. He also
originated a United Nations petition
urging the abolition of nuclear tests,
which was signed by over 11.000
The local WIL chapter is sponsor
ing Dr. Pauling's visit here as part
of the Jane Addams Centennial ob
servance. The famed American so
cial worker was the founder of the
WIL and served as its honorary
president foT a number of years.
Dr. Pauling h .-'ds honorary de
grees from sixteen un-versities in
cluding Harvard, Oxford, Chicago,
Prii.ceton and Yaic.
His achievements in medical re
search and chemical structure have
earned him awards from the Amer
ican Chemical Society, the Royal So
ciety of London and the American
College of Physicians.
The speaker will be introduced
by Dr. Oscar K. Rice cf the UNC
Department of Chemistry.
Two University of North Caro
lina music students will give a joint
recital Friday at 8 p.m. in Hill Hall.
Marvin Nalley, pianist from
Easiey, S. C, will be joined in the
program by Robert Willimason,
tenor from Ccrro Gordo, N. C.
Before coming to UNC, Nalley stu
died at Furman University. A pupil
of Lee Bostian at UNC, he is min
ister o music at Bethesda Baptist
Church in Durham.
His numbers will include the Son
ata in G Maj&T by Mozart, Andante
and Variations in E Flat by Men
delssohn, the Sonatina in C Major
by Dimitri Kabalcvsky, and three
original short pieces for two pianos.
Robert Steelman of. Kinston will
join Nalley in performing the works
for two pianos.
Williamson, a student of Dr.
Joel Carter, formerly attended
Chowan Junior College where he
studied with James W. Brisson.
He has been soloist wi h the UNC
Men's Glee Club and he recently
sang in the University Chorus
production of Porgy and Bess."
His selections on Friday will in
clude four v.umbors from Handel's
"Messiah," a goup of French songs
by Debussy, Faure and Delibcs, and
two arias from "I Pagliacci" by
Leoncavallo. He will be accom
panied by Thomas Markham of
Free Seats At
Students will be admitted free to
the balcony of Memorial Hall to
night at 8 o'clock for the Pittsburgh
Symphony Orchestra concert.
The concert is prseented by the
Chapel Hill Concert Series in co- j
operation with Graham Memorial.
)The first portion of the evening's
program will include Mozart's
"Overture to Don Giovanni," and
"Concerto No. 4" for piano and
orchestra by Beethoven.
"Tone Poem from Don Juan" by
Richard Strauss will open the 'sec
ond portion of the program. It will
be followed by "Rhapsodie Espanol"
by Ravel and Wagner's "Prelude
Lo Die Meistersinger."
The orchestra will be conducted
by William Steinberg who has ap
peared in Paris, Rome, London,
Philadelphia, Chicago, Frankfurt,
Lucern. Berlin, Florence, Los An
geles, Cologne and Boston.
In 1958, he astonished the musi
cal world by becoming the music
director of two maj'..r symphony
orchestras on opposite sides of the
Atlantic, the Pittsburgh Symphony
and the London Orchestra.
The Symphony has played to thou
sands of people in more than twenty-five
concerts since a new pro
gram was inaugurated to bring
classical music to towns of less
than 20,000 population.
Annual Glee Club Tour
Gets Underway April 19
The UNC Men's Glee Club will
begin its annual Spring tour Tues
day, April 19.
Approximately 50 men will be se
lected to take part in the tour which
will extend as far south as Atlan
The group will appear at a num
ber of colleges and universities,
ineluding Emory University, Fur
man University and Winlhrop Col
lege. o.ner engagements include per
formances at several high school as
sembly programs and a half-hour
TV program in Atlanta.
The group will be presenting one
of the most varied and well-balanced
programs given in recent years. It
includes both serious and popular
numbers. A number of speciality
acts have also been added.
Dr. - Joel Carter, director, an
nounced that the Club will leave
the campus at noon on Tuesday
and will return the following Fri
The Roster for the UNC Men's
Glee Club is as follows: First
Tenors: Jon Bailey, Joe Cordle,
Bill Cunningham, Mitchell Daugh
try, George Fonda, Donald McFad
yon, John Page, Walter Petree
Dwight Wheless and Bob William
son. Second tenors: Ken Beane, Dav
id Blackwell, Fred Blume, Carl
Bumgarner, John Canupp, Howard
Cone, Fred Denton, Jack English.
Major Langer, Bob McCall, Tim
McKenzie, Bill McMillan Ernest Ma
con. Don Marshburn, Graham Mat
Apply Now For Position
Of Residence Counselor
Applications are now being ac
cepted for 1060-61 residence coun
selors, Assistant Dean of Student
Affairs William Long announced
The jobs, which carry a stipend of
SvHiOO per year, are open to rising :
teniors and graduate students. "The J
resident counselor program requires I
a minimum of 10 hours per week j
on the job," Long explained. This
allows the counselor to take a full
Applications may be submitted to
Dean Long in 206 South Building,
and final decisions will be made by
AprU. 25, I
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-; nlfluMTi Winn
r j .t -
thews, Bill Morse, John Ouderkirk.
James Rivenbark, Claude Rogers,
Ed Sapp, Richard Steverson, George
Stout, Thomas Whitley and Bill
Baritones: Larry Barnes, Fred
Campbell, Joe Collier, Bill Dal
ton, Erwin Funderbirk, Joe Gar
ner, Wardlaw Hamilton, Ken
James, Al Miller, Sam Moore,
Vernon Parker, Howard Partin,
Ernest Perry, Dave Quackenbush,
Bill Shaw, Fletcher Somers, Stan
Tucker and Joe Wiggins.
Basses: Bruse Barrick, Stan
Black, Doug Burkhardt, Bill Bur
well, Mac Campbell, Jim Coker,
J. D. Corbett, Clinton Coulter, Tom
Fitzgerald, Neil Howell,
Sydney Huggrns, James Kinney.
Reuben Preslar, David Sewell, Jim
Short, Charles Weil, Charles Wnite
and Jerry White.
To Discuss 'Water Resources7
Irving K. Fox, associate director of Resources
for the Future, Inc., and head of the Water Re
sources Program for that organization, will speak
on ' Water Resources" tonight at 8 p.m. in Ger
This is the eighth in a series of programs on
platform planks in connection with the Monk De
mocratic Convention, April 29 and 30.
Fox is a former representative of the U. S. De
partment of the Interior on the interagency survey
of the Arkansas, White and Red River Basins and
a staff member of the Southwest Field Committee,
U. S. Department of the Interior, Alburquerquc,
From 1917 to 1949 Fox was a staff member of
the United States Commission on Organization of
the Executive Branch fo the Government.
He received his AB and Masters . degrees from
the University of Michigan.
A representative from each of the delegations
to the Mock Convention has been urged to attend
by Norman B. Smith, chairman of the Convention.
He said there will be a question and answer ses
sion after the speech.
Although these pre-convention speeches have
usually been held on Monday night, Smith said
tonight's program deviated from the usual sched
ule so that Fox, one of the leading authorities in
the country on natural resources, could work it
into his schedule.
The public is invited to attend the program free,
Snuth said. He added that two more pre-convention
programs have been arranged so that delegates will
have a good idea of the platform problems and
convention procedure before the Convention,
Set By President
Bill Whlcharrd will serve as Student Government
Presidential Assistant, and Rob Bayncs has been reap
pointed Attorney-Gen eif!.
Student Body President David Grigg announced the
two top appointments yesterday.
"After a great deal of thought, I have appointed Bill
Whichard Presidential Assistant."-
said Grigg. "I place much confi
dence in Bill's abilities. A good part
of the success of Student Govern
ment next year will depend on the
work he does. The job, as developed
by Jim CrtvATiover, is a most im
portant one and will be a vital part
of Student Government."
Whichard, a sophomore from
Durham, bas served on the In
ternational Students Board and
was a delegate to State Student
Legislature. He is a member of
Student Party and has served as
Sergeant-of-arms and Vice-Chairman
of the organization. He is
assistant-manager of the Terry
Sanford Young Voters i-i campus.
"I would like to express my deep
appreciaiton to David Grigg for the
confidence he bas placed ia me, by
appointing me to this position. I !
trust that I shall' prove myself
worthy of that confidence. I am
looking forward to working in the
executive branch of Student Gov
ernment in the coming year, and I
would urge all interested students
to join our efforts," Whichard said.
Baynes, reappointed Attorney
General and a junior from Greens
boro, has served on the Attorney
General's staff for two years and
was appointed to the Attorney-Generalship
this spring, replacing Jack
Spain. He has served on the GMAB
Current Affaris Board, Symposium
and Campus Chest Committees and
is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha
"Bob Baynes has done an out
standing jo'b in the short time he
has been Attorney-General," said
President Grigg. "He has already
organized the staff into an efficient
ly working body and will soon com
plete several projects. I have full
confidence that he will be an asset
to Studeat Government."
"I am very pleased that David
has seen fit to reappoint me," said
Baynes. "I regard the appoint
ment to this position as an honor,
a privilege, and a very serious
Grigg has urged all students to
make appointments to be interview
ed for Student Body positions. These
appointments can be made for be
fore or after Spring holidays.
Associate Director Irving K.
He also announced a Student Gov
e.'iiment rcieat of the pasl and in
coming officers to be meet Satur
day afternoon at Camp New Hope.
"Th"s retreat will give the new
officers insight into their jobs and
new ideas for the future." said
Grigg. It is important that they have,
an understanding of what Siudent
Government is and will be in the
Norman Cordon, former basso
profundo of the Metropolitan Opera
who sarg for a decade with the late
Leonard Warren, will dedicate a
special program to his memory on
It will be broadcast Sunday at
"A Tribute To Leonard Warren,"
which Cordon is presenting "out of
personal friendship and deep re
spect,." will feature recordings of
concerts Warren did a few years
ago on a cultural exchange tour of
Several other selections will be
' played, including a recording of the
lasc aria Warren sang before dying
on the Metropolitan stage last
month. The aria, from "La Forza
del Destino," is "Urna fatale del
Warren and Cordon first appeared
together in "Lohengrin," later in
"Faust," "Rigolctto" and other
eperas. Cordon sang the lead in
"Lohengrin" and Warren had the
minor role of the king's herald. "He
made a secondary part into a ma-
i jor one, Cordon recalls.
They also performed together
for two seasons at the Teatro
Colon in Argentina.
Cordon, Warren and Soprano
Eleanor Steber were contracted by
RCA Victor Records in 1938 to rec
ord "High'.ights of Great Operas."
Warren presented. a concert here
I aft season for the Chapel Hill
v " V
IRVING K. FOX
Water Resources Head