C7 years et dedicated ,rrle
H better University, a better state
ad a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone f an
Considerable cloudiness and mild
with a few scattered light showers
likely. High in the 60s.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 142
Complete m Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, APRIL 9, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial V
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUF
CSfp 3HC ij fS""
One -Acts Open Tonight;
Tryouts For 'Oedipus' Sunday
The curtain will go up tonight at
7 .') on Hi.- l.Hj.h hill of Student Pro-1
(luciiiiii.s of New One-Act Plays in
the Playmakers Theatre. :
Pruhiccd by the Carolina Play-!
in ikrrs, the t hri'e original plays I
tire written by members i,f the:
Play wri'irg clascs in the Depart-!
me.it of Dramatic Art. Two of tht
jil.iy ai iliLs lor this bill are now!
e U'oIh , in the I .writing l.ti.
l!i y are Bill Corpe-iihg of Hender-
s.;n ilk, author of "The Dead Arc
(Junker. " and Jerom Yeun Camp
u. Smi hern Pines, author of "Cakes'
. i.h W !i:te leii gv"
The thirl play. ' UP" was writ-1
l -ii by Thomas Turner i;f New York, 1
N. Y. who i.s enrolled in the Kx
kittmn Division Cerrc.ond jnce
cause in Play .vi iting. I
"The Dead are Quicker" is a
eoniedy concerning a wife who is
gf.mg to extremes in mourni g the
lu.-.s of her husband. Albert. Whta
Albert return's lor a short visit, all
ot the wife's line ideas about him
are destroyed. Marjorie F. Hill is
"Cakes with White Icings" is a
coMiedy-f jrec about an army cook
and an unreasonable Captain. The
Mtting is a temporary United Slates
TryouU for the Carolina Play
makers production of "Oedipus" will
be held Sunday. April 10. at 3:00
p.m. and Monday. April 11. at 4:00
and 7:30 p.m. i:i the Forest Theatre.
In ca.se of rain tryouts will be
held at the same time in the Play
There arc nine principal roles for
men and three for women. Two
Mnall girls and thirty-five other sup
porting roles are available.
Potential artists of Carolina will
have the opportunity to exhibit their
talent in tne Student Art Festival,
sponsored by Westminster Fellow
Jiip. April 24-27.
The show will display only stu
dent works which will be judged
by visiting critics to be announced
II tries are to be divided into the
four categories of painting, draw
ing, sculpture and phoiogi aphy
and must be .submitted to the Prcs
Interian Student Center by April 23.
Therefore, students will have ample
Washington Editor At
Mock Dem Convention
I5y MAKY ALICE KOWLETTE
Douglass Cater. Washington edi
tor of "The Reporter Magazine."
will .speak on "Measuring Men for
the Presidency" in the ninth pre
convention program for the UN'C
Mock Democratic National Conven
tion. April 2U and 30.
The speech will be Sunday at
p.m. in Gcrrard Hall.
Cater is the featured speaker ol
the Public Affairs Committee of the
YMCA-YWCA this week. "The Mock
Democratic Convention is most
grateful to the for 'loaning' Mr.
Cater to us Sunday evening," said
Norman P. Smith, chairman of the
Cater was originally to speak on ',
Civil Rights, but later said he "felt
he could do a better job" of talk
ing about the presidential hopefuls.
However, he .said he would be hap
py to comment on any subject the
audience wished during the question
and answer period after the speech.
The Washrngton and national af
f airs commentator is author of
"The Fourth Branch of Govern
ment." cited by WaUcr Lippman as J
"the j-hrewd reflections of an in- j
s.ler about the inside of journalism
in Washington." He is a!so co-author j
wi'h Marquis Childs of the book j
"I'thics in a Business Society."
During World War II Cater served
as an analyst in the Russian Divi
sion of the Oficc of Strategic Serv
ice. In l'j."l he acted as special
assistant to the Secretary of the
Army ami in 1U52 he was consul
tant to the Mutual Security Admin
istration where he drafted the first
Mutual Security Report to Con
gress. In ll.Txi he was awarded
PLAYMAKERS These two cooks have spoiled the soup arid
their commanding officer. Captain Brown, is making them taste
their mistake. The play, "Cakes With White Icings", will be the
first on a bill of three one-acts to be presented tonight in the Play
makers Theatre. Left to right are Bill Hannah, Jerry Walker (as
the two cooks) and Lloyd Infinger (as the Captain).
Army ki'.chen in Germany imme
diately following World War. II.
"UP" is a drama .set in the hall
way (if a modern skyscraper in an
I Copies of the script are available.
to thiKse who would like to r:ad the
play prior to tryouts. in the office
I of th: Department of Dramatic Art
and in the Wilson Library. It is not
necessary to read the .script before
"Oedipus" will be presented in the
Forest Theatre. May 12. 14. at 8:30
p.m. Kai Jurgcnsen of the Depart
ment of Dramatic Art Staff will
direct the play.
time to complete their entries dur
ing .spring vacation.
The festival will open with a pub
lic reception April 24, followed by
lectures on April 23 entitled "What
Artists are Iloing Today" and "Art
ists and the Creative Process."
Awards will be announced at a
banquet at the Student Center on
In cor junction with the Film
Forum, sponsored by Westminster
Fellowship anj Wesley Foundation,
"Lust f ir Lite" the award-winning
biography of Vicent Van Goh, will
be shown April 27.
genheim Fellowship for study of
the interaction of the press and gov
ernment in Washington. In 1957 and
ltra he traveled lor 10 months in
Europe, South Asia and the Soviet
Union as an Eisenhower Exchange
Fellow from the United States.
In addition Cater has been an oc
casional reporter for CBS "Face
the Nation" TV program and a
guest analyst for the Canadian
He is a member of the National
Press Club, Overseas Writers, the
Harvard Clubs of New York and
Washington, Sigma Delta Chi hon
orary journalism fraternity), and
the U. S. National Student Associa
The public has been invited to the
lecture free. Delegation chairmen
have been especially urged to at
tend or send a representative.
r if !
II . . J
American Eastern city. It deals
with the sacrifices that a person
must make in order to get ahead in
the modern business world.
General Stage manager for the
production is Art Hooper, Mary
Lindsay Guy will do costumes,
Ilildegarde Rose and Barbara Jinks,
Lighting, and Edith Davis, proper
ties. The plays are open to the public
and no admission will be charged.
Sound and fury will be added to
the Cherry Blossom parade Lo be
held in Washington, today by UNC's
AFltOTC band and NROTC Drum
and Bugle Corp. - -
The two groups left at noon Fri
day to participate in the festivitie.
UNC air group i directed by Cad
et Capt. Rcbt. N. Wilkinon and com
manded by Cadet Capt. Ronald
The Drum and Bugle Corps is un
der the direction of Midshipman
Lt. H. C. Embry and led by
Drum Major Midshipman Chief
Petty Officer J. M. Harper, III.
Also participating in the parade
and in drill competition are the
respective Air and Navy drill team
Tops, Whistles, Duckcalls
Will Be In Unique Concert
By GINNY von SCHILLING
Peer Ford and eight cohorts will
present a unique concert in piano
and percussio-n in Memorial Hall,
Tue-sday at 8:30 p.m.
Ford, a graduate student in Phil
osophy, will play original composi
tions, using such "instruments" as
garbage-can tops, whistles, duck
calks, gun-hots, bursting balloons.
hammer on frying pan, and 24 in
despcnsible rocks confiscated from
Ackland Museum property.
In addition to Ford's "music,"
the Drocram will feature some
French contemporary songs, sung
by Miss Donia Carey, special stu
dent in Music, and a piano selec
tion by Ford, Liszt's Don Juan Fan
tasy. Avery Dorm's Radio
Silenced By Commerce
Alas, commerce triumphs once
again over art.
Until recently, music lovers in
Avery Dorm were treated to swing
in' sounds emanating from Avery's
own closed circuit radio station lo
cated in room 112.
Two frustrated disk-jokeys, Soph
Turn Gauger and Freshman Martin
Iticheck, displeased with the sad
quality of music beamed to Avery
resident by existing stations, took
the bull by the antennae and de
cided to- establish their own. re
plete with high-grade music and de
void of long-winded advertising.
Recently, however, the- aspiring
young DJ's succumbed to present
high market values for radio equip
ment, and sold out, plunging Avery
sadly back onto the licensed air
waves for cultural diversion.
7 Problems In
"I have heard it said, that if man
does not blow himself up he will
probably poison himself," Irving K.
Fox, associate director of resources.
Inc., told Mock Democratic parti
cipants Thursday evening.
Fox, employee for a private re
search organization dedicated to the
study of U. S. resources, is a grad
uate of the University cf Michigan
and is a former employee of the
Department of Interior.
He outlined seven new problems
and issues which face us in re
1. The growing danger of re
source quality deterioration of
a:r, land, and water. Water pol
lution has doubled since 1920.
Land Pollution is a great prob
lem and we will probably hear
more about it as we did in the
rerent cranberry issue.
2. The growth of need for outdoor
recreation. It is estimated that by
the year 2000. this need will have
increased 1000 per cent. Many
stai.es today have no recreation
facilities as state parks, and those
that do have parks "where the
3. The problem of comprehensive!
river basin development. It takes
twice as much water to dillute
wastes; therefore river basin de
velopment will be dominated by re
creation and dillution needs.
4. Mineral stabilization. Mineral
deposits are constantly depleted
and depressed, and the problem of
inelasticity of mineral prices needs
to be corrected.
5. The public-private power
controversy. Should the power in
dustry be socialized or turned
completely over to private in
terests? 6. Amount of money needed for
resources. It is estimated that $175
billion will be needed for conserva
tion and development of resources
7. The decision-making process.
Decisions alxrut resources are be
coming -more and more difficult to
make. Officials are deeply involved
in international decision-making,
and often can't devote necessary
effort to domestic decisions as
those of resources. A solution might
be state administration with grants-in-aid.
Yet, there is the problem of
rural-dominated legislative bodies
with which to contend if this pro
gram is used. Fox said.
The School of Nursing is one ol
tiie units in the Division of Health
Atlairs of the University of North
Carolina located at Chapel Hill.
Following the musical portion of
the program, sponsored by the Phil
osophy Club, Ford will give a talk,
"My Dada" .n an attempt to ex
plain his performance in terms of
formalism and existentialist psy
choanalysis. The stx-und concert of this type
given by Ford, it will include such
rarities as a girl en ladder nine
feet in air with egg, a piece of Hol
sum enriched bread, and three
screw-crn toothpaste tops from
Chlorodent toothpaste tubes.
Ford holds two musical dom-ees
from Yale and Converse College.
He also- taught for two years at
Appearing with Ford and Miss
Craey will be Jerry Clack, presi
dent of the Philosophy Club, Edith
Back, Helen Jane Wettach, Pappy
Churchill, David Richardson and
Louise Sehimmclpfennig. The di
rector is John Shanft.
Top ILO Head To Talk
UNC students in labor econo
mics will hear David S. Blanchard,
top official of the International
Labor Organization (ILO), Monday.
April 11 at 3:30 p.m. in a discus
sion sponsored jointly by the Unit
ed Nation's speaker's service and
the Department of Economics.
The public also is invited to the
meeting which is to be held in
Room 106 Carroll Hall. Prof. Paul
Guthrie, chairman of the Depart
ment of Economics, will preside.
Mr. Blanchard is deputy direc
tor of the ILO and has been for
twelve years a staff member of
that worldwide labor organization.
UliD PD&HDDf) WS IrteO!
uope w mml toft Mw
American Industry Entering
'Era Of Permanent Change7
American industry is entering an
"era of permanent change" and
business management must be on
its toes to anticipate the long and
short range future, RCA Vice Pres
ident George W. Chane said here
Chane, who heads up finance and
administration divisions for the
Radio Corporation of America, out
lined the challenge facing business
men in his graduation address to
Executive Program participants at
Carroll Hall yesterdy afternoon.
"Although we have some 150
years of industrial tradition and
experience beh nd us, nothing in
our previous economic history
quite resembles the period we are
entering today," Chane said.
Signs of the nonstatic times, he
said, include the new technologies,
rapid obsolescence, population
gio-wths, market shifts, corporate
decentralization, changing products
and growing competitiveness.
Growth industries, such as elec
tronics, reflect the new economic
atmosphere most clearly, Chane
said. But all types of businesses
and services will be affected, and1
will find it increasingly difficult "to:
assure tomorrow's progress with
yesterday's methods and outlook."
A realistic, objective analysis of
every company, beginning with the
president and key officers and ex
tending .through the chief operating
levels, was prescribed by Chane.
"Our economic history is lit--terett
with the wrecks of com
panies large and small that
failed to measure the times," he
Both executive and manager must
throw aside their preconceptions,
review their thinking and reorient
their experience in the light of new
conditions, Chane said. They must
recognize change as "the perman
ent way of business life, and enlist
it as a partner in the drive to suc
cess." The importance of the latest elec
tronic data processing systems to
big corporations was stressed by
Chane. "We have learned that top
management does not need more
information as much as it needs
more useful and timely informa
tion." Up-to-the-minute data on all as
pects of the operation, from produc
UNC Law Frot
Ruffin Chapter of Phi Alpha
Delta, legal fraternity, was award
ed a plaque last night upon selec
tion as the most outstanding chap
tcr in District XII.
The award was made by Donald
Moore of Washington, D. C. justice
of the district, at the law frater
1 nity's annual spring banquet and
i once, neia in the American Le-
gion Hut in Chapel Hill, Friday
night. The annual award is based on
the scholastic standing of the fra
tcrnity in each law school and
service rendered to the local law
school and college community.
This is the second year in a row
that the local chapter has receiv
ed this award.
The principal address of last
evening's event was "Some Ob
servations Thought to be Perien-
ent" delivered by Dr. James L
Godfrey, dean of the faculty.
Justice Ray Brjggs of Sanford
presided over the banquet.
During the evening Justice
Briggs presented the award for
the most outstanding brother to
Frank James McKeown Jr. for the
school year 1959-1960.
The dance afterwards honored
19 newly initiated brothers. Thcy
are: John Alexander, T. Buie Cos
ten, Calvin Chesson, Joe Creek
more, Howard Doyle, LaFontine
Odom, Cliff LaBarge, Charles Hen
scy, Louis Singleton, H. Dolph
Berry, Kent Lively, Andy Venore.
Warren Winthrop and Barry Winston,
tion to invenioiies to billing is ne
cessary for accurate sales fore
casting, production scheduling and
opitmum inventory levels, he point
In the future business organiza
tions, regardless of size, will be
able to la r.e their paperwork to
electronics systems centers for
processing. "Their operational
problems will be computed for
them on an end-product charge
basis. More management groups
will be freed for their main task
of deciding ana planning, based
on the latest information," Chane
Forty-two members of the Sev
enth Executive Group received cer
tificates, presented by Chancellor
William B. Aycock at the Friday
afternoon exercises. It marked com
pletion of six months of highly in
tensive study in the advanced man
agement field, aimed at producing
more highly qualified senior ex
ecutives. Other UNC officials on the pro
gram were Dean Maurice W. Lee
of the School of Business Adminis
iraiion, and Dr. Willard J. Graham,
director of the Executive Program.
Hugh H. Murray Jr. of Raleigh,
president of the Seventh Group,
presented to the School of Business
Administration a scholarship fund,
to be known as the Executive Pro
gram Scholarship. Given in appre
ciation of the faculty who taught
during the six-month study, it will
be used by a graduate student in
Dean Lee accepted the scholarship
fund. This is the fourth year that
such a gift has been made by the
By CHARLES COOPER
Lots of nevv friends must have
been made at the Pittsburgh Sym
phony's concert Thursday night, as
culture-hungry Carolinians sat in
each other's laps for the perfcr
Memorial Hall bulged at the
seams, as students and townspeo
ple sat in scats, en armrests, in
i the aisles and in the windows. If the
auditorium were graced with raft
ers, some of the more adventurous
souls might have ventured up
there, but instead, seats meant to
hold one, held two.
In the face of adversity, many
stood in the back, in the wings, and
outside the windows in order to
hear the orchestra. The standees
were later heard to remark that
the two hour sland was "well worth
Pianist Anton Kucrti, solist for
the orchestra, received a standing
ovation from those crowded intc the
stage entrances, and would have
undoubtedly received one from the
entire audience, if there had been
room for all to stand up at one
Concert-goers arriving shortly be
fore 7:30 were amazed to see long
lines of students stringing out ot
the lobby and across Cameron Ave.
It seems Uiat the free GM seats in
the balcony were occupied by 7:13,
and non-subscribers were not per
mitted in the orchestra until 8 p.m.
Phi Mu Alpha ushers had a hard
time controlling the more rambunc
tious students attempting to obtain
seats, as they climbed through the
windows and other available open
ings. When all the ticket -holders had
arrived, the doors were opened, and
the flood of humanity which storm
ed down the aisles resembled the
crowds storming the Rasiille.
All available floor space was
quickly covered by music lovers,
and the lack of programs and cush
ioned seas went unnoticed by the
P. S. For those of you who could
n't get in, the concert was great.
Dr. Maurice Natanson
To End Unique Series
"The Discipline ol Passion" will be discussed by Dr.
Maurice Natanson of the Philosophy Department in his "Last
Lecture," scheduled for 8:30 p.m." Wednesday, April 20, in
Dr. iVatanson, who has been associate professor of philo
sophy at UNC since 1957. will
Lecture of the
which is a Caro
lina exclusive, is
designed to pre
sent "the candid
views of Caro
lina's top profes
sors on what he
would like most
w ita t; mill
students if he
knew this were to
be his last lec
ture." Previous last
lecturer this year
were Dr. Bernard
Boyd cf the Re
life "Behind the
and Associate Pro
fessor of History
George V. Taylor,
"Reflections on Uncertainty."
Dr. Natanscn received his A.JB.
ui .uwm Mcnww wCTaiiy.
ana aavancea aegrees irom rsew
York University and the University
of Nebraska. He wras also awarded
a Doctor of Social Science degree
(summa cum laude) from the New
School of Social Reserch.
A native New Yorker, the phil -
osopher has been on the faculties of
the University of Nebraska, the New
, , .
ocuoui ana tne university ct Hous
ton He is the aui'nor of two books,
World News In Brief
Outlaw Tyson Kills Self!
Body Found Near Raleigh
RALEIGH, W A search party Friday discovered the body of
a Negro man tentatively identified as outlaw Robert Tyson. They
said he had committed suicied two or three days ago.
Adj. Gen. Capus Wanick said details were sketchy. Officials at
search headquarters, located about 10 miles North of Raleigh, had
left to view the body.
Wake County Sheriff Robert Pleasants said, "They discovered a
body and believe it is the fugitive Tyson and they said there was
evidence he committed suicide two or three clays ago."
Wake County Coroner M. B. Bennett, was summoned to the
scene to make a positive identification.
The body was found near a country school in h? mist of a
rocky, woodland which was scoured all flay Friday by about 400
National Guardsmen and 150 other officers from slate agencies.
Waynick said the Guardsmen would be released pending official
identification of the body.
Reds Want To End Bomb Tests
WASHINGTON. W Secretary of State Christian A. Hertcr dis
closed today that Russia wants to suspend disarmament negotiations
at Geneva until after the Paris Summit Conference in late May.
Professor Fired For Sex Views
URBANA, HI., iff) Petitions appeared on the University of
Illinois campus today asking that the firing of a biology professor
for airing of his unorthodox sex views b? considered.
A group of students protesting dismissal of Asst. Prof. I.00 F.
Koch, 44, also hanged and burned an effigv of the University Presi
dent. Dr. David D. Henry, who anproved the ousting.
Koch was relieved of his duties yesterday after a faculty com
mittee decided that his letter advocating pre-marital sex' relations
for students and published March 18 in the Daily Illini. the student
newspaper, was a "grave breach of academic responsibility."
Prince Andrew Christened
LONDON, W Andrew Albert Christian Edward was Baptized
today and gave two lusty yells.
The infant Prince, son of Queen Elizabeth II, was christened by
The Archbishop of Canterbury at Buckingham Palace. The consreca
tion was limited to the royal family and about 60 of their closest
be delivering the final Last
"A Critique of Jean-Paul Sartre's
Ontology" and "The Social Dynam
ics of George H. Mead." He is a
frequent contributor to professional
journals,' and served' as
lina Symposium panelist. In addi
tion to his ether duties, Dr. Natan
son conducts a weekly colloquium
for members of the Freshman Hon
Jim Crow-nover, originator of the
! series reminded students that the
! lecture will be on the first day cf
j ses a.ler the holidays "We cer-
; tainly ho.-e that students will at-
tend lh lecture, for it will
I s.imula.ing and informative,"