fi! a r 1 7 Dspt.
17 yean f deditated terrtoe U
better University, a better state
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers
whose motto slates, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
Tartly cloudy to occasionally
c loudy and warmer with a chance
of Mme drizzle. High today, 73 to
JW. Scattered showers and mild to
night or Friday.
Of j ice i in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 145
Complete m Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1960
Views On Church
Sen. John F. Kennedy i D-Mass t to the democratic presidential nom
ripped iiito the religious Lssue to- ination contest.
Sfiatt Mfeirg Cnriitt
J' V v l;t ft .
u ,--""iiif ,.,, '
r ; s
d.;y with the assertion that he is
not "A Catholic candidate lor pres-
Following Kennedy to the plat
lorm before the American Society
i Newspaper F.dilors. Sen. Hubert
II H imphr ey DMin,i denounced
the who have injected religion in-
Etudes To Mark
I he Gvl lV.ile
will eeiebia.e tin
ill ( hopiit'.t M.th Suiwla with the
p( i lorm. Hu e of tin- Polish ciiii,i...
irs Etudes by Dr. Vit.i.im S. Ne.v
id.iii ol tin- UC Mit-dc l)epai tint ,.t
J'lie neu.il , Die . .iil-:-scoir
vuh ii-eiued al S p.m.
in II II II. ill. .Vuiiiissioii i lit i'.
Al.h..-.ign the pi ograiu only lasts
liijoul .ia hour, .he comp.ete .score
.s lau ly pel li.. ined because of dif
nculiy i.i IH.I.-M ry ol tin- I'.aiue.t
arid hecaa e oi the aitis.'s endur
ance pioblcm. 'lhe program, how
eve., d.ies have mach ariety and
many of the Etudes are familiar.
Ir. .Newman has recently re
turned Iront u tour on which he
p.ayed I Ik- htudts in Granville,
Ohio; Columbus, Ohio; I'rbana,
III.; and Charlotte.
Dr. Newman is i .terr.atienally
known as an author, pianist and
leather. IL ji.incd the l.'NC faculty
in 194. and has been teachi ig
cours. s in music appreciation, mil-
sic history and graduate muscology , Catholic church Ls not a monolith
as well as heading the piano le-, it is committed in this country to
partmcnt. the principles of individual liberty
Dr. Newman ha.s centered much of and it has no claim over my con
his research on the history and , duct as a public officer sworn to
present status of the sonata, li s ! do the public interest."
chief project in this field has been j
"A History of the Sonata Idea" of
which the lirst volume. "The Son
ata in the Baroque Fra". has al-',
ready appeared. !
Ah a pianist he has given many ;
solo recitals in cities from coast j
lo coast including Atlanta. Wash- '
Ington, New York, I'.onton, Cleve
land, Chicago, St. Loui. Kansas
City, San Diego and Seattle.
Dr. Newman has held official pas
it ions in the American Musicological
Society, the Music Teachers Na
tional Assn. and other professional
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SCULPTURE TOO will b shown in th Spring Art Festival to
bgin Sunday afttrnoon, April 24. Tim Murray (above), a junior art
major, put finishing !ouch$ on his txhibit. Entries for the festival
oils, photography, charcoal, watercolor and sculpture must be
turnd into tht Prtsbyttrian Student Center by noon Saturday, April
23, . (Photo by Ron Cunningham)
Humphrey said he doesn't want
!o be nominate 1 by anti-Catholic
w.les and wouldn't wa it to be pres
ident it that meant his party would
be split in a cc.atruvei.sy over sects.
Humphrey, a Cngrcgationalist. is
battling Kennedy in predominantly
Pretest ant West Virginia. Kennedy's
ul:gii.n has become an issue in the
preceding the May 10
V.'ivlu.ui ihentionii'g this question
Si a. Stuart Symington I)-Mo laid
;,ut bclare the editors a program
,,) bous. the nation's economic and
!e:eii e strength to meet the world
clu.lenge "for economic and ideol-
,,'ic - - '1 '":val." Symington also is
a camiu.iie.ior me ivunaranc pres
ide, itial nomination but Ls not en
tii! in the Wesi Virginia primary.
Ki .iiie.ly. in an emotion charged
ta.k tba. ke4it tin- iditor.s listening
hi: :.), . ti.k. d oil' a long list ol
reasons wh lit- s.i J his Catholicism
houid in., h.uuluap his bid for the
lie gut roiL.iii.'. applause wlin he
ended. When no questions were
.0! Incoming from the audience.
ASN'K President .1. K. Wiggins, ex
ecutive editor of the Washington
i.st. told KeiV.exiy: "I don't know
if you have .silenced your critics,
but you have silenced questions."'
Kennedy began with the assertion
that "I da net speak for the Cath
olic Church on issues of public po
licv ar.d no one in that Church
speaks- for me." He said he had
voted often in the senate against
the wishes of many Catholics.
"The fact is." he said, "that the
The Student Legislature went
into secret session last evening
immediately after the presenta
tion of Freshman Scholarship
Certificates. The secret session
was still on at press time. Ac
tion on all legislation including
the budget will be resumed at
the end of the current secret
UNC's New Pharmacy Building
New Pharmacy Building
Dedication Set Sunday
UN'C will dedicate its new School
of Pharmacy Buildhg Sunday with
a special exercise beginning at 1 2 : :i0
Pharmacists and friends ol the
Pharmacy School fioiu through
out lhe htale are expected to at
tend lhe program lor the new
$ I. i 10,000 structure.
The program will begin with a
dinner at Lenoir Hall. A number
ot tickets at each are still
available at the School ol Phar
macy. lhe dedication program will be
held at 2 p.m. in Memorial Hall,
lhe two principal speakers will be
Roger McDufiie and Dr. W. Paul
liriggs. McDufiie Ls a Greensboro
pharmacist ar.d Ls past president of
the N. C. Pharmaceutical Associa
tion, N. C. Board of Pharmacy and
N. C. Pharmaceutical Research
Fiuadation. Dr. Briggs is the ex
ecutive secretary if the American
Foundation for Pharmaceutical Ed
ucation of Washington, D. C. The
purpose of the foundation is to- im
prove and broaden pharmaceutical
education by scholarships, grants
Open house will be held in the
Humphrey Turns Down
Mock Dem Appearance
By MARY ALICE KOWLETTE
Rep. Ed Edmondsoii D-Okla.)
' will replace Sen. Hubert Humphrey
as the Keynote Speaker for the !
Mock Democratic National Conven
tion Ap.il 29 and 30. Rep. Edmond-
I ...... ..Ml . .,t O r VriI !
.-sUO V 111 JJVUIV Ut O p. III. I I IKllJ ,
April 2!) in Woollen Gym.
Sen. Humphrey, who accepted
the keynote position, in January,
sent a telegram to Norman B.
Smith, chairman of the Conven
tion, immediately before the spring"
holidays informing him that he
would be unable to attend. Smith
said that Humphrey gave no rea
s:..:i for his withdrawal, but he
supposed the West Virginia pri
In Hill Hall
The UNC Music Department will
present a recital by two pianists,
both pupils of Dr. Wilton Mason,
Sunday at 4 p.m. in Hill Hall.
The performers are Beverly
Walker, a juni6r from Charlotte,
and Thomas Markham, a junior
Miss Walker will play two pre
ludes and fugues from the Well
Tempered Clavier by Bach and the
Sonata in a Flat Major Op. 26 by
Beethoven. Before coming to UNC
she studied with Jack Tait at Win-
throp College, Pasquale Tallarico
at the Peabody Conservatory and
with Nell Scoggins in Charlotte.
Markham's numbers will include
the Mozart Scnata in F Major, K.
332, and three Debussy preludes;
Les .Sens ct les parfums tournent
dans l'air du soir. La plus que lent,
and Minstrels. Markham, who has
appeared frequently at UNC as an
accompanist, formerly studied with
Clara Johnson of Apex and Frederic
Stanley Smith of Raleigh.
new pharmacy building immedi
ately toil, wing the dedication pro
gram. Members of the family will be
present to show visitors through
the buikinig ami explain the use of
tin various areas in the school.
This is the first building ever
constructed in North Carulina fur
the teaching of pharmacy. The first
school was located, when it was
establishde in 18!)7, in two rooms on
the ground floor of Now West Build
i:ig'. II remained there until l'J12 when
it took up quarters in Person Hall,
which housed the school until 1925.
At that time a new building was
completed for the Department of
Chemistry and the School of Phar
macy was given the eld Chemistry
Buildingi which it renamed Howell
Hall in honor of Edward Vernon
Howell, the first dean of the Phar
The SchoU of Pharmacy has
just recently moved from Howell
Hall to their new building and
- How-eM Itr now being renovated t"
house the School of Journalism.
The Journalism Schcal will move
from Bynum Hall into Howell Hall
mary was taking more of his time
than he had expected.
"We were unhappy that the pro
gram had to be changed at such a
late date," said Smith, "But since
Rep. Edmondson is known to be one
of the more liberal Congressmen
in Washington and an excellent
speaker his address shculJ set the
stage perfectly for the Convention."
Rep. Edmondson is a member of
the Committees on Interior and In
sular Affairs and Public Works. He
serves on the' subcommittees of Ir
rigation and Reclamation, Terri
torial and Insular Affairs, Mines
and Mining, Indian Affairs, Roads
and Public Buildings and Grounds.
He is older brother of Oklahoma's
(See Humphreys, page 3)
'No Silence Like Segovia
"There is no silence like a Seg
ovia silence," wrote critic Louis
Biancolli in the N. Y. World Tele
gram and Sun recently. "In that
silence a cough is an explosion!"
If Mr. Segovia's audience here
at p.m. Wednesday in Memorial
Hall follows the pattern of his
listeners in New York, there will
be a unique quality of silent at
tention that has become part of
the Segovia legned.
Students will be admitted
free until 7:43 p.m. to this con
cert, which is sponsored by
Graham Memorial. After 7:45
p.m. tickets will go on sale to
the general public, for $2. Stu
dent spouses will be admitted
Varsity Theater "Please Don't
Eat the Daisies," starting at 1:09,
3:09, 5:09, 7:09, 9:09
Carolina Theater "Who Was
That Lady," starting at 1:00, 3:04,
5:08, 7:12, 9:16 '
Norton To Serve
Davis B. Young, chairman of the
State Affairs Committee, announced
yesterday the appointment of four
key officials in the organization.
B'll Norte.n, a sophomore at the
University from Durham, will
serve as vice-chairman.
The ( other appointments included
The Republican Party has shown
no desire to do anything except
make political capital of the farm
problem, according to L. Y. Ballen
tine, North Carolina Commissioner
The farm problem should trans
cend party lines, he continued.
The Commissioner, former lieu
tenent Governor and graduate of
Wake Forest, spoke to delegates
i of the Mock Democratic Conven-
ti....i Wednesday evening.
In the interest of the -nation and
ol justice, says Ballentine, the
main purpose of national farm leg
islation should be to enable the
farmer to share in the economic de
velopment of the nation with the
rest of society.
Such legislation would include
"the machinery for setting up mar
keting agreements on all the great
varie.y of farm commodities pro
duced in America." These agree
ments would be subject to adoption
and rejection by vote of the farmer
Production controls and market
quotas should provide a flexibility
to allow for variable production due
to weather and other natural causes.
Farm legislation should also keep
supply and demand in balance via
"a program of disposal geared to
world markets and world condition."
This balance could be devised
through a "reasonable revolving
fund" if there were machinery to
prevent destruction of markets by
"harvest season gluts."
"Legislation," said the Ccmmis
sioner, "should have enough flex
ibility to permit the program to
be easily administered, but with
enough rigidity to keep it from
being abused by with the farmer
or the administration."
Adequate storage for commodi-
tits and government incentive for
To Play Wednesday
Andre Segovia was born in
Linares and brought up in Gran
ada, Spain. His childhood studies
of the piano, violin and cello fail
ed to kindle his enihusiasm. When
he was not yet ten years old, he
heard his country's national in
strument, the Spanish guiiar, and
asked lor lessons. Despite his
parents' objections (the guitar
was an instrument for cafes, not
for respectable people) Segovia
persisted, obtained an instrument
and taught himself.
The guitar had been forgot
ten as a concert instrument.
Segovia had to become musicol
ogist, teacher and student.
After he had begun to master
the complexities of his instrument
and learned to read the ancient
method of guitar notation, Seg
ovia searched into the literature
of the lute and other instruments
close to the guitar, transcribing,
adapting and also converting can
temporary, composers to write for
proper untilization of land should
also be considered ig farm legislation.
an Eastern Director Angus Duff
ox Greenville; Piedmont Director
Bob Baynes of Greensboro; and
Western Director John Renger of
Albermarle. Duff, Baynes and Ren
ger are juniors.
The Stale's 100 counties have
been divided into three districts.
Duff will direct student efforts in
39 eastern counties. Baynes will be
in charpe of 28 Piedmont counties,
and Renger will handle the 33 west
Corniiieiiting on the appointments,
Young said, "Bill Norton has time
and again in the past two years
demonstrated both his willingness to
work and ability to do a job. His
broad promotional experience and 1
wide knowledge of University needs
make his services invaluable to the
"Norton will work directly with
me and perform many of the du
ties of chairman. There is no per
son with whom I can work more
On Duff, Young said, "Here is a
person with a tremendous resource
of political contacts, something we
certainly need. Coming from one of
the State's first families, Duff has
had occasion to know many of the
legislators with whom we will deal."
Young als coommented on Bay
nes and Renger, saying, "Bob
Baynes as Attorney General of the
Student Body and John Renger as
vice-president of the class of 1961
are in a fine position to aid us
greatly in organizing a student ef
fort the size of which we hope to
undertake. I am delighted that they
have consented to work with us."
The Committee on State Affairs
will be organized to include mem
bers from- each of North Caro
lina's 100 counties. Its two-fold
function will be to lobby for Uni
versity budget requests and to ed
ucate the student body to the needs
of an ever growing campus.
Young also announced that he
would appoint public relations offi
cers and an executive secretary in
Tuesday morning's paper. Any per
son interested in working with the
committee is asked to contact eith
er Young or any of the officers who
have so far been selected.
SOPHS WORK TODAY
Sophomores will be working at Ju
lian's until 9 o'clock tonight. Pro
ceeds from the sales will be used
to complete the plans for a Y
I Court Dance, Saturday, April 30.
The guitarist recently returned
from his annual European tour
during which he played 70 times
in eleven countries. Following his
U. S. tour last Spring, he made
a tour of Japan, his first visit
there in 30 years. In the past
four seasons Segovia, always a
record breaker, established a new
record, selling out Manhattan's
Town Hall three times in three
In addition to classical music,
Mr. Segovia will play several
of the many works dedicated to
him by such modern compos
ers as De Falla, Villa-Lobos,
and Roussel, as well as a group
of Spanish compositions.
Students in the infirmary yester
day were Willis Archer, Oscar Simp
son, Stewart Priddy, Vivian Holli
day, Suzan Bridgers Caswell Shaw
and Sherrly Slaughter.
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. . vice-chairman
. western director
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World News In Brief
Byrd Says He Won't Support
Sen. Kennedy For President
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Robert C. Byrd (D-WVa) told the
Senate yesterday he is "not anti-Catholic" but that he wouldn't
support Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-.M;.ss) for president "if he were
a Missionary Baptist."
Byrd made the remark in a speech in which he contended it is
Kennedy, a Roman Cath lie, who has made religion an issue in the
West Virginia Presidential I rcferential Primary election campaign.
"It is an issue, but it need not have been one," Byrd said!
Byrd said religious prejudice is not among his reasons for not
supporting Kennedy in the West Virginia race with Sen. Hubert
II. Humphrey (D-Minn), another presidential contender.
Venezuelan Rebels Flee
CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) Leaders of Venezuela's vest-pocket
revolt fled to the hills yesterday pursued by troops and peasants. Two
leaders were reported captured by peasants wielding machetes but
the rebel chief still is at large.
Late reports indicated the uprising at Tan Ci itoal was launched
by a handful of conspirators under Jose ?.:ario Castro Leon, an
ambitious ex-general in the air force. His band slipped across the
border from neighboring Colombia Tuesday.
With the collapse of the revolt, the leaders took flight for the
border, now sealed on both sides by Colombian and Venezuelan
Jury Gets Powell Tax Casa
NEW YORK (AP K'-p. Adam Clavton Power's income tax
evasion case went to a federal court jury yesterday. Its vercVct
could well shape the future for the nation's most powerful Negro
Powell, undisputed political boss cf terming Harlem and a
power in Democratic congressional circles bv virtue of 15 years
seniority in office, is accused cf falsifying a 1C51 income tax return
he signed for his wife, pianist IIazr 1 Scott.
He faces up to five years imrHsfnmfn! if convicted, and any
sentence might well affect his political standing.
The jury got the case at 1:09 P.M. after a trial that began March
Trial Judge Frederick Bryan, who has displayed little legal
sympathy for the government's case against the 51-year-old Powell,
charged the jury for 42 minutes. His instructions apneared in apart
to bolster Defense Attorney Edward B. Williams' earlier arguments.
Benson Refutes Kennedy's Satement
WASHINGTON (AP) Secretary cf Agriculture Ezra Tait Benson
said today it is untrue that the needy abroad are getting a better
diet from U. S.-donated surplus farm products than the hungry in
The secretary issued a statement taking exception to statements
made in West Virginia yesterday by Sen. John F. Kennedy of
Massachusetts, candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination,-
criticizing the government's food donation program.
Kennedy told a group of unemployed West Virginia miners that
in recent years Benson had sent overseas under the surplus food
program such items as beef, chicken, turkeys, ducks, pork, sausage,
potatoes, milk, orange juice, peaches and other fruits and vegetables.
BCS BAYNES .
. piedmont director
. eastern director