7 years of dedicate trrl f
better University, a better state
and a better nation by one ot
Amerlca'e great college papers,
hoe motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Mostly tunny and quite warm
Saturday. High Saturday in 80s ex
ctpt ntar 80 along tht coast.
APR 2 5 19
Complete U") Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, APRIL 23, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
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VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 146
Student loan applications may be
turned into the Student Loan Olfice
in S.cc'c Hall until August 1.
F.ecau.e "August 1 is the end of
the .summer and the beginning ot
the fall", a time when many stu
dents forget such incidentals. Har
old Weaver, manager of the loan
of I ice. encourages students to file
nppl caitirs immediately.
Wih no interest charged until
,..ic year alter the borrower ceases
to be a fall t me student, a qualified
s udcni may b-ru.v enough money
to meet his co legc-i elated expenses.
After graduation the rate of i.-.tcr-t.st
is only 3rI .
These terms come under the Na- I
tinnal Deft ;-e Act Student Laans
and the U.VC S udent Loans. This
i-; the first year that such a liberal
h an program has been offe:cJ at
the U. ivcrsity.
To receive this loan the applicant
must be a full-time student, hi need
of a loan, who has been in resi
dence at the University for one
quarter. He must have a "C" aver
age for this period of time. Stu
dents owning cars will not be con
sidered as needing loans.
Students must also be a pcr
mennnt resident of the United States
and be willing to make an affirma
tion of allegiance to the United
States of America.
Counselors To Receive
Orientation counselors will re
ceive further briefing on methods
and procedures of their duties on
Mary Stewart Baker, counselor
trainer, announced that the wo
men's counselors will meet Mon
day, 7:0O p.m., in I'hillips Hall.
She asks trur -cmnwlnrs please
note the change in meeting places;
room 2f5 in the new wing of th
The counselor's manuals will be
distributed and explained, after
which the group will split into
groups, of ten to discuss the honor
system with members of the Wo
men's Honor Council.
Jack Mitchell. Orientation Chair
man, announced that the Men's
Orientation Counselors will meet
Monday night at three f-cparate
locations, with each individual
counselor to be notified by mail
ai to the time and place of the
meeting he is to attend.
Antiqua Players To Present
Of European Music Tuesday
Representative selections fromiing for much versatility in the pro
line centuries of Iluropean music! gram. Karl Neumann plays the vi
will be presented by the Antiqua ' ola da gamba. a clo.e relation of
Flayers Tuesday night in Hill Hall.! c llo
A workshop is also t,cn to the pub- j The players have been lo Iluropc
lie on Wednesday, April 27, at 4 j on tour, giving suceessl il perfor
p m. in 11.11 Hall. .iiar.es in Kngl.md. at the Intcma-
The 8 p.m. concert will include uonal Kxposition i.i Helgiam and
several fourteenth century pieces at the Amp. ican Conservatory in
as well as their famous Florentine Fcntainibleau. Their Florentine
The Ar.liqua Players present one
of the most colorful and authentic
performances of early music heard
i.i this tvuntty. Their work rep
resents much scholarly research.
Under their original name. "The
Saturday Consort," the Players
made their Town Hall. New York,
debut in 1933. The group has been
playing together for about eight i
Roberta Sterne and Colin Sterne
play several instruments and change
aln)iit with remarkable case, allow-
Performers To Present
Israeli Songs, Dances
The Kinerct Fnscmblc, a troupe
of young Israeli performers doing
advanced study in the United
States, will present a program of
I raeli song and dance at the Hill
cl House, April 30, 8:00 p m.
The troupe, a quartet of native
born Israeli's, has aDnoarnd
throughout the United States and
Europe, including appearances on
the Ed Sullivan Show.
The program is in observance
of Israel Independancc Day, and
is open to the public without
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V.OCK UtMj Nancy Wills, Miss Chapel Hill of 1960, poses with Bob Wilkinson, Mock Demo
cratic Convention parade manager, and Hobart T. Steele, co-chairman of the Convention Arrange
ments Committee, to show off the first and second prize tropheys which will be awarded to the best
floats in the Convention parade, Friday, April 29 at 1:30 p.m.
In addition to the trophies, a first prize of $50 and a second of $25 will be awarded.
Any organization wishing to enter should leave their name and telephone number for Bob Wil
kinson at the YMCA-YWCA offices. Miss Wills will be queen of the parade. The Mock Democratic
Convention will be in Woollen Gym Friday and Saturday.
'Caligari' , Early
Will Be Shown Here
"The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari," one
of the all-time great motion pic
tures, will be the second ottering in
.he UN'C-Chap'.l Hill Film Society's
,-pring scries Sunday evening, ti.M.
in Carroll llall.
Forerunner of the .so called "iioui
en Period" of German cinema-l'n-lriti
- "Caligari'' won worldwide
jcclaim as the first expressionistic
lilm. The picture created a sensa
lion when it was introduced hi 1H20,
a::d constant revivals during intei
vming years hae made it even
Coiceived by Carl Mayer
Hans Janowitz from a newspaper
story about a Hamburg murderer,
"Cal'maii" was diiected by Robert
Wii-iif tnndilred bv F.liclt Polll-
m(.rs'l),rl;i studios in Rerlin. and!
designed by Walther Reimann,
Carnival Sengs have been recorded
under the Classic Editions . label.
The current tour, which will take
hem to several outstanding colleges
and universities, is being made un
der I lie auspices of the Arts Pro
gram, Association of American Col
leges.. Bring Oils, Sculpture
To Spring Art Festival
Like to place an exhibit in the
Spring Art Festival?
But you can't decide between
your oils, sculpture, walercolor,
! charcoal, or photography?
The Wesminster Fellowship,
sponsors of the Festival, suggests
that you bring one of each but
in all haste. The deadline for en
tries in mese live categories is
today at noon.
These entries must be in by to
day in order to label them and
divide them into proper categories.
They will be received in the
Presbyterian Student Center from
9 o'clock this morning until the
12 o'clock deadline.
The exhibition will begin with
i a reception Sunday at 2 p.m.
Hermann Warm and Walthcr Rch-j
rig. Its stars were Lil Dagover, Con- j
rad Veidt and Werner. Krauss.
"Caligun" will be introduced by
Kin XT Oct linger ol UNC's Depait
itu'i.1 of Uadiu-M,tiun Pictures and
Television, a member of the Film
Society'.-, sponsoring committee.
A.s.; o:i Sunday nigln's bill is an
expei inienta! shoit. "The Life and
Death o: a Hollywood h'xtra." which
a as heavily rnllueneed by "Cali
gari." Filmed i.i this one-reel
short w:,s directed by Hubert Flor
ev: designed, photographed and
edited by Slavko Vorkapich. witti
close-ups by the late Gregg Tolaml
win became Hollywood's most dis
Film Stcie'y showings are avail
ably only to lho.-e who are mem-
'''. Atl..ne wishing to join should
contact Walter Spearman. Rill Mor
rison. Jack Hargett or Maggie Dent.
Kids Here For
Chapel Hill has been invaded by
die kiddie set.
Scores of young scholars have
flooded th campus all week.
I IXC students have nearly tripped
over the four-footers trooping across
campus walks and through the long
lines in Lenoir.
The reason for this sudden influx
is the Master "flick" at Morehead
"Easter, the Awakening" will con
tinue on the Planetarium dome un
til April 24.
Planetarium Director Anthony F.
Jenzaiu; expects this year's attend
ance at the show lo be I lie greatest
in seven years.
More than 16,000 persons had
viewed the Easter spectacle through
Tuesday of this week, 11,659 of that
number having attended during the
weeks of Palm Sunday and Easter.
"Reservations for this last week
indicate we'll go over 21,000," Jen
The Easter story will be .given
seven times Friday, at 10, 11 and
12 a.m., 1. 2, 4 and 8:30 p.m.; Sat
urday at 11 a.m., 1, 3, 4 and 8:30
p.m.; Sunday 2, 3, 4 and 8:30 p.m.
and ending Monday at 11 a.m. and
Angel Flight Car Wash
The budget is at war.
The Angel Flight is losing the
Therefore, they will exert a
vastly greater effort to wash ears
at Barkley's Service Station today.
The time is 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m..
Applicants for the editorship
of The Carolina Quarterly are
asked to contact Miss Jessie
Rehder at the English Depart
ment by May 1.
World News In Brief
Stevenson Suggests Double
Standard For U. S. Editors
WASHINGTON. ..Fi Adlai E. Stevenson, with a mild dig at
what he called "The Republican partisanship of the Press," told
the nation's editors today they must not use a political double
"The government, the ins, must be measured by the same
standards of responsibility as the opposition, the outs," said Stev
enson, two-time loser as Democratic candidate for the Presidency.
"The press must call "em as it sees 'cm, not as it would like
to see 'em."
Stevenson to';k part in a panel discussion of "the role of the
opposition." a feature of the American Society of Newspaper Edi
He was joined on the panel by the leaders of Britain's and
Canada's "mils" - Hugh Gaitskell, head of the British Labor Parly,
and Lester Pearson. Chief of Canada's Liberal Party.
West Raps Soviet Military Secrecy
GENEVA, J The Western powers declared the Soviet Union
is obsessed with military secrecy. They expressed fears this may
hide aggressive intentions despite Russian calls for peaceful co
existence. U. S. Ambassador Fredrick M. Eaton bluntly told the deadlock
ed 10-nation disarmament conference that Soviet insistence on
secrecy was the main cause for the failure of every East-West dis
cussion of disarmament since World War II. The Soviet Union re
jected this view.
Eaton .acting as spokesman for all the five Western delega
tions, said no progress was possible at (his conference as long as
the Soviet Bloc refuses to discuss effective controls to insure com
pliance with a disarmament treaty.
The six-week old conference has been at a standstill since it
began. Each side rejected the other's disarmament plan. The West
said the Soviet pl;n was too vague on controls. The Soviet Union
and its allies said the Western plan was all control and too little
it it ir
U. S. Gives DeGaulIe Big Welcome
WASHINGTON, W) French President Charles De Gaulle Fri
day won a cheering, flag-waving welcome from 200,000 admirers
as he arrived for four days of strategy talks with President Eisen
hower. Eisenhower, a big smile on his face, led the extra-elaborate
red carpet reception for the tall French soldier-statesman four hours
before they sat down for confidential discussions.
The solemn De Gaulle, his face occasionally lighting up with a
half smile, swiftly made clear a the airport his main aim was to
help forge a solid allied front prior to next month's East-West
summit conference with Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev.
"A grave international debate is going to take place in three
weeks," he said. "Before joining this debate on behalf on France,
it was indeed necessary that I converse with the President of the
Rocky Heaps Praise On Nixon
PHILADELPHIA, .? Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New
York heaped high and unusual praise on Richard M. Nixon Friday.
He gave him everything but what the Vice President probably
wants the most Rockefeller support in the race for the Republi
can Presidential nomination.
Few candidates and Nixon now seems a shoo-in ever
got more kindly treatment.
"Dick Nixon has been a very good friend of mine for many
cars," Rockefeller said. "He has done an absolutely superb job
as Vice President."
IDC Pass Resolution
As Result Of Damages
The IDC and the Student Legis
lature have recently passed reso
lutions, favoring the change from
bottle-drink machines to cup-dispensing
machines in men's dormi
tories. "This is a result of the acts of
violence in which bottles have 1
been connected." said Swag Grims
ley, IDC president. "A few resi
dents have been injured by drop
ped bottles and others cut on
broken bottles lying on the
'The IDC would like to know
student rcactipn to the idea of
pushing for a complete change to
cup-dispensing machines," said
Grimsley. "If this is not done,
only those machines which have
I been abused excessively or those
; in dorms which have shown lack
of responsibility in regard to
bottle violence will be removed."
Also considered in the resolu
tion was the unauthorized door-to-door
soliciting that has been go-
jing on in men's dorms all year.
"The numerous Negro boys who
move through the dorms arc to be
run out or caught and turned in
to the campus police," said Grims
ley. Under dorm regulations door-to-door
soliciting is absolutely pro
hibited. "These violators have access to
dormitory rooms and private pos-
sessicns.They must be stopped.
We want all unauthorized solici
tors barred from the dorms."
Of Red China
By JANE McCORKLE
Dr. Linus Pauline, rsfobel Prize
winner in Chemistry, said in an in
terview Friday that our recognition
of Red China would hasten interna
T think we made a mistake in
cognizing Chang Kai-Shek but
that can't be helped now. We should
offer China admittance to the Unit
ed Nations if they will sign the test-
He said the greatest threat to the
United States now are the fanatic
anti-Communists who believe that
war with Russia cannot be stopped.
"There are small differences, but
I think an agreement will probably
be reached within three months
that will benefit both sides."
"Russians and Americans are
very much alike," Dr. Pauling said,
"They are very proud of their couri;
try. They don't want to conquer us,
just compete with us."
"In spite of unpeaceful conditions
ir South Korea aad Africa the world
situation has improved. It is im
proving every year, for the people
on the whole understand the world
Dr. Pauling spoke Thursday night
in Memorial Hall. He was sponsored
by the Woman's International
League for Peace and Freedom,
and is a chemistry professor at the
California Institute of Technology.
Misunderstanding' Is Story Of
Family Trying To Escape Life
"The Misunderstanding." a three
act tragedy by the French play
wright, Albert Camus, will be pre!
scnted in the Graham Memorial!
Lounge on April 25 and 26 at 8 p.m.
Written in 1942 in occupied
France, Camus historical and geo
graphical situation is reflected in
the claustrophobia suffered by the
characters in the play.
Directed by Anthony Wolff, the
modern tragedy illustrates the
words of Camus that "there is no
true theater nor any dramatic work
whicfi does not involve human fate
in all its simplicity and grandeur."
As members of a family in a
small Czechoslovakia town in the
early 1940's, the characters portray
an endless searching an an unend
ing desire to escape their present
The mother and daughter, Mar
tha, who own the inn and find them
selves involved in the most treach
erous of schemes, are played by
Marion Fitz-simons and Betty
Green. Jan, the long lost son return
ing to the village expecting recog
nition, is played by Bill Smith.
Barbara Hicks is Maria, Jan's
wife. The old manservant is played
by John Harris.
Through the tragic misunderstand
ing in the lives of these five char
acters, Camus weaves the plot cf
UNCTo Be Represented
At SUSGA Convention
By DAVE JONES
The Legislature's shroud of se
crecy was lifted Thursday evening
long enough to make Freshman
scholarship awards, hear the first
reading on five presidential ap
pointments, and take action on two
The extremely limited amount of
action taken was due to the length
of the secret discussion. This part
two and a half hours.
The discussion' centered around a !
report given by a special commit- j
tee which had been appointed by
Speaker Bob Sevier. When it was
announced that the committee was
ready to give its report to the leg
islature a motion was made to post
pone the report until 10:15 p.m., but
after brief discussion, the motion
was withdrawn by its sponsor.
The unusual session began with
the annual presentation cJ the
Freshman Scholarship Certificates,
by Dean Ernest L. Mackie, the
guest of the legislature. These
certificates are sponsored and
paid for by the legislature to
recognize freshmen who might
otherwise not be rewarded for
As soon as Dean Mackie had fin
ished his presentations and depart
ed, witnesses for the scheduled bud
get discussion, the freshmen who had
been honored, visitors and the press
were all asked to leave Gerrard ! j.-g Thur.siay. Bjh Baynes was re
Hall while the Special Committee's j appointed to be Attorney General
repoit was read to the members , Davii Your g was appointed head of
and its background explained.
After the special report was read,
the Legislature acted as fellows:
The Southern University Student
Government Association will have
an observer from UNC at its con
vention, April 28-30. The meeting
will be held in Hattiesburg, Missis
sippi, and the Carolina representa
tive will be President David Grigg.
UNC is not currently a mem
ber of SUSGA, but it is felt by the
Legislature that this group is
more representative of southern
colleges and universities than the
National Student Association, It
i I i
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IMMMMMIMIMmil H ! H-tiTifc, ll .hill t T I rT Ml I ri II a
"MISUNDERSTANDING" Marion Fiti-Simons, as the mother,
releases her wrath upon her daughter, Martha, played by Betty
Green, in the April 25 and 26 Petite Dramatique production of
Albert Camus's "The Misunderstanding."
(Photo by Ron Cunningham)
was '.. ig:iuiliy proposed (hat
Giigg's !ir) ,e an opportunity to
do some icciu.tirg for NSA among
the non-nic inkers who are mem
bers oi SUSGA.
i However, the possibility of the
: withdrawal cf UXC iroin NSA now
j. makes this aspect of ti'.e trip un
t'esole, but it gives greater iav
i penance to the possibility of UXC's
i oeing recruited into this southern
The legislature is subsidizing the
president's trip to- Hattiesburg by
defraying $lo5.00 of his expenses.
The Question of the National Stu
dent Association was brought up by
SP Floor leader Bob Nobles. NoWes
moved, immediately prior to ad-
i journment, that the decision to have
a rcercnd'Hii on NSA be reconsi
dered. The question of whether or not
to rciM.nsiuer the decision will be
taken up next week. However,
Nobles' action leaves the ck.r
open for the legislature itself to
decide whether or not to keep
UNC in the National Student's As
sociation. If Nobles' motion fails, the cam
pus will vote on the question. There
is a bill to set the date ready for
piesentaidcn in the event the mo
tion should fail.
'I he first of David Grigg's initial
appointments had their first read-
the S.ate Affairs Committee. Wade
Hargrove heads the Campus Affairs
Committee, Johnny Clinard heads
the International Students Board
ar.d Jim Scott is the new Academic
Aifai.s Committee Chairman.
If ihe order of business permits,
hese appointments will be consi
dered next week. Under the pro
visitv.s of a decision made on the
opening ! 'V tf the 21.h Assembly,
the poirnnee, for Attorney General,
Summer Selviol President and cer
tain other offices wid be required
to appear in person before the body
to express their views on pertinent
1. toi-" ? -r" fs