Box 8 JO
17 jean ef dedicated terrl to
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone ef an
Generally fair and continued hot
today, with widely scattered show
er and thunderstorms, mostly
west portion in atfernoon. High
temperatures in the 90s.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 148
Complete IB Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial-
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
si tt in isese cSi'' st
'We're Outnumbered He Says
Mock Dem Leader
Norman B. Smith
By MARY ALICE ROWLETTE
The Democratic student loader
i a Republican.
Norman H Smith is chairman
if the t'nivcitity of North Caro
lina's Mock Democratic National
Convention, which will meet in
Woollen (lym Friday and Satur
djy. Smith is a registered Repub
lican. "I know it seems odd for mo
to be heading the Democratic
Convention the tall senior from
Franklin, N C, admits, ' but I
feel that this idea of a Mock
Political Convention at UNC is
tremendously exciting, ev?n if
it is Democratic."
'I here were several reasons for
deciding to have a Democratic
Convention. Smith said. "In tlv
lirst place there are enough can
didates for the Democratic tiom
in.ition to make the Convention :
real dog fight and a lot of fun
Kverbdy knows who the Hepub
licans are going to nominate.'" he
' Then, too, wt Republicans
are outnumbered," he said. "This
it a Democratic state and, thus,
a Democratic campus. We felt
therefore, that many more peo
ple would be interested in a
The National Committee ha;
been working on the Convention
since last Spring, according to
Smith, but there are "10.000 Iat
minute details to be taken care
It's taking a
lot of work to turn
into a Convention
have to be hung,
platform must be
built, radio and television faciii ,
tics must be provided, flowers
have to be ordered and so on.
WUNC Radio and Television
Phi Delta Theta Sets
Work Day Wednesday
Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta
will conduct its annual Work Day
The chapter's project for this
year is to assist on construction
of a Little League field for Chapel
Mill boys under 12. The field is
to be located in the Colonial
Flans are to seed the field, build
fences, and construct dugouts.
Approximately 60 boys will as
sist in the project from 2:00 to
f ;! 1 . urn
IN FINAL REHEARSAL, Barbara Hicks, dramatic arts major
from Nebo, and Bill Smith of Raleigh, prepare for tonight's per
formance of "The Misunderstanding," a three act play from the
coll action of the late French playwright, Albert Camus.
To be presented free of charge at 8 p.m. in Graham Memorial
Lounge, this production of the Petite Dramatique is directed by
Anthony Wolff and stars Marion Fitz-simons of Chapel Hill and
Betty Green of Jacksonville, Fla.
"The Misunderstanding" is the story of a son who returns to
his homeland after many years only to be murdered for his money
by his mother and sister who do not recognize him.
(Photo by Ron Cunningham)
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NORMAN B. SMITH
. . . He's Republican
will broadcast the Convention
and, through a nstwork, nearly
very radio station in the state
will be able to carry the Con
vention. Congn'.NMuaii IM F.dmondson
'DOkkij will kcviiote the Conven
tion l-'rii I;i at K p.m. (lov. Luther
Hod.fs will give the welcoming
iddress Friday at 3 p m.
On Saturday, Sen. Albert Core
iD-Tcnn ) will give the Party
Another main attraction will be
a parade through downtown
f'hapel Hill at 1:30 pm. Friday.
About 20 units have been enter-
d, according to Parade Manager
"But all these things are real
ly just icing on the cake," said
Smith. "The 'main attraction'
will be balloting for President
"Besides being a lot of fun, the
Convention should be as educa
tional as any event held at the
1'niversitv in a long time," he con
tinued. "I hope that every stu
dent will sit in on at least a few
sessions." He said admission will
be free to students upon presen
tation of the II) cards. Non-student
admission is 50c.
Students in the infirmary Mon
day included Caswell Shaw, Ted
Sturm, Ken West, Nelson Howell,
Stewart Priddy, Ken Nye, Hunter
Neisler, Clyde Ingle, Ralph Dot
son, Ruth Mixon, and Charles
rfU nil rfi linn, i rfl nil rf I
"Young British Painters,"
exhibition of work by seven
England's leading young artists is
being shown through May 15 at
the Ackland Art Center.
The exhibition includes 34
oil paintings and drawings by
Sandra Blow, Robyn Denny,
Donald Hamilton Fraser, Peter
Lanyon, Louis Le Brocquy, Wil
liam Scott and Bryan Wynter.
All the works are characteriz
ed by boldness and assurance in
movement, form and color, and by
different surface textures. The
moods of the paintings vary from
the powerful to the poetic.
William Scott, most familiar to
American ,art students, has been
represented in "Younger Euro
peans" at the Guggenheim Museum
and in "The New Decade" , show
at the Museum of Modern Art in
New York City. He has also had
a one-man exhibition at the Mar
tha Jackson Gallery, New York".
Peter Lanyon, a student of
Ben Nicholson, had a one-man
show at the Catherine Viviano
Donald Hamilton Fraser's work
is in the permanent collections of
The Carnegie Museum and the Na
tional Gallery of Canada. Sandra
Blow has work in the collection
of the Museum of Modern Art.
Denny has frequently exhibited
in England .He was represented
in the "New Trends in British
Art" show in Rome, 1957.
Bryan VVynter's paintings were
shown in the Tokyo Biennial Ex
hibition, 1957. He has had nu
merous one-man exhibitions at
the Redfern Gallery, London,
during the past decade.
Ackland Center is open to the
public on Sunday, 2 to 5 p.m.;
Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and
Tuesday through Friday, 2:30 to
5, and 8 to 10 p.m. It is closed on
For Sale Here
Mimeographed copies of the
evening sessions of the 1960 Caro
lina Symposium in book form go
on sale today for $1.50.
Copies may -be purchased direct
ly at the Symposium office on
the second floor of the Y Build
ing from 2 to 5 p.m. Requests by
mail enclosing a check for $1.60
(10c postage) made out to the 1960
Carolina Symposium will also be
Thel03 page book contains
copies of the evening speeches
by John Wild, William H, Whyte,
Jr., General James M. Gavin
(Ret.), Gerald Holton, Thurman
Arnold, Dwight Macdonald, Ken
neth Rexroth and John Cogley.
Also included are commentaries
on the speeches by panelists Wil
frid Dcsan, Maurice Natanson, Wil
liam H. Potcat, Milton Heath, Karl
Sax, Paul Sweezy, Robert Wood,
Henry Brandis and William Ayres.
A limited number ,of books are
available, so those wishing a copy
are urged to acl quickly.
Contrary lo an earlier news re
lease, Student Loan Applications
should not be turned in before
Aug. 1, but rather, after that date.
However, all applications for
Fall, 1960, should be in by Aug.
31, at the latest. All applications
will be considered for National
Defense Loans and any not eligi
ble for those loans will be con
sidered for any University Loan
The applicant must be a full
time student in good standing in
his courses of study, an! the loan
must be needed for his education
to continue in the University.
Single students operating a car
for pleasure only while liviig on
campus will not be considered in
financial need. Applicants must be
citizens and make an affirmation
of allegiance to the United States.
Varsity "'Please Don't Eat the
Daisies" 1:09, 3:09, 5:09, 7:09, 9:09
Carolina "Who Was That Lady"
1:12. 3:16. 5:20. 7:20. 9:28.
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Opposes First Resolution
Washington Sitdown Strike Meeting
Biased, UNC Delegate Grigg Report
By SUSAN LEWIS
A Washington, D.C. confer
ence on sitdown strikes last
weekend reported that only a
small number of white students
in the South are opposed to
lunch-counter sitdowns by Ne
groes. "The conference, however,
was very biased and not truly
representative of Southern
sentiment on the subject,"
UNC's delegate, Student Body.i
World News In Brief
Ike, DeGaulle Said To Agree
On Disarmament's Priority
WASHINGTON (AP) President Eisenhower and French Presi
dent Charles De Gaulle were officially reported in agreement that
disarmament should have top priority at next months' Paris Sum
mit Conference with Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev.
Spokesmen for the two chiefs of state also said a few hours
after Eisenhower and De Gaulle concluded pre-summit strategy
talks that the presidents agree in substance on all problems to
Eisenhower and De Gaulle issued a terse communique which
gave no hint whatever regarding details of their discussions, which
commenced last Friday.
'Many' Hurt In
SENECA, S.C. (AP) A Southern Railway passenger
reported wrecked near Seneca at 4:10 p.m. Monday A
partment official here said there were reports if many people in
jured. A police dispatcher said she knew only that the train had wreck
ed and that nearby hospitals were "overflowing with the injured.
There were a lot of people hurt."
Calls for doctors, nurses, ambulances and fire trucks were sent
to Anderson and to Toccoa, Ga.
The wreck scene is about six miles West of Seneca toward the
Voting Rights Case Settled
WASHINGTON (AP) Atty. Gen. Lawrence E. Walsh Monday
announced entry of a consent judgment at Memphis, Tenn. ending
voting discriminations against Negro voters in Fayette County,
It marked the first voting rights case under the 1957 civil rights
act to be settled by negotiation. Justice Department officials ex
pressed hope others could be similarly ended without "extensive
and protracted litigation."
In the Fayette County case, filed last November, the Depart
ment charged that the Democratic primary elections in Fayette
County were the "only meaningful elections" and that Negroes
had long been barred from participating in them.
Fayette County Democratic nominees, the government said,
have had opposition in the general elections for many years.
Legal Gymnastics Inch Forward
RALEIGH (AP) A legal battle contesting application of tres
pass laws in lunch counter demonstrations is inching forward to
ward a final decision.
The next step will come later this year when the state supreme
court considers an appeal from a case decided Friday in Wake
Two Negro youths were sentenced after they were convicted
of trespassing at the downtown McLellan Dime store last month.
The Wake trial was an appeal from a Raleigh city court con
viction. Attorneys for the Negro college students, who gave notice
of appeal to the state's highest tribunal after the sentencing, said
they would take their fight to the U. S. Supreme Court if necessary.
The two students, Albert R. Sampson, 21, of Everett, Mass., and
James A. Fox, 19, of Washington, D.C, received 30-day road terms
suspended on payment of $25 fines and under the conditions they
remain on good behavior for two years. Both are students at Ra
leigh's Shaw University.
. .public relations
president David Grigg, said. It
was sponsored by the National
Every student body presi
dent in the nation was invit
ed, but of those attending
only 184 were official dele
gates," Grigg said.
The conference started Fri
day with a series of speeches
by Southerners, participants be
ing Negro or white students
who have been intimately in-
S.C. Train Wreck
BETTIE ANN WHITEHURST
. ; . executive secretary.
volved in the sitdown move
ment. Saturday Northern students
spoke in support of the move
ment. After the speeches, the
body broke, into discussion
groups to consider resolu
tions. Grigg spoke against the first
resolution considered, one in
general support of the move
ment. "Up until the time I spoke,
there had been no opposition
expressed against the move
ment," Grigg said.
"I felt that people were get
ting a distorted picture of Sou
thern feeling on this issue and
that someone should speak for
the other side," Grigg said in
explaining his action.
Grigg told the body the sit
downs would not ease the situ
ation in the South. "They
might do some good by making
people think,"' he said, "but
they are doing more damage
by causing more racial bitter
ness in some areas."
"The movement won't give
the Negro the respect and
human dignity he seeks' he
said. "It only may pet him a
The resolution was passed
by an' 80-13 vote. UNC voted
Tired of writing home?
Why not invite the folks up for
the 10th annual Parents' Day pro
gram, scheduled for Sunday un
der the sponsorship of APO serv
"The program; has been very
successful in the past," Justin
McNiell, chairman, said, "and
we are hoping for even greater
participation this year."
The activities for the day in
cludes special shows, exhibits and
concerts. In the morning parents
and students will be welcomed at
the Chapel Hill churches for wor
Family style picnic lunches arc
suggested for dinner, with open
houses in dorms and fraternities
slated for the afternooft.
The day's program will be
highlighted by an address by
Chancellor Emeritus Robert B.
House at 4:33 p.m.
A special AFROTC review will
also be conducted, and demonstra
tions have been planned for vari
ous departments and schools.
A faculty reception on the lawn
in front of Graham Memorial will
be followed by a Band and Glee
Club performance .The Morehead
Planetarium will offer special
jtf R 2 & W60
Davis B.' Young, chairman of the Committee on State
Affairs, yesterday announced the completion of the group's
Young appointed Ed Riner of Rocky Mount and Ken
Friedman of Chapel Hill public relations directors. Also
named in the selection was Miss Bettie Ann Whitthiust of
Rocky Mount, who will serve as Ex
ecutive Secretary and direct the
work of the office staff.
Aside from Young, the group's
other officers include Bill Norton,
vice-chairman; Angus Duff, East
ern director; Bob Baynes, Piedmont
director; and John Renger, Western
Commenting on the appoint
ments, Young said, "Ed Riner is
without question one of the best
journalists on this campus. His
newspaper experience will be in
valuable to our program. ,
"Ken Friedman, present sports
editor of The Daily Tar Heel, is an
extremely clever individual whose
creative ability will be well utilized
by the committee in its attempt to
lobby for University budget needs,
particularly a new student union.
"Bettie Ann Whitehurst is one of
the most capable women students
on this campus. She has done an
outstanding job as Secretary of the
Orientation Committee. She knows
hew to handle a job such as this,
and I look forward to her working
Riner's chief job in relation to the
Committee's program will be the
writing of newspaper articles. He
will be in charge of keeping the
University community informed on
all budget developments through
both news stories and editorial
columns in The Daily Tar Heel.
Young added, "One of the chief
functions of the State Affairs Com
mittee will be to educate the stu
dents on what is going on in Ra
leigh. If we do nothing else during
cur year of existence, we will pre
sent a comprehensive analysis of
the budget to the students."
Riner will also be in charge of
any releases on the Committee
which may be sent out to state
papers. If it is possible to have
a special budget issue of The
Daily Tar Heel, he will also have
the responsibility for this.
Friedman will assist Riner on any
Segovia Concert Blends
Artistry. With Flavor
Old World flavor will blend
ment when Andres Segovia ap
pears in Memorial Hall at 8
o'clock tomorrow night.
Students will be admitted
free until 7:45 p.m. to this con
cert, which is sponsored by Gra
ham Memorial. After 7:45 p.m.
tickets will go on sale to the
general public for $2. Student
spouses will be admitted for $1.
Since his first public appear
ance at 14, Segovia has dedicat
ed over half a century to the da-
velopment of his art, meanwhile
maintaining an air of poise and
charm peculiarly absent from the
performances of many other win
ners of popular acclaim.
Variously applauded as the
"Prophet of the Spanish Guitar,"
and undisputed master of "the
most poetic of musical instru
ments," he has recently returned
from his annual European tour,
during which he performed 0
times in eleven countries. He
toured the U. S. last spring.
The Segovia legend permeates
fields other than that of master
ful performer. He is lauded also
as musicologist, teacher and com
poser for his chosen instrument,
and for good reason, since his in
strument, until his advent as its
benefactor, was considered the
tool of the cafe performer, rather
than the source of inspiration for
journalistic projects upon which he
needs aid. in addition, Friedman
will be in charge of the editing of
the biennial Stjte Affairs Booklet,
which will be distributed to all leg
islators in Raleigh, every major
newspaper editor in North Carolina
and. other interested citizens.
Miss Whitehurst will be the only
woman on the Committee's officer
slate. She will direct all paper work,
recruit a secretariat and join with
the ether officers in formulating any
policy and plans.
Young has asked that any student
interested in serving on the Comit
tee contact one of the officers and
submit his name and home county.
Ihe Committee, in addition to
the officers, will be composed of
one student from each of North
Carolina's 100 counties.
Young also stated that he recent
ly had a "very satisfactory" meet
ing with the University's Director
of Development, Charlie Shaffer.
Young said Shaffer appeared well
pleased with the plans' and ideas of
the Committee, and that he ex
pressed hope the student group
w'2ld work closely with the Univer
sity Administration on the budget.
Shaffer will speak to a meet
ing of the entire Ccmmittee with
in the next three weeks. By this
time, the group's membership will
Service Offers Summer
Employment In Europe
All students interested in ob
taining summer employment in
Europe may apply to the World
Student Service, Wesserstrasse 31,
Frankfurt, Germany, for assist
ance. Employment is with American
and European firms, and there are
jobs available at resort areas and
farms. Full assistance is available
for applicants needing greatly re
duced transportation rates to and
the composer and musicologist.
After he began to master the
complexities of the instrument
that was to become synonomous
with his name, Segovia delved
into the ancient art of guitar
MISS MAirJOKi CRANE,
(above), daughter of Mrs. Luan
na Crane of Chapel Hill and a
rising senior at the University,
flew to Lexington, Ky. recent
ly to attend the Southeastern
College Panhellenic Conference
Convention. She represented the
UNC Panhel Council, of which
she is president. Miss Crane is
a music major and a member
of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority