Chapel Hill, II.C
17 year f XMat4 aerr1
better Unlveralty. better atat
and a better Ratios by oae of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
exprenloB la the backbone af aa
ConsirfrraMp cloudiness and
Komrwh.it warmer with high tem
perature in TO'.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 156
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1960
Office in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Dr. Martin Luther
To Speak Here On
By WAYNE KING
lr. Martin Luther King will speak to students,
faculty and townspeople in Hill Hall at 0 pm.
Tli' subject of Kiiik"s talk will be "The Strug
gle For Racial Justice."
Tin" minister is the subject of healed contro
versy due to his iews on integration and his pol
icy of "passive resistance" which was instrumen
tal in implementing bus boycotts in Alabama dur
ing the early stages of integration activities in
King is an outspoken advocate of "all peace
ful means" in furthering the status of the Negro
in the South, and his policies have been the
watchword of participants in 'sit-down" activities
and other peaceful manifestations of the Negro's
The Jim Tatum Memorial Award'
will be presented at the lat ses
sion of Legislature, May 12. !
The award, set up by Student
Government this year, recognizes
a Carolina athlete on the basis of
character, leadership, scholarship
Tho winner will rtreive a
plaque, and hi nm will be en
graved on a trophy which will
remain at Carolina.
Members of the selection com
mittee are Dean Fred II Weaver:
Chuck F.rickson. director of at li
letics; Swag Grimslry. president
of Carolina Athletic Association,
and David Grigg. student body
PICNIC SET SATURDAY,
Memlers of the Cosmopolitan
Club and their American friend.-,
will hold a picnic at "I'.obby Craw
ford's Cabin" Saturday from 4-12
p.m. The group will leave from
the YCourt at 3 p.m. Tickets are
$1 and may be obtained from
Pierre Brison or Hans Frankfort
during the lunch and dinner hours
in Lenoir Hall.
UNC Student To Play In Brass Section
Annual Concert Set Tuesday
Tuesday evening at 0 ,';0 pin
the North Carolina Symphony
will give its annual concert in
Memorial Hall. Directed by Ben
jamin Swalin, former member
of the U.N.C. music faculty, the
WVmcmbcr orchestra is now on
its fifteenth annual tour of the
Soloist for the evening will
lr Sophia Sleffan, inezo so
prano. The orchestra will also
be joined by a number of extra
players in Chapel Hill includ
ing John Adams, a student here.
Adams, a horn player, will be
one of five local musicians fill
ing out the brass section of the
Featured on the program
will be works by Bach, Dvor
ak, Gluck, Gounod, Rossini, ,
Swalin, and Respighi.
Student memberships are
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r.'.lempts to obtain "equality of service."
His visit here is being co-sponsored by the
Carolina Forum 'and combined religious organ
izations. In addition to his Forum talk, King will ad
ikss the various combined religious bodies and
will participate in several discussions in campus
The Hill Hall speech and discussion will be
broadcast by WUNC-FM.
Forum chairman Frank Crowther stated that
King's appearance here was not precipitated bv
local "sit-down" strikes last February and that
his appearance has been slated for over six
King is one of the heads of the Congress On
Racial Equality (CORK), and acts as spokesman
for that bodv.
Ry WAYNE KING
The IDC last night p;issed by mi-!
aninuHis vue a resolution to raise I
the existing $.73 dormitory social
lee to $125.
The resolution h is yet to be
pa.s.srd in by the administration, but
president Swag Grimsley felt, that
l hey would lavor the move.
The Co'.nicil deemed the hike ne
cessary ;due t(,- the inadequacies of j
the student union in providing no-1
cessary opportunities for social ac-j
tiviiies for the dormitory man.
It was decided that more social
lu.Kiions are desired by the major-1
ity of dorm men and that the pres
ent .social fee Is too low to allow
The added revenue from the hike
is to be placed in a joint dormitory
social fund and is to be used to fi
nance a concert and dance featur
ing a well-known band or enter
tainer. All reenuc not used in this man
ner is to be turned over to the in
dividual dorms on a pro-rata basis.
Some discussion was held in re
gard to dormitory bills made with
available at the Symphony So
ciety office in Bingham-X for
one dollar. Membership entitles
the subscriber to attend all sub
scription concerts given by the
orchestra during the current
The Symphony will be in Ra
leigh for an 8:30 pm. concert
May 13 at 'Josephus Daniels
Junior High School and in Dur
ham May 17 for a concert at
the Duke Fast Campus Audi
torium at 8:30 p.m.
Contrasting programs will
be presented and guest ar
tists will be tenor Walter Car
ringer in Raleigh and Kenji
Kobayashi, violinist, in Dur
ham. Guest musicians who will
play with the symphony here
include trombonists Paul H.
Bryan, director of the Duke
local merchants. It was pointed out
that all charges made by dormitory
representatives should be made in
such a way that they can be vali-
j dated and paid by the financial
Other business included the ap
K)irit merit of next year's committee
chairmen. They are as follows: Bill
Williams, outstanding dorm contest;
1 Keg Brooker, elections; DcLcon
Fields, publicity; Charles Burgin.
A chairman for the social com
mittee is to be appointed at the
body's next meeting.
Grimsley then announced that the
annual Spring Frolic is to be held
.May 13, with the IDC and Graham
Memorial to share expenses due to
a lack of funds on hand to allow
the IDC to defray total costs.
Grimsley reported that the acti
vity v will begin with a dance in
Smith Dorm's parking lot at 8 p.m.
and will move to the area near the
statue of Silent Sam for a blanket
party at 10.
University Band, and Farle R.
Braunhardt, director of bands
in the Sanford school system;
and trumpeters William Camp
bell, a student at Duke, and
Jan Southwick, a junior at
Broughlon High School in Ra
leigh. Four string players will join
the orchestra for the perform
ance here and for a concert in
Durham on May 17. They are
Melvin Butler, 15-year old viol
ist from Burlington; Mrs. Rob
ert White, Burlington cellist;
and Mr. and Mrs. Don Hansen,
Greensboro violinists. Mr. Han
sen is on the music faculty at
Also appearing here with
the state symphony will bo
percussionist, Frank Bennett,
a Duke student; and Winifred
Andrews, flute Instructor at
- : : '
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Final exams begin on Wednesday, May 25, and last until
Thursday, June 2. By action of the faculty, the time of an examin
ation may not be changed after it has been fixed in the schedule.
No quizzes may be given after May 18.
Permission to take examinations toreniove grades of "Exc. Abs."
or "Cond." must be secured from Central Office of Records prior
to the exam. No student may be excused from a regularly scheduled
exam except by the Infirmary, in case of illness; oiby his Generfcl
College Advisor or Dean, in case
The schedule is as follows:
All French, German and Spanish
4, and Econ 70, Pharm 10
All 10:00 classes on MWF
All 11:00 classes on TTHS
All 8:00 classes on MWF
All 10:00 classes on TTHS
All 1:00 classes on MWF, BA
All 11:00 classes on MWF
All 2:00 classes on TThS, BA 130, Poly Sei 41 and Pharm 15
Saturday, May 28, 2 p.m.
All 3:00 classes, Chem 21, BA 71 and 72 and all other classes
not provided for in this schedule Monday, May 30, 8:30 a.m.
All 8:00 classes on TThS . Monday, May 30, 2 p.m.
All 12:00 classes on MWF Tuesday, May 31, 8:30 a m
All 2:00 classes on MWF, Econ 31, 32 and 61 Tuesday, May 31, 2 p.m.
All 9:00 classes on MWF Wednesday, June 1, 8:30 a.m.
All 12:00 classes on TThS, Nav Sci and Air Sci Wednesday,
June 1, 2 p.m.
All 9:00 classes on TThS Thursday, June 2, 8:30 a.m.
All 1:00 classes on TThS, Econ 81 and Physics 25 Thursday,
June 2, 2 p.m.
In case of conflict, the regularly scheduled exam takes prece
dence over the common exam (denoted by an astcrik).
To Speak Here Friday
N'obyjuki Nakishima, the first sec
retary of the Japanese embassy in
the U. S., will speak Friday in Ger
rard Hall at 3 p.m. on the general
picture of Japan in terms of the
American relationship and Western
Nakashinma. sponsored by the
International Students Board of
the Student Government, will also
speak on the Japanese people's
attitude toward democracy, China
Student memberships in the
Friends of the College conecrt se
ries are currently available for $4,
Anne Queen announced yesterday.
The series, which is connect
ed with State College, will pre
sent Leonard Bernstein and the
New York Philharmonic Orches
tra as its opening concert on
The other three presentations in
the scries include a performance
by the Krsmanovich Chorus of Yu
goslavia, a concert by the Detroit
Symphony Orchestra, Paxil Pray
conducting, and "J.B.," the Pulit
zer Prize-winning play by Archi
All performances will be at
; Reynolds Coliseum in Raleigh.
i in addition to the $4 season
memberships for students, faculty
members and other University em
ployees may lorm company
groups of six or more and obtain
the same rate.
Memberships may be obtained
from MiSvS Queen at the Y, and
from Leonard Capetanos, Mrs
John Sanders, Alexandra Ehret
Ann Peters, Pam Patcrson, Nancy
Schields, Dean William B. Long
and John B. Adams.
All sales for the 1960-61 se
ries will end on Tuesday. No
tickets will be available for in
Approximately 75 copies of the
1960 Carolina Symposium booklets
are still available. The volume
contains the complete soceche
(and panelists' , commentary, and
sells for $1.50. They may be pur
chased at the Symposiun office in
; i I f I
of any other emergency.
courses numbered 1, 2, 3, 3x and
Wednesday, May 25, 8:30 a.m.
Wednesday, May 25, 2 p.m.
Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a.m.
Thursday, May 26, 2 p.m.
. - Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
180, Psych 26 and Pharmac 45
Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
Saturday, May 28, 8:30 a.m.
and World War II.
. Nakashima's lecture will be fol
lowed by a discussion with UNC
faculty staff members who former
ly worked in Japan. They will pre
sent their views of Japan and their
ideas of what the basic attitude
should be to understand Japan.
Two movies will be shown after
tlie lecture. They arc "Japan" fea
turing Japanese classical culture
and "Yamada Family at Work."
which presents a mirror of modern
The Japanese visitor frinvWash
ington will also observe several
classes in social science during
Ins stay, in Chapel Hill.
The lecture in Gerrard Hall on
Frdiay is free to the public.
This will be the first program of
this type to be presented by Stu
Kappa Tau Alpha Taps
5 Journalism Students
Five journalism students two
juniors, two seniors, and a gradu
ate student were initiated into
Kappa Tau Alpha, journalism hon
or society, Monday evening.
They arc Adelaide B. Cromartie,
junior from Randleman; Deanna
Ivec Daniels, senior from Nobes-
ville, Ind.; James E. Laughrun,
senior from Burnsville; Mrs. Fran
ces Cherry Parker, graduate stu
dent from Rt. 1, Pittsboro; and
Kathcrine E. Wilson, junior from
Kappa Tau Alpha has 36 chap
ters. The North Carolina chapter
was founded in 1955. Students with
a B or better average, not exceed
ing 10 per cent of the School's en
rollment arc eligible for election.
Juniors must have a 2.5 out of a
possible 3.0 quality point average
to win the recognition.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
cy School Elections in
4:00 p.m. Seminar in Econom
ics. Simon Kuzncts speaks on "In
ternational Economics Develop
ment." Faculty Room, Carroll Hall.
7:00 p.m. Outing Club election
in 301B Woollen Gym.
8:00 p.m. Weil Lecture Series.
Dr. Barnaby C. Keeney speaks on
"Education as a Basis' for Moral
'Judgement" Hill Hall.
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Meeting Set Thursday
A meeting of all foreign student cussion by foreign students who pre
counsclors will be held Thursday I sented some significant differences
at 7 p.m. in Roland Parker III.
Tina Bacnsch, foreign student ori
entation co-ordintaor, has stressed
the importance of this meeting.
All counselors unable to attend
have been asked to submit a writ
ten excuse to her.
Counselors selected for the orien
tation program include:
Fred Anderson, Riley Brown, Mi
ma Bruce, Sally Bushong, Robert
Cannon, Allen Cronenberg, Anthony
Decs, Mel Dickinson, Kathy duQucs
viay, John Clinard, Tommy Kehayes,
Jim Lim, John Paschal, Sandra
Pluta, Leafy Pollcok, Carroll Raver,
Rebckay Royster, Tim Tetlow,
Carol Tieslau, Mike Walker, Sally
Ann Webb, Dick Verrone, Nancy
Vidal and Chet Wilkinson.
Two training session have been
held. One consisted of a panel dis-
Himes New President
i Of Dance Committee
I Charles Himes was elected pres-
i ..r it... iTVr ,1..., ..n..Utnn
at the cciTuiiittee's Monday meeting.
Other officers elected were as
follows; Tom Harriss, Secretary;
and Wayne Babb, court chairman.
The dance committee is com
peted of 25 members, with Ray
Jeffries serving as the advisor.
World News In Brief
Indiana Primary Results:
Nixon Outpolls Kennedy
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) Leaders of both parties found cheer
Wednesday in returns from Indiana's Presidential primary, which
showed Vice President Richard M. Nixon outpolling Sen. John F.
Kennedy while Democrats piled up a bigger total vote than Re
publicans. Nixon's plurality over the Massachusetts Democrat was more
than 50.000 on nearly complete returns. 400.291 to 350,190 in
4.2!H of 4.299 precincts. The Republican total, however, was 34
precincts short in heavily Democratic Lake County because of a
The presidential vote for all candidates was 433.957 for Demo
crats to 418,039 for Republicans.
Kennedy had two minor opponents who ran much stronger
than expected apparently reflecting votes of Democrats who favor
other candidates for the presidential nomination.
Nixon's lone opponent drew less than half the votes of the
weaker of Kennedy's challengers.
ir ir ir
Step Forward In Birth Control
LONDON (AP) A new birth control pill taken orally prob
ably will be tried out on human beings soon, the makers of the
pill announced today.
A spokesman for British Drug Houses Ltd. said:
"Our discovery is exciting, yet the uncertainties that lie ahead
He said experiments on animals showed "outstanding promise
as oral contraceptives."
U.S. Embassy Gets Bomb Threat
PARIS (AP) An unidentified man who was apparently angry
over the execution of Caryl Chessman told police by telephone
Wednesday that a bomb was about to explode in the U.S. embassy.
Embassy officials at police request evacuated the 30 persons
or so working after the closing hour. Then a police bomb squad
and embassy Marine guards searched all the offices and found no
Police ringed the embassy, and traffic was diverted, creating
a rush-hour traffic jam on the spacious Place De La Concorde.
Most of the 350 embassy staff members had quit for the day
when the warning came.
Rights and freedoms guaranteed to Anieiitan citizens by
the U. S. Constitution arc being violated by Congressional
committees and by administrate agencies ol the federal gov
ernment, it Aas declared here Wednesday night by President
Barnaby C. Kccncy of Brown University, dcliveiing the fi st
of the igGo Weil Lectures.
Piesident Kceney delivers the second Weil Lecture to
night in Hill Hall at 8 p.m. on the topic: 'Tduc.iiion s a
Basis For Moral Judgment."
"Bills of Attainder" ar being applied by committers of
Congress in their efforts to extract information from reluc-
between their native universities
The foreign students discussed
how the counselors might be more j
effective in helping the new for
eign students understand and ad
just to the campus.
The time has come to pre-rcgLs-ter
for summer school and fall
Students in General College,
Arts and Sciences, Graduate
School, Education and Journalism
may pre-register from May 11-18.
General College students must
sign up for appointments between
May 2 and 10. Appointment sheets
will be in 303 South Building.
Tim RA $Mhfnl will hold nre-rea
.. o. ..,,.
isiruLiuu oil may ii. ciuui-ua uiudi
sign appointment looks by May 13.
Second and third year pharmacy
students will pre-register on May
II and 12; rising seniors on May
speech ana ot the , press are
abridged bv censorship and securi
ty regulations and denial of the
"right to know." said Dr. Keeney.
College students, required to
sign affidavits about their beliefs
before they can get small- loans.
have had their rights abridged,
' Wc do not seem to have any
bills of attainder in the Congress
today, but, in fact, I think we do."
said President Kceney. "While the
Congress as a whole does not leg-
late guilt or punishment, its corn-
mittees which are in no sense courts
j but which are parts of Congress
i carrying out the proper investigate
power of the whole Congress, have
published and still do publish find
ing concerning the activities and
even behefs of individuals."
President Keeney added thai
the Congressional committees
"are constructively bills of t
vaindcr and they do have the ef
fect of bringing infamy to the
The Weil lecturer citvd two ex
amples: Alger Hiss and Sherman
Adams. Hiss was "attainted beforfe
a committee of the Congress beforfe
he was properly tried and con
victed in a court of justice," said
Dr. Kceney. "Sherman Adams, who
Ls clearly no Communist." said
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I Communist lus been and. like most
LVniniUoisis, bv has never beca
Addressing his audience in Hill
Hall 0.1 "A Literal Iriterpretatkn of
the Constitution." President Keeney
reviewed historical concepts and
I he actual meaning of the words
used in the document. Citing the
first article of the Constitution, Dr.
Keeney quoted: 'No Bill of Attain
der or ex post facto Law shall be
The Weil lecturer commented,
"We have forgotten what a bill of
attainder is, but men hi 1737 and
17ot) had not forgotten."
The objective of the Great Charter
in England was to prevent the King
of Parliament from passing laws
convicting a man of a crime. Such
convictions must be obtained in
courts, and after a trial by a jury
of one's peers. In Colonial Ameri
ca bills of attainder were frequent;
that is the reason for the ban against
tbeni in the firt article of the Con
stitution. Referring to the late Srnator
McCarthy, Dr. Keeney related 'that
the Wisconsin Senator once ob
tained the suspension of a gov
ernment bookbinder ' for pleading
The Fiflh Amendment.
"Here a Senator was sitting as
a committee, acting as a court, and
serving as judge and prosecutor,"
said President Kceney. "One of the
oldest maxims of our common law
is that no man should be judge and
party in the same case."
President Keeney presented two
opposing sides of the argument over
(See AMERICAN, Page 3)
Students in the infirmary Wed
nesday were Sandra Wood, Martha
Pierce, Mary Parks, Rebecca Hol
land, Agacs Robinson, Francis
Scott, Martin Kazmier, Roy Land,
William Paomer, Arthur Miller.
Robert Morrison, Robert Burgess,
John Barefoot. Ernest Hylton, Jos-'
eph Warner, Charles Vaughn and