f7 year 4fiJate4 ttrrta U
a better L'nJvemlty. better ttate
and a better nation by ca ol
America' freat college papers
hoe motto state , "freedom af
eipreaaioa U the backbone f aa
Fair :m! cool Iih1.iv, with high
li mix r.lm s Ml To.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 160
Complete LB Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MAY 10, 1960
UHices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
I 1 I 1111
pf o Srlf "Hot rrp
Swalin To Conduct
l'."'. i.niii ) S.al.n will conduct the
7'i mc:?.!ei North Carolina Sym-
1 imnv :hn ccn.:ig at tt..'W in Me-
lhe orchestra, joined by mezzo
soprano Sophia SWIf.in. will be
IMTMTUinn its filter-nth annual
concert ill thin un'v crsity.
opt ring the program will be
I5.ii h Tocatta and Fugue in D.
Minor. Origin. illv written for the
org.ni. the Svmphony will present bayashi will be guest soloist in Dur
!he woik in an enlarges! transcrip- ham. He will play Mendelssohn's
t.u.T nt the o;hetra by U'opold Concerto for Violin and Orchestra
I tii ai' Sviiiphony .'-. IV will
In- :he ictaitd .-ympliiir.y on the
pMiam 'lhi in in' Dvorak'. bet-t-r
knn,n mphony. "The New
World." but its lyrical romanticism
a..d Irumpet fanfare i.s reminiscent
ut ttic bei.iniii ol lli.it mure fa
1 1 ii ts work
I . 1 1 1 1 f 1 I 1 ilk til'f 'ff 'till U'l ti i.,. vi '
' UaxaW a id ( spi-hi s :
I'in,,s r Itome " Chanel' Hdi :
Lis bc ;i chosen for this special
!!espi::hi perlormaiK e and extra !
- .- I - I
jil.iy; r.s have tx i-n enlisted for the
"The Tines 4 Rome' inetudes j
luir mood ui( lures of Rome: the !
pi ne of the Villa Uorghese, 'lhe
pin-H near a catacomb, the pines
of the Janieulum, anil the pines of
the Appian Hay.
Miss Stelfan will sing arias from
three operas: Cluck's "Divinities
du Styx" from "Alceste;" "Faites j lieved hi the eighth inning by Pas
lui mcs aveux" 'Send My Tidings qualini, suffered his first loss
of l,ove' from Gounod's "Faust";
ami Rosinni's "Non piu Mesta"
Sad No More" from "La Ceneren
tola." Ucmner.snips wjn ne on saie ai
. . , ,. -ii i i
Memorial Hall before tonight's con-
cert, ard are also available at the1
Symph ny offices in Bingham X. j
SiucV.it member -.hips are one dol-:
er and sub5cribers are entitled to
attend all concerts given by the'
Symphony this year.
Today i.s the final opportunity for
students to purchase memberships
in the FrimxLs of the College con
cert series which opens Sept. 22 at
Reynolds Coliseum in
Memberships cast $4.
The series features four con
certs, the first of which will be
the New York Philharmonic
Orchestra, conducted by Ionard
Following the opening concert will
be an Oct. 5 performance by the
Brujiko Krsmanovich Chorus, Bog
dan Babich conducting. Paul Pa
ray will conduct a concert by the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra Feb.
Hi, 11. At the final session, April
10, 11, "JB.," Pulitzer Prize
Broadway play by Archibald Mac
Lei sh, wlil be staged.
Faculty members and other Uni
versity employees may form
company groups of six or more
and oblain ittudcnt rates. Individ
ual performances will cost $3,
with tickets sold at the door on
a f ii st-ct.me, first-served basis.
Memberships may be bought from
Anne Queen at the Y, and from;nk(1 out for Ryan in m
Leonard Capetanos, Mrs. Jonn ban-1
cers, Alexandra Lhret, Arm I'c-
ters. Pam Patterson. Nancy,
Si hit Ids, Dean William B. Long'
and John B. Adams. I
Vandals Damage 6 Telephones
In Avery, Parker Dormitories
Vandals damaged four phones in
Avery Dormitory ami two in Park
er Dormitory this weekend.
Transmitters and receivers, the
twr. extremities of the handset,
"This is a continuous problem
with us," said UNC Superintendent
of ' Utilities Grey Culbreth. "We
have from one to five dormitory
phones out of order at all times.
"I feel that college students should
have more respect for our prop
erty." he said, adding;
"There is no charge for local
calls and we provide one phone
These include a pe; fo-mance in
Ralcii-h Friday evening at 8:3() in
Josephus Daniels Junior High
School Aud.wrium and a concert
next Tuesday in Durham at the
Duke East Cjmpiis Auditorium Solo
ist in Rakish will In? tenor Walter
Carringer and featured work on the
program will be Hunter Johnson's
Suite to the ballet LETTER TO
THi: WORLD. Violinist Kenji Ko-
in K minoT. Opus 64.
Norton Blasts Homer,
Triple In 6-3 Victory
CLKMSON. S. C. i.'Pt North Car- 2. I'OA North Carolina 27 8;
oliua lightened its grip on
.1 4.1 rf' ....! :
1"' " 'amic v.o.usi v unui-,
f ue baseball race, by defeating
"S"11 11 : Mnday. for the Tar
-'K"ih straight victory.
I '1 li- T:ir llii'ls noj. nn H-'A in the
cciuerence. Litnisun is -a. ine
Tigers play their final regularly
scheduled ACC game here Tuesday
agahtst North Carolina State.
Nick Warren, going the distance
for North Carolina, scattered six
Clcrnson hits. Seven Tigers were
left on base.
Bailey Hendley, who was re-
against four wins. The Tar Heels
got two runs in the second inning
on si.igles by Vaughn Bryson and
Larry Craver and walks to Bruce
,i . i x:i iit
w.ump anu .MCKy aueii. reig,.. , nnnfHinro;i the rn. of
.orti.a tripled in the third and!
scored o.i an outfield fly.
N'orlh Carolina broke the game
pen in the eighth on Norton's lead
alf homer," singles by Johnny Burg-i
wyn and Bryson, and two Clemsoni
Clcmsfn got two in the first on,
Ty Cline's single. Dave Lynn s
triple and an error. Doubles by
j Gerald Reese and Lynn scored an-
other in the eighth,
i Norton had three hits and Bry
son two for UNC. Lynn was the
only Clemson batter to get two hits.
N. CAROLINA ab
Craver 2b - 5
Griffin cf 4
I Norton 3b 4
Burgwyn If ... 4
Ellerb'e ss 3
Bryson lb 4
Saint'g rf . 4
Crump c 3
Brun'te ss 3
a-Reese lb 1
Cline cf 4
Lynn c 4
Lewder lb ss 2
Pat'sn 3b 3
Ryan If 3
Boyd rf 0
Huggins If . 3
a Doubled for Burnett in 8th; b
North Carolina 021 000 0306
Clemson 200 000 0103
E Warren, Ellerbce 2, Burnettc
for every 30 dormflory men.
Each phone set costs $163.
"About 30 phones have been dam
aged since February. Expenses for
miscellaneous repairs has been
around $300 this semester. Two
phones have been completely de
stroyed at a cost of $165 each," he
Some of the phones damaged this
weekend nave already been re
paired. Others can not be repaired
until the University business man
ager approves the repairs.
"We pay about $5 for labor ev
ery time we sent a man to check
a phone," Mr. Culbreth said.
-: o. . J
r -Vv. 1
Clcrnson 27 11. I.Oli North Caro
liti-i 7 I 'lolttL ikl) 7 ''II Hli'U I 'in
.- - V ,
311- Lynn. Kyan, Norton HR -Nor-
i Kin. d i ai u i kii, i .iii i m i
4. f I-l.... "11.1....
II- II R KR RR SO
M 9 (i .i 2 2
2 1 0 1 0
Roller ':, , 0 0 0 0 0
ix-Hendley L. 4-1 7 7 5 5 4 4
x Faced two batters in 8th.
HB By Warren l.owder. WT-
Warren. Drununong and Render, j
T 2:33. A 2.500.
Prep Star Signs Grant
Chapel Hill. Bryan McSweeney. a
6-5 forward from Long Island, N.
V.. is the latest prep basketball
star to sign an athletic grant-in-aid
to the University cf North Carolina.
Carolina coach Frank McGuire
McSvceney. Earlier, this spring
guard Mike Cooke of Mount Airy
i;;ked a grant-in-aid to Carolina.
McSAceney. was sought, by. many
... r.,r.inHin nthrc in tho
At it i,,,. ti;.,v. c,.v,i t r,
-it ik n ivil iiiii JV.UUUI uii uv5
,land McS;vee:,ev compiled an im
pressive list of athletic aud aca-
demic honors. Averaging 23.4 points
a game, McSweeney was selected
he most outstanding basketballer
on the south shore of Nassau Coun
ty. In the classroom, McSweeney
ranks l."th in a class of 32f.
Alumni Drive To Be Launched Today
A kick-off meeting will be
held in Gerrard Hall at 3 p.m.
today to launch the 1960 alumni
Held annually in conjunc
tion with Senior Week activi
ties, the program is designed
to encourage membership in
the General Alumni Associa
tion. A Senior Class Alumni Com
mittee, headed "by Jim Crown
over, has selected area chair
men and solicitors to assist in
the drive. These people will re
ceive information kits and en
rollment cards at this after
Mary on "Spike" Saunders,
alumni secretary, and Edgar
Thomas, assistant secretary,
have worked with Crownover
and his committee, which in
cludes Kay Boortz, Bob Thomp
son, Jack Cummings, Norman
B. Smith, Sophie Martin, Archie
Patterson, LaRuth Sutton and
. . J. Maryon
' f 1 i
f v '' "-y.su. V- '. .Nv- " J$ ;
' A. y :
. . Bob Thompson
WmJmmf Ikmnm? IfW fill
Etas PirifefeiiiiD, Sk, Km mlw
Miss Graham Walker, from Look
out Mountain, Tenn., was presented
the Jane Craige Gray Memorial
Award for the outstanding junior
woman student at a reception in
Graham Memorial Sunday.
University Vice-President Wil
liam I). Carmichael. Jr., present
ed the award, a silver eard tray,
to Miss Walker.
A member of Delta Delta Delia
sorority, she is chairman of the
Women's Honor Council. Tapped in
to the Order or the Old Well and
the Valkyries, Miss Walker has
served a.s a member of lhe Wom
en's Residence Council and has
been a member of Westminister
The award has been presented an
nually since l!."3 by the Beta Chi
chapter of Kappa Delta in recogni
tion of the junior woman student
outstanding in character, scholar
ship and leadership.
It is given in hone of the late
Jane C. Gray, a Kappa Delta and
wife of former UNC president
A selections committee composed
cf Dean Katherine Carmichael,
chairman: Ray Jefferie.s, Sandy
Trotman, Charlie Gray, and Melis
sa Osborne chose Miss Walker as
the recipient of the award.
Muss LaRuth Sutton, also a Tri
Delt won the.l9f9 award.
5 p.m. Phi Beta Kappa initia
tion. D-Phi Hall, followed by Len
oir Hall banquet. 'Dr. Richmond
Bond of the English Department
7 p.m. Mental Health Seminar
Upstairs Lenoir Hall.
University Party Meeting. Ger
Jim Crownover Heads
Area chairmen include: Char
lie Pittman, iraternitiesr Jim
Scott, men's dormitories; Anne
Terry, women's dormitories;
Jenny Elder, sororities; Jack
Cummings, town people.
District chairmen are: Erwin
Fuller, professional fraternities;
Bill Stem, fraternity district I;
Jim Crawford, fraternity dis
trict II; Neal Boden, fraternity
district III; Roger Foushee, old
dormitories; Harold O'Tuel,
new dormitories; Tom Mehl,
lower quad; Jack Raper, up
per quad; Taylor McMillan,
Cobb; Phil Edwards, other
dormitories; Toni Brady, east
women; Gigi Ayers, weat
Sororities chairmen: Donna
Irving, ADPi; Kathy Glavin,
Alpha Gamma Delta; Dixie
Jackson, Chi O; Mary Greg
ory, Tri Delt; Melissa Os
bourne, KD; Louise McGee,
Kappa Gamma; Mary Bailey,
Dr. King Says Sit-Down
Strikes Are Legitimate
By WAYNE KING
Dr. Martin Luther King voiced
his approval of the "sit-down
strike" a.s a method of "passive
resistance" in a discussion con
ducted in Dr. Ernest Campbell's
Sociology 51 and Gordon Thelin's So
Dr. King said that although res
turant.s and other targets of this
kind of activity are "privately
owned, fhey are publicly sustained,"
and are thus legitimate objects of
what he termed "non-violent ef
forts on the part of the Negro to
King prefaced the class discus
sion with his outline of history
pertinen't tr. the Negro's role in
Calling the period of 1G19-18G2 a
period of "pure slavery," he citid
the controversial "Died Scott De
cision" as representative of the
spirit of the tim e In this decision.
King said, the slave w as described
as "property only, and not as a
The period 18G3-1954, Dr. King de
scribed as "an era of restricted
emancipation in which the Negro
was accepted as a legal fact but
no: as a real person."
It was in 1SG3 that the Supreme
Court ruled that "separate bu'l
equal'' facilities were the Negro's
Dr.- King stated in regard to that
action, "they (the schools) were
separate but had not the slightest
semblance of equality."
The final period. King stated, is
the present one of "constructive de
segregation" and was introduced by
the 1954 Supreme Court ruling de
claring segregation unconstitutional.
In answer to a question from the
floor regarding his statement that
"The Negro wants to be a brother,
not a brother-in-law to the white,"
'60 Enrollment Group
Chairmen in the women's
dormitories: Janie Walters, Al
derman; Thelma Howell, Carr;
Gwen Earle, Kenan and Mclver;
Libby Johnson, Nurses; Ann
Mills, Spencer; Rosa Dickinson,
Fraternity chairmen; Larry
WiLson, Alpha Kappa Psi; Jon
Barbour, ' Alpha Tau Omega;
Clyde Campbell, Beta Theta Pi;.
Mac Blythe and John Ray, Chi
Psi; Walker Blanton. DKE; Jim
McMillan, Delta Sigma Pi; Bruce
Pearson, Delta Upsilon; Henry
Manning, Kappa Alpha; W'hit
Moose, Kappa Psi; Mike Lanham,
Kappa Sigma; John Whitley,
Lambda Chi; Marshall Dutton,
Phi Delta Chi.
Grey Poole, Phi Delta Theta;
Jack Spain, Phi Gam; Bert Sal
cm, Phi Kappa Sigma; Frank
Martin, PiKA; Teddy Raab, Pi
Kappa Phi; Steve Girrard, Pi
Thomas . . . Jim Crownover .
King said that he felt assured that
the Negro had no desire for inter
marriage. In regard to a student's charge
that the Negro had displayed a
"tendency toward irresponsibility
and immorality in the Sou'ih,"
King rerJ'ed, "Poverty and ignor
ance breed crime and immoral
ity, whatever the race. It is a
tortuous logic t- blame the Ne
gro as a product of a systrni
lather than (In- sys'ieiu itself."
King concluded the discussion by
remarking that he felt the North
Carolina voting regulations were to
blame lor the. fact that though
North Carolina is. 50 per cent Ne
gro in population, it has no Negro
He cited the literacy lest for Ne
groes as an example of what he
called "conniving" against the Ne
Must Live As Brothers,
King Tells Audience
By PHYLLIS FURCII
"We must all live together as
brothers or peri.-h together as fools.
No nation in the world can stand
These were the words of the Rev.
Dr. Martin Luther King to Chap
el Hill church groups Sunday night
j as he spoke at the University Bap
Dr. King stressed the role of
the church in the present situa
tion and the things the church
must do to make the transitions
from the "Old Order" to the
"New Order." .
"The church must urge its wor
shippers to rise above the narrow
Lamb; Tom Law son, SAE;
Jim Black, Sigma Chi; Fick
Arthur, Sigma Nu; Tom Phillips,
SPE; Tate Robertson, St. Anthony
Hall; David Evans, TEP; Bob
Got'od, Theta Chi; Pete Liman,
ZBT; Ganeit Folger, Zeta Psi.
Chairmen in men's dormitories:
Vince Mulieri, Alexander; Bob
Covington, Avery; Jim Crown
over, Aycock; Bill Porter, BVP;
Tom Cordle, Cobb I; Jim Kinney,
Cobb II; Tillar Lytle, Cobb III;
Mike Collins, Cobb IV7 John
Mike Kizziah, Everett and Gra
ham; Otio Funderburk, Grimes;
Jt-:: Herudon, Joyner; Allan
Spader, Lewis; Tom White,
Manguin; Ron Kelly, Manly;
Bruce Berry hill, Old East;
Bob Hertford, Old West; Lee
Kittredge, Parker; John Monroe,
Ratlin; George Martin, Stacy;
DaDe Jones, Teague; Phil Ed
. Sophie Martin
. Norman B. Smith
By WAYNE KING
"It is either non-violence or non
existence" With these words Dr. Martin
Luther King last night emphasized
his lelief that non-violence is the
only answer to the racial problem
in the U. S. as well as the inter
national problem of coexistence
among all nations.
Dr. King spoke tc. an oveillovv
crowd irt his talk on "The Strug
gle for Racial Justice" delivered
last night at H o'clock in Hill H ill.
The nationally known integration
leader received two standing ova
tions from an enthusiastic crowd as
he spoke and answered questions
from the floor.
The three-fourths white audience
listened attentively to lhe Negro
leader as he advocated his policies
of non-violence in the racial ques
tions and answered pointed ques-
make it one that is spiritually
united," he said.
"The church must get to the
roots of race prejudice and hate,
and the fact that it is built upon!
ignorance and fear. In so doing
the church can give the popular
Dr. King pc.:nted out thai the
church can make clear that "the
idea of a superior and inferior
race has been proven wrong
through biological evidence."
In an appeal to the Negro race.
Dr. King said "As Negroes we
should work willingly and not use
second class methods in obtaining
our goals. I believe strongly in non
violence. We must be careful not
to enter the "New Age" with bit
terness and hate hi our hearts, or
this new age will be a duplicate
of the old."
The Negro leader said the cur
rent sitdown strikes have revealed
that the Negro is really dissatisfied
with segregation and is not happy
with it. As a result of these strikes
the Negro has a new sense of dig
nity. They show he doesn't have
the fear of not standing up for his
State Affairs Committee
Fills Treasurers' Post
Davis B. Young, chairman of the standing person, one who will add
SLa.e Aiiairs Conimiuee, yesterday 1 much to the Committee. All of us
announced the appomtment of jun- realize the importance of our pro
ar Wayne Babt to the post of ; jetted iobnying for University bud
treasuier in iJiat organization. j eel needs and it is satisfying to me
Commenti.! on - me appointment, j to find the best student taien in
Voung said, aine large appropria-j the University willing to come for
110 granted this Lomnnuee by j ward and serve."
.ne student! Legislature on lhurs-
Jay. night rrfakes such a position a
necessity, rft? is essential that we
nave a treasurer wau-h over our
liaoo is from Brevard, a com
mui.ny SO0 mites west of Chapel
Iml. t oung added, "I also thought ,
O, would be ' g.od for the Com
mittee 10 have more represents-
tion ironi the tar West."
Babb will join the other officers :
on ihe .xecuuve Council 01 ine
Cammiitee. 'lhe other oiticers 111
cmae: Bill Norton, vice chairman; ;
iletUe Ann Whkenurst, secretary;
A.igus Duif, eastern director; B.b
xiaynes, piedmont director; John;
Rciger, western director; and Ken'
Friedman and Ed Rner, puolic re- j
Babb has been a member of the
. Student Legislature, Interdormi
torv Council. Dance Committee
Court Chairman, Ways and Means
CommAtee, Carolina Athletic As- j
siMMat.imi and Orientation i
Young termed Babb a "very out-
lions from .students.
Ir. King urged the Negro to
"remain passive physically but
active mcilailv and spiritually in
hi struggle for i-qujp.y." and U'
"not only retuse to shoot his op
ponent but In ictiisc tc. hate him
He tar her stated that the racial
.t niggle Is a "stiu-.'lt
h , een
jiitiie a:,d uijn.stice
le! Ween I aces
iml a Mi ii:".'l
'lhe peakel A a.s .eked vcvefal
que.-. In. ji.s liiiin the floor. among
iheni a charge that he l ur.crpret
in:', the l.i.v, I Kit ii locally and nation
ally In ttie . 1 t v .iiit.ige oi Hit- .Ne
gro." King uRswc-red this wi'.h a state
ment that be believed, "Thf mo
ral law 01 the. universe is the
l:nal Ijh thai all persons whe
rebel ag..i:st the written law must
test himself with. (Vivainly not
all written laws are just."
He added that he believed the fed
eral law against segregation com
plitd with that universal moral law.
j King dosed with a plea to the
j Negro to "wvrk to retain the dig
! iiity that he has thus far attained
j ay remaining peaceful and non
Shumate Sets Meetina
0t" UNC News Wed.
Ron Shumate, editor of the UNC
News, urged ail those interested in
working for the Ne.vs to attend a
mee;i.7g at 4 p.m. Wednesday in
Roland Parker I.
SliUii.a e said that the first issue
of the Ne.vs will appear on sum
mer school registration day and
that he would l.ke to begin for
mulaiirg some policies as well as
getting the staff organized.
Those interested in working on
ihe paper who will not be able to
attend ihi.s meeting may contact
Shumate at the DTD or at 22152.
In his predictions for 'ihe fu
ture, Dr. King spoke of "creative
surprises" that will come and
will brii'g segregation to a speed
ier end. He said world opinion,
the growing industrialization in
the Sou;h, the churches and the
determina'.ion of the NegTo in the
South will all contribute to the
ending of segregation.
Young also called for all North
Carolina students to offer their
services to the committee. They
may do so by getting rn touch with
any of the officers.
r y s-y I
U !" '