Partly cloudy and warm today
with a few scattered afternoon
thundershowers. High today near
17 yean ef deEtt4 serr1 to
a better University, a better itate
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression U the backbone f aa
VOLUME LXVIII. NO. 171
Complete if Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MAY 21, I960
Oificea in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
ti 111 ii ii i t jt r i ii is i-i i i e a fssfr ail i i
fiii ii ii i ia ii I i is i i t a t f wzmi Fi fj i v ; s
Campus Opinion Split
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nc'iv::v t r t its! on on tin
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t-i.r.t; ilia'i .1 $;) -lot
liniiii vl tl c )l
')w Ni!i(.r,.tl Stu'iico rau:u!a
lion's fV)ii),M) iuitIkim-iI addi
tional M'in.f Mich a. the tm
jU nio Aho tranialt's Hu:a;i litir
a'.ure i,rtiru,nt to the u.i.strui tioa
tl tl'.c brain.
Tad Kestvrch C'oirpu'ation em
ploycis have .sia.lied in similar
usian centers. Their comparison
pu's Husia five
1'. S. in technul,,
j ear behind the
y, in!', in theory,
A machine which translates
Ht.uh i r i i Ku-vsian is aheaJy p''-i-vsi1
by the Ka-wsia.o a 1 1 ilf the
I S. a :il mi i:i e U n i .a to Je
vclup a similar translator.
"(!)o!e'.e- i. the term MUs Kur-1
lAeil. tcur aile, umhi to describe
the llo.i model biain. Sjietd is what
n.ake, the 1'iuvac such a a hi, and
f...sUr .sjeed ni'MitU ..ic bcin.4 de
velop d. Aln.ost as .s i.in as a mod-
1 pies on the maikel, it becomes
tbMile'e, .'he .sail
Many orders of ra-inat inn in !
it at ions remain to be claimed..
Kay Jeffries reported Sesterday. I
I'eople may puk up (heir orders J
it Jeffries' South Itiihhn' off ici '
Invitations are also available for Perry, secretary; Odell Dillard,
those who h.ie not ordered them , treasurer; and Jim Short, IDC rep
previously. j resentative.
GE Scholarship Given
To Sanford Sophomore
E! in L Mer.denlull, a sopho
more from San: oid, has been
awarded a $"', vho'.arship by the
1. iversi y Scnolar.ship Committee.
The CnUers.ty received the $."K)
fn -ii General Electric Company for
I (".s participation in the College
Bo a I ty.'.i program. Members of the
Bo a I Team asked the Scholarship
EDIN G. MENDENHALL
CAFPED AND GOWNED Archie Patterson, first vice-president
of the Clasi of 1960, cnaps Sophie Martin and Wcda Smith, Mr. and
N'.i-s Alc.nni anJ permanent class secretary and president, respec
Dr. A I: ml T. liramr, Kenaa pro
iv .s;,r dt iiK'theinaiii. s wa.s elected
president ol the Klisha Mitchell Sci
. ni it ic- Society at its recent meet-
lie MJcceecLs Dr. J. Logan Irvin,
profes-sr uf biochemistry and nu
ui.ion. Dr. William J. Koch, as
sistant professor of botany, Trill
.trve as vice-president for 1960-61.
Continuing in a two-year term as
sccr-t jrv-treasurer is Dr. Mel
bourne It. Carriker, associate pro
fessor of zoology.
it w.is a!.so announced at the
nueiing ihat Dr. Waiter II. Wheeler
ui the Cicology Department will
lake over as editor tf the Elisha
Aluche.l Scien.iiic Society Journal,
ieplaciai4 Dr. J. N. Couch, Kenan
processor of botany, who is giviag
Up the editorship.
Other business conducted at the
meeting included the awarding of
the William Chambers Coker Award
in Science to Paul R. Burton, who
Is comple.ing his doctorate work in
the Department of Zoology.
John Canupp was recently elect
ed president of Alexander Dormi
tory. Other new officers include Bruce
Wtlch, vice president; Thurston
Commiuee to award this money to
a siuoent tor siuucnuo in the Cot
ego oi Arc and scitnees who has
v4c.notLstrai.ed nueueciual willing-..e.-.-,
aomiy ana promise.
Such qualities are: a) Academic
tiuuD, o attainment, of special
iKoihiiu.i siaiOs, election to aca
aeuiic societies, wor in Honors Pro
uiiu in any Held in Arts aikl oci
v..cea Ctt.; c iiuelleciual couiri
U1U101.S iu campus lUe tnrough ex-i.a-cui
! .Mtiiueniiuii lias participated in
ine ritsnnian Honors Program,
was ciecitu to Pni ,ia Sigma at
toe tau oi Ins Ireshman year anu
iidS wuixed at Lenoir Diomg Hall
uiid coinpuraole joos since ne has
uei.ii in scnool.
ne nas oeen on the Executive
Council ot ine Baptise Stuuent Un
ion, uie Academic ailairs Commit
tee ana will be an assistant coun
scior in one of the dormitories next
jear. lie is majoring in History.
MuKienhail was selected by the
University Scholarship Committee
in accordance with suggestions
made by the contestants who won
tiie scholarship money.
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Features, Who's W
"Things are hectic in the Caro
lina Handbook Office," 1-Mitor Susan
Lewis said Friday.
She explained that due to the
lateness of editor selection, she had
had only three weeks before exams
in which to pick her staff, get the
copy in and have the handbook
ready for printing.
The editor said the handbook has
been rearranged extensively. There
is more advertising, many new
pictures and almost all the copy
has been rewritten.
The 10-1 edition will include
a few parts of last year's"' edition,
exclude some parts of it and ex
pand on all topics. Who's Who, a
complete list of all organizations
and heads, is a completely new fea
ture. Incoming women students will not
receive a copy, as they get the
Women's Handbook, published by
the Women's Residence Council.
Freshmen and transfer male stu
dents will receive the handbook in
The handbook material will be
sent to Edwards and Broughton,
printers, the first week in June.
World News In Brief
U. S. Plane Grounded In East
Germany; Eight Are Seized
WIESBADEN, GERMANY, Mh
day a U.S. Air Force transport made an emergency landing today on
Communist soil and they seized seven men and a woman who were
The American Air Force said the plane was unarmed and had
strayed off course.
A new round of East-West recriminations seemed likely.
It seemed possible that new charges of espionage might be raised
against the United States in the
During the day Soviet Premier
cheering East German Communists
the U2 spy plane incident as an arm
And his foreign minister Andrei
York to press spy plane charges
The twin-engine C47 transport
midday from Copenhagen, Denmark, for Hamburg on a route close
to the Iron Curtain. The U.S. Air
11 New Powers May Soon Produce A-Weapons
PARIS, W A report prepared for the Western European Union
(WEU) said Friday that 11 nonatomic powers have the ability to pro
duce atomic weapons in the near future.
The nations named: Red China, Belgium, Canada, Czeehoslavakia,
West Germany, East Germany, India, Italy, Japan, Sweden and Swit
The report said eight other powers also might be able to produce
atomic weapons except for their present lack of scintific manpower.
These were named as Australia, Austria, Denmark, Finland, Hungary,
Netherlands, Poland and Yugoslavia.
Frederick William Mulley, a labor member of the British Parlia
ment, prepared the report for the May 31, -meeting of the assembly of
WEU a defense group including Britain, France, West Germany,
Italy, Belgium, Netherlands and Luxembourg.
Kennedy Appears To Lead In Oregon Primary
PORTLAND, ORE., Wi Voters sloshing through rain over
most of Oregon handed in the decision Friday in a Democratic Presi
dential primary battle of the Senators Wayne Morse of Oregon and
John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts.
The rain was generally heavy, the early voting generally light.
Morse was attempting to get from the home folks a favorite son
nod over the man who had romped undefeated through six previous
to Iff wiw
tively. Looking on are class second
treasurer Jack Cummings.
Three thousand copies are beiny
piinted on a budget of $3,:W6.6C.
.Miss Lewis emphasized that the
purpose of the handbook is to sup
plement and go along with orien
tation. Copies will be available in
the Orientation Oiiice lor counsel
ors in September. Surplus copies
will then be left in Graham .Me
morial lor distribution. !
The editor, a rising senior jour
nalism major from High Point will
remain here a week after exams,
in order to have the book ready for
Other staff members are. Busi
ness' manager Kick Overstreet, As
sociate Editor Henry Mayer, Al
Claytor, Ron Cunningham, Ed Rin
er, Laurie Holder, Charles Cooper,
Frank Smith, C. J. Underwood, Bob
Powell, Jchn Snider, Joe Bell and
The Carolina Handbook has been
the official orientation guide since
18!)1. It began as a YMCA publica-
tion and continued this way until !
last year when it became a mem
ber of the Carolina Publications
Board. This is the first year it has
operated solely as a Student Gov
East German police reported Fri
wake of the explosive U2 spy plane
Khrushchev in a manifesto to
was still exploiting his version of
of American aggression.
A. Gromyko was flying to New
against the United States in the
disappeared after taking off at
Force said nine persons were aboard.
vice-president Charlie Gray and
By FRANK MURPHY
Do you have a pn.cd shrunken
head, a blood-wi itU n map, or any
othcr "art object" you'd like to
see on display?
Then Mrs. llyra Lauterer, who
arranges the display cases in Wil
son Library, would be glad to hear
from you. Her displays have of-
f( red five-minute courses in sub
jects ranging irom Kaouki theater
I to parchment land-sale manu-
Presently these display cases,
which are on the main floor
halts, exhibit a collection of rare
editions of Oscar Wilde; pamph
lets on the Jane Addams Cen
tennial; historical collection and
.donations by "Friends of the
Library"; and the activities of
the N. C. Symphony, the Play
rr.akers, end WUNC.
"The displays give us an oppor
tunity to show off," Mrs. Lauterer
paid, "and Wilson Library has
plenty to show off, too." But she
welcomes private collections, such
as the present Wilde display,
which belongs to Fred Edmiston
and not to the library. The recent
Iranian art collection belonged to
:m Iranian undergraduate, Ad:.l
Fillsoof, who later offered the
pieces for sale.
"The exhibits are inspired by a
variety of things," she said, "Many
ideas come from the students
and those we especially favor.
Jack Boswell suggested the Iran
exhibit; Jack Mitchell is working'
on one for next fall on Orienta
tion Week. Others that students
have begun were the Mock Demo
cratic Convention, the Symp isiirn
and the current Goelliiigen Uni
versity scholarships display."
The purpose is also to get stu
dents interested in the library
itself. "I like to show people we
care for more than just sports
around here; right now we're
working on a display on our
graduates who have become
writers," Mrs. Lauterer said.
"There's no set duration for a
display; we decide when interest
is lagging and remove them. We
have to be very careful they don't
get stale as sometimes happens.
I have to remove rare books pretty
soon, because they eet dried-out
under the lights even with little
saucers of water 1 pot inside the
Her own pet is the annual "Gifts
from Friends of the Library" dis
play: "It's stupendous to see wlnt
people are giving us!" she ex
claimed. So if you have any ideas you
think are interesting anything
from carved ivory earrings to
original manuscripts of Omar
Khayyam why not plan an
New Yacks Still
If you haven't received your
copy yet, they will be distributed
again Monday from 1!303:30 p.m.
from the Rendezvous Room win
Franklin Street will be blocked
cii for a big parade at 5 p.m. to
d.'iy, as Hie culminating event of j
"Aimed Forces Week" here. j
Marching band';, drill teams and
visiting Maiine units from Camp
Lejeime will join the Air Force and
U. S. Navy cadets in the Univer
sity in displays in the principal
street of the village of Chapel Hill.
Hundreds of military and other
people are expected for the exhibi
tion at Chapel Hill.
Modern weapons and other exhi
bitions will be on display at the
.Naval Armory on Fittsboro Road,
and the public is invited from 12
noon to 4 p.m. aa Saturday.
Colonel Cordon Kage, command
er of the Air Force ROTC, and
Captain Edward L. Foster, com
mander of the Naval unit on cam
pus, are in charge of the events.
"Power for Peace" is the slogan
emphasizing Armed Forces Week,
ar.d that theme is carried out in
iy.s in Chapel Hill.
In The News
exhibit of the 16th
annual "News Pictures of the
Year" photo competition, sponsored
bv Encyclopaedia Britannica, the
National Press Photographers As
sueialion and the School of Jcur
nalism. University of Missouri, wil
be on display in Bynum Hall from
May 25 to June 10.
The exhibit wiii feature top prize
winners in this year's contest the
largest of its kind in the world to
day. In addition, other prints, rated
tops by the competition judges, wil!
be included. In a prominent place
in the exhibition will be the pic
tures of Dean Conger of the Den
ver Post, named "Newspaper Photo
grapher of the Year," and those of
Tom Abercrombie, National Geo
graphic Magazine, "Magazine
Photographer of the Year."
In recent years the traveling ex
hibit, has become a regularly sched
uled event at scores of institutions
in the United States. It is used as
an example of the peak in photo
journalism by teachers of various
high school and college courses,
and it is a general favorite of the
Time Running Out;
Exoms Nearly Here
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.
Permission to take examinations to remove 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; or by his General
College Advisor or Dean, in case of any other emergency.
The schedule is as follows:
All French, German and Spanish courses numbered 1, 2, 3, 3x and
4, and Econ 70, Pharm 10 Wednesday, May 25, 8:30 a.m.
All 10:00 classes on MAVF Wednesday, May 25, 2 p.m.
All 11:00 classes on TTHS Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a m.
All 8:00 classes on MWF Thursday, May 26, 2 p.m.
All 10:00 classes on TTHS Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
All 1:00 classes on MWF, BA 180, Psych 26 and Pharmac 45
Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
All 11:00 classes on MWF Saturday, May 28, 8:30 a.m.
All 2:00 classes on TThS, BA 130, Poly Sci 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 asterik).
By WAYNE KING
UXC students and faculty ititi with mixed opinion
Thursday's Student Council decision to plate an offi ial re
primand on the records of the three students who iised the
swastika bearing lias, here.
Of 18 students contacti-d, nine felt that the dr i-ion was
too severe, three felt that it was justified, hi!r tout were
of the opinion that it was not se- -
vere enough. One student had no
opinion, and one felt that it was
not a matter for Council action.
All three faculty members quer
ied felt that the penalty was too
Both members of the student body
and faculty who were asked for
comment agreed that the flag was
Local TV Show
A new series designed to bring j
more and better reading into the
home will begin next week on Chan
nel 4 over WUNC-TV.
Aimed at an audience which in
cludes' parents and children togeth
er, "Reading Out Loud" reflects
the growing concern felt in many
circles over the demise of this
pastime in American homes.
Produced by the Westinghouse
Broadcasting Company, with the
help of the American Library Asso
ciation, "Reading Out Loud" is now
being distributed by National Edu
cational Television, of which Chan
nel 4 is an affiliate.
The first program, which will be
aired next Tuesday, May 24, at
11:30 a.m. and Thursday, May 26
at 8:30 p.m., will have Harry Bel
afonte reading a folk-tale from
Jamaica about a character named
Anansi, the Spider Man.
Succeeding programs will feature
such personalities as R i c h a r d
Boone recounting a story by Brei
Harte, Cyril Ritchard doing some
of Lewis Carroll's delightful non -
sense poetry, and Garry Moore tell
ing the "Legend of Sleepy Hollow."
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt will make
her appearance on the sixth pro
gram of "Reading Out Loud," when
she reads Rudyard Kipling's "The
Butterfly Who Stamped."
Even a college professor gets in
to the act, when Dr. Frank Baxter,
from the University of Southern
California reads Coleridge's "Rime
of the Ancient Mariner." And Jack
ie Robinson, the first Negro in
baseball, will render portions of
the all-American classic by Stephen
Crane, "The Red Badge of Cour
age." The entire atmosphere surround
ing the program is one of quiet,
relaxed insouciance. There are no
trick shots, sound effects or sighti
an improper n;e'.h.,d of expression.
; Jim Sce:t, chairman of the Aca-
dem.c A.!ai:s Committee said, "I
:hi.'ik tha: the d. ei.i an a as about
.he mj.;t auriy j.t one that the
I J U'ic;l c.ula have rendered."
"I ieel '.hat Stateint- .t wa.s .some
.'li.eg ilui colilj have brc-n made
in a ni n e .di. lactoi y oumier,"
I Scot, j !JeJ.
i Ho:j Qu aelu ..'iii.-Ji. president of
Joynr Dniniioi v, a .d number of
he IDC Court, staled that he felt
"tliat things like this are not as
had as some .students made out,
.so long as it lemaiiifd a form of
expression in which no one was
As to the Council decision, he said
thiit it was ''their way of saying
that they disapprove."
Frank W. Ryan, assistant profes
sor of social science wrote a state
ment in which tie said, I do not
think that students have the free
dom to run up any unusual flag
on a campus flagpole." "However."
he added, "I do not think it justifi
able to place an erficial reprimand
on the students' records."
Frank Kearns, of the English De
partment, supported the raising by
declaring, "Regardless of whether
it violated any specific campus re
gulations, it showed a certain
awareness of a moral responsibility.
Although it was not a particularly
mature way to express their con
cern with pressing problems facing
America today, I feel that they
should be congratulated for a sense
of moral awareness that the Uni-
I versity so o:ten fails to lastill.'
I Norman B. Smith advocated mere
severe punishment for the three,
! He felt that the raising was a "de-
secration of the national colors."
Facu'ty member O. H. Olsen, of
the Social Science Department, did
not approve of the manner of ex
pression but didn't think "that it
was a subject for disciplinary ac
tion." One student, who asked that his
name net be used, felt that "the
whole idea of student trials is a
An unidentified freshman would
'like to see them run up the flag
pole." Flicklist Set
Here's a schedule of ihe flicks
to be shown in town from today
until the end of exams (just so
students will know what they're
Carolina Theatre Sunday
through Tuesday, May 24th, "Wake
Me When It's Over;' Wednesday.
May 25th through Friday, May
27th, "Expresso Bongo;" Saturday,
May 28th, "Dog of Flanders;" Sun
day, May 29th through Tuesday,
May 31st, "The Wind Cannot
Read;" Wednesday, June 1st and
Thursday, June 2nd, "Sayonara."
Varsity Theatre Today through
Wednesday, May 25th, "The Un
forgiven;" Thursday, May 26th
and 'Friday. May 27th, "When
Comedy Was King."
Kappa Epsilon, professional wo
man's pharmacy fraternity, cele
brated its fortieth anniversary May
13 with a founders' day tea in the
student center of the pharmacy
The following officers were
elected: Dorothy Reaves, presi
dent; Minnie Barnes, vice presi
dent; Becky Harper, secretary;
Barbara Bell, treasurer; Jo Anne
Hardin, pledge mistress; Ann Bills,
historian; and Margaret Patterson,