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Fair or becoming generally
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Complete (UPI) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1961
Offices in Graham Memorial
Four Pages This Is ;ue
Volume LXIX, No. 93
UP Elects Rash;
Both Parties Set
Dennis Rash was elected
chairman of the University
Party Tuesday night in Carroll
Hall. There was no opposition.
Rash succeeded Rick Over
street in a UP meeting, which
also set a Friday deadline for
all prospective spring election
nominees to file their applica
tions for party endorsement.
Across the darkened campus
at Graham Memorial the same
night, the Student Party set the
dates for their nominating con
ventions: February 27-28, two
weeks after the UP conventions
of February 14 and 16.
Nominations For UP
Nominations for all UP en
dorsements, except legislative,
must be turned into GM Infor
mation Desk, the UP office in
GM, or to Rash at the DKE
house before midnight Friday.
The convention to select
nominees for the four major
student government positions:
Women's Athletic Association
head, Carolina Athletic Asso
ciation head, and head cheer
leader will be next Tuesday in
Carroll Hall at 7 p.m.
It will be decided at the con
vention whether the UP will
endorse candidates for editor of
the Daily Tar Heel and Yack-ety-Yack.
On Thursday, February 16,
the UP convention to nominate
senior class officers and legisla
tors will be held.
The new UP by-laws were
adopted at the beginning of the
meeting. After Overstreet had
announced his resignation as
chairman because of "other
obligations," Steve Lindell, vice
chairman, oversaw the election
of the new chairman. j
HasYt -was' unanimously elect
ed, witn no other nominations.
Bob Baynes was elected ser-
The SP put off adoption of
new by-laws and the election of
party officers until next week.
Nominations for party en
dorsement will be accepted at
any time in the period between
the UP and the SP conventions
1 f i World News I
16 v fi r- S
r i In Brief ; J
H, JjJy United P'ess International f Js i
4. P. Kennttf
GOLD WATER WON'T RUN
LOS ANGELES Sen. Barry Goldwater Tuesday de
clared himself out of the running for the 1964 Republican
presidential nomination. He cautioned former Vice President
Richard Nixon that he too would be out of contention unless
he gets back in politics as soon as possible.
KENNEDY CONSIDERS NEW ORLEANS
WASHINGTON President Kennedy yesterday said he
will use the "moral authority and power of the presidency"
when it will be "most useful" in the matter of school inte
gration and civil rights.
Kennedy told a news conference that his administration
is "carefully considering" what steps to take in connection
with implementing a federal court order for desegregation
of two public schools in New Orleans.
S.C. NEGROES DEMONSTRATE
ROCK HILL, S. C. More than 100 demonstrators, includ
ing one white youth, demonstrated Tuesday in sympathy with
13 Negroes jailed here on trespass charges in connection with
The demonstrators marched two abreast, close together,
in a rectangular pattern up one side and down the other of
Rock Hill's main street.
'THRILL KILLER' MARRIES
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico Nathan Leopold, paroled Chi
cago "thrill killer," was married Sunday to Mrs. Trudi Feld
man, it was announced Tuesday.
The wedding was performed at Castener General Hospi
tal, where Leopold served as a laboratory technician, by
Judge Angel M. Umpierre.
Students in the infirmary yes
terday included: Edwin Ander
son, Robert Bontempo, Robert
Davis, Ann Davisson, Thomas
Funderbunk, Steven Garner,
Bill George, Jerry Goodman,
Joanne Hogg, Graham Nichols,
Barbara O'Neil, Nelson Page,
Gary Perry, Wayne Porter,
Cecil Proctor, Francis Roper,
Lawrence Rouse, Bachirould
Rovis, Melvin Simpson, Dhir
endra Singhdeo, Nancy Walter,
and James Yeary.
Jose Linton Dancing
Wree To Students
Students will be admitted free .to tonight's perform
ance by the Jose Limon Dance Company, scheduled for
8 p.m. in Memorial Hall.
Appearing under the auspices of the Chapel Hill Con
cert Series, the Limon troupe is currently making a
Famed as "distinguished am
bassadors of dance," the ballet
group has made three interna
tional tours for the President's
Special International Program
for Cultural Presentations. Its
most recent goodwill excursion
See Related Picture, page 3
was a three-month tour of
Latin America, which was an
"unparalleled cultural and ar
Master Of Dance
An acknowledged master in
the dance world, Jose Limon
founded his company in 1947
and its initial New York ap
pearance "made it clear that an
artist of depth and perception
had entered the dance scene."
"Here is a creative choreog
rapher with a gift of invention
and power of persuasion," The
New York Times commented.
His four-character interpreta
tion of Shakespeare's "Othello,"
entitled "The Moor's Pavane,"
has been hailed as a "genuine
masterpiece. This work will be
a highlight of tonight's program.
"There . Is A Time," a work
commissioned for Limon by the
Juilliard Music Foundation, will
also be featured.
Where Will Money Come From?
jravors lax increase
Bond Issue Seems A pparent;
Consumer Tax May Go Up
.. .. Today at noon Governor Sanf ord's proposed budget
for the next two years will be thrown into the judicial
jaws of the state legislature.
In his budget message to the General Assembly which
convened yesterday at noon, the Governor will recom
mend appropriations for higher education including the
much debated Consolidated Uni
Most of the 120 members of
the House and 50 members of
the Senate have indicated they
are in favor of Sanford's educa
tion program. But the major
question is Where will the
money come from?"
" Gov. Sanford's education pro
gram carries a price tag of $106
million. That is more money
than even the most optimistic
observers say can be collected
under present state tax laws
during, the 1961-63 bienniufn.
.As a possible indication of fu
ture action, Sanford said in his
January inaugural address that
if higher taxes were needed to
raise University standards,' he
would favor such action.
The governor is expected to
urge passage of a bond issue for
school construction, and is on
record as favoring federal grants
In past years the budget
speech has not been given until
trie Assembly's second week.
Thq reason behind the early
presentation, said Sanford,' was
so that the. legislators would
"act with utmost dispatch."
No specific tax proposals have
been made, Sanford has said if
additional funds are needed, he
favors consumer taxes, such as
those on liquor, food or cigar
ettes. Essentially, the message will
reflect the views of the previous
administration that of former
Gov. Luther H. Hodges. But
Sanford said he will have
changes and additions to the
budget later in the session.
Consolidated University offi
cers will be in Raleigh for the
speech and the opening of the
Budget Commission books after
No official statements will be
made by C.U. officers until the
Feb. 27 meeting of the full
Board of Trustees. At that
meeting President William Fri
day and other C.U. and indi
vidual University officers will
present the University's posi
tion in reference to the Com
The total budget for 1961-63
is certain to exceed a billion
dollars. Previous budgets have
topped this figure.
Bill To Discard
UNC Jury System
ment to the student consti
dent juror system is one bill
away from extinction.
It will be discarded, to be
replaced by "the appropriate
judicial body," if an amend
ment to , the student c onsti -tutiori
is passed by . the Stu
dent Legislature tonight and
ratified by students in a March
Rep. Davis Young, the origi
nator of the student juror sys
tem, is the sponsor of this new
It would have any student ac
cused of a violation of the Honor
Code tried by "the appropriate
judicial body." These bodies in
clude the Men's or Women's
Honor Council, the Student
Council, and the Women's Coun
cil. To Address Group
David Grigg, president of the
student government, will ad
dress the legislature tonight on
the subject of finance.
Bills will be introduced to
provide $1,000 for a movie on
the Honor Code, to be made
by a university group, and to
(Continued on page 3)
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PICKETING of the two local movie
theaters was resumed Monday night by
members of the Citizens Committee . for .
Open Movies. Two . pickets will march in
half hour shifts in front of the Franklin St.
theaters from 6-9:30 p.m. every evening. The
Committee is also providing speakers "a
minister professor or student of either
race" during the week for all interested
':Mssuult9 Buttery Charge Filed
Against Duke Basketball Star
By BILL HOBBS
Duke basketball star Art Hey
man appeared before the desk
of the Durham Police Depart
ment yesterday afternoon and
was read a warrant charging
him with "assault and battery
with hands and fists" on a Caro
lina student last Saturday.
The big Duke sophomore will
be tried next Monday morning
at 10:00 in the Durham Record
er's Court for allegedly striking
Carolina cheerleader Al Roper
as players left the court during
halftime at the Carolina-Duke
basketball game in Durham.
The warrant for Heyman's
arrest was signed by Blackwell
M; Brogden,' ' former " assistant
solicitor, of Durham County Su
perior Court, who stated that
he was a witness .to the inci
dent. Heyman is reported to have
struck Roper in the back of the
Roper refused to comment on
the incident .when contacted by
the DTH. Neither Heyman nor
Duke Coach Vic Bubas were
available for comment yester
Assistant Duke Coach Fred
Shabel said there would be "no
on the incident at
A Duke statistician near the
scene Saturday stated that
Roper had taunted or spoken to
Heyman as he left the court.
The warrant lists Roper and
cheerleader Tim McCoy as
The only person questioned
by the DTH who would make
any comment on the situation
at this time was Durham Po
lice Desk Sergeant Henry
Tomra read the warrant
against Heyman and reported
that the player was accompa
nied by Coach Bubas and a
member of Duke's legal department.
The Sergeant stated that Hey
man did not appear concerned
over the warrant.
A Talk With Dean Charles Henderson, Carolina Personality Of The Week
By Jonathan Yardley
Charles Henderson is a short, wiry man with an abundant
reserve of nervous energy. When he talks he spins in his swivel
chair like a Whirling Dervish, running his fingers through his
coarse greying hair, occasionally leaping up to pace across the
carpet of his office in South Building.
He has only been Dean of Student Affairs for a few days,
and has yet to find time to bring his volumes of Livy and Ovid
and Virgil into his new quarters from the musty cubicle he once
occupied in Murphy Hall.
"I haven't had a chance to bring the really good things over
yet," he said. "You know, being appointed to this position came
as quite a surprise to me. But then it's about time a faculty
member took it. I suspect I'll probably reflect faculty ideas up
here, but of course this office is as educative as a teaching posi
tion. "I don't want to manage a great big bowling alley. This role
is not a means through which students' are to be entertained. This
is an academic institution and . . . this is a platitude of course
... all these student activities should be directed toward further
ing academic excellence."
Dean Henderson paused to reflect on a passage in Isak Dine
sen's "Shadows in the Grass," which he has been reading lately.
"She says that it takes opposites to make a whole. I think that's
true of this University and of student-faculty relations. A uni
versity, you know, is composed of a library, a faculty and stu
dents. And I don't like this term 'junior partner' that's often
applied to students. A student is a student. It's as simple as that.
"By and large in day to day happenings student-faculty
relationships are good . . . excellent, as a matter of fact; but there
are many instances in which faculty members, singly or in
groups, are pretty well what's the word? fed up, discouraged,
by student attitudes. Partially, for certain, with a lack of atten
tion to their studies, but what really spoils it is incidents of im
mature behavior which students themselves do not seem to want
"You see, the faculty judges students by very high stand
ards, high even for adults, and when the students don't live up
to them . . . well, that's when the collars start boiling. Did you
know that last semester 380 Modern Civilization I & II text
books were taken from the library and never returned?"
Dean Henderson's secretary came into the room with a
handful of letters. The phone rang. He gave it a perplexed look,
then decided that the communications system in the executive
DR. CHARLES HENDERSON discusses his new duties
as Dean of Student Affairs with a DTH reporter. Dean Hend
erson succeedsFred H. Weaver who has become Secretary,
of the Consolidated University.
offices of South Building is just too complex to bother with and
continued, jumping from student-faculty relations to the honor
"Frankly, I think the honor system is a wonderful ideal. I
grew up in a. university town Charlottesville where the honor
system was a totally effective force. But it seems to me that here
it's become too involved with mechanics; I don't want to try to
philosophize about the thing, but I've picked up a lot of hearsay
and it just seems that the honor system is becoming largely a
legal proceeding inadequate to the situation itself.
"The point is that we ourselves in this college community
are a very salect group and are justified in expecting a higher
standard of behavior in the group. Many of the faculty feel that
a really intense effort should be made by the student body to
enforce this higher code of behavior. And that takes guts, you
The 37-ycar-old Dean reached for one of the stubby, non
filtered cigarettes he smokes incessantly.
"It's the slobs. And you know perfectly well there. are some
slobs. There are people who simply have no respect for an
academic context. That's all there is to it.
"But you know, what I would like to find out is where, by
classes, do you find the greatest concentration of these" people?
Is it the seniors? I don't think so, certainly. The juniors? The
sophomores? The freshmen? I don't know which group it is, but
I firmly intent to start with the freshmen.
"I "want to find those boys who show some leadership. They
are going to hear from me. But that is not to say that this is
going to be any bed of roses for those kids and it's not going
to be any revolution, either. How am I going to help them? Well,
I'll tell you one thing I'm going to do: I'm going to stand behind
them and encourage them at every turn. I think if a boy knows
that he has support he'll stand up for what's right for what he
The secretary came in again, except that it was not the same
secretary. Dr. Henderson has, for the moment, about three offices
and three secretaries, and the confusion that results is often
beyond the pale of reason. After a few. moments of bewildering
conference about some more letters, he changed the subject to
"I think the potential role of fraternities is an extremely
great one not only in terms of housing and feeding and pro
viding a place for social meeting but also in offering a definite
reservoir of leadership. They have so many good men to draw on.
"And I think they should encourage the student political
parties to work more efficiently in student government and spend
less time concentrating on gaining control of the fraternity group
or the dormitory group. That way maybe the student body would
try to elect the party-that seemed to offer better results. The
party in power should exercise its proper responsibility to the
"If what I hear is true both houses fraternities and dormi
tories have a great many things to clean up. It seems to mc
that if belonging to a fraternity is any prestige then they should
apply the principle of noblesse oblige towards the campus and
the student body as a whole. Did you know that when I was in
college the biggest rush point for a fraternity was the number
of men it graduated the year, before? Things are different now,
The subject changed again. Dean Henderson, late of the
Department of Classics, commented on athletics and the advL-or
system. As he talked, he shifted restlessly in the chair. He would
reach quickly forward to make a point, then, just as quickly, fall
back to comfort and relaxation. The topic turned back to the
student body in general.
"I believe that students at this moment have all the freedom
that they need, and in some cases more than they need freedom
of speech, of movement, of assemblj-, of domicile . . . the number
of regulations on student life is absolutely minimal. And there
is plenty of cause for some regulation, believe me.
"Students are failing their responsibility in a lot of way.:,
and patience is running out higher up, particularly in the faculty.
What I want to do is give them one last shot at it because if it
doesn't clean up I promise it'll explode."