' in TJ.!!.C. Library Serials Dept. Box '870 - " - 'CUaJl. tllll, !:.C. - v - - - - r - - - RAIN ENDING Cooler - in Ihe afternoon Volume LXIX, No. 142 Complete (UPI) Wire Service Jr CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 19, 1961 Students Urged To Vote See Editorials, Page Two. Offices in Graham Memorial Four Pages This Issue -Co iiSO iiM tlOFi' :"' A-: if "ft j A sN - s ' - "-it 11 ,,,. - Lb LJ if-k CrJ AT COMMENCEMENT - f - ' . ? , -II ' :- The Man Who Came to Dinner' Sheridan Whiteside (Graham Pollock)' accepts consolation from his entourage of feminine admirers, following his accident in the Ohio home of the Stanleys. His ever-efficient nurse. Miss Preen, is por trayed by Mariel O'DelL At left, Debbie Ives as his secretary, Maggie Cutler; regards her suffering boss with amusement, knowing more than that she acknowledges. Lorraine Shel don, an actress, portrayed by Blake Green, is dramatically concerned with Mr. Whiteside's pain. Needless to say, the two .women vying for his attentions are hardly the best of friends, and lake every opportunity to cut each other. The famous Mr. Whiteside is a radio star, known for his educa iion, his many acquaintances, noted for his friendly charm. His fans in the little Ohio town are surprised and delighted to meet their idol when he is confined by his accident in their midst.' (Photo by Ira Blaustein) Chambers To Address Grads Lenoir Chambers, editor of the Norfolk Virginian-Pilot will deliver the commencement ad dress at graduation exercises at U.N.C. June 5. Chambers, a U.N.C. alumnus of the Class of 1914, received an honorary . LL.D. degree at the 1960 U.N.C. exercises. Sharing the graduating platform with speaker Chambers will be U.N.C. Chancellor W. B. Aycock, presiding, Gov. Terry Sanford, Moyer G. Smith, president of the Senior Class, and U.N.C. President William C. Friday. Will Draw Alumni The 167th University Com mencement program is planned for June 3-5 and will draw alumni, parents and friends to the campus for the traditional ly program-packed schedule of events. Beginning the program for graduates will be an open-air reception for seniors, parents, alumni and faculty, held at ICing ' Predicts i Summer School Enrollment May Reach 7, 000 A ""substantially higher" en rollment iti '1961 -summer : ses sions here has been-predicted by Prof. A. K. Kirigrdirector of the summer: progranv who esti mates a total enrollment of 7,000 students for both terms.-. . Basing his judgment on ' in quiries, which at present are 20 per cent 'higher than at the same time last year, Prof. King expects" enrollment for the first summer session to go over 4,000. In 1960, first term en rollment ' totaled 3,837 students The two summer terms will be . held June 8-July 18, and July 19-August 26. Courses in 31 fields in seven schools will be offered, with an instructional staff of over 200 teachers. Ac cording to Prof. King, 375 to 400 courses will be taught, in cluding undergraduate and graduate courses in virtually all departments of the Division of Academic Affairs." : . . Session Director In addition, the summer ses sion director noted, some courses KD's Capture Valkyrie Gup For 3rd Year Kappa Delta sorority won the women's skit division at Mon day night's Valkyrie Sing for the third time, entitling them to permanent possession of the trophy given to annual winners. The winning entry; entitled "East .Meets West," was writ ten and directed by Blake Green. It was centered around an imaginary " expedition of Carolina students and the Peace Corps to Moscow. The men's skit division was won by Ruffin Dorin with an entry called "Colleges U.S.A." KKG's Win . Kappa; Kappa Gamma won the women's sing division with a . . "Departmental . Medley" of songs. The , men's sing division vas won by Lambda Chi Alpha with : a "Musical Memories" entry. The Cosmopolitan Club took first place in the special group division. . The sing took place in Memo rial Hall following the Order of the Golden, Fleece, tapping. Judges of the entries included Lillian Pruett of the Music De partment, Romulus Linney jaf the Dramatic Arts Department, Dr. O. B. Hardison of the Eng lish Department, Glenn Vernon of the Dramatic Arts Depart ment, and Betty Smith, author of ."A .Tree Grows in Brook- will be offered in nursing and public health fields. "A welcome note 'for summer students came from Prof. King, who said, "More air-condition ing facilities will be available this year than in previous sum mers. Air-conditioned class room sections of the Ackland Art Museum will be open this summer, in addition to com pletely air-conditioned Peabody Hall, the new sections of Fea body Hall, enlarged air-conditioned areas of the Wilson Li brary, and limited areas in other buildings. Prof. King added that efforts would be made not to use hot, third floor classrooms. Counseling Institute Special features of the sum mer terms will include an In stitute in Counseling and Guid ance, conduqted by the School of Education through a Univer sity contract with the U.S. De partment of Health, Education and Welfare, a Foreign Lan guage Institute for High School and Elementary Teachers of French, and a seminar , in school administration for principals, dealing with specific responsi bilities and practices of North Carolina principals. Dorm Housing Dormitory , housing will be provided for both men and women students, with, eight women's dorms being open dur ing the first summer session and six in the final term. Facilities of the outdoor pool and Woollen Gym will be available for all summer students, as well as other recreational ,h ..and extra curricular activities., Infirmary Students in the infirmary yes terday included: Christine Bo lick, Elizabeth Howard, Ruby Brinkley, Charles Burgin, San dra Strawhun, Harvey Pressley, Thomas Sprinkle, William Brun son, Robert Gamble, Jack Jones, Edwin LaCross, Jack Koontz, Alexander MacFadden, and Wil liam Riley. Kessing Pool at 3:30 p.m. on June 3. Other highlights for the mortar board wearers will be a dutch luncheon for the grad uating class and parents, a Uni versity band concert . beneath Davie Poplar, a University re ception .for commencement guests, Carolina Playmaker spe cial performances, and the Com mencement Concert, Bach's "Passion According to St. John" by the Chapel Hill Choral Club and University Symphony Or chestra. Baccalaureate Sermon The Baccalaureate sermon, to be delivered by the Rev. Wil liam G. Pollard, executive di rector of the Oak Ridge Insti tute of Nuclear Studies, will be held , at .Memorial Hall at 11 a.m. on June 4. Rev. Pollard is also Associate Minister at St. Stephen's Episcopal Church' in Oak Ridge. Reunion activities will center around individual class suppers and the annual Alumni Lunch eon, presided over by Alumni President H. Dail Holderness, Class of 1931. Featured on the luncheon program will be the awarding of Golden Anniver sary certificates to the members of the Class of 1911, induction of 1961 alucni class officers, the installation of new Alumni As sociation officers, and the an- nQuncsment.,, jX . results:X the Alumni Annual Giving " pro gram. Class Reunions Ten classes will hold reunions during the 1961 Commencement season. Reunion classes and their presidents are: Class of 1911, W. A. Dees, Goldsboro; 1916, McDaniel Lewis, Greens boro; 1921, Judge W. H. Bob bin, Raleigh; 1926, Judge Wal ter E. Crissman, High Point; 1931, Joseph C. Eagles, Wilson; 1936, Claude W. Rankin, Fay- ettcville; 1941, Herbert W. Hardy, Maury; 1946, James H. Booth, Huntington, N. Y.; 1951, M. Edward Dowd Jr., Chatham, N. J.; and 1956, R. Beverly Raney Webb, Charlotte. Sera Say .Damage i;0) Jr oFces Is IT SP Initiates Secretaries For Cabinets - -v "' """' 1 WORLD MEWS BRIEFS By United Press International I 1 i Nikifa Khrushchev BY JIM BETTS Student Body President Bill Harriss announced yesterday that the new administration is initiating a system of cabinet secretaries, each of whom will beresponsible for the work of five committees. "In the past the president and presidential assistant have been responsible for coordinat ing and supervising some 25 committees," explained Harriss. "The student government has grown so much and work now is of such importance that for maximum efficiency it is de sirable that a new system of coordination and supervision be initiated." ' Cabinet Head "flarriss . said that each cabi net head will serve as an ex off cio member of each of those under his surveillance and will report to the cabinet the prog- gress of each committee on cur rent projects. As Secretary of Cultural Ac tivities, Harriss has appointed Pat Browder. He will be re sponsible for the Cabinet Forum, the proposed Fine Arts Forum, the Religious Forum, Last Lec ture Series, Carolina Sympo sium, and the Debate Squad. Academic Activities Tony Harrington will serve as Secretary of Academic Activi ties. He will be responsible for the Academic Affairs Commit tee, Campus Affairs Board, Li brary Committee, and will serve on the Honor, System Commission. As Secretary of International Affairs Harriss has designated Johnny Clinard, who will be responsible for the Interna tional Studies Board, National (Continued on Page 3) LATE BULLETIN WASHINGTON (UPI) President Kennedy warned Soviet Premier Nikila Khrushchev .Tuesday night that the United Stales will move immediately to meet any outside military inter vention in the Cuban fight ing. : He; also cautioned Khru shchev in a sternly worded note against using the situ ation in Cuba as a pretext "to, inflame other areas of the world." The President declared that any such at tempt would be "danger out to world peace." The President added: "While refraining frcm military" intervention in Cuba, the people of the United States do not con-, ceal their admiration for Cuban patriots who wish to see a democratic system in an independent Cuba. "The United States gov ernment can take no action to stifle the spirit of liberty." 11 U JTOpUiUr .MWVIPCL, 'Renortedln Mavam BY JACK V. FOX United Press International Cuban exile sources reported Soviet-made tanks and Mig jet fighters from Czechoslovakia launched heavy at tacks Tuesday on invading Cuban revolutionary forces in an attempt to drive the anti-Castro forces back into the sea. The invaders admitted heavy damage. Premier Fidel Castro was reported rounding up hun dreds of rebels in the cities in an effort to wipe out his opposition. Canadian, diplomatic dispatches from Havana indicated there had been no popular uprising in the capi tal city against Castro. Cuban diplomats around the world predicted an early victory for Castro. Premier.! Candidate Guest On WUNC Show The lone candidate for Mayor of Chapel Hill will be the sub ject of WUNC radio's "Carolina Roundtable" at 7 p.m. tonight. Candidate Roland "Sandy" McClamroch Jr., thus far un opposed in the forthcoming elections, will be the special guest on a program which will explore the particular problems, attitudes, interests, duties and responsibilities of a mayor of a small town. Panelists Mr. McClamroch will be in terviewed by Edwin J. Hamlin, publisher of the "News of Or ange County," and J. A. C Dunn, Feature Editor of the "Chapel Hill Weekly." "Carolina Roundtable mod erator James Wadsworth in vites interested listeners to phone in questions to the pane by. calling 942-3172. WUNC is heard at 91. 5 on FM radio. Castro Might Attack Miami LONDON Iron Curtain sources said Tuesday, that Communist-backed forces of Cuban Leader Fidel Castro might attack the exile "base" in Miami if Castro became desperate enough in the present situation. They said it was not impossible that Castro might order Soviet supplied planes of his air force to attack the "base", with bombs "or even other weapons." There was no suggestion here of direct Soviet intervention, at least not at this stage. 'Eichmann Had Blood Lust' JERUSALEM Israel charged Tuesday that Adolf Eich mann had such a blood lust that he kept on slaughtering Jews after his Nazi superiors told him to stop. Chief Prosecutor Gideon Hausner made the charge to a hushed courtroom that also heard a police witness testify that Eichmann voluntarily made a full statement to Israeli police after his capture. Farm Bill To Congress WASHINGTON President Kennedy's do-it-yourself farm bill was introduced in Congress Tuesday amid administration forecasts that it faced rough sledding. Agriculture Chairman Allen J. Ellender, D-La., offered the pleasure in the Senate and said hearings would begin within two weeks. The bill was introduced in the House by Agriculture Chairman Harold D. Cooley, D-N.C. Kennedy Asks Urban Department WASHINGTON President Kennedy asked Congress Tuesday to create a new federal department of urban affairs in a move that could place a Negro in the cabinet for the first time in history. The President called for prompt approval of legislation to establish the cabinet-level department of urban affairs and housing. He said it would help check the growth of slums and assure a good home for every American. - Teacher, : Peace. Corps Subject Of Discussion "Role of the Teacher in the Peace Corps" is. one of the topics on the Student National Education Association's agenda 7:30 p.m. today in 101 Peabody Hall. ' Dorothy (Sissie) Carpenter and Tom Orr will present the Peace Corps program. Miss Carpenter, publicity chairman , of the local Peace Corps organization, will discuss "What Is the Peace Corps?" Orr will discuss the teacher's role. Alternate Delegate Orr was alternate delegate to the National ; Conference on Youth Service Abroad in Wash ington, D. C, during the Easter vacation. .. SNEA is among the first cam pus organizations to have a program on the Peace Corps. Nikita S. Khrushchev called on President Kennedy to end what he called an American-aided in vasion and warned that Russia vould supply Castro with all aid necessary. Communist diplomats in Lon don said Castro might even at tack rebel exile bases in the Miami area . if Castro : became desperate but they made no suggestion of direct Soviet in tervention at this time. They said, an attaclc "by Castro might be with bombs' "or even other weapons." Stone U.S. Embassy Khrushchev's threat of direct intervention in Cuba was fol lowed by a wild anti-American demonstration in Moscow by 50,000 yelling Russians who stoned the U.S. Embassy, threw eggs, splashed its yellow stucco walls with red and purple ink. and broke windows. The heavy air and tank at tacks on the anti-Castro beach head some 90 miles from Ha- hidden at secret bases in Cuba for such an occasion. The rebel forces said the tanks appeared in "large numbers" but gave no details. Claim Wide Backing A communique issued in New York by the Cuban Revolu tionary Council which planned and executed the invasion said peasants, workers and.miltia- i i men were joining tne rcoei forces and widening the area already liberated by the revo lutionary forces. . . But it -said Tuesday's attacks by heavy Soviet tanks and Mig fighters "destroyed consider able medical supplies and equipment" destined for the Cuban freedom fighters. It made no mention of rebel loss of life during the attack. Exile sources said the 10 plane attacking force struck at the invaders between 12:30 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. EST then flew off in formation, indicating the vana came snortly after the pilots were highly trained, rebels reported they had se- Czech technicians have been in cured an airfield there and were Cuba for several months. Some flying in supplies and enlarg-. 100 Cubans have been under- ing their toehold A top Cuban exile source said seven Mig jets and three U.S. built T33 jets trainers converted into warplanes attacked in going flight training in Czecho slovakia. The rebel radio station in Cuba went off the air imme diately after the air attack but waves witn well - disciplined .exile sources said this was to precision for an hour at noon. (assess the damage and that the diving in low to bomb and station had. not been knocked strafe the Matanzas Province out. They said the station broad-rebel-held area. !cast to the United States via The air attacks coincided with an unnamed Latin American attacks by Soviet tanks reported country. Campus BY SUSAN LEWIS Mariel O'Dell has cured her sweet tooth. Or she should have after spending 30 chocolate and whip ped cream covered minutes be hind the counter of the Dairy Bar. Mariel bought the delicious minutes behind the counter for $6 at the Campus Chest Auction Jast month. Some $30 worth of ice cream and toppings went down 30 stomachs as Mariel invited her friends to help her eat her half hour's worth. Her guests included her KD sisters, the sorority waiters, male friends of KD and the two boys who bought the MD King for a Day title at the auction. 10" Sundae Howard Holder! and Bill Morton, the KD Kings, devoured a giant 10" sundae containing a quart of ice cream. The " requests were too great for the aproned Mariel, so she had Blake Green, Dairy Bar Proprietor Frank Ambrosio and his employees help her dish up the banana splits and sundaes. Tired but happy, sticky with sweets, Mariel said, "This was so much fun I wish I could do it every week!" But when she finally sat down to her own everything-on-it-banana-split, she couldn't eat more than a few bites. Chest B argam Bears Jr rait ' v "W --ffyx'W -..j rfi(t.w.J.5f wyj. j. i ' it A., ' - MARIEL O'DELL. her fingers sticky from various goodies, hands a creamy delicacy io Connie Davis as Doug' Smith digs into her free sundae. Yesterday's activity was a re sult of Miss OTJell's having purchased Dairy Bar lime at ihe Campus Chest Ayclicn. (Phoio by Jim Wallace)

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