Bar 870 ShoutingFire?
Chapel Hill. H. C.
See Edits, Page Two
Rainy and colder
Offices in Graham Memorial
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servica
Shout, Tar Heels, Shout!
May Resume Picketing
The Isley Brothers will be the
feature attraction at the first
"rock-and-roll" Germans, which
kicks off at 3 p.m. in Memorial
Hall. The Isleys, who are famous
for their hit "twist" record,
"Shout," will bring their own band.
Ronald, Rudolph, and O'Kelly,
the three brothers who comprise
the group, have been singing in
public since before they were old
enough to go to school. They
started in their home town of Cin
cinnati when Ronald, the lead
singer, was only three. For this
tender-age appearance, Ronald
won a $25 war bond.
Ernie K. Doe
Ernie K. Doe, Lee Dorsey, and
the Five Royales will make up the
other three acts of the all rock-and-roll
show which will last until
five. Lee Dorsey, of "Ya, Ya"
fame; Doe and the Five Royales
will also bring their own bands.
The concert, sponsored by the
German Club, will start a week-end
of parties on fraternity row.
Sponsors For Members
Sponsors for the event are: Alice
Allen Hood, Memphis, Tenn., with
George W. Cox, Charlotte, Phi
Delta Theta, German Club Presi
dent; Ann Pownall, Milford, Conn.,
with M. Rust Sharp, Bryn Mawr,
Pa., St. Anthony Hall, vice-president;
Deborah McCarthy, Jack
sonville, Fla., with Jimmy Adams,
High Point, Sigma Chi, secretary;
Eden White, Atlanta, Ga., with In
man Allen, Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Al
pha Epsilon, treasurer.
Mebane McDonald For Reed
Mebane McDonald, Charlotte,
with Brooks Reed, Delray Beach,
Fla., Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Carrie
Anna Crockette, Harlington, Texas,
with Brooks Emory, New Orleans,"
La., Zeta Psi; Marty White, Nor
folk, Va., with Dexter Rumsey,
Charleston, S. C, Delta Kappa Ep
silon; Patricia Cook, Charlotte,
with Jon Brady, Charlotte, Sigma
Barbara McLawhorn, Greensboro,
with Robert B. Jones, Greensboro,
St. Anthony Hall; Mary Elizabeth
Steele, Winston-Salem, with Watts
Carr, Durham, Alpha Tau Omega;
Chris Kress, Asheville, with Kit
trell Smith, Lookout Mountain,
Tenn., Phi Delta Theta; Linda
Grady, Kinston, with Glenn Stack
house, San Francisco, Calif., Kap
Carolyn Tyson, High Point, with
Skip Dunn, West Hartford, Conn.,
Sigma Nu; Elizabeth Matheson,
Hillsboro, with Gray Temple,
Charleston, S. C, Beta Theta Pi;
Dell Peek, Atlanta, Ga., with Slo
cum Howland, Atlanta, Ga. Kappa
Alpha; Tweetsie Swartz, Climax,
with Ed Connell, Raleigh, Phi
Interviews for the Senior Class
committees in charge of Finance,
Alumni, Gifts, Publicity, and So
cial Affairs will be held Tuesday
from 7 to 9 p.m. in the Student
Government offices in G.M.
On Wednesday and Thursday
from 3:30 to 6 p.m. the members
and chairmen of these committees
will be selected by the Senior
Class officers. The committeces
will be responsible for planning the
various activities of the Senior
Class officers. The committees
Senior class officers are urging
all persons to apply for the var
ious positions and take part in their
Gaige To Talk
To Heart Group
Dr. Erest Craige of the School
of Medicine will speak at the
first annual meeting of the Asso
ciation of University Cardiologists
in Chicago this weekend.
Dr. Craige is associate profes
sor of medicine and a cardiologist.
Cardiology is the study of the
heart. . ..
He will address the association
on "Foreign Graduate Medical
Education; Problems, Opportuni
t.es and . Responsibilities in the
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.1 M- -X
Publications Board To Ask
For Handbook Allocation
The UNC Publications Board vot
ed Friday to again submit a budg
et request for printing The Caro
lina . Handbook- to Student .Legisla
ture. The decision was made despite
administrative plans to publish an
official Undergraduate - Bulletin
which would outline some informa
tion previously carried by the
Publications Board Chairman Bill
Townsend said the majority of the
board members felt the Handbook
was a necessary aid to the fresh
man orientation program.
In a previous Board meeting, Stu
dent Body President Bill Harriss
told members he felt the Under
graduate Bulletin would not carry
a sufficient amount of information
concerning student government and
the honor system.
Harriss said that the Bulletin
would carry a brief outline cover
ing these topics, but would lack
the depth provided by the hand
book. Supplement '
He said he felt the two publica
tions would supplement each other,
Tunnel Of Love
Is Free Flick
"Tunnel of Love" starring Doris
Day . Richard Widmark,
and Gig Young will be tonight's
free flick presentation. Directed
by Gene Kelly and based on the
Broadway play by Peter De Vries
and Joseph Fields, "Tunnel of
Love" is "a bedtime story for
adults" dealing with marital and
extramarital behavior in the New
Showings will be at 7:30 and 9:30
in Carroll Hall and only students
with ID cards will be admitted.
The Purefoy Players are now
casting for two one-act plays to
be produced early in April at the
Community Church. ;
The Players have chosen Lady
Gregory's Hyacinth Halvey for the
April production, with the other
play yet to be decided.
The group is open to new mem
bers. No previous acting experi
ence is required. Parts in both
plays for men and women are
still open. Anyone interested in
trying out for cither of these
plays is invited to attend the next
meeting of the Players on Wed
nesday at the Community Church,
Purefoy Road, at 8:00 p.m., or
may telephone Mrs. Henderson at
-- - v-
-1 .:Xj.Xo.SS.-1 J& 'J!-.'kX-X. i, . . .v ,t.
The Isley Brothers
rather than conflict or overlap.
The Bulletin will emphasize
academics, Harriss said, while the
Handbook traditionally.. places, .em
phasis on student government and
student life at Carolina.
An editor will be chosen for the
Handbook pending legislative ac
tion, on the Board's budget request,
according to Townsend.
He &wd the Board will probably
combine the Carolina Handbook and
the Carolina Women's Handbook,
The Cosmopolitan Club's first
meeting of the spring semester will
be Sunday at 4 p.m. in Roland
Parker II and III. There will be a
program of international songs and
a short business meeting.
There will be a meeting of the
Junior Class Cabinet Monday at
4 p.m. in Roland Parker. All Cabi
net members and any interested
juniors should attend.
B INKLE Y
Rev. Fred Reid, the hospital
Chaplain at Memoria 1 Hospital
will discuss the "Nature of the
Healing Process" Sunday evening
at the Binkley Church House, 507
E. Franklin St. The supper semi
nar will begin at 5:45.
The Student Party Meeting
planned for Monday has been can
celled. All members are encour
aged to attend the special session
of Student Legislature. There wiil
be an important SP meeting the
next Monday concerning prepara
tions for the spring elections.
The Chess Club will meet today
May Be Seized
NEW YORK (UPI) Brazil is
on the verge of seizing the $16
million subsidiary of the U. S. In
ternational Telephone and Tele
phone and Telegraph Company in
Rio Grande De Sul state, it was
learned here Friday.
Informed diplomatic sources said
that state Gov. Leonel Brizola, a
brother-in-law of President Joao
Goulart. would announce the take
The ITT subsidiary, known as
Companhia Nazional Telefonica,
has 70,000 subscribers in Rio Gran
de De Sul and Parana. It has op.
erated i nthe state for the past 30
: '1;X;XV. ':X ;
since no plans have been made
to again print a separate handbook
Women's Book ,
The Women's Handbook has pre
viously been sponsored by the
Carolina Women's Council, but will
be discontinued this year due to
the administrative decision to
print the Bulletin.
Townsend said the Board will
pass on the proposal to combine
the two handbooks at its next
from 1:30-7:30 in Roland Parker
Tim Zagot NSA program vice
president, .will talk on the pro
gram of NSA. All committee mem.
bers will be present. The meeting
will be 3-4:30 on Sunday and will
be open to the public.
Dr. Ram Gnanadesikan, Adjunct
Associate Professor at New York
University, will speak at the Sta
tistics Colloquium, 265 Phillips
Hall, 4 p.m. Monday. His topic will
be "Some Remarks on Graphical
Methods in the Analysis of Vari
Dr. Robert II. Davis of Florida
State University will speak on the
Scattering of Alpha Particles from
Carbon-12 and Oxygen-16," Wed
nesday, Room 265, Phillips Hall.
Tea and coffee will be served at 4
p.m. in 267 and Dr. Davis will
speak at 4:30.
Ribicoff To Lead
School Aid Probe
WASHINGTON (UPI) Secre
tary Abraham A. Ribicoff will be
the leadoff witness Feb. 27 when
a special House education subcom
mittee begjns investigating the
use. of Federal aid funds in seg
Chairman Domimck Daniels, D
Conn., said the group would study
the administration of such pro
grams as the National Defense Ed
ucation Act, the Library Services
Act, land grant college assistance,
research and training grants and
public health education.
In addition, he said in a state
ment, "we will certainly take a
good hard look at the school dis
tricts that got impacted areas
money." The study was ordered
by Chairman Adam Clayton Pow
ell, D-N. Y... of. the parent labor
and education. committee.
."The way to work for conserva
tive principles is through political
action within the two-party sys
tem," UNC Young Republican Club
President Earl Baker told a Young
Americans for Freedom meeting
Baker told the group of about 30
campus conservatives that it must
accept the existence of two parties
that consist of coalitions and re
called that James Madison had pre
dicted this alignment in the Fed
eralist Papers. ,
He stated that the Republican
Party was the conservative's real
home and argued that one "can
not support a Democrat and ulti
mately support conservatism."
When asked how a conservative
could support Rockefeller for presi
dent, Baker contended that the
realistic approach was to work
within the party to see that Gold
water is nominated.
YAF should technically remain
a non-partisan group, he said, but
in reality it should work with the
GOP, and only support a conserva
tive Democrat in cases where the
sole alternative was a liberal
"I was disappointed with the ap
parently unrealistic attitude to
ward politics manifested at this
formative meeting of the local
YAF," Baker said after the meet
"Idealism is fine,-but in cases
where it works against you sup
porting a right-wing candidate
against a moderate in a district
where the right-winger cannot win
an election it does harm to the
cause of conservatism.
"Philosophically. however. I
agree with the main tenets of
After Baker's talk, the group vot
ed to invite all members cf YAF
groups on campus to consolidate
into one chapter chartered bv the
It was also decided that all
chapter meetings would be open to
the public. This action was taken
after a member stated he had been
told that conservatives would not
be welcome at meetings of the New
Would Repeat Act
PARIS (UPI) Brig. Gen. Charles
W. Sweeney, who dropped the atom
ic bomb on Nagasaki killing 73,
884 Japanese said Friday:
"If it had to be done, I'd do
it again with no doubts, but I hope
it never happens."
YRC Named fOutstandin:
At the North Carolina Young Re
publican Club Convention held in
Greensboro, February 2-3, the UNC.
YRC was named the outstanding
Young Republican Club in the state.
This includes college, city and
county clubs. The UNC club has
won the award once previously
since the competition started in
1953, in 1959. Last year's award
went to the Wake County club..
The award was announced by
Marshall Bryant, state public re
lations chairman, at the state con
vention. The rotating plaque
awarded to the Carolina club was
presented at a special ceremony by
Bill Patterson, Southeastern Re
gion Director of college Young
Republicans, to Earl Baker, presi
dent of the UNC-YRC.
In awarding the plaque, Patter
son noted the fact that the .club
has one of the largest' member
ships in the state, and also the
high calibre of the UNC club's
programs. Baker, in response,
mentioned his appreciation of the
hard work done by the officers and
the members of the club.
He said, "Rather than accept this
award as the apex of our activity,
we treat it as recognition of an
ever-increasing trend which will
continue to grow as North Caro
linians see their principles em
bodied in the Republican. Partyr"
For FM1 iMtegralion
Attorney General s
Staff To Be Changed
Student Legislature met Thurs
day night and passed a bill to pro
vide effective review of Presiden
tial appointments and a bill which
clarified succession to the office of
Student Body President.
After having received a favorable
recommendation from the Judicial
Committee, a bill was passed to
reorganize the Attorney General's
staff. This bill would revamp the
individual staff members' func
tions and add six to eight people
to the staff. i
Legislature appropriated 150 dol
lars to the Honor. Commission
which would be used to make three
copies of the Honor System film.
Seventy-five dollars was ' also ap
propriated for transportation ex
penses on the 30 to 40 lecture visits
planned by the ' Commission to
North Carolina high .schools in
which the movie would be shown.
In other action,- Tuesday March
26, was suggested as the most con
venient date for the forthcoming
spring elections. Definite action on
this resolution was put off until
To Condemn Testing
A controversial resolution con
demning nuclear testing did not
reach the floor for debate. The
resolution condemns the Soviet
Union's "unilateral repudiation" of
the nuclear testing ban and urges
Bishop Tomlinson, temporal
leader of the Theocratic party and
spiritual leader of the .Church of
God will return to UNC on April
Bishop Tomlinson ran for presi
dent on the Theocratic party ticket
in 1960. When he was here last
spring he crowned himself king of
the University of North Carolina.
He will return to re-enact the
coronation of last year and bring a
new message of peace. He will
also introduce his. plan ' for . a
"School for Kings':' and explain his
UNC is one of a number of col
leges and universities that he plans
to visit this spring. He has visited
several foreign countries as well
as many of the most prominent
American campuses, such as Har
vard, Yale, and the University of
He plans to be here all day and
will be available to speak to any
interested groups including gov
ernment classes early in the day.
YRC AWARD -Bill Patter so, Southeastern Region Director of
College Young Republicans, presents the Outstanding Young Re
publican Club award to Earl Bal.tr, pres. UNC-YRC. The UNC
club was picked at the YRC Convention held recently at Greens
boro. Photo by Jim Wallace.
the United States to refrain from
resuming testing in the atmos
phere. It is expected to be intro
duced for debate next week also.
Debate on a bill that would ap
propriate $600 for a scholarship for
a Cuban refugee student was also
Hank Patterson, Vice-President
of the Student Body and Speaker of
the House, called a special meet
ing of the . Legislature for next
Monday at 6:45 for the purpose of
considering a bill for reapportion
ment and re-districting of the vot
ing districts of the student body.
According to the Vice-President,
the special session is necessary in
order that a decision be reached
on - redisricting as soon as pos
sible. "This way both, parties will
have ample time to make the
necessary nominations and prepare
a campaign before spring elec
tions," said Patterson.
Three one-act plays given by the
Carolina Playmakers last night,
will be again presented tonight at
7 : 30' in the Playmaker's Theater.
Admission is free.
The plays are written and di
rected by members of the Dramat
ic Arts Department.
The first play, "Look Down from
the Mountain" involves a young
girl in . a . Colorado . mountain
town who wants to escape. . The
play was, written by Wesley Van
The second play, "The Hands of
Ciascune" is by Wallace Johnston,
who also directs the production of
"Look Down from the Mountain."
The third play is "The Facade"
by Larry Randolph.
Larry Warner directs "The
Hands of Ciascune," and . Gail
Place directs "The Facade."
Costumes by Rhoda
Costumes for all three produc
tions are handled by Rhoda Blan
ton, Bobby Brunton and Hannah
Bell. Fred Lubs and Rosemary
McAfny handled lighting. Nell Star
is property director. Ann Fitz
gibbons is in charge of sound and
Ray Smith is house manager. San
dy Moffet is the General Stage
The Citizen's Committee
for Open Movies voted Thurs
day night to ask Carolina
theater officials for complete
integration of the theater by
March 1 and decided to re
sume picketing if the request
was not honored.
The decision to resume picket
ing was not conveyed to the the
Meeting in St. Joseph's Church,
the integration group voted sep
arately to request integration in
a letter to Carolina manager E.
Carrington Smith and to picket
the theater if the letter produced
no results. Both decisions passed
by large majorities.
The letter to Smith noted that
the Carolina now admits Negroes
who are UNC students, dates or
guests of UNC students, elemen
tary school children, or guests of
white patrons. Members of the
committee expressed the opinion
that integration is virtually com
plete under these conditions and
should now be made an official
Smith, contacted yesterday after
noon, said he had not yet received
the committee's letter but under
stood the nature of the request.
He had "no comment" on the re
quest. - . "Good Experience"
The committee's letter said that
the Varsity had had "good experi
ence" since it adopted a policy of
complete integration. The com
mittee also said it felt the Carolina
had had enough time for a grad
ual process of integration.
A spokesman for the Citizen's
Committee's executive body said
the group did not wish to use the
decision to picket as a "threat" to
the theater. The decision was
passed at Thursday's meeting so
that the committee would have an
already established plan of action
if the theater was not integrated
by March 1.
By BILL DOWELL
Dr. James Blackman, professor
of economics at UNC, outlined the
meeting of the 22nd Party Con
gress of the Communist Party at
the New Left Club Thursday eve
According to Dr. Blackman the
principal goal of the Congress was
to revamp the "numbers game,"
i.e., the race to catch up with the
United States in production and liv
ing standards. The Congress under
the guiding hand of Khrushchev
set down a twenty-year plan start
ing at 1960 and ending in 19S0.
Increased 250 Per Cent
According to the plan, the na
tional income would be increased
to 250 of what it is now, by
1970. By 1930, it would be 500' X.
Industrial production would go up
260 by 1970 and 650 by 1980;
heavy industry would go up to
700 by 1980. The congress sched
uled the real income per worker to
rise 350. Agricultural production
would go up 250 by 1970, and
350 by 1980.
Dr. Blackman stressed that this
was a general statement and could
not be taken wholly at face value.
"It is neither wholly fabricated nor
completely based on fact and
Industry Best Chance
Industrial goals seem to give the
best chances for success. To meet
the goals set by the Congress, in
dustry would have to increase 10
per cent per year. This increase is
not too far off what the Soviet
Union has been doing in past years.
Income would have to increase
by 10 per year in the 60's and
by at least 7 per year in the
70's. According to reports com
piled by Abraham Birchson, pro
( Continued ca F&3 S)