tT.tr. C. Library
Chapel Hill, N.C.
See Edits, Page Two
Cloudy and Cold
Offices in Graham Memorial
FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
Of Gov. Sanford
Gov. Sanford presented the lead
ers of the Campus Chest with a
letter Wednesday thanking them
for pledging funds to the State
Mental Hospital for children in
The Governor told Campus Chest
Co-chairmen Jean MacDcugall and
Charles Shelton, and Asst. Director
Bill Hoyle he wished to express his
support for this particular charity.
The hospital is to receive the first
$1,000 from funds collected during
the up coming drive.
Although the hospital is state
supported, it has no funds for im
provements because of the defeat
of - the bond issue. Medical equip
ment, books, toys, and a sun cov
ering for a play area are needed.
In his letter, Sanford stated that
interest in the hospital is ". . . .
an index of mature and heart
warming concern on the part of
college students for the less fortun
ate." The children's institution is one'
of five organizations slated to re
ceive funds from this year's drive.
Money will also go to heart re
search, the World Union of Stu
dents, the American Friends Ser
vice and the Tours Scholarship.
This year's drive includes an
Auction. March 8; a solicitations
drive, March 13-15 and a carnival,
Gets 30 Years
Robert (Lucky) Moore, 29-year
old Carrboro printer, was sentenc
ed to 28-30 years on the roads in
Orange County Superior Court yes
terday after pleading guilty to the
December pistol slaying of Wil
Solicitor Ike Andrews accepted
Moore's plea of second-degree, un
premeditated murder. He had ori
ginally pressed for a first-degree
Moore, the father of five -children,
was charged with shooting
Ellis after a midnight argu
ment over a gambling debt.
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE of the Caro
lina Symposium meets in conference to plan
this year's program. L. to r. are Bill Bevis,
Serehriakov Defends Russian
By CHUCK MOONEY
A Russian spokesman lectured
on what several students termed
the "usual party line" to about
200 people in Carroll Hall Wednes
Quoting, Karl Marx, Gennagi
Serebriakov, Second Secretary of
the Russian Embassy in Washing
ton, tried "to help Americans un
derstand the position of the
Here are some of the main
points of his speech:
"The Soviet people are now en
gaged in peaceful labor, building
the grandeur of a Communist
"In 1980 we will produce 250
million tons of iron and steel.
I k Pi M ' ,
it P .
1 . If Itl ' 4
N 'V. v fi' Ut -
f it'; f
if. J3" S&X kl:-:?
1 X. -ST -TO 5
GOV. SANFORD presents the co-chairmen
and asst. director of the Campus Chest with a
letter thanking them for their support of the
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi
dent Kennedy laid before Con
gress Thursday one of the most
ambitious conservative programs
in history, and asked that it be
financed in part by a "user fee'
on recreational areas.
The President said outdoor rec
reational facilities were among
the bisc requiements for a
sound national conservative pro
gram. He proposed a "land con
servation fund to meet the ex
pense of acquiring new recreation
areas for the nation's expanding
. . -
.-r-v. : ; .
"Oue gross national product
will increase five fold; our indus
trial output, six fold; our farm
products, more than three fold,"
"The Soviet Union wants, dis
armament by the 'strictest' in
spection controls. We have tried to
stop nuclear testing, while the
U. S. did its 'utmost' to continue
"Peaceful coexistance is the
main principle of Russian foreign
policy. This is the only alternative
"Any conflict can turn into
war. Any effort to change German
borders would certainly lead to
war. The Soviet Union has been
trying to conclude a German
fleets With Chest Committee
Discuss ion Groups
Are you interested in the revolu
tions going on around you?
The Carolina Symposium is ar
ranging discussions in dorms, fra
ternities and sororities on such
topics as "Revolution in' Litera
ture," "Revolutions in Politics,"
"Revolutions in the Arts" and "So.
cial and Economic Revolutions."
This year the Symposium has ar
ranged joint discussions between
Beta Theta Pi and Whitehead
Dorm; ATO and Kappa Delta Pi
Beta Phi, and Chi Psi. These dis
cussions were lead by such men as
Dr. Dawson of the Political Science
i if 1 O '
s X f
4 s .
Dennis Rash, Jan McCoIskey, Bob Sevier and
Photo by Jim Wallace
treaty since 1941." '
His audience received Serebria
kov's speech passively some
cleaned their fingernails, several
cleaned their glasses, a few laugh
ed in spots, two went to sleep and
the rest alternated between scrap
ing their feet and squirming in
their scats. . -
Tliey perked up during the
question-answer period after the
speech. Some of the questions
What does the U.S.S.R. think
of the European common mar
ket? "We have our own common
market," Serebriakov answered.
How do you regard the Berlin
State Mental Hospital for Children in Butner.
L. to r. Jean MacDougall, Gov. Sanford, Charles
Shelton and Bill Hoyle. Photo by Jim Wallace
Dept., Dr. Sessoms of the Dept. of
Sociology and Anthropology, Dr
Sam Hill of the Dept. of Religion,
Dr. Patterson of the English Dept.,
and Dean Henderson, Dean of Stu
The -Symposium is trying to ar
range -sessions between men's and
women's dorms: The w o m e n's
dorms are willing, but Joe Oppen
heimer, chairmaa of the Sympos
ium, says, ''We have had difficulty
in getting participation in men
aorms Decause oi lack of organiza
tidh. and interest. "
"However the Symposium is eager
to arrange meetings for any dorms
and we are now in the process of
scheduling , sessions with Winston
and- Old East.
; Any dorm who wants to partici
pate in. these discussions can call
the Symposium office at 942-1958 to
Worn en's Orientation
Interviews End Today
Tcday is the last day of inter
views for the position of Women's
Coordinator. Interviews will be
held in Roland Parker III from
Interested coeds should sign
up for an appointment at the In
formation desk in Graham Me
morial. Applications can be pick
ed up at that time.
Dedicated To Prof
Lawrence Ferlinghetti, the San
Francisco poet, has dedicated his
latest book of poems called 'Start
ing From San Francis tn Phil.
lips Russell, his former professor in
me university nere, now retired.
In his dedication Ferlinghetti
says: "To Phillips Russell, profes
sor emeritus, in return for some
seeds he perhaps didn't know he
The new book is Published bv
New Directions. In the back is a
record of Ferlinghetti reading a
loud from it.
"The West forced us to build
it. There was two-way traffic.
We built it to lessen tension and
keep western propaganda out
not to keep East Germans in.
Do you think it lessened the
. "Yes, no doubt," he added.
Why can't ' East Germans
travel freely in East ! Germany,
asked a German exchange stu
"I think they can travel freely
in East Germany. Naturally tliey
must get a visa to cross the bor
ders," said Serebriakov.
Serebriakov was invited to UNC
by the International Student
Board. He drove from Washington
Wednesday afternoon and return
ed Wednesday night.
NEW YORK (UPI) An Ameri
fn. Airlines astrojet carried all
S persons aboard to sudden death
Thursday when it nosedived into
Jamaica Bay and exploded mo
ments after taking off from Idle
wild Airport in clear, crisp weath
er for a non-stop flight to Los An
geles. "American's Boeing 707 luxury
Mercury Flight No. 1 was lost in
the nation's worst domestic crash
involving a single airliner.
The crash came just 63 minutes
before astronaut John H. Glenn
4r. arrived at La Guardia Airport,
lH miles away, for a triumphant
motorcade through the streets of
: Among the 85 passengers killed
in the baffling crash of the $6
million jetliner nearly half as long
as a football field was W. Alton
Jones, 70, chairman of the execu
tive committee of the Cities Serv
ike Corp., and close friend of for-
rher president Dwight D. Eisen
hower. Jones was en route to the
coast for a fishing trip with Ei
Also killed were Adm. Richard
M. Conolly, president of Long
Island University, and his wife,
and Irving Rubine, vice president
of Highroad Productions, which
helped bring the movie "Guns of
Navarone" to the screen. Con
oily, 69, a much-decorated hero of
World War II, "gained the nick
name of "Close-In Conolly" for his
daring inshore bombardments of
enemy held beaches.
M3vil Aeronautics Board invests.
gators flew immediately from
Washington to investigate the dis
aster, the second worst in domes-
t i c commercial aviation history
The worst was the collision of z
United Airlines DC-8 jet and a
Trans-World Airlines constellation
over New York City on Dec. 16,
1960. killing 134 persons.
The big puzzle in Thursday's
disaster was; what went wrong in
near perfect weather to cause the
plane to crash on takeoff? Nearly
(Continued on Page 3)
70 For Battle
Debaters representing both the
Democratic and . Republican clubs
on campus came to grips Wednes
day night over the question of
party politics in North Carolina.
Some 70 persons attended the de
bate. The Young Republican debaters,
Earl Baker and Mack Armstrong,
contended that democratic political
processes in North Carolina have
been weakened by "legal, extra
legal, and illegal methods of the
Democratic machine," and quoted
statistics to show that Democratic
government in the state had re
sulted in North Carolina being
"near the bottom of the pile in
education, income, and other bene
fits." Gerrymandering, failure to re
apportion state senate seats, con
trol of the boards of election and
other methods were pointed out by
the Republicans a s "preventing
the people of the state from having
a clear choice in voting."
The YDC debaters, Johnny Kil
lian and Joe Roberts, replied by
stating that ". . . all's fair in
politics. . ." and that the reason
Republicans in the state were
weak was because "apathy and self
ishness cxisited in Republican lead
ership." They also brought forth
statistical facts to show that North
Carolina was not as bad off as the
Republicans' figures intimated.
The Democrats stated that North
Carolina was in fact a two rarty
state, even though some irregulari
ties cxisit. Questions from the audi
ence were answered by the debat
ers after the summaries by both
Both club presidents expressed
satisfaction with the debate, al
though they had hoped campus in
terest would be more widespread.
Odom stated "I hope, as was sug
gested tonight, that a debate of
this type can become an annual
affair on campus. I think construc
tive presentation of- alternative
ideas is very healthy."
Jim Dillashaw, a junior from
Forest City; was elected president
of the Interfraternity Council for
the coming year.
Dillashaw is currently' president
of Kappa Alpha. He has served
as clerk of the Honor Council and
has been a mem'oer of the State
Charlie Battle, a sophomore from
Miami, Fla., was elected vice
president. Battle is a member of
the Honor Council and has served
as a counselor, at Freshman Camp.
He is a member of Phi Delta Theta
The following companies will re
cruit on campus today: General
Foods, Touche, Ross, Bailey, and
Smart; Upjohn, M. W. Kellog.
Interviews' will be held next Tues
day afternoon from 2:30 p.m. un
til 5:00 p.m. for the position of
President of the Graham Memorial
Activities Board. The interviews
will be held in the office of the
Union Director Mr. Howard Henry.
All students who are interested
in this position may sign up for
an interview time at the Graham
Memorial Information Desk.
Petite Dramatique's second pre
sentation of the year, The Deadly
Game, will be presented at Ger
rard Hall both Saturday and Sun
day nights at 8 p.m. Following
Sunday's performance, a reception
will be held at Graham Memorial.
There will be no admission charge
for this play.
Monogram sweaters and coats
can now be picked up at The
Sport Shop on Frankiin Street.
Officers for Alpha Delta Chapter
of ATO are Joe Turner, Worthy
Master; Watts Carr, Worthy Chap
lain; Ronnie Kimzey, Worthy Keep
er of Exchequer; Foy Devine,
Worthy Keeper of Annals; George
Shepard, Worthy Scribe; Jeff Cur
tis, Worthy Usher; Bill Criswell,
Worthy Sentinel; and Sam Hincs,
The Newman Club will have a
Mardi Gras Party Sunday, March
4, at 8 p.m. in Hillel House at 210
W. Cameron St. All Catholics and
friends are invited.
Junior Class Cabinet
There will be a Junior Class
Cabinet meeting Sunday, March
4, at 4 p.m. in the Grail Room of
Graham Memorial. All members,
committee members and interested
juniors are urged to attend.
There will be a general meet
ing of the New Left Club at 8:30
Sunday evening in the Roland
Parker Lounge of Graham Me
morial. Father Brounig will lead
a discussion on Catholic social
thought. Anyone "left of Kennedy"
is invited to attend.
1 i(v it i.5
Elected secretary was Mike
Brown, a sophomore from Durham,
and a member of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity. Brown is a two
year veteran in the IFC.
The new treasurer is Brooks
Emory of Zeta Psi fraternity.
Emory, from New Orleans, La.,
has served as an orientation coun
selor and as a member of the
The new officers will take office
Monday afternoon when they hold
a meeting with the outgoing Execu
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet Sunday, March 4, for
supper and a discussion by Joe
Augustine of "My Religion after
College" at 6 p.m. Supper will be
50c. There will be an Executive
Council Meeting at the church
Bill Townsend, Chairman of the
Publications Board, announced to
day that any candidate for the edi
torship of the Daily Tar Heel must
be interviewed by the Publications
Board in order to have his name
appear on the official ballot.
The names of approved candi
dates will appear in the DTH prior
Townsend said that all people
interested in becoming an official
candidate must be interviewed at
Board's meeting Friday, March 2,
at 3 p.m. in the Woodhouse confer
ence room, GM.
The Circulo Ilispanico will meet
Friday at 6:30 p.m. in Roland
Parker lounge for a program on
Central America by Dr. Franklin
Parker of Woman's College. Slides,
music and discussion will be in
cluded in Dr. Parker's lecture.
The University Party will hold
interviews this week for legisla
ture endorsements for the Spring
elections. Interviews will be held
in Roland Parker II from 2-5:30
today through Friday.
UP Chairman Bill Criswell has
urged all students interested in
running for legislature seats in
the Spring elections to apply for
All campus briefs must be in by
o p.m. on the day before pubhea
Those in the infirmary yesterday
included Linda Cravotta, Martha
Huckaby, Jane Taylor, Elijah Pil
low, Frank Weaver, Robert Rich
ardson, Edgar O'Brien, Marshall
Turner, John Lee, Thomas Francis.
Michael Dore, Anil Bose. Don
Gabriel, Michel Ibraham, William
Hightower, Harold Hubbard, Ralph
Yeates, Richard B r o d u re, and
Leonard Stephenson. j
By GARRY BLANCHARD
Police and sheriff's deputies are
continuing their search fcr a mask
ed man who stuck a pistol in the
face of a student wife while she
was hanging out clothes behind
her Victory Village home about
10 p.m. Wednesday and said "This
is a hold-up."
Her husband said later he in
tends to call on Chancellor W. B.
Aycock and Director of Housing
James E. Wadsworth today to
discuss greater security measures
for the Victory Village area, which
is just outside the Chapel Hill
Recounting the incident, Mrs.
Pat Britt Carrington, 22, wife of
second year law student Kenneth
Carrington, 23, said, "He just ap
peared through a line of clothes
I had just hung up. We just sort
of stared at each other and he was
very calm. There were lights all
around. He didn't seem to mind
"He put his hand on my should
er and put the gun in my face
and said 'This is a hold-up,' very
quietly. I screamed and ran into
the house. He just stood right there
and watched me run in. Then he
turned and walked away."
Minutes later police and sheriff's
deputies arrived and began an in
tensive search of the area around
the Carrington's 630 Hibbard Street
Carrington, at the Law School
studying, arrived a short time
Dogs Lost The Trail
Chapel Hill Police Chief W. D.
Blake said dogs brought in to track
the man lost his trail in woods
between Purefoy Rd. and Pittsboro
Rd., south of Hibbard St. The
search continued for four hours,
until 2 a.m. yesterday, when rain
forced a halt.
Mrs. Carrington, who is employed
at Memorial Hospital, described
her assailant as six-foot-one, thin,
Negro, wearing light clothes and
a handkerchief over his mouth.
Meanwhile, Chief Blake renew
ed his request for residents to
notify police immediately of any
unusual occurences. He said in
cidents such as this one have crop
ped up periodically since last May.
4. , ttooe flJ-rtt,-
. .. y .
' V - -J
.- -w,r i-in - -. .. -
I" JJLIH.I llllll) Jl I II, IWi.ll IIIUI I I l . ll.U .i.Jiil
: -'"'''T,':' ''''
- - - JC.-L '.' -