Serials Dept. . .
Box 870 TT - . w. ,
Chaps L HUl,fer Rule
See Edits, Page Two
Offices in Graham Memorial
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servica
Race In Mass.
Nephew Of Speaker
Opposes Ted Kennedy
The famous herald trumpet section of the
Twice Here Today
The U. S. Navy Band hailed as
the "World's Finest Band," ar
rives here today to give two con
certs in Memorial Hall at 2:30
and 8:30 p.m. The Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia music fraternity is spon
soring the concerts for the benefit
of a music scholarship.
Governor Terry Sanford has de
clared today VNavy Band Day"
in North Carolina and the concerts
have also won endorsement from
President Kennedy and television
and screen star Andy Griffith.
This will be the Band's only North
Carolina stop on their current tour.
The Navy Band contains within
itself a complete symphony which
presents the works of the masters
while it retains its versatility by
performing modern numbers. The
soloists. within . the . band have .also
gained outstanding reputations in
their own-right. For these reasons,
the Band has come to be called
the "World's Finest."
Lieut. Anthony A. Mitchell con
ducts the organization. A 17 year
Navy veteran, he has degrees from
the U. S. Naval School of Music and
the Catholic University of Ameri
At the beginning of the ' Fall
Semester, each men's dormitory
district will lose one legislative
seat with the exception of Men's
Dorm I and VI. These seats will
be reapportioned to Men's Dorm I.
Indication will be made on the
ballot of the spring election of
the seat which will revert to Dorm
Men's I. A student shall be eligible
for election to that seat only by
such indication on his petition of
nomination. If there are no candi
dates for those seats within 20
days of the election, the eats will
automatically revert to Dorm
Men's I for the spring election.
A petition signed by 25 students
and the candidate or party endow
ment must be received by Dave
Buxton, chairman of the Elections
Board by Wed. in the Student Gov.
JFreshman Social Committee -
There will be a compulsory meet
ing of the Freshman Class Social
Committee tonight in Graham Me
morial at 8.
The Carolina Women's Council
will meet tonight at 6:30 in the
Grail Room at Graham Memorial.
Junior and senior independent
women may arrange interviews for
the presidency of the Carolina Wo
men's Council by contacting the
social chairman of their dorms be
fore Mar. 9. -
There will be a meeting of the
Students in the Infirmary yester
day included Jane Taylor, Clyda
Boyette, Mary Willwerth, . Martha
Wolfe, Uene Gunther, Anna Swann,
Dorothy Fayed, ' Martha Acton,
Stephen Mack, Scott Ward, Char
les Bntt, Marshall Turner, Thorn
as Francis, Michael Dore, Claude
Reams, Jerome Stokes, William
Stratton, Gladys Carr, and Frank
ca. Following World War II, he was
one of the original pioneers in the
television broadcasting industry.
Today's 2:30 matinee will be de
signed more for grade and high
school students, who will also be
able to see special showings of
the Morehead Planetarium pro
duction, "Red Giants to White
Both concert performances will
still be much alike however. In
eluded will be the works of such
modern composers as Richard
Rodgers, Leonard Bernstein, Fred
erick Leowe, and Jule Styne. Al
so featured will be such composers
as Tschaikovsky, Meyerbeer and
Both concerts will be varied, in
cluding , the music of Broadway
hits like "Camelot" and "West
Side Story," as well as marches.
some solos, and a number of classi
cal pieces. A featured part o
both concerts will be the music of
the "Victory at Sea Suite."
Concert times are 2:30 and 8:30
p.m. Student tickets are $1.00 and
general admission is $1.50.
NAACP tonight at 8:30 in 203
Alumni. Elections will be held and
there will be discussion of plans
for a program dealing with voter
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Alpha Epsilon Delta will hold
its second rush meeting at 8:00
D.m. on Thursday. March 8. in
Room 226 of the med school. Al
premedical and predental students
are invited to attend.
The Caving-Climbing will meet
Wed. at 6:30 p.m. in the front room
upstairs in Lenoir Hall. Slides
a new cave in Georgia will be
The Women's Residence Counci
will interview candidates for Chair
man on March 13-15. Senior girls
can obtain application forms from
the Dean of Women's Office this
week. After the forms have been
returned to the Dean's . office, ap
plicants may sign up for inter
views at the Information Desk in
Graham Memorial. Interviews wi
be held in Roland Parker from 4-
p.m. each afternoon.
There will be a meeting of the
Selections Board of the Publica
tions Board Wed. at 5 p.m. in the
Woodhouse Conference Room. In
terviews will be held for candidates
for the editorship of the Daily Tar
' BA Dean's List
The School of Business Admin
istration has announced , the addi
tion of four students to its Dean'
List for the fall semester. These
are Nancy Carol Earle, Stacy
Arnold Nunnery, James Barry Pit
tleman, and. Kenneth Ervin Tut
Women's Council Candidates
Interviews will be held this wee
for Women's Council candidates by
the Bi-partisan Selections Board in
the Woodhouse Room in Graham
Memorial. There will be a signup
sheet on the door of Woodhouse.
'BOSTON (UPD Atty. Gen. Ed
ward J. McCormack Jr. Monday
announced his candidacy for the
U. S. Senate, declaring he would
campaign "all the way" against
his opponent expected t o b e
resident K e n n e d y's youngest
brother, Edward M. (Ted) Ken
The attorney general, 38-year-old
nephew of House Speaker John W.
McCormack, D-Mass., said he hop
ed his campaign for the Democra-
ic nomination would not tend to
divide the party either locally or
Kennedy, 39, was expected to
make his formal announcement
ater this month and enter this
irst campaign for elective office.
The seat at stake is the one va
cated in late 1960 by then President-elect
John F. Kennedy. It
has been filled on an interim basis
by Sen. Benjamin A. Smith, D
Mass., a friend of the President,
who was appointed by former De
mocratic Gov. Foster Furcolo at
Kennedy's behest. Smith is not a
candidate in the primary.
Yale Singing Group
Appears Here Friday
Graham Memorial will present
the Yale Glee Club Friday at 8
p.m. in Memorial Hall. The group
has been in existence for over 100
years and has appeared throughout
the U. S. and Europe, and exten
sively behind the Iron Curtain
A special admission policy has
been announced for this GM func
tion. Students and faculty will be
admitted free with ID cards and
student wives and dates "in tow"
will also be admitted free.
Blanksten To Talk
On Latin America
"Revolutionary Changes in La
tin America" will be the topic of
Dr. George I. Blanksten, professor
of political science at Northwest
ern University, when he addresses
the Carolina Symposium on April
Dr. Blanksten has traveled ex-
GM Schedules New
Graham Memorial has announced
that although an insufficient num
ber of students turned out to ar
range a jet charter flight to
Europe this next summer, a new
opportunity is now available.
Ararangements Wave been made
for students currently enrolled this
term (and last as well) to fly by
jet from New York to London and
return for only $300.00. Departure
will be June 11 at 9:15 p.m. ar
riving London at 8:35 the next
morning. The return flight will de
part from London at 1:40 p.m
on August 22 and arrive New York
at 4:20 the same day. No variation
in flight can be made one must
go and return at these times. The
flight will be via DC-3 jet, tourist
class on- Alitalia Air Lines.
The deadline for signing up for
this flight is March 31. A deposit
of $150.00 is required at that time
and payment in full must be made
by April 30.
awier . jf o
TO BREAK ARMS
ummit In March
WASHINGTON (UPI) Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev has
accepted an Anglo-American pro
posal to hold a foreign ministers
meeting in Geneva this month in an
attempt to break the deadlock over
disarmament and nuclear testing.
The White House said Monday
that President Kennedy has re
ceived a message "on the sub
ject of the disarmament confer
ence." Although the White House de
clined to comment, other sources
said that in the message which
arrived Sunday Khrushchev - reluc
tantly agreed to send Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko to Ge
neva for the disarmament sessions
starting March 14:
Although Khrushchev had wanted
a summit meeting to open the Ge
neva conference, he was faced
with opposition from Kennedy and
British-' Prime Minister. Harold
Macmillan. Reports from Moscow
said that the premier apparently
now has discarded any plan to per
sonally attend the start of the
tensively in Latin America and
taught at the University of Mexico
He acted as Coordinator of In
ter-American Affairs for the U.S.
Government during World War II
and joined the staff of the State
Department in late 1945.
After receiving; his doctorate
from U.C.L.A. in 1949, he publish
ed books on the political situations
in Ecuador and Argentina. His
most recent book, concerning the
role of the U.S. in' Latin America,
is now in press.
WASHINGTON UPI) Prcsi
dent Kennedy Monday named Rob
ert J. Manning, a former news
paper man, as assistant secretary
of state for public- affairs, -
Manning, 42, succeeds Roger W
Tubby in the $20,000-a-year- post.
Tubby recently was named. U. S
representative to the United Na
tions and other international or
ganizations at Geneva.
Manning" has 26 years news ex
perience. He was born in 'Uing-
hamton, N.. Y., and -has "worked
for Associated Press, United Press
International and as an editor for
Time, Life and Fortune and Sports
Manning formerly was Sunday
editor of the New York Herald
He is: married and has three
sons, Richard, Brian, and Robert.
, : , --, . - i
y - h
Instead, he agreed to Kennedy's
proposal of Feb. 24 urging that the
U. S., British and Soviet foreign
ministers meet in advance of the
Geneva conference to help pave the
way for the success of disarm
ament negotiations. This, in turn,
could conceivably lead to a sum
mit conference before June 1.
The new Soviet message said
Gromyko is willing to meet be
forehand with Secretary of State
Dean Rusk and British Foreign
Secretary Lord Home.
French government sources said
a short time later that France will
boycott the whole 18-nation dis
armament conference, and will
not even send an observer.
Kennedy's hope is that sufficient
progress can be made on a "fool
proof" nuclear test ban treaty at
lower diplomatic levels so that a
summit conference could be held in
Geneva and the agreement rati
If . this happened, the president
has said he would agree to call
off the resumption of U. S. atmos
pheric nuclear tests, now set for
late in April.
Macmillan echoed this policy- in
a statement to the house of com
mons Monday. Announcing that
Khrushchev had "broadly agreed"
tb , the foreign minisfers meeting,
he said: .... ,--
"I hope that the progress made
in this aspect of disarmament will
be such as to make it possible for
President Kennedy and myself to
meet Mr. Khrushchev in Geneva, to
conclude the final stages of a
treaty to ban tests."
Rusk tentatively plans to leave
here for Geneva on March 10. Dip
lomats said he hoped to meet with
Lord Home the next day. A meet
ing with Gromyko could take place
on March 12.
In Foreign Study
Begin March 12
"What you take with you to
Europe in a large part, determines
what you will bring back." savs
C C. Shotts general coordinator
of the Y -sponsored Spmi nars
Abroad program for Carolina stu
dents. A series of on-campus seminars.
planned to prepare students for
what they will find in Europe, is
being offered beginning March 12,
and culminating in a three day
seminar in Washington. There stu
dents will visit and talk with mem
bers of the various embassies of'
the countries . to be visited, plus
tne ttussian embassy.
"We will go where the issues
are hottest," says Shotts.
The schedule for the on-campus
seminars, to be held every Monday
at 9 p.m. is as follows: .
March 1Z England, Scotland,
Ireland and France.
March 19 Switzerland, Italy
March 26 Austria, Denmark
and the Netherlands.
April 2 Art and Architecture
April 9 EastWest Conflicts in
April 16 European Interests
The East-West Conflict seminar,
on April 9, will be centered on
Berlin, emphasizing Russian and
American influences and showing
the opinions of individual European
countries on this . conflict.,. Other
seminars are designed to acquaint
the students with different ideo
logies, local customs and attitudes,
and places of particular interest in
each oi the .countries to be visited.
Although . this program was de
signed originally for the students
participating in the Seminars
Abroad trip, anyone is welcome
to attend any and all of the semi
nars. Those interested are asked
to contact C. C . Shotts in the Y
office.- . -
, ' -
Spring ; Slate
The University Party convention
last night postponed - most of its
important business to an open par
ty meeting Thursday night. Phil
Smith defeated Whitney Durand
for the party chairmanship in the
only close election of the meeting.
The nomination of presidents of
the CAA and the CWA, the endorse
ment of legislative candidates, and
the presentation of the party plat
form for the spring election.3 were
air postponed by the convention of
about 150 members.
The party decided not to en
dorse a candidate for the editor
ship pf the Daily Tar Heel as form
er chairman Bill Criswel told the
group that the executive commit
tee felt "it would not be opportune
to endorse an editor at this time.
"The UP may support one per
son in this campaign," Criswell
said, "but the person will, not have
the official backing of the party."
The endorsement of legislative
candidates was postponed as Cris
well told the body there had been
"poor response to date in that only
26 candidates had applied for par
ty endorsement." There are 50 leg
islative seats to be filled.
The presentation of the party
platform was also postponed due to
several sections being incomplete.
Criswell said that presidential nom
inee Inman Allen ; had urged that
the platform be presented in detail
Thursday ! for the approval of the
The party completed its slate of
senior clas officers by nominating
Richard Staplcton for vice-presn
dent. Stapleton defeated Bob Rich
ardson by a wide margin.
Katheririe Parrish was nominat
ed for president of Women's Ath
letic Association by acclamation.
Bill Imes was selected as a NSA
representative, also by acclama
tion. Whitney Durand was selected as
vice-chairman of the party as he
defeated Roy Kirk. -
The" five-member " committee
ordered by the board of trustees
of the Consolidated University to
investigate ' the appeal of the sus
pension of Ann Carter has not. been
appointed yet to the knowledge of
the Office; of Student Affairs.
This committee, to be appointed
soon by Governor Sanford, is to
include at least, three lawyers and
will be directed tb "act with dis
patch" . and submit- recommenda
tions at the. board's next meeting.
Miss Carter was, convicted by
the Woman's Honor Council of an
swering questions contained in an
original examination, instead of
a make-up examination which the
professor said he had given her.
NEW IIOUSE Workmen
ing down the old Sigma Phi
207 W. Cameron Ave. The new
Susan Crow Is
Susan Crow, a Junior from Wil
son, has been selected as Women's
Coordinator of the 1962 Orientation
Committee, Chairman Bob Madry
"I am very pleased and honor
ed," stated the appointee, "and
will do my best to see that the
Women's program . is - meaningful
and well-organized next fall."
Miss Crow was President of the
Student Body at both her high
school and at Peace College, where
she directed the orientation pro
gram. She is a member of Delta
Delta Delta sorority.
Her first tack will be to help
select the rest of the Orientation
Committee. Interviews for positions
on tCare being held "Tuesday
through Thursday of this week in
the second floor of Graham Me
morial. In announcing Miss Crov's ap
pointment, Chairman Madry said,
"Those of us that . selected the Co
ordinator are confident that Su
san will do an excellent job and
that the women's part of orienta
tion next fall will be a success."
Madry thanked all applicants
for the position and said that "it
was not an easy job, since many
capable girls applied."
"I hope that these people, will
apply for other positions in the
Orientation program; we can use
Interviews To Open
Interviews for positions on the
Campus Orientation Committee will
be held Tuesday-Thursday, March
6-8. Orientation Chairman ' Bob
Madry announced Monday. Tues
days' interviews will be held in
Roland Parker I, Thursday and
Friday's in Roland Parker II.
Applications are now available
at the information desk in Graham
Memorial and at the desk of the
Reserve Reading Room in the
These should be turned in at the
information desk in Graham Me
have started tear- pie ted by mid
Epsilon house at Contractor - for
house, to be com- Durham.
By HARRY W. LLOYD
. In a lengthly and fiercely, con
tested debate for' the Student Par
ty nomination for- president last
night, Dwight Wheless. captured a
landslide victory over two other
candidates. . . '
- fWheless, a junior who has. served
as presidential "assistant this year,
outdistanced both Robin Britt and
Mike Lawler for the SP nomina
tion. Another possible candidate,
Bud Broome, withdrew before the
The Student Party, which - took
more , time in choosing its candi
dates for president than' the Uni
versity Party- took last week in se
lecting its entire slate,- will be at
tempting to keep its hold on the
top two student government seats
which it captured last spring. Whe
less, in winning the SP nomination,
will face UP candidate Inrrian Al
len in the March 27 elections.
Wheless, a junior, was the third
candidate to . be. voted on. Lawler
had received 24 standing votes, and
Britt had received 24! When Whe
less appeared to have outnumber
ed both of them, he was accepted
by acclamation.. .
The Party voted to postpone ac
tion on the choice of a candidate
for vice president, in order to give
Britt and Lawler time , to decide
whether they wanted to run.
Lindsay Raiford was .a. Unani
mous : choice for- secretary . w hen
there were no other -nominations.
She will, oppose. Judy Clark in ...the
Scott Summers, a sophomore,
was elected by acclamation to run
for treasurer. He will oppose Bill
'Wheless, who was supported by
Rufiis Edminston, .who had" also
been nominated but refused to run
because he will.be in law school
next year, promised "to fulfill the
needs of the students and to! rep
resent them." He proposed a num
ber, of changes, notably in dormi
tory and campus areas. He, as well
as his ' two opponents, asked . that
the ' present administrations poli
cies on improvement of academic
and social life of the dorm resi
dent be continued. . ......
Britt,. the current chairman of
the communications committee,
stressed a' number of goals, in
cluding one to invite all N. C. merit
scholarship finalists to the campus.
Britt claimed support of dorm
presidents, and "guaranteed"- that
he would deliver victory. r
. Lawler, w h o was. supported by
DTH editor Wayne King, said he
wanted to make a "return to poli
tics" after a year's stay on the
Platform chairman Richard
Akers told the convention that the
final party platform would be pres
ente dat tonight's meeting, which
will also be held in Howell Hall.
summer, will house thirty men.
the project is L. S. Hensley of
Photo by Jim -Wallace