Chapel Hill, N.C.
Growth And Education
See Edits, Page Two
Fair and warmer
Offices in Graham Memorial
SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
nd Twist Duirims Carolina
By LOUIS L. ROSENTHAL
The cause of "pcople-to-people relationships"
was furthered last week, as 12 Russian students
visited the UNC campus.
The residents of Battle-Vance-Pettigrew dormi
tory took tree of te visitorso into teir dorm for
three days, and made them feel "like they were
our own roomates."
Steve Lehrer, dorm president, and John Har
rison, vice-president, began a series of meetings"
with dorm residents and the coordinators of the
visit, Jim Roberts of the Political Science de
partment, and Anne Queen, director of the YVVCA,
to let BVP house some of the Russians.
George Totitbadze, an art teacher, and one of
Russia's better young artists; Valentin Kuzmenko,
an aeronautical engineer; and Oleg Kockakidze,
an architect, were selected for BVP, while nine
others went to the PiKA and Beta houses.
When the visitors arrived, they were taken to
the dormitory to meet other residents.
One of the Carolina students had a football,
and a game was suggested. Although the Russians
had never played the game, they picked it up
quickly, and one even threw touchdown passes.
Then one of the visitors wanted to play soccer
with the football. Although Kockakidze spoke
a little English, the students managed to talk
by a mixture of sign language and slowly-spoken
Later Wednesday, the Russians attended a ban
quet at the Carolina Inn, a reception at the Green
field home, and a meeting at the New Left Club.
Thursday, after breakfasting with several dorm
residents the students met with Chancellor Aycock
in his office.
They went to Durham, where Totibadze dis
played his talents.
At a meeting with the Negro leaders of Dur
ham, the artist penned sketches of the leaders,
while they were discussing racial relations in
the U. S.
Later during a tour of the Liggett and Myers
Tobacco factory, Totibadze drew portarits of the
petty guides. AH through their stay, whenever
he saw a pretty girl, or someone he liked, he
I ' . -
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t -J- " , - iiumm mm
Russian and Carolina students stand outside BVP, where the
foreign guests stayed during a Visit to Carolina. They are (1st
row, I.-r.) John Harrison, dorm vice-president, George Toitbadze
Oleg Kockikidze. Row two: Bob Corcoran, Bill Kellam, Valentin
Zuzmenko, Steve Lehrer, dorm president. Row three: Jimmy
Weeks, Jeff Dick, and Walt Peter. '
'Back at the dorm, the students exchanged their
nation's coins, cigarettes, vodka and other sou
venirs. The Russians gave many of the residents
various medals they had received in Russia.
Some of the boys in the dorm liked the Russian
cigarettes better than their American ones, and
all agreed the Rusian Vodka was better than the
Friday, their last day in North Carolina, the
Russians talked with Governor Terry Sanford.
They then toured the North Carolina State Col
lege School of design, gymnasium, and pool.
They met with Chancellor John Caldwell of State
College, and saw the State Art Museum.
At the request of members of Alpha Delta Pi
Sorority, the Russians had dinner at the sorority
house. After the meal the girls taught the visitors
the "Twist." ''Not five minutes after we had
shown them the dance, they had picked it up,"
said one of the girls.
Ross Lavroff, a professional interpreter from
New York, accompanied the Russians on the
tour of the Eastern coast. He is an American
citizen, who defected from Russia several years
ago, although "some people Friday night got
the impression that I was one Qf the Russians."
The three Russians staying at BVP and their
hosts went down to the Rathskeller, to drink beer
and toast each other to "long life, and everlast
ing friendship." The Russians also carved their
names on the table, as many Carolina students
As a climax to the busy week, the BVP resi
dents gave a party in honor of their guests. Vod
ka was served, as president Lehrer toasted the
visitors, and presented them with cigarette light
ers inscribed, "Carolina."
The Russians also learned to "limbo" and
Totibadze drew portraits of several residents.
After the party ended, early because the Rus
sians left early Saturday morning, Lehrer com
mented, "we wish they could have spent more
time with us. We enjoyed having them and wish
they can come back. We tried to treat them as
old friends, rather than new enemies."
Candidates for DTH Editor
Offer Statements of Policy
The Daily Tar Heel should have
its own press, said Chuck Wrye and
Jim Clotfelter, Student Party en
dorsed candidates lor Dill co-
With its own press the Tar Heel
"would be a professional operation,
setting and meeting its own dead
lines, with its printshop workers
and superintendents,'' ; said Wrye
"The Tar Heel could then become
a .truly 'student-run' ; peratiori,'
they. said. : . - - -r
Zt . i Down Payment ; : - : : -Wrye:
and ; Clotfelter pointed out
that the newspaper would return
more than .$7,000 to the Student
Legislature this spring. , "This
money - might be used as a down
payment on a press," they. said.
"The initial expenditure would
not.'Iiavc lo.be too greaL" they
said." "Over a period of years the
press would save the Tar Heel and
the students a considerable amount
"The campus would get a better
newspaper at less cost," said Wrye
The co-editor candidates said a
DTH press "would mean that all
late stories which are now im
possible to cover political conven
tions, elections, night speeches
could be reported.
"The shop workers with a Tar
Heel press would be working solely
on te DTH, not having to share
their time with the Chapel Hill
Weekly, as is presently the case,"
(Continued on page 3)
The following is a statment from
Mike Mathers, candidate for editor
of the Daily Tar Heel.
I have been asked, and rightful
ly so, to explain myself. It would
be much easier' to do this if
specific questions were asked, but
since this Is such an imperfect
medium I will have to guess the
nature of your questions.
As far as intergration is con
cerned I believe that it is wrong
to judge. a-man by the color of
his skin. However, I also believe
in the private ownershiip; of prop
erty. There is actually not much
conflict' here. : All public institu
tionsthose which are supported
by taxes should be on a race free
basis. Whether a private instiut
tion should be integrated or segre
gated is a question faced by. the
owner of that institution.' And,, any
one ; has the right to peaceably
'. " Not Blrcher
As it may or may not be readily
inferred by the previous statement,
I am an economic conservative. I
am a strong advocate of the free
enterprise system. I am not a
John Bircher nor am I a supporter
HUAC, while having admirable
ends, does much more harm to
American Democracy than good.
This is easily seen in its ability
to alienate university students as
well as other people who believe in
the freedom of speech. It is im
mediately recognized that com
munists are a threat to our so
ciety and should be squelched at
every opportunity. Instead of doing
(Continued on page 3)
The following is a statement by
Ernest Stepp, candidate for editor
of the Daily Tar Heel.
"I do not believe the present
Tar Heel is a good campus news
paper and I do not believe that
any of my opponents have present
ed a program to make the DTH
a dynamic newspaper.
"I have never held a position on
the Tar Heel, even though I have
done some news and sports work
for ;thq paper. I am proud to. say
that I claim no part of the present
DTH. To work for the DTH, one
should be proud of the paper and
its policies. If I am elected editor,
I will try with the best of my abili
ty to make the DTH a paper the
student body can be proud of.
Strive for Fairness
'T do not believe that the present
Tar Heel is fair to all interest
groups. If I am elected to the
DTH editorship, I will at once
strive to make the DTH a fair and
"I deplore the present leftist edi
torial tendencies of the paper, but
feel that the paper should be will
ing to let all groups have a say
so about what goes on in the DTH.
This is why I advocate a 15-man
editorial staff in my reorganization
policies. I do not believe the stu
dent body wants to know what I
think from 18 editorials a week.
"I will try within the best of
my ability through my re-organization
plans to give the student body
a paper filled with local news,
some national news, varying edi
torial views, campus feature ' stor-
(Continued on page 3)
Phelps Speaks Out
On UNC Athletics
The following is a statement by
Larry Phelps, independent candi
date for president of the Student
Intercollegiate athletics were in
itially conceived as a way of bring
ing members of different schools
together for fun and exercise. As
long as it kept this general charac
ter, they served a very useful func
tion. This, however, was not the
case. Groups other, than, those
connected with the school : began
to take more than a casual interest.
In act, this interest has spread
so far today that its University
origins have been completely for
. I -believe that intercollegiate ath
letics must be brought back to the
University. -This naturally i means
Win Cage Tide
Alderman Dormitory retained its
basketball title Thursday nieht bv
defeating Whitehead Dormitory in
the finals of the W.A.A. uitramural
tournament, 87-48. Jeanne Godwin
paced the winners with 36 rjoints.
followed closely by Catherine Bol
ton with 28 and Joanne Godwin
with 18. B. Parks with 22. S.
Woolen with 21, and. Barrow with
5 tallied for the losers.
de-emphasis. If de-emphasis proves
impossible, then abolition is the
only logical consequence.
' I am violently against any social
discrimination. If certain fraterni
ties do practice discrimination, it
is the duty of student government
to eradicate this prehistoric vesti
age. I believe that any restriction
placed on fraternities should be on
an individual basis. If fraternities
as an extra-curricular activity
must meet an eighty per cent rule
then it should follow that all or
ganizations; such as the band, the
DTH staff; and YACK Wshould be
encompassed by the same rule and
this is clear ridiculous. , . , ......
Dr. John B. Adams, associate
professor in the School of Jour
nalism, is the author of a re
search article in the current issue
of Journalism Quarterly.
The article is entitled "The Rela
tive Credibility of 20 Unnamed
News Sources," and examines
news stories in which no individual
is identified as the source of the
news. Adams found that different
kinds of anonymous sources dif
fered in the extent to which they
wouia tie believed by readers.
.Dorcas Elena Henley
Wheless And Allen
The expense accounts of all can
didates and parties must be turn
ed in by 12 noon tomorrow at the
G.M. Information office' or " the
Student Government office, r
enior Class Platform Released
The finance committee will meet
from 3:30 to 5:30 Tuesday in the
TV Room of G.M. to discuss the
budget. Anyone who wants t0 dis
cuss items on the budget should
The Student Party candidates for
Senior Class officers released a
six point platform Friday empha
sizing informal social activities
for the whole campus and specifi
cally the Senior Class.
The candidates are Richard Vin
root, president; Larry Brown, vice
president; Beth Walker, secretary;
Jeff Gulled, treasurer; and Gail
Woodward, social chairman.
The six points include the follow
ing: 1) Lecture series with local lec
turers and no expense.
" 2) Continuation of the Faculty
Award of the Month.
3) A good class gift which will
require a class project.
4) Monthly combo parties to help
unify different groups on campus.
5) A Junior-Senior Class week
end in the fall, including a con
cert Friday night,' football game
Saturday and an informal dance
6) A Senior weekend in the
spring, a week of privileges for the
seniors. Tuesday will be Barefoot
Day. Wednesday will be a free cut
day with a lawn party and combo.
Thursday seniors will get free
passes to town movies. And Sat
urday there will be street dances.
"We are trying to build up a
sense of class unity," said Beth
Walker, candidate for class sec
retary. " .
Miss : Walker, Richard Vinroot,
and Larry Brown are currently
serving together as Junior Class
officers. " "We are trying to pro- whole campus as well as the Sen- gether this year shows: us that
vide social entertainment for . the ior Class, and our experience to- these ideas will work," she said.
- 1 t -j t
SP CANDIDATES for Senior Class officers
are (left to right, standing) Richard Vinroot,
president; Larry Brown, vice president; Jeff
Guller, treasurer (seated); Gail Woodward, so
cial chairman and Beth Walker, secretary.
' Photo by Jim Wallace
There will be a Freshman Camp
training session Tuesday night at
7 p.m. on the second floor YMCA.
All persons interested in the pro
gram for next year should attend.
The following companies will re
cruit on campus Monday: Heritage
Furniture Co., Crawford & Co., and
the N. C. National Bank.
Because the elections Board can
not provide ballots for the election
of dormitory officers, all . dormi
tory presidents are asked to pre
pare ballots and a separate recep
tacle (such as a shoe box) in which
to deposit them. Ballots may be
plain sheets of paper, but voters
will have to write out the name of
the candidate and his office on the
ballot Ballots should be counted
by members of the executive coun
cil of each dorm and results im
mediately turned in to the IDC
office or to Rex Savery in 17
Old West. Any questions on this
subject can be answered by IDC
Elections Chairman Rex Savery,
968-9026, or IDC president Jim
Women's orientation counselor
interviews are set up for Mon
day through Thursday. Dorm girls
should; sign up for an interview
in their respective dorms. They
can pick up an application blank
at this time. Girls living in town
and in sorority houses should sign
up for interviews in Graham Me
morial. The schedule for interviews is
7:30-8:30 p.m. Nurses Dorm.
D wight Wheless
.- My statementsare brief, and to-the-point.
These questions should
not be ; sidetracked but rather
should be dealt with directly and
pointedly. My answers to these
questions carry my personal be
lief and personal commitment for
The 80 rule imposed against
fraternities is unfair. It is neither
logical nor equitable that a group
should be severely punished be
cause of the failure of an indi
vidual in that group. Fraternities
on this campus are responsible en-
tites and should be treated as
such; if a fraternity-affiliate has
low grades then . his fraternity
should (and I believe fraternities
have been doing this) take steps to
help and encourage him his help
and encouragement need not come
as "force play" from the adminis
tration. Fraternities are able to!
cope with any problems which con- j
front them the academic problem.
should be theirs for discussion and
I am individually opposed to
fraternity discrimination clauses
for several reasons: first, no per
son should be discriminated against
because of his color but should al
ways be afforded equal rights and
opportunities; secondly, many fra
ternities are prohibited by na
tional charters from even con
sidering persons of certain races
and colors this is not congruent
to our professed belief in individual
(fraternity) responsibility. Each
fraternity should have and ought
to reserve the right to offer
(Continued on page 3)
- The 80 . academic achievement
ruling . imposed by the .adminis
tration upon the fraternities at
UNC has several different . ramifi
cations which must be understood
by anyone objectively trying to
evaluate its purpose and effec
tiveness. Set down as a measure
intended to raise the admittedly
low academic averages of frater
nity men (although these averages
are often higher than the all men's
average), the rule has caused
severe financial loss for some
houses and the absence of a fall
semester pledge class for other
houses. For these reasons I feel
the 80 rule is weak and damag
ing in practice, although in theory
to strengthen academic achieve
ment and create a more seriofts
academic attitude in the frater
nity system it is strong and con
structive. As for any action I
think Student Government should
take in this area, I feel it should
support the Interfraternity Coun
cil in its dealings with the ad
minisraion on htis issue. I also
feel that when deferred rush is
begun in the year 1963-1964, the
80 ruling should and must be
rescinded by the administration
and that Student Government
should actively begin working for
this end, gaining an understanding
with the IFC and the administra
tion as soon as possible.
Although the main purposes of
this University are educationally
and academically oriented, the
policy of Student Government in
this area, I feel, should be such
that it would emphasize athletic
(Continued on page 3)
Dorcas Elena Henley of Lin
ville was crowned Miss Chapel
Hill Friday night after her selec
tion from a field of five finalist.
Miss Henley, a 20-year-old brun
ette singer, was crowned by the
outgoing Miss Chapel Hill, Mary
. Runner-up in the 1962 beauty
pageant was Judith Ann Flanders,
19, of Arlington, Va., a sophomore
in, nursing at UNC. '
Carolyn June Wolliford was
voted . Miss Congeniality by. her
fellow ! contestants ' ! and second
runner-up by the judges. She is
a 19-year-old -secretary vat N. C.
Memorial Hospital and hails from
"I'll promise to be ' a good Miss
Chapel Hill," : Miss Henley said
after her selection. Afterwards
she planted a kiss on voice in
structor Walter Golde, who teach
es her regularly and prepared her
for the pageant.
Miss Henderson will return to
being just another student at the
University, from which she will
graduate this year. She said she
had had "a wonderful" reign as
Miss Chapel Hill .
The other finalists in the con
test were Ginger Carnduff of
Washington, D. C, and Marion
Berryhill of Charlotte. Non-finalists
were Frances Peeler of Cha
pel Hill, Gail Murray of Fort
Lauderdale, Fla., Linda Elizabeth
Sitton of Hendcrsonville, Cathy
Mintz of Mount Olive, and Juday
Elam of Mars Hill.
A crowd of" more than 375 at
tended the pageant held in Mem
orial Hall. The event was sponsor
ed by the local Jaycees, and Billy
Arthur of Chapel Hill served as
master of ceremonies.
Halftime entertainment was
provided by the Harlequins, a
singing group of Duke University
students. Earlier in the evening,
Rolf Harrington sang several cur
Candidate: Inman Allen
By MARTY KRUMLNG
When the polls open at 10 a.m. across the cam
pus Tuesday morning how many Carolina stu
dents will wonder what type of a person Univer
sity Party presidential candidate Inman Allen
If there was one word needed to summarize
Hughe Inman Allen's life it would be leadership.
Allen was born in Atlanta,, Georgia, the son of
the present mayor of Atlanta. After attending
elementary school there, he went on to complete
four illustrious years at Westminster High School.
While at Westminster, Allen served as presi
dent of the National Honor Society, president of
the Quill and Scroll, business manager of the
Annual, officer of the Student Council ,and as
sistant editor of the school newspaper. In addi
tion Allen was an honor Roll Student and a mem
ber of the Key Club.
Allen's shining four years at Westminster
earned him a 'Morehead Scholarship at the Uni
versity of North Carolina. Entering Carolina in
the fall of 1D5S, Allen soon made his presence
known in campus affairs. Rising from vice-president
of Graham Memorial his sophomore year, to
the presidency of G.M. his junior year, Allen is
presently chairman of the Executive Board of
rt ovoAiitTVfl hoc airt CArVPfl 5J a
member of the Carolina Symposium Committee,
YMCA, and Student Legislature Finance Com
mittee. In maintaining a working knowledge of
all campus affairs, Allen has acted as Student
Legislature floor leader and orientation coun
selor. In Father's Campaign
Not only has Inman Allen had a strong voice
in Carolina politics, but he has also gained valu
able experience working in his father's successful
campaign last year. Since the voting age in Geor
gia is 18, Allen appeared on television and cam
paigned among the younger generation in an ef
fort to gain support for the present mayor.
Aside from his devoted love for politics,
Allen spends a great deal of time hunting and
fishing during the vacations. Although a foot
ball player at Westminster, he switched to soc
cer when he entered Carolina and only a knee
injury sustained during his freshman year pre
vented him from continuing. '
Majoring in political science and a member
of the SAE fraternity, the UP's presidential can
didate plans to enter the University law school
in the fall.
In respect to Inman Allen's summer life, he
has spent the last four years in Brevard.
Along with Allen, other candidates running on
the University Party slate are Larry McDevitt,
vice-president; Judy Clark, secretary, and Bill