Chape YoWYh'Ant&her One
See Edits, Page Two
Mild, with Chance of Show
ers. High near 70.
Offices in Graham Memorial
THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
' Sports Parachutists To See
Movie, Demonstration Tonite
The University Sport Parachut
ists will show a color movie on
sport parachuting tonight at 8 in
R.P. III. There will be a discussion
and pullout demonstration and a
question period on the sport. An
organizational meeting will be
Orders for the new Carolina Din
ner ring will be taken today in Y
Court from 9-1. A $5 will be due.
A Student Party caucus will be
held in the Grail Room tonight at
6:30. All SP legislators are request
ed to attend.
The Tagor Society wil meet to
night at 8 in 2 Carroll Hall.
The Baptist Student Union will
hold its last Saturday afternoon
work party, this Saturday. Anyone
desiring workers for a job call
The NSA will meet today at 5
in the Woodhouse Rm., GM.
YDC will hold its last meeting
6:00 Dinner Hour
6 : 55 Campus News
7 : 00" Carolina Roundtable
10:00 Ten O'clock Report .
10:10 Consolidated University
11:00 Campus News
11:05 The Quiet Hours
.helvof : . pJ rot I collection on Henry David Tfcoreaj ..Pro
Adams, considered a foremost authority on the life of T reau il!
make the main address when a bust of Thoreau is .utaUed t the
Hall of Fame, New York University, on May 6th. Dr. Adams has
served as President of the National Thoreau Societay. A member
ot the English faculty since 1924. he has one of the world s largest
individual collections of works about Thoreau and "Walden Pond.
He is an accepted authority in American literature and is a spe
cialist on ThoreauV . : ' .1 .
of the Spring Semester tonight at
7. Officers will be elected.
There will be a YMCA Cabinet
meeting for all old and new. mem
bers tonight at 6:30 in R.P. II,
LOST A gold charm bracelet
with two charms, Saturday morn
ing probably between Bingham and
the Bell Tower lot. Call Jane Cheek.
942-6034. ' '
Orders for copies of the speeches
given at the Symposium programs
' ' rj j ,JlV X--jXilAllll
of Spring vacation, April 18. Each
copy will include all speeches given
during the Symposium Week.
Orders should be sent to the Ca
rolina Symposium, . Box 6, Chapel
Hill, or should be taken to the
Symposium office on the 2nd floor
cf the Y.M.C.A. building. The
price of $1.50 must accompany
each order. The orders will be fill
ed during May and copies will be
delivered at that time.
University Party legislators will
hold a compulsory caucus tonight
at 6:45 p.m. in Roland Parker
II in Graham Memorial.
The IDC will sponsor a free all
campus dance Friday night from
8-12 at the American Legion hut.
Music will be by the Sceptors.
LOST A gold charm bracelet
with four charms. Contact Dee
Johnson at 105 Spencer, 968-9087.
The twenty-four students who
have not picked their Freshman
Merit Certificates have been asked
to pick these up this week at the
Student Government offices in Gra
ham Memorial between 2 and 5
Persons desiring rides to and
from Chapel Hill over the Easter
holidays should WTite out destina
tion and planned time of departure,
and bring this information to the
DTH office. This information will
be published daily beginning Fri
day in the Easter Express column.
X i. J . A :
4 " 1
flish. is shown at the
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OK'd By Custom
Franklin Street flower vendors
will be selling their flowers as
(Monday they were not sure they
would be doing it. They had al
ways been allowed to sell in the
past, but the Chapel Hill Board
of Aldermen met Monday night to
decide if they would be allowed
The question was raised when
another ' woman wanted to sell
strawberries on the street but was
not permitted to do it. "What
about those women out there with
flowers?" she asked.
Town Manager Robert Peck
checked the Ordinance Book and
found a 1930 ordinance that pro
hibits the sale of fruits, vegetables
or any other form of garden prod
ucts. He said, however, "Sale of
flowers seems to be permitted by
custom, if not by ordinance."
(Monday night the problem was
put before the Aldermen and they
took no action. So the women wjll
be allowed to sell their flowers in
Peck said no further action is
expected on the ordinance unless
it is questioned aagin.
U. Of Maryland
Dr. W Grant Dahlstrom, profes
sor of Psychology, will be one of
two major speakers at the annual
Veterans Administration - Univer
sity Day program to be held at
the University of Maryland today.
Dr. Dahlstrom will give a morn
ing talk on "Clinical Instruments:
Their Use in Real Life Problems."
University of California Professor
of Psychology Harrison C. Gough
is the other speaker.
The yearly program usually
brings together psychologists,
counselors, and educators from the
District of Columbia and the sur
rounding states of Virginia, Penn
sylvania, Delaware and New Jer
sey. The group of about 300 will
meet at the College Park campus
under the joint sponsorship of the
University of Maryland and the
U.S. Veterans Administration.
Dr. Gough will also visit Chapel
Hill on Friday where he will ad
dress a colloquium of the Depart
ment of Psychology. In addition
to his numerous publications, Dr.
Gough has developed a widely used
personality test, the California
Psychological Inventory. He is cur
rently the president of the Cali
fornia Psychological Association.
Pratt Amends Debate Topic
Debate in the Di-Phi on the
resolution to recommend the limit
ing of the Student Legislature to
on-campus issues was still going
on at press time last night.
Representative Norwood Pratt
naa succeeded in blocking debate
on the main topic of the evening
by adding an amendment which
asked for the formation of an upper
house in the Student Government.
The upper house would represent
the student body on all issues
which did not directly concern
A motion to table Pratt's amend
ment was called for after several
speeches. The first vote on tabling
the amendment was superceded
Donna Fountain, Julius Foster,
Sid Harris, Nancy Himelick, Mar
garet Holland, Lynn McNye, Fhyllis
Gordon. Henry Happel, Peter Spies,
David Sweet, John Williams, Char
les Buckley, William McRorie, Ste
ven Everette Hugh Myers, William
Askew, John Eichberg, Llewellyn
Diplock, Ben Merritt, William Tay
lor, James Gcrrardi, Phillip Willis,
William Chapman Robert Browning,
Thomas Fitzgerald, Lawrence Gur
ley, David Williams, Walter Daugh
ton, John Cartwright, Theodore
Steinberg. - f
Angry JFK Charges
Contempt Of Public
In Steel Increases
WASHINGTON (UPI) In bit
ter anger, President Kennedy
charged Wednesday that "a tiny
handful" of steel executives or
dered price hikes in defiance of
the national interest and with "ut
ter contempt" for the American
Accusing them of an irresponsible
drive for power and profit, the
President disclosed that he was
reconsidering his plan to give tax
relief to the industry. He also
said federal agencies, as well as
Congress, were looking into pos
sible antitrust violations.
Seldom, if ever has the Presi
dent shown the cold fury he dis
played at a news conference in
denouncing the $6 a ton price hikes
announced by U. S. Steel Corp.
Tuesday night and the followup
rises ordered by other firms less
than 24 hours later.
Reeling off statistics, he brush
ed aside industry arguments that
the increases were needed to off
set mounting costs. He quoted the
Labor Department as reporting
that "employment costs per unit
of steel output in 1961 were es
sentially the same as they were
"The American people will find
it hard, as I do, to accept a situa
tion in which a tiny handful of
steel executives whose pursuit of
private prower and profit exceeds
their sense of public responsibility
can show such utter contempt
for the interests of 185 million
Americans," the President said.
Stressing the inflationary as
pects of the price rises, the Chief
Praised USW Position
"Some time ago I asked each
American tQ consider what he
by another vote due to . the ab-
sence of one of the representatives.
The motion was put to a re-vote
and defeated. The amendment
went up for more debate. It was
almost instantly put to a vite.
The first three articles of the
original resolution asked the Stu
dent Legislature to confine itself
to the discussion and passage of
legislation which directly concerns
the Student Body. If passed, copies j
of the resolution will be sent to
the editor of the DTH and to the
speaker of the Student Legislature,
The Resolution was introduced
by William Philips who based his
arguments on the idea that . the
Student Legislature wastes its
time by debating issues which are
none of its business and which
it can ' hot . influence. Philips also
reiterated the previous stand by
many students that the Legislature
GM SCHEDULE TODAY
. S J. Caucus .. .
, ..Bridge Lessons
WANTS CLOSER CONTACT WITH WEST
would do for his country, and I
asked the steel companies. In the
last 24 hours we had their an
swer." On the other hand, he said the
United Steelworkers Union cculd
be proud of the position it took
in negotiating the "non-inflationary"
wage agreement which, he
noted, does not become effective
until July 1.
Mock " Jurors''"
For Law Trial
Bevan Evans, UNC varsity cheer
leader, will bring suit for $150,000
tomorrow against basketball player
Miss Evans was injured when
Brown lost control of the car in
which they were riding and crash
ed into a tree. Two other UNC
students who were in the car, Lind
say Raiford and John Flournoy,
Proceedings in the annual Law
School Mock Trial will begin with
the selection of jurors from the un
dergraduate student body at 2 p.m.
Friday in the Law School Court
room. All students interested in be
ing jurors arc urged to attend.
The trial will begin Friday night
at 8 with Superior Court Judge
Allen H. Gwynn of the 21st Judicial
District Superior Court presiding.
Tom Starnes wil be attorney for
Miss Evans, and La Fontine Odom
will be council for Brown.
is not representative of the Stu
dent Body on issues which do not
concern Student Government.
Speaking against the resolution,
Representative Randall . said that
the Student Legislature had de
bate off-campus issues since its
conception in 1947 when it dis
cussed the question of segregation
in Osborn Park. He said that if
the Student Body did not realize
by now that the Legislature was
discussing of-campus issues it was
about time that it did.
Conditional representativ eBill
Hobbs said that most of the issues
which the backers of the resolution
were using to base their case on
did concern the Student Body. He
said that the Theater' segregation
was a problem which was pertinent
to every student at'UNC; and that
atmospheric testing is ' also perti
. nent to every student on campus
R.P. 2 & 3
R.P. 1 & 2
By PAULA WINSTEAD
The future development of Mon
golia's relationships with Russia
and with Communist China will give
a good idea of the total relation
ships between Communist China
and the USSR, according to Dr.
Robert A. Rupen, associate profes
sor of Political Science at UNC.
At a meeting of the Association
for Asian studies in Boston last
week, Dr. Rupen said that the
Mongolians were in about as favor
able a position; now as they would
ever be in. Mongbla is attempting
to retain its cultural and economic
identity, he said, while being faced
with an influx of Russion advisors
and Chinese Communist workers.
First American Visitor
Dr. Rupen, wh0 in 1958 was the
first . American scholar allowed
into Mongolia in 35 years, said
that the Mongolian government is
run along traditional party lines
with an elite minority and a sys-'
AS BERLIN AIDE
Plans To Resign
BERLIN (UPI) Gen Lucius
D. Clay left Wednesday for Wash
ington, confirming his plans to
resign as President Kennedy's per
sonal representative in Berlin.
Clay, who saved Berlin with the
1948-49 .airlift when the Soviet
Union blockaded the city, was
brought back last September, when
the Communist wall and new Soviet
pressure on the allies created a
fresh Berlin crisis. Kennedy's ac
tion in sending him to Berlin ap
peared to have raised the morale
of Berliners and to have shown
the Russians the allies were pre
pared to defend their rights here.
But both Cliay and his aides
cautioned Wednesday against the
belief that his departure means
the Berlin problem has been solv
Tales Of Hoffman
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ANTONIA BESEECHES Hoffmann to protect her against the
evil powers of the magician Dr. Miracle in this scene from the Caro
lina Opera Workshop production of Act IV of Offenbach's Tales of
Hoffmann, to be presented in Hill Hall on Friday at 1 p.m. Re
becca Carnes and James Gibbs portray the unfortunate lovers while
Bert Adams enacts the role of the sinister Dr. Miracle. On the same
UNC program will be the opera "The Music Maker."
tem of "democratic centralism.'
Top Mongolian officials either re
ceive their education in the Soviet
Union or spend a great deal of
time in the Soviet Union. Many '
speak fluent Russian.
The most positive advance that
has been made to date by the Mon:,
golian government, he stated, has
been in the field of education. The
country now has a school system
based 0n the Soviet School system,
using translated Russian textbooks
All Mongolians must go to school.
The school's range from four years
to seven and ten years. A rninimum
amount of literacy and systematic
training has been insured in even
the most remote provinces and even
those few Mongolians who oppose
Communism are forced to admit
that significant advances have
been made in the field of education.
According to Dr. Rupen the
"It appears, that the tensions of
the Berlin situation have eased,
but I see no solution of the (Ber
lin problem in sight," he said.
Two Spies Arrested
In another development, two
Communist East German television
camermen were arrested as spies
for photographing U. S. Army
maneuvers in Berlin.
West Berlin police seized the
camermen as they filmed the
American training exercise in the
suburban Grunewald Forest.
Clay made no formal announce
ment of his resignation, but he con
firmed he was ending his assign
ment in a meeting with West Ber
lin Mayor Willy Brandt on Wednesday.
Lamaist Buddhist religion which
was dominant in Mongolia before
the Communists is now almost
completely extinguished. After a
concentrated effort in the 1930s
only a small, tame Buddhist min
The economic base of the country
is livestock, he said, although the
Mongolians are basing some future
hope on the improvement of mining
and water resources. Most future
economic plans are based on the
Soviet Union, which is Mongolia's
chief importer of livestock.
Dr. Rupen said that it was clear
that the Mongolians want closer
contact with the West. He said that
they fear being overrun by the
Soviet Union and Communist China,
and that they regard any contact
with a third party as helping to
protect their independence. For
that reason, Dr Rupen said, Mon
golia should be allowed to enter
the United Nations.
NEW YORK (UPI) More
than half of the city's 39,681 public
school teachers went on strike for
higher pay Wednesday. At some
schools unsupervised students riot
ed, turning their classrooms into
The United Federation of Teach
ers (UFT) struck at nearly all of
the city's 840 public schools, giving
more than one million students an
Faced with the crisis, the Board
of Education this afternoon asked
the city Corporation Counsel to
seek an injunction to forbid strik
ing teachers from picketing the
Student rioting broke out at two
schools even before the 9 a.m.
school bell sounded. The worst
trouble was at Seward Park High
School on the lowest East Side,
where 1,000 of the school's 3,500
pupils went on a wild rampage.
Only 40 teachers were inside the
school. They stood by helplessly as
pupils ran screaming through the
halls, throwing books, eggs, and
cartons of water at one another
and out of windows. Fist fights
broke out in the auditorium and
spilled out into the schoolyard and
Extra police were called to quell
the first-swinging brawls. It took
them 30 minutes to restore order.
Principal Sidney Nanes dismissed
the student body.
There were similar disturbances
at Bryant and Stewart Park High
Schools. Other schools reported in
cidents in which pupils threw toma
toes and eggs at teachers and
sprayed one another with fire ex
tinguishers. Thousands of parents, fearing
such violence kept their children
home. In many schools older stu
dents were sent home so that
teachers who reported for work
would have no more than 40 pu
John Cocke, Visiting Lecturer at
Massachusetts Institute of Technol
ogy, will speak at a Computation
Center Seminar to be held at 4
p.m. today in Room 330 of Phillips
Cocke, on leave from the Interna
tional Business Machines Corpora
tion, will speak on "Difficulties As
sociated with Lookahead-like Sys
tems." He is a native of North
Carolina and a graduate of Duke
Cocke's experience in working on
the world's largest digital comput
er, the "Stretch," produced the
ideas for "Looking Ahead" at fu
ture operations in a program so
as to allow parallel pick-up of in
structions from storage, thus speed
ing up operations by factors up to
In today's talk, he is expected to
give a competent view of machine
characteristics and technology over
the next few years.