1 . Library
Chapal Hill, 11. C.
See Edits, Page Two
Mild, with Chance of Show
ers. High near 70.
Offices in Graham Memorial
SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sub
poenas were ordered Saturday
against 12 big steel companies by
a Senate subcommittee which
pressed its antitrust investigation
despite the industry's pell mell re
treat from a $6-a-ton price increase.
U.S. marshals were set to serve
the subpoenas which demand that
the firms produce cost records for
the Senate anti-monopoly group
headed by Sen. Estes Kefauver
The action was clear evidence
that the threat of both congres
sional and Justice Department ac
tion still hung over "big steel"
even though the industry surren
dered to President Kennedy in the
struggle over the price hike.
Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy
said Friday after the steel com
panies rescinded the price rise that
a federal grand jury inquiry in
New York into possible anti-trust
violations would proceed.
Sen. Albert Gore D.-Tenn.), an
nounced Saturday that he would
introduce legislation Monday aimed
at breaking up the bigger steel
companies and giving the govern
ment a check-rein on future price
He proposed that steel price
hikes be made subject to the 80
day "cooling off" procedure which
the President can invoke under
the Taft-Hartley labor-management
law. Gore also advocated reation
of a national consumers advisory
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The Tcnriessean said capitaula
Uon of - the steeL industry under
scored the need for new legisla
tion. 'They moved up in concert
and caved in in concert," Gore
said. "This is all the more reason
there should be an orderly, sys
tematic way to provide for an in
formed public opinion."
Students in the Infirmary yester
day included George Reed, Walter
Douhton, Aubrey Thomas, Llewel
lyn Diplocklock, Ben Merrit, Har
old Mandell, James Spate, Mahum
Cutler, Dennis Birke, John Clay
ton, Lawrence Costello, Philip Wil
lis, William Chapman, Robert
Browning, Lawrence Gurley, and
Dr. Ralph Bunche, 57, is the
United Nations undersecretary for
special affairs. He has received
many honorary degrees and
awards, including Phi Beta Kap
pa membership, the Nobel Peace
Prize and the Four Freedoms
By DR. RALPH BUNCHE
(As told to Garry Blanchard
The Charlotte Observer;
While in Chapel Hill on a speak-
ing engagement xuvauay ..0,
I was shown an Observer coiumn
by William F. Buckley aooui
activities in Katanga last Decem
ber. The column appeared m Mon
day's Observer. It's absolute hog
wash. , ,. ,
But that isn't new for Buckley.
I'd say he's an extremist, and not
very careful about establishing his
facts. I'm referring to that part of
his column concerning a pamphlet
prepared by Professor van den
Haag, who belongs to a group
called the American Committee for
" GM SPRING RECESS
Building hours: Wednesday,
April ft. 8:00 a.m;-ll:00 .pin.;
Thursday, April 19 through Mon
day, April 23, 4:00 p.m.-ll:00
Tuesaay. April 24, 12 noon-ll:00
Regular hours resumed on Wed
nesday, April 25.
Barber Shop: Wednesday April
13. regular hours: Thursday F
day, Saturday. Sunday ' and Monday
closed; Tuesday, April 25. 3.30
a.m.-5:30 p-m. Vse outside en
trance untO noon. Wednesday, April
25. regular schedule resumed.
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MOCK TRIAL Barbara Evans and Larry
of Evans vs. Brown, Friday night at the Law
Brown take the witness stand during the case
IN LAW SCHOOL MOCK TRIAL
Judge Gwynn Rules Mistrial
By CURRY KIRKPATRICK
Superior Court Judge Allen H.
Gwynn ruled a "mistrial" Friday
night when a student jury was
unable to get past the first issue
of the three-issue "Evans v. Brown"
lawsuit case in the UNC Law
School's annual mock trial in Man
The proceedings, attended by over
300 persons, involved charges
brought to court by Miss Barbara
"Bevan". Evans against varsity
basketball player Larry Brown.
The plaintiff, a varsity cheer
leader, had alleged that Brown
negligently drove his car into a
tree on the way back to Chapel
Hill from a dinner-dance date in
Durham, thereby being responsible
for "severe and permanent" in
juries that Miss Evans incurred
in the accident. She has claimed
damages in the amount of $150,000.
Brown had denied any negligence
on his part and had maintained that
the contributory negligence of Miss
Evans was the proximate cause
of her injuries, in that it was her
conduct toward him which caused
him to lose control of the car.
The three issues of Brown's
negligence, Miss Evans contribu
tory negligence and damages were
Aid to Katanga Freedom Fighters.
According to Buckley, the pam
phlet is lively and "most reveal
ing," and contains "electrifying
photographs." It purports to be the
result of Professor Haag's "inves
tigation" in Katanga of "the be
havior of the United Nations Armed
Forces there, and the political cir
cumstances surrounding the armed
action against Katanga ... last
I don't doubt that a good many
readers will be influenced by what
Buckley says. But the pamphlet
is erroneous from beginning to
end. And the way it's written, one
has to conclude it's deliberately
Certainly Haag went to Eliza
bethville for three or four days.
But he saw and talked with no one
on the U.N. side, so he wasn't try
ing to get a full picture.
His trip was no investigation. It
Dr.. Ralph Bunche
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hashed and rehashed by Thomas
Starnes (Miss Evan's attorney), La
Fontine Odom (Counsel for Mr.
Brown) and their respective staffs.
Mr. Starnes called to the stand
four witnesses on behalf of Miss
Evans. State Trooper E. R. Kirby,
Dr. Barry Haywood, a surgeon at
the North Carolina Memorial Hospi
tal, Miss Lynn Clark, the plaintiff's
roommate and Miss Evans, herself,
all supported the latter's story.
Miss Evans, her honey-blond hair
in a pony tail and covered by a
dark veil which also partially hid
the ugly scars on her face, stated
that her relationship with Brown
had always been "platonic," but
that on the particular night of April
7, he had seemed very "pensive
The once-beautiful coed, dressed
in a light grey suit, added that she
was very surprised when Brown
grabbed her arm, pulled her to
him and kissed her passionately
while still attempting to maneuver
Defense Counsel Odum produced
as his chief witness, Dr. John Tay
loe a second surgeon at the hospi
tal, John Flournoy and Lindsay
Raiford two eyewitnesses who, on
the date with Brown and Miss
was made by a man who went out
with his mind made up about the
conclusions he would reach, a man
who made no effort to get a bal
anced, truthful picture.
Consider the pictures in the
pamphlet. None of them is docu
mented. There's nothing to estab
lish that the U.N. had anything
to do with the atrocities which
Haag's photographs purport to
show that U.N. forces wantonly
As for a "U.N. war on Katan
ga," I guess the best authority on
that is Moise Tshombe himself. He
has praised the U.N. for the pro
tection and security it's guaran
teeing him now, in Leopoldville, in
his negotiations with Premier
There isn't any U.N. war on Ka
tanga now, nor has there been
one. The only time the U.N. had
to fight against Katanga was when
their troops were led by mercen
aries, well-paid professional kill
ers, like those in the Secret Army
Organization in Algeria right now
The people of Katanga never
fought the U.N.
What the U.N. tried to do in Ka
tanga was to get rid of the 500
mercenaries there. We managed
to eliminate some of them, but
there arc still about 250 of them
in the province.
Why does Buckley write like he
does? I don't know; I've never
tried to figure out the motives of
extremists who engage in propa
ganda. But from what I've seen of
his writing, it's clear he doesn't
know much about the U.N. I'd
invite him over but . I gather his
mind's made up.
Why does he think as he does?
I don't know. Maybe he hasn't
caught up with this century yet.
Some youn2 men are bora old.
School's annual mock trial. Judge Allen Gwynn
declared a mistrial after the jury failed to reach
a unanimous verdict. Photos by Jim Wallace
Evans, were sitting in the back
seat of the car, and Brown.
Brown, a 16-point-per-game guard
on the Carolina basketball team,
testified that Miss Evans had con
tinually played with his ear while
"pecking" him on the cheek, which
made it considerably hard for him
(Continued on page 3)
Film Society Sets
The short "Guernica," and a
special feature, "Alexander Nov-
sky," will be presented Monday at
8 p.m. in Carroll Hall by the UNC
Chapel Hill Film Society. The pro
gram will be the society's last be
fore spring vacation.
"Guernica," is a French film
recreation of artist Pable Picasso's
murals. Directed by Alain Ros
nais, it is considered a milestone
in art film experiments, according
to Miss Maggie Dent of the film
society. Resnais also directed the
award-winning "Hiroshima, Mon
Sergei Eisenstein directs the Rus
sian feature '"Alexander Novsky."
The film depicts the invasion of the
Baltic provinces by Crusaders in
1242. Novsky is victorious in the
Battle of the Ice. Time magazine
said of the film, "Like no battle
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THIS BEAUTIFUL and colorful stained glass cathedral window
is one of the inspirational effects in "Easter, the 'Awakening" at the
Morehead Planetarium. The pageant of Easter, taken directly from
the New Testament, is given daily in this, its 13th season at' the
Inductions into the Order of the
Golden Fleece, the highest men's
honorary society at the University
take place Monday night at 7 p.m.
in Memorial Hall.
According to the annual custom
the doors to Memorial Hall will be
locked at 7 o'clock and no one will
be permitted to enter 0r to leave
until after the induction ceremonies
have been concluded.
The ceremony will be followed
by the traditional Valkyrie sing
which will compose five divisions
made up of women from the Uni
versity dormitories and sorori
ties. The order of the Golden Fleece
is the second oldest collegiate
honorary society in the United
States. The oldest is the Skull and
Bones at Yale University.
The Fleece ceremony is tradi
tionally symbolized by two hooded
giants who wander up and down
the aisles of Memorial Hall search
ing for those students who have
"dared to rise above the average"
and who have shown "excep
tional character and leadership in
a world that is. badly lacking of
both.".. Members of the Golden
Fleece include men from the Jun
ior and Senior classes and the
faculty. A past member of some
standing - was Terry Sanford who
was inducted into the order in
ever recorded bfore on celluloid
. . . f or visual splendor it has never
Miss Dent also announced that
subscriptions for the remained of
the society's presentations for the
year were available at $1.50 per
person. The group plans three more
presentations this year.
LEAVE IT TO JEROME
While romping through the ar
boretum like a leprechaun recently,
past Yack Editor Jerry Stokes lost
his glasses. Although Stokes ad
mits to having dropped glasses be
fore, his vision was usually im
paired before the accident, not
after, as in this most recent case.
Anyone finding the missing specs
please contact the DTH office,
942-2138, or drop by the information
Help Jerome recover his vision.
60 Cofoan Invaders
.Return To Freedom
LOST A silver Zipp0 lighter with
initials CLL on one side and "1961
1962 pledge class" on the other.
Contact Charles Leder at 968-9025.
The Seminars Abroad meeting
scheduled for Monday has been
postponed until Monday, April 30.
The Student Party meeting and
the SP Advisory Board meeting
scheduled for Monday night has
been cancelled and thv next meet
ing scheduled for Monday, April
30. Party officers and the Advisory
Board will be elected at that time.
Flights to Europe
Graham Memorial has announced
that April 27 will be the final dead
line for filing for the summer
flight to Europe. Three hundred
dollars for the round-trip plane
fare will be due at that time.
The second Freshman Class dis
cussion group on state and national
affairs will be held Sunday night
at 8 in the Grail Room in Graham
Memorial. Malcolm Seawell. a
I960 candidate for governor, will
lead the discussion. Attendance
will be by invitation only. Inter
ested persons may contact John
Dunne at 968-6476.
The Newman Club will meet at
5:30 today for supper in the base
ment of St. Thomas More Church.
Father Robert L. Wilkin, editor of
the North Carolina Catholic, will
speak on business ethics after the
Any student interested in crop
measurement in Durham county
during the month of June should
contact the Placement Bureau for
A representative of the Agency
for International Development of
the State Department will interview
graduate students in all fields for
Assistant Community Development
Advisors in Laos, Thailand, and
The IDC will meet Wednesday,
April 25 at 7 p.m. on the 4th floor
of New East. According to Presi
dent Bruce Welch all new mem
bers are required to attend. Dress:
coat and tie.
All persons interested in being
editor of next year's Yackety Yack
will be interviewed by the Publica
( Continued on Page 3)
G Committees B eginnin
Appointments to student govern
ment committees will begin to
morrow. Inman Allen, student body
president, announced that iiter
views for chairmen of the com
mittees will occur April 16 and 17
between 2:00 and 5:30; committee
members will be considered after
spring recess, beginning April 30.
The following committees have
openings which will be filled:
BUDGET COMMITTEE: This
committee proposes a tentative
budget for the president to be pre
sented to student legislature for
approval. The treasurer is auto
matically the chairman of this
ELECTIONS BOARD: The fall
and spring elections are adminis
stered by this committee, as are
any special elections which may
arise, including referendums.
SOLD FOR $2.5 MILLION
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Wrf-i - -J
Beverley Haynes was elected
Chairman of the Woman's Council
at the council's meeting Thursday
night. She will replace Prissy War
wick in the position.
Miss Haynes, a sophomore nurs
ing student from Washington, D.
C. said, "I hope that in the com
ing year the Woman's Council will
be able to increase the , student
body's understanding of their honor
system and through this awareness
to deepen their respect for the sys
A .member . of Chi. Omega so
rority and a former woman's orien
tation counselor, she has been on
the Woman's Council for two years.
Both old and newly elected mem
bers of the council participated in
her election, as the old members
remain on the council until April
Speaks At Duke
Norman Thomas, six times un
cessful Socialist candidate for
President, will speak on "The Fea
sibility of Peace" at Duke Uni
Thomas' address Is open to the
public in Page Auditorium at 8:15
p.m. It is sponsored by the Educa
tional Affairs Committe of the
Duke Student Union.
Thomas advocates disarmament
with international control and in
spection and has campaigned for
this goal activetly since World War
LAUREL, Md. Celtic Ash, the
1960 Belmont Stakes winner, set
the mile record of 1.37 25 at
Laurel two months before his New
LIBRARY COMMITTEE: This
committee works with the Library
administration on student griev
ances to seek a fair solution to
TEE: The purpose of this commit
tee is o inform the campus and
state of student government ac
tivities; inform students of posi
tions open in student government
make weekly reports concerning
activities of the legislative, judi
cial and executive branches of stu
dent government, and to publicize
and explain new programs.
CAROLINA STUDENT ATH
LETIC COUNCIL: This committee
coordinates athletic programming
between students, representatives
of the band, Carolina Athletic
Council, student government. Mono
gram Club, Cardboard Club, cheer
MIAMI (UPI) A proud, hob
bling band of 60 captured Cuban
invaders sold by Castro for $2.5
million returned Saturday to free
dom and a cheering welcome from
20,000 of their refugee country
men. They swore to return to their
prison cells unless the ransom of
all 1,179 of the captives is raised.
A hush fell over the joyously-tearful
crowd as the big four-engine
plane that brought the prisoners
from Havana rolled up to the un
loading zone and the doors were
The captives, some on crutches,
some with arms and legs missing
saluted smartly as they appeared
in the doorway of the plane, then
limped down the steep steps and
for 75 yards along a roped-off lane
to waiting ambulances and limou
sines. Immediately upon arrival the
newly-freed captives issued a state
ment saying they would "consider
ourselves prisoners until the last
one of our companions is at liber
ty; the Brigade 2506 is one and
Brigade 2506 was the unit that
stormed ashore at the Bay of
Pigs April 17, 1961, only to be
captured three days later by Cuban
Premier Fidel Castro's militia.
Those returned today were the
most seriously injured members of
the invasion force.
Washington Ride wanted leaving
any time after noon Tues. or 10
a.m. Wed. Will share expenses.
John Moser, 215 Parker, 963-9104.
Orlando, Fla. Ride wanted leav
ing Tues. or Wed. George Hanna,
334 Cobb, 968-9145.
Brooklyn Ride wanted leaving
Tues. or Wed. Ronnie Gabrial, 403
Stamford, Conn. Riders to or in
vicinity of Stamford. Leaving Wed.
Mike Bell, 968-9178.
Washington Ride wanted leav
ing Tues. or Wed. Thurman Smith,
Detroit, Mich. Riders wanted.
Leaving Wednesday 18th or Thurs
day 19th. Returning 24th. Contact
Eric Winter, 105 Connor, 968-9155.
Cincinnati or vicinity Ride want
Leaving Tuesday or Wednesday;
will share expenses, driving. Con
tact Harve Harris, Chez Hickery,
leaders. Legislature and Women's
STUDENT CREDIT COMMIS
SION: This is a committee work
ing to improve credit relations be
tween the student body and the
merchants of Chapel Hlil. It
handles bad checks presented to it
by the merchants.
CAMPUS AFFAIRS BOARD:
This is a committee working on
local problems brought to it by
the Legislature, student govern
ment, students and student activi
ties. USNSA CAMPUS COMMITTEE:
This is a cornrnittee to represent
the campus in an exchange o
ideas with the 400 universities and
colleges which belong to the NSA.
HONOR SYSTEM COMMrTTEE:
This is a committee to represent
(Continued on page 3)
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