U V r
u -. Li orary
Chapel Hill, h.c.
See Edits, Page Two
Warmer in morning (?),
colder later in day. High in
Offices in Graham Memorial
To Discuss YMCA
Judy Bryant, Chairman of Semi
nars Abroad, said today that there
will be a meeting Tuesday. Dec.
18, to discuss Summer travel and
study abroad. The meeting will be
held in the Cabinet Room, first
of the YMCA at 4 p.m.
Information will be available on
a number of summer travel pro
grams. C. C. Shotts, who attended
a three day "National Workshop
cn Overseas Programs for Stu
dents" in New York last week will
be present to report on Overseas
programs and to answer questions.
Shotts stated that there has been
a great increase in the number of
students traveling and studying
abroad during the past few years
and that the State Department has
expanded its personnel in Edu
cational and Cultural Affairs be
cause the Administration recog
nizes the importance of student
Miss Bryant announced that
Seminars Abroad has an expanded
program at a lower cost for 1963.
It will include Madrid and Prague,
as well as the capital cities of
Western Europe formerly on the
The 67 days in the 1963 Seminar
will also include more student
meetings and other attractions in
major cities such as London, Paris,
Rome. Florence and Berlin. About
one half the quota of 30 students
for the 1963 Seminar has been
It is expected that the quota
will be completed early in January
by students who expect to consult
their parenU during the holidays.
Tuesday's meeting is open to all
to Be Featured
By Choral Group
Antonio Vivaldi's "Gloria" is the
featured work to be performed by
the Chapel Hill Choral Club in
their Annual Christmas Concert
next Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. in
Hill Music Hall.
The 110-voice group, under the
direction of Dr. Joel Carter, will
Hr arrnmnanied by a chamber or
chestra with members of the Uni
versity String Quartet as the nu
cleus. Soloists for the "Gloria" are
Martha Gibbs, Mezzo-soprano, and
Rebecca Carnes, soprano.
Other numbers of the variea pro
gram are two traditional carols, a
selection from Bach's "Christmas
Oratorio", "The Shepherd's Story",
by Clarence Dickinson, with Re
becca Carnes, Barbara Schnorren
bcrg. Helen Jane Wcttach, and U.
T. Holmes as soloists, Vaughn
William's "Fantasia on Christmas
Carols" with baritone soloist John
H. Evans, and Benjamin Britten's
"Festival Te Deum" for chorus
First In Chapel Hill
This pei"formance of vivaWis
"Gloria" will be the first heard in
Chapel Hill, although its stature in
the choral repertoire is fully equal
to that of Vivaldi's poplar "Sea
sons" for chamber orchestra. Vi
valdi, who was an Italian con
temporary of J. S. Bach, left a
legacy of vocal music which has
been rediscovered and published in
modern editions only in the past
The "Gloria" exemplifies the ur
bane, sophisticated, jolly good hu
mor of its composer, nicknamed
"The Red" by his friendes due to
his shock of bright red hair, who
was musical director of a large
Venetian orphanage for illegitimate
and homeless girls. Travelers
tfirough 18th century Italy recount
their amazement in hearing these
children performing to such a de
gree of perfection the music of
Vivaldi, under the director of this
Dr. Joel Carter, director of Tues
day's program, sang baritone roles
in West Coast opera productions
after graduating from Stanford,
and before coming to the Univers
ity as head of the voice depart
ment. He has often appeared as
recitalist and oratorio soloist in
this area. As Vice-President of the
vatinnai Association for Teachers
ef Singing, he has encouraged
and promoted the careers ot many
promising young singers.
Admission to Tuesday's concert
is free, and open to the public.
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-MIRACLE WORKER Anne Carson as blind Helen Keller in
her youth, shows her temper in this rehearsal scene from the
"Miracle Worker" as she scuffles with one of the Negro children
in the play while the other looks on. The play, to be presented by
the Petite Dramatique and the Student Theatre Workshop tonight
through Monday, will be given in the round on the Memorial Hall
stage at 8. Free reserved seat passes may be picked up at GM.
Photo by Jim Wallace
The November 16lh issue of
Time maeazine carried a storv on
UNC which stated, among other
things, that "there is something
in the air that inspires purpose."
The story, which was featured
in the Education section of the
magazine, made such statements
as, "UNC" is the conscience of
North Carolina and the most en
liahtened state campus in the
South," UNC "values variety of
opinion, and it is a naven lor
pnt roll of student and
faculty opinion netted the follow
"Something in the air that
"There is something in the
air that inspires the student but
he has to be receptive and appre
ciative. There is a difference be
tween the Carolina spirit and the
"There is nothing that deters
mn-DOse for the student who comes
here with a purpose. I think if you
don't have a purpose when you
come here, you can't catch it out
of the air."
"This is sort of a myth. What
a nerson achieves is because he is
capable. The atmosphere may
help, but it's not cause ana encci
as Time implies."
"For the most part academics
aren't stressed at Carolina, as
far as 1 can sec, the only purpose
that is inspired here is a social
"Values Variety of Opinion"
"The f acidly encourages va-
Fred Anderson, Jr.
Is Rhodes Finalist
Fred R. Anderson Jr., a senior
here, was selected as one of two
nominees to represent North Car
olina before a Southern District Se-
AIR GROUPS TAP
In a recent joint ceremony, sev
en pledges of the Jesse J. More
head Squadron of the Arnold Air
Society and seventeen Angel flight
pledges were initiated into full
New members of the Arnold Air
Society are C. E. Stull, C. M. Tate,
D. M. Williams, B. R. Matthews,
F. R. Jamison, G. N. Dougherty
and J. P. Hoybach. The society is
a honorary service organization of
selected Air Force ROTC cadets.
The Angel Flight is the Co-ed
auxiliary to and sponsoree of the
Arnold Air Society. New members
are Kana Bray. Leslie Cloyes,
Deanne Darr, Joan Fox, Susan;
Erichson, Mitizi Echstein, Jay
Johnson. Katy Jones, Deane Lynn,
Vicki Hinnant, Ann Moody,
Sheila Sherrill, Kay Ledgerwood,
Pat Cris&man, Ann Parker, Sally
Laws and Janice Moore.
ricty of opinion and tolerance. I
think there is a premium on con
formity among students. I think
most students here are moderates
on the racial question."
"There is no question. This is
the greatest attribute that this
."The difference of opinions
leads a person to think before ac
cepting a fact or argument."
"Whatever opinion you may
have, you will find someone wiio
will listen to it a Carolina."
Writer Betty Smith said, "The
Time story does not go far enough.
There are reasons why this is true.
We (the Chapel Hill writers) were
always together, talking, reading
our work with one another, and
helnina one another.
"We have a group nothing
formal Paul Greco, Fannie Pat-
ton, John Ehle (she named others).
We all get together at one
another's houses and discuss our
work and books wc have read.
Being a woman there are many
thin" that I can help 'Paul and
John with that they wouldn't
know. In the same way they can
"I think the campus is about
equally divided on its acceptance
"I believe that most Carolina
students have accepted integra
"I think that the administra
tion here would bend over back
wards to prevent racial discrimi
nation. I 2o to an integrated
rhnrrh ( Binklev Memorial). We
all get along well together.
lection Committee for Rhodes
Th selection of the two nomi
nees, Anderson and David Carroll
of Davidson College, was announc
ed yesterday following an all-day
session at Guilford College ' at
which a six member state com
mittee interviewed 10 candidates.
At the district meeting tomor-
row, tinai selection oi tour ivnoaes
Scholarship appointments will be
made from nominees chosen rep
resenting North Carolina, Virginia,
South Carolina, Georgia, Florida
The committees of selection are
composed of former Rhodes Schol
ars, under the chairmanship of a
leader in public hie outside of
thft Rhodes crour.
The 32 students through-out the
nation who are finally selected for
the scholarship will spend two
years studying at Oxford Univers
ity, England, in any field of the
Names of the winners will be
released by the Rhodes Scholar
ship Trust at Swarthmore College,
Pa., on Monday.
Seventy Years Of
HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER
For 5 Juniors
By MARY BREWS REGAN
The Political Science Depart
ment today announced a campus
wide competition for five "Con
gressional Internships" for the
summer of 163.
Students selected will be placed
as staff members in the Washing
ton offices of U. S. Senators and
Representatives for ten weeks this
summer. Each will receive a sti
pend of $500 from the Depart
ment's Political Studies Program.
The purpose of the internships
is to provide an opportunity for
promising students to "observe
national politics at first hand and
enrich their understanding of the
democratic political process."
The internships are not "politi
cal sight-seeing tours," Dr. Don
aid Matthews, Director of the
Political Studies Program said yes
Walter Dellinger, . one of last
summers interns, said, "The
hours were long, the work diffi
cult, the pressure intense, but the
sum total was an informative and
He said the Carolina interns did"
everything from drafting cam
paign slogans for bumper stickers
to drafting major addresses for the
Congressmen to deliver on the
Attend Meetings j
They attended House Un-Ameri
can Actiyities Committee hearings
and Senator . McClcllan's hearing
on "'B-Girls and Exotic Dancins."
Starting on or about June 1, the
students selected will begin work"
for their Congressman or Senator
and will be expected to perform
whatever duties their member asks
them to perform.
Generally these include drafting
answers to the Congressman's
mail, conducting research on bills
before Congress, contributing , to
news releases and speeches, and
carrying out routine-clerical tasks.
The interns also hold a number
of groups interviews and confer
ences with persons prominent . in
national politics. Among those in
terviewed by previous interns have
been John F. Kennedy, the late
Speaker Sam Rayburn, Lyndon
Johnson, Dean Acheson, Gordon
Gray, James Reston and Everett
The program is primarily de
signed for juniors and beginning
graduate students. Graduating
seniors may not apply and only
the most exceptional sophomores
are considered. Students do not
need to be political science majors,
but sufficient and appropriate
course work in political science is
Dr. Matthews said that all in
terns must be extremely interested
"Though we've never sent a girl,
they don't necessarily have to be
He said that the stadents should
be stable people and "a pleasing
personality doesn't hurt."
Competition here for the intern
ships is pretty keen, he said. Last
year there were 30 applicants
"We now have more interestd than
ever before," he added.
- Writing Important
Writing skill is very important
Most of the duties involved either
writing or "leg-work," Matthews
There is a great difference be
tween an internship and a summer
job. "What you -learn out of ex
perience is the important thing in
an internship. It is part of the
educating process. The interns
must have a desire to learn and
they should feel a responsibility
to try to learn."
' Students interested in the pro
gram should attend a meeting to
be held at 5:00 p.m. Tuesday, Dec.
13, in 207 Caldwell Hall. Those un
able to attend this meeting can
obtain additional information and
application blanks from Dr. Donald
R. Matthews, 207 Caldwell Hall.
. . All applications must be completed-
by January 11, 1963.
A coat was-taken Tuesday.aiit
from Lenoir Hall. The person who
took it was seen doing "so and has
been identified. This individual as
16 hours to return the coat to the
Director's Office of . Lenoir: .'Hall.
If this is done, co further action
will be taken: if it is not returned
within 16 hours, the individual -will
be turned in to the proper authori
ty. The coat was a brown,, herring
bone top coat.
Di-Plii Censures Buckley
By HUBERT HAWKINS
The Dialectic-Philanthropic Lit
erary Society took action Tuesday
night to censure visiting speaker
William Buckley for comments of
"poor taste" in his recent address
at Memorial Hall.
The Society voted to table the
bill of the evening, a resolution
for the admission of women stu
dents to men's dormitory rooms
during specified hours. This bill
had been introduced by Condition
al Representative Chuck Neely.
Four speakers against the bill
cited the moral and mechanical
impracticality of allowing girls
into the dorm rooms at UNC.
Neely supported the proposal, em
phasizing the need for student ma
turity and freedom, and for better
j Campus Briefs
The Junior and Senior Classes
will sponsor the last "big blast"
before the Christmas Holidays to
night at the American Legion Hut.
The "Hot Nuts' will provide mus
ic from 8-12 for the twist, slop,
mashed potato, pony, madison and
even for a waltz, maybe.
Everybody is invited and the cost
is a dollar, stag or drag.
The Cosmopolitan Club will meet
at 4 pjn. on Sunday December 16
in Roland Parker Lounge of G.M.
It will celebrate Beethoven's birth
day and provide a brief program of
folk dances from the Virgin Is
lands and songs by Chinese.
All foreign students who are re
maining on campus during the time
University is closed, Dec. 21-Dec.
26, and would like to receive invi
tations from townspeople to dine
out, should contact Miss Clegg in
the Office of Advisors for Foreign
Students, 313 Phillips Hall, by Dec.
20th. If there are any changes in
plans after this date they should
call Donald Hayman, Chairman of
the Host Family Hospitality Com
mittee, at 967-3381.
There will be a regular weekly
soccer match between the Varsity
and Freshmen teams and the Grad
School team at 3 p.m. today on Fet
zer Field. All are invited to watch.
Tonight's free flick is the "Wreck
of the Mary Deare", with Gary
Cooper and Charlton Heston. It is
the suspenseful story of a frustrat
ed captain who tries to wreck his
ship. Showings are at 7:30 and 9:30.
I.D. cards required.
W'estrninster Fellowship will
meet for supper Sunday at 5:30
p.m. The program, "A Festival of
Carols" will begin at 6:30.
GM COMBO PARTY
GM will present the "Globes"
Combo Saturday from 8-12 p.m. in
the Rendezvous Room. Admission
Men's wrist watch. Call Art Sa
boski, 415 Winston, Reward offer
ed. YACK PAYMENT
Payment for Yack space is due
this week. .. .
There will be . a supper at the
Wesley House tonight at 6. Call
942-2152 by 2 p.m. for reservations.
A sold dinner ring has been lost.
Call Ray Lanier, 543 Ehringhaus.
There is a reward for its return.
A ring with the initials R. L. E.
has been lost A reward is offered.
ilttal Is Denied.
For 'Vulgarity, Poor
social conditions on campus.
Following debate on the bill of
the evening, Rep. Glenn Johnson
made a motion to censure all
members of the Society who par
ticipated in a standing ovation at
the close of William Buckley's
speech the night before.
Strong debate then ensued. After
much amendment the body voted
for the motion, drafted as follows:
A RESOLUTION TO CENSURE
BE IT RESOLVED by the Dialectic-Philanthropic
ciety of the University of North
ARTICLE I. This body censures
Mr. William Buckley for the use
Contact Robert Engler, 303 Gra
ham. IIILLEL HOUSE
Special services will be held to
night at 8 p.m. at Hillel House, in
observation of the Holiday of
Tho infirmarv iirffos nTl KtllHents
v... not Vmri fin stant. to set
ithom fwr.ro th rhristrrm KnTK
tj, 1,- nro uii am. anrf
2.5 p;m Monday-Friday. There is
a charge of $1 per injection.
CAMPUS CHEST INTERVIEWS
Campus Chest interviews for
committee co-chairmen are being
held every day this week from
4-6 and 7-9 p.m. in the Campus
Chest office, upstairs in the
CirculoHispanico will have a
short Christmas gathering on Fri
day at 7 p.m. in Faculty Lounge.
Tuesday, Dec. 18, is the final
day for approving Yack picture
proofs or ordering copies. Proofs
may be seen in the basement of
GM from 1-5 p.m. each day
Chez Hickory will be at home
this Saturday night after 9 to cele
brate the Christmas Holidays.
Dr. George D. Penick, associate
nrnfessor of Pathology at the
UNC Medical School, will speak
on "Pathology as a Medical Spec-
laity" at tne Aipna r.psiion xjvlux
meeting which has been resched
uled for Monday evening, Dec. 17,
at 8 p.m. in room 236 of the UNC
Medical School. All persons in
terested in careers in medicine or
dentistry are invited to attend.
1963 Fall Orientation will be held
Monday from 2-4:30 p.m. Inter
views will last 15 minutes. Stu
dents must sign up in advance
with Miss Staples in the Student
A: $i0 reward is offered for the
return of a 34 inch disc-shaped
pdsrri pendant necklace. Contact
Butch Black, 306 Lewis Dorm,
The Fantastiks," presented by
the Duke Players and the Duke
Music department will be con
tinued tonight thru Saturday night
at Duke University. The shows
will be at 8:15 p.m. in Branson
Building, East Campus.
Call for reservations at 681
0111, est 3121, from 2-5 p.m.
of vulgarity and poor taste in his
presentation to the Students of
the University of North Carolina
on the night of December 10, 1962.
ARTICLE II. Copies of this re
solution shall be sent to the edi
tors of the Daily Tar Heel, Mr.
Buckley, the Carolina Forum, the
Young Republicans Club, and the
Editor of the National Review.
ACTION: Passed as amended,
December 11, 1962.
In a special session following
the meeting, the following Condi
tional Representatives were in
ducted into the Society: Joseph
McDonald of Moore County;
Charles Neely of Michigan; and
Wright Doyle of Florida.
US Action In
PARIS (UPD The NATO al
lies approved by "massive unan
imity" Thursday the tough United
States handling of the Cuban crisis
But America's NATO partners
opening an Atlantic Council minis
ters meeting, split over the wis
dom of approaching the Soviet
Union now to reopen negotiations
U. S. Secretary of State Dean
Rusk told the 15-nation counci
the United States will not nego
tiate with the Soviets on any other
ISastWest issues until the Cuban
crisis is fully resolved.
His no negotiations stand won
firm backing from Britain, France,
West German, Denmark, Greece,
the Netherlands and Turkey. Italy
gave milder support. But Belgium,
Canada and Norway urged that no
opportunity be lost to hold nego
tiations with the Russians on Ber
lin and other issues.
Speaker after speaker hailed
President Kennedy's firm stand
that forced the Russians to with
draw their missiles and bombers
from Castro Cuba.
West German Foreign Minister
Gerhard Schroeder said the U. S.
handling of the crisis was "per
fect." France's foreign minister, Mau
rice Couve De Murville, hailed
the "massive unanimity" with
which the NATO alliance support
ed American action over Cuba.
He said the Cuban crisis brought
NATO "back to realities."
NEW YORK NON-STOP
Eastern Air Lines has announc
ed tfio nHHition of non-stop air
, CPrvirp hrtween Raleigh
Durham and New York and a 15
. round trj are disCount
on excursion flights.
New afternoon coach service will
also be established to Washington
with return flights from both
Flight 74, offering both Golden
Falcon and economy air coach ser
vice, will originate Raleigh-Dur
ham at 6:30 p.m., terminating at
, Newark : Alport at 13 Sg-
ark at 4:00 p.m., arriving Raleigh
Durham at 5:57 p.m.
Flight 24, offering both first class
and economy air coach service,
ti-ill nri'rinafo Ralpi tVi.Tiirham at
5:45 pm., arriving Washington Na-
tional Airport at 6:45 p.m. The
new return flight 25 will leave
Washington at 4:05 p.m., arriving
Raleigh-Durham at 5:13 p.m.
Kana Bray, Barbara Caldwell,
Fredricka Metts, Alfred Passavant,
Edwin McGraph, Robert Lane,
William Calvert, Samuel May, Pet
er Rankin, Donald Myrick, Brit
ton Gordon, Dale Johnson, William
Carter, Jan Bryant, Jacqueline
Padgett, Donald Thornberry, Wal
ter Gunster, Marian Foil in.
Complete UP! Wire Servict
By U.S. Judge
WASHINGTON (UPD A fed-
leral judge denied a defense mo
tion for acquittal Thursday after
both sides rested their cases in
the trial of the Communist party
of the United States on charges
of failing io register with the gov
ernment. District Judge Alexander Holt
zoff rejected the party's conten
tion that it would be incriminat
ing itself if it registered as an
agent of the Sovet Union.
The judge then excused the
jury until 10 a.m. EST Monday,
when it will return to begin delib
erations. Holtzoff said he would
decide at that time what legal
questions would be submitted to
Termination of testimony, on
this third day of the trial, came
as a surprise.
Justice Department attorney
Kirk Maddrix had said earlier he
would call a Hungarian freedom
fighter to help build his case
against the party. But he said dur
ing a brief recess that no further
testimony was needed, due to the
fact that party attorneys had
agreed to several facts.
One of these facts, entered
Thursday, was that the party at
no time made any effort to regis
ter under orders of the subversive
activities control board.
The government rested after
cross-examining Will Lissner, a
reporter for the New York Times.
During Thursday's one-hour ses
sion the witness produced a note
book in which he said he took
down verbatim a press conference
hfeld by party Chairman Gus HaH
Lissner testified Wednesday that
Hall told newsmen the organiza
tion had no intention of complying
with the registration order, con
tending this would be "suicide."
Tito Blasts Out
On Cuba Policy
MOSCOW fUPI) Yugoslav
President Tito lashed out Thurs
day at Chinese Communist critics
of Soviet Premier Nikita S. Krush
chev's Cuban crisis policy in a
speech before a cheering Supreme
Soviet parliament that could only
widen the breach between Moscow
Tito was only one of a parade of
speakers, including Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko, to de
nounce Khrushchev's critics.
But speechmaking appearances
by a foreign guest before parlia
ment are rare and the fact that
Tito was so honored was an add
ed slap at China.
Gromyko hailed the peaceful
settlement of the Cuban crisis as
a "victory of reason over folly"
and called for restoration of war
time Soviet-American cooperation.
The foreign minister also urged
resumption of negotiations on the
German and Berlin issues but set
In Paris, Secretary of State
Dean Rusk told the opening ses
sion of the NATO ministerial con
ference that the United States will
not negotiate with the Soviet Un
ion on other issues until the Cu
ban crisis is fully settled.
None of the speakers mentioned
Communist China by name in their
attacks. But the implications were
clear just as they were in
Khrushchev's speech Wednesday.
uto, who spoke for 15 minutes
ln flunt Russian, praised Khrush-
chev for his bold and statesman
like decision on Cuba and said that
those who interpreted it as a sign
of weakness were "short-sighted."
At press time last night Stu
dent Legislature had taken no
final action on a bill to estab
lish "bad checks" as an offense
against the student body."
According to the "bad check"
bill, as it cow stands, if a stu
dent neglects to reimburse tfca
merchant within 30 days for a
bad check, he has violated the
honor code and will be dealt with