Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
April 6, 1963, edition 1 /
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v 4" ""'"""" ""Jy
See Edits, Page Two
Clear skies with temper;
tures falling and wind.
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freed
Offices In Graham Memorial
CPwAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1963
UPI Wire Servu
Legislature Urges Increase
In Student Tax Exemptions
T1 H- Ch TI
By JOEL BULKLEY
Student Legislature went on rec-
ord Thursday night supporting leg-
islation increasing income tax de-
ductions for students as SL con-
eluded its 34th assembly in a 51-
minute session. j The proposed Student Govern-
The resolution, introduced by ment budget for : 1963-64 was not
Arthur Hays (SP) and amended by considered Thursday night and
Arahur Hays (SP), urges the Unit-, there ore will be discused by
ed States Senate to adopt legisla-1 the new assembly. New legisla
tion increasing exemptions for stu- tors will be sworn in Tuesday,
dents attending institutions of high- April 23.
er learning and that the Senate ; All other bills before legisla
give full consideration to Senator ture were either referred back to
Thomas Dodd's (D-Conn.) bill. 1 committee or withdrawn.
Cah njjt. i:n 1 "1 t- i t ? 1 1
rw. 4 jU" 1 n ?
irr, w. w w .emun.S
ucuuluuu, iui uepeiiuems IS
now before the Senate.
Copies of this resolution will
be sent to Senators, Everett Jor-
dan and Sam Edvin of N. C. and
Butts Says Betting
Never Took Place
ATLANTA (UPI ) Wallace Butts
exclaimed "it's all news to me"
when state investigators grilled him
about betting on football -games
The 40th State Drama Festival
will come to a close tonight in the
Playmakers Theatre with the pres
entation of state theater awards
Groups from seventeen North Caro
lina cities will be vying for honors.
Today's round of activities will
begin at 9:00 a.m. in the Playmak
ers Theatre Greenroom with a the
atre arts, exhibit.
The schedule of today's plays is:
10:00 a.m. 'Chain of Jade," Ca
barrus Youth Group No. 1, Kannap
olis; "The More the Merrier,"
Asheville Country Day Sch.
At 2:30 p.m. "Early Frost,"
Gray High School, Winston-Salem;
"The Intruder," Page High School,
Greensboro; "A Cry of Freedom,"
Mars Hill College; and "November
Requiem," Davidson College.
The production schedule will con
clude with two original plays pro
duced by The Carolina Playmakers,
'Pity Has a Human Face" and
"Clown for a Day." Awards will
be presented at 9:30 p.m., immedi
ately following The Carolina Play
Admission to the 10:00 a.m. ses
sion today is 25c. Admission to
all other sessions will be 50c. Tic
kets are on sale at the Playmakers
Theater box office.
III. Birth Control
Head Vows Fight
CHICAGO (UPI) The embattled
administrator of Illinois' controver
sial program of free birth control
for women on relief vowed Friday
he would fight all the way to the
U. S. Supreme Court if necessary
to keep it in operation.
Arnold II. Maremont, chairman
of the Illinois Public Aid Commis
sion, asked other IPAC members
who favor the policy to join him
in hiring a private lawyer to con
duct a court battle to save the
WUNC RADIO, 91.5 FM
Schedule for Saturday:
2:00 The UNC - Alumni Football
6:00 The Dinner Hour
Ibert: Les Amours de Jupiter
Strauss: Burlesque in D
6:55 News Summary
7:00 Masterworks from France
Concerto in A Minor, for Flute
Antoine Dauvergne: Concert
No 3 in B Minor.
7:30 Radio Canada Presents Haig-
Brown on Fishing. Bead by
Bloch: Suite Hebraique
Grieg: Peer Gynt Suite No. 1
Offenbach: Bluebeard Ballet
Ravel: Mother Goose Suite
Stravinsky: L'Histoire du Sol
da t Suite
10:00 Ten O'clock Report:
10:15 Pete Ivey News
10:30 The Quiet Hours
10:55 News Summary
Thomas Dodd of Conn., the chair-
man of the Senate Finance
Committee, the National Affairs
vice-president of NSA, and Tom
Lambeth, special assistant to the
Governor. - .
' "epresaiiauves a"1
I"5 r"M "V!erican Society is a domestic prob
wtK . V' . .Daa1lem which needs support at all
uuur ui or ) ; lw sine rnuge-
ford (TW, UP); Gerry Good (DM
4, UP); Rita Johnson (DW L, SP);
Monett Powers (TW, UP) Larry
McDevitt (TM 3, UP); Chris Fink
when he was University of Georgia
athletic director, it was disclosed
The delayed release of testimony
by Butts and several other witness
es appearing before investigators
in the office of Attorney General
one of the biggest recent controver
sies in the sporting world.
Butts, who resigned from the
state university just before a mag
azine published an article alleging
he gave Georgia football secrets
to Alabama Coach Paul Bryant,
told state investigators he was of
ten in telephone contact with Frank
Scoby, a longtime friend and
... - . . .
wealthy Midwest businessman But!
he said it was all about Butts' per
sonal business ventures.
"At any time in any telephone
conversation has the subject of the
Georgia football team ever been
discussed?" Butts was asked.
"No," the former coach of the
He was asked if forthcoming
games or the subject of betting
ever were discussed. Again Butts
said, "no, all this is news to me."
The Georgia attorney general,
who conducted his investigation un
der orders of Gov. Carl Sanders,
handed the governor what was
termed a complete report on the
case earlier in the week, but a
number of documents, including
testimony by Butts, were net in
Cook told a reporter Friday there
was "no intent whatsoever" to
withhold information. He said the
full document would be more than
100 pages long and the problem
of transcribing the taped testimony
of the witnesses was time-consuming.
He said several statements
still have not been completed.
The birth control-to-save-taxes
program was. on the -verge of be
ing ruled, legislated and sued out
of existence before it got into full
operation. The program went into
effect only Monday over the vigor
ous opposition of Roman Catholic
and some Protestant groups.'
It gives free birth control in
struction and devices to women on
relief who have either a husband
or a child, providing they request
Legislation to strip the plan of
its most controversial elements
free contraceptives and informa
tion for unwed mothers or wives
not living with their husbands
passed the State Senate Thursday
by a 42-5 vote. Similar legislation i
is before the House.
Illinois Atty. Gen. William Clark,
official lawyer for the IPAC, all
but scuttled . the program by an
nouncing he would press for a
court injunction to prevent it from
Acting on Clark's opinion, two
other state officials pulled tight
the purse strings on state funds
necessary to finance the program.
State Auditor Michael J. Hewlett
said he would not draw a warrant
to pay for birth control aid to
unwed mothers or women not living
with their husbands. State Treas
urer William Scott said he would
withhold checks even if the audi
tor's office issued the warrants.
Opponents of the IPAC plan de
signed to save up to $31 million a
year in public paid costs by pre
venting some 4,000 illegitimate
births said it amounted to "sub
sidization of sin."
DM 6, UP); George Rosental (DM
1, SP); Charles Lefler (DM 3, SP);
Sue Russell DV 2, UP); Bill
Waumett (TM 4, SP); and Linda
Culvard (DW 3, SP).
Education in contemporary Am
levels and dedicated businessmen
can contribute their knowledge to
the achievement and maihtenance
of educational strength, according
to Thomas H. Carroll, president of
George Washington University
President Carroll, a former Dean
of the UNC School of Business Ad
ministration, gave the address at
UNC's commencement exercises
for the 10th Executive Program
yesterday in Carroll Hall
American business executives
must earn the respect and confi
dence of their fellow citizens by
their demonstrated interest in prob
lems of the society generally, by
attention to undertakings that will
assist in their solution, and by
their investment of time, money,
effort in actualy attacking such
problems of. the society generally,
by attention to undertakings that
will assist in their solution, and
by their investment of time, mon
ey. effort in actually attacking
such problems of general charac
t M President Carroll addres.
sing the 47 graduates of this acad
emic year's Executive Program.
President Carroll pointed out
that "there is much evidence that
fVia tmiV1! it? inproQcinaUr l r-n mf iont
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nam)W ints of.view'. tak-
en in regard to the general prob
lems of society.
"Our nation can realize its total
potential in the broadest sense, on
ly if it enjoys truly enlightened ac
tion by responsible business exe
cutives m response to these com
plex contemporary developments
throughout the world," said Presi
The UNC Executive Program is
composed of business executives
who come to the UNC campus dur
ing alternate weekends and for two
full weeks of residence during the
academic year to study various fa
cets of business organization and
management and to obtain a broad
educational experience in subjects
related to business.
ULLMAN TO SPEAK
B. L. Ullman, Kenan Professor
Emeritus of Classics, will address
a joint meeting of the UNC Philo
logical Club and the Duke Univer
sity Erasmus Club on Monday,
April 8, at 8 p.m. in the Green
Room of the East Duke building.
Prof. Ullman will give an ad
dress entitled "Geometry in the
Medieval Quadrivium." He will de
scribe how geometry was taught in
the early middle ages according to
the Roman plan of studying the
four liberal arts which formed
Prof. Ullman is an internationally
recognized classicist and is presi
dent of the Mediaeval Academy of
America. He is one of two U. S.
representatives on the Committee
on Prizes of the Swiss International
Balzan Foundation which recognizes
leading world figures in the arts,
sciences, and peace.
The YMCA Freshman Program
and Panel Committees will meet
Tuesday at four o'clock in Y-Court.
Members who can not attend call
Gary Grosboll at 942-6220.
Soprano Roselyn Boyette will pre
sent a recital Sunday afternoon at
four o'clock in the Hill Music Hall.
Her program will include selec-jday
tions from Handel s Josnua,
Gounod's "Faust" and Charpen
Parents Day wiIlbeheldSunday.jp
May 5. Keynote speaker will be
Consolidated University President
William Friday, and the Parents
Day program will include a fac
ulty reception, concerts by the Glee
uud ana xua ana a x a-iu-i-u-view
performance by the AFROTC.
The Hillel House will hold a
Passover Seder Monday night at
eight o'clock. The cost is $3 apiece
and reservations can be made by
'A' 'rfr 'At
Is It's Task
By DAVE CHEEK
"I do not feel sick patients
should be taught a social lesson,"
Dr. Robert Cadmus, former di
rector of Memorial Hospital, re
ported yesterday after learning
that the UNC chapter of th
NAACP planned to picket the hos
The picketing and mass dem
onstration planned by the NAACP
protests the limited segregation
in the hospital. According to David
Dansby, president of the NAACP
the hospital maintains some seg
regation which is in conflict with
the overall policy of integration at
The feeling of the NAACP is that
only when total integration is in
effect will the hospital be in har
mony with the University and the
trend of general humanism.
Hospital officials are opposed to
the demonstration on the grounds
that they are trying to heal sick
persons and the NAACP action
will only do harm to the hos
pital's aims. The general philos
ophy of the hospital is that a man's
condition might be adversely, af
fected by integration.
Sunday's demonstration will cul
minate long negotiations between
the hospital and the student group
The hospital has already integrat
ed most wards and services but still
maintains segregation in some
areas, Dansby said.
Coincides With Ceremonies
The demonstration will coincide
with the dedication of the new Pub
lic Health School building. How
ever, Dansby pointed out that the
action was not aimed at the Pub
lic Health School and the picket
line will be in front of the hospital
and will not cross the street to
As of now the only segregated
portions of the hospital are the
private rooms and some wards
provided for Negro patients who
are receiving free medical care,
hospital officials reported. It is
the feeling of the hospital authori
ties that most Negroes will feel
better in these segregated wards
and that recovery of both races
would be impaired by integration.
The out - patient facilities, surgery-recovery
care facilities, waiting rooms,
seventh-floor pediatrics, and the
cafeteria are some of the areas
which have been opened on an
integrated basis. The NAACP feels
that this limited integration of the
hospital does not coincide with the
general spirit of UNC.
Will Begin At (South Building i
Sunday's demonstration will be-
Pin at south 5uiiiin2 ana wiu
then move to the hospital. The
group plans to picket until about
3 p.m. Other groups that are ex
pec-ted to support the march in
clude: Reflections from Chapel
Hill, the Durham NAACP-CORE
chapter, some local high school
students, the Chapel Hill NAACP
chapter, the UNC-SPU chapter,
and various congregations of Ne
gro churches in Carrbofo and
Dansby estimated the expected
number of participants in the dem
onstration to be about one hundred
Passover Religious services will
be held at the Hillel House Tues-
and Wrednesday mornings at
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.r ,7 - rvoi,,;, nr
dress the Statistics Colloquium on
Programming Univariate and Mul
tivariate Analysis of Variance"
Monday at 4 p.m. in 265 Phillips
The Elections Board will meet
at two o'clock Monday afternoon
in the Woodhouse Room of GM.
Chairman Polly Hastings urges
all members to be present
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A STUDENT PEACE UNION member pickets
the College Cafe yesterday morning in an at
tempt to urge students and townspeople to boy
cott the restaurant, one of 13 local establish
ments the SPU instituted a boycott against in a
resolution passed last month. However, the res
taurant's manager reported the cafe had the
By BOB SANDARG
"All problems of human fertility
control have in common the ten
sion between making love and
making babies," Dr. Joseph Fletch
er said Thursday night in a speech
sponsored by the YM-YWrCA Re
ligious Emphasis Committee.
Dr. Fletcher discussed the mor
al right of love making without
baby making and said, "The doc
trine that making love and mak-
ing babies must go together is as
dead as the dodo bird. Love mak
ing is a good thing on its own mer
its, whereas Catholic, Protestant
and Jewish churchmen once be
lieved that making love without
making babies was morally
"Today an important issue is
the means of contraception," he
said. Protestants, Jews and Hum
anists will accept contraceptives in
mechanical, pharmaceutic or surg
ical form. Catholics accept only
the 'more natural abstinence or
The problem of birth control is
now social as well as private,
Fletcher said. "The population
bomb ticks as loudly as the nu
There should be no unwanted
babies. The l3.vs against contra
ception which exist in some state
were "placed on the statute books
by blue-nose Protestants and kept
there by Catholic pressure, are as
outmoded as Queen -Anne" he not
ed. The old theory of 'naturalism mu
the birth rate is being replaced by) House Sunday at 6:30 p.m.
a new Judaeo-Gristian humanism j ite Foundation will hold a re
cr personalism. In this belief, hum-; treat at Hanging Rock April 20-21.
an mastery of human reproduction) interested persons should con
is accepted. (tact Lou Calhoun 963-2607) or Ken
"Why should God give mastery Warinbrod (963-9023).
to blind and sub-human nature ra-
ther than to man?" he asked. FLU SHOTS
In the humanist belief Godj Flu shots are being given daily
stands behind man rather than be-j
bind the unpredictable cause andj
effect of nature.
Dr. Fletcher continued, "There
are unmistakable signs of leanings
in this direction within the Cath
olic Church," he said. The question
of birth control is a reason for
many "luke-warm" or non-practicing
Abortion Not Wrong
Abortion is the least desirable
Soprano Roselyn Boyette wTil
present a recital in Hill Music
Hall on Sunday, April 7, at 4. Miss
Boyette is a senior pupil of Dr.
Joel Carter in the UNC Depart
ment of music and is choir direc
tor at the Carrboro Baptist Church.
Her program will include arias
from Handel's "Johsua," Gounod's
"F a u s t," and Charpentler's
"Louise," as well as songs by
Mozart, Debussy, and Vaughaa
Williams. Mrs. Boyette was formerly a
scholarship student at Salem Col
lege and is completing her under
graduate decree this spring on a
scholarship. She has appeared in j
various other student recitals andj
was a soloist in the Music De-j
partments opera woniincp pro
ductions last spring.
Edward Dawson will be the ac
companist for this program. The
public is invited to all ituicnt
The Wesley Foundation will hold
regular meeting at
Monday-Friday from 9:11-11:30 ajm.
and 2-5 p.m. in the infirmary.
largest amount ,f business it has ever had, even
to the point of selling out of food. SPU chairman
Pat Cusick stated in yesterday's DTII that the
group is picketing because, . . racial dis
crimination ... is an insult to the spirit of a
free university . . . human dignity aiid freedom."
The picketing will continue today.
Photo by Jim Wallace
form of preventing birth," he said, feet of space and will house ten
"but added that abortion is not different departments. It has four
ethically or morally wrong. j major classrooms, one classroom
The best method is by preventing auditorium, innumerous seminar
rnncpntinn nr frtili7tinn This rooms and at least one research
may e done by abstinence, me
chanical, pharmaceutic or surgi
"But any method Ls permissable
if the good gained by using it is
great enough to justify the means," u differcnt classroorns, our enroll
hc said. Abortion to save tne,ment next wiU be prarticalv
rv- f ' Hn-c it mSr fifth " I . "
mother's life is certainly right
Loving concern is the only mcth
od that is always right, he added, j
HOME RUN -Ken Willard, the only Tar Heel to score in yes
terday's game with Duke, crosses the plate after hiiting a home run
in the bottom of the Sth with the bases empty. The Blue Devils won
the game, 9-1. See ktory page L Photo by Jim Wallace
Ask End To
Of Sick Races
N. C. Memorial Hospital will be
picketed Sunday by the local
NAACP in protest of segregation
policies there while dedication cere
monies are being held at the new
Public Health Building.
The open demonstration, "in pro
test to the segregation of the hos
pital," will begin at 1:30 p.m. Sun
day in front of South Building and
proceed past the new School cf
Health to the hospital.
"We know that influential people
in medicine will be attending the
dedication and we want thorn tn
realize the segregated situation at
the hospital," said an NAACP
The dedication ceremonies, which
will be attended by many Negro
graduates of the School, will begin
today at 10:00 a.m. when Dr. Abel
Wolman of Johns Hopkins Univer.
sity will deliver the keynote ad
dress "Trends and Challenges in
Dr. E. G. McGavran, Dean of
the School, will preside over the
first of the three sessions and
greetings from the Consolidated
University will be extended by
President William C. Friday, Chan
cellor William B. Aycock, Dr. Hugh
Holman, Dean of the UNC Graduate
School, and Dr. Henry T. Clark
Jr., Administrator of UNC's Divi
sion of Health Affairs.
Following a Lenoir Hall luncheon,
today's program will continue with
a series of four discussion sessions
on "Schools of Public Health Past,
Present and Future.".
Later, Dr. Frank Porter Graham
will speak on the University's Role
in World Education" at 8:30 in
Hill Hall during the Second Gen
eral Session. President Friday wiU
introduce the speaker.
Sunday at 10 a.m. a magnolia
tree, known as Rosenau Memorial
will be planted in honor of the
School's first Dean. Dr. John
Wright, professor of the public
health administration will be the
(speaker. The Third General As
sembly at 2 p.m. will see Chaneel
j lor Aycock and Dr. David E. Price
'deliver major addresses followed
by Governor Terry San ford pre
senting the dedication plaque to Dr.
McGavran. The program will close
with the signing of the dedication
book, an open house and tours of
The new school has 120,000 square
lab in every department.
Because of limited space and fa
cilities, the School has been opera
ting on a quota enrollment system.
"Though we now have 200 gradu-
3t, etllfwc aftonHin
unlimited with our new facilities
said a Public Health official. "We
(Continued on Page 3)
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