Carolina Political Union will
hold interviews for vacancies
'onight and tomorrow night in
he Grail Room of Graham Me
mortal from 8 to 10 p.m. Ap
plication blanks and sign-up
sheets are available at the GM
Founded Feb. 23. 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MARCH 2, 1965
Volme 72. Number 102
, Tickets for James Brown and
His Famous Flames will be on
sale from noon to I p.m. every
day this week in Y-Court. The
show, sponsored by Men's Resi
dence Council, will be next
J 1 I I M I I I I I I
I he Lone Ranger died yes
terday, but it wasn't a six-gun
that did it. He died playing
bridge in his Wisconsin home
and that was the end of Brace
Beemer who for more than a
decade yelled "Hi Ho Silver,
Away" into the living rooms of
And the ring of that call and
the William Tell Overture and
the masked man and his Indian
friend thrilled many youngsters
before the war and after it and
some old folks too.
This Lone Ranger was the
kind of guy you'd have been
then if you'd had the chance.
He was good and he was like
the rest, and a hero of equal
stature to Hoot Gibson, Ken
Maynard, Gene Autry, the
Green Hornet, Flash Gordon or
even Captain Marvel.
And the mask didn't matter,
It was kind of like . the disguise
Superman wore and riot at all
a symbol of ruthlessness and
nobody could imagine the
masked rider of the plains rob
bing a stagecoach or forcing
himself on a rancher's wife or,
for that matter, even killing a
bad guy. He just winged them
So while the Lone Ranger
galloped through the old up
right Zenith, his counterparts
in Hollywood swept across the
prairies via movie screen at the
Saturday double features.
Easy to Spot
They were easy to spot, the
good guys, and they wore a big
white hat, white chaps, a fancy
shirt and rode the grandest kind
of white horse.
And the bad guys, they were
easy too, ; and they wore . black
shirts and black hats and rode
the ugliest horses that -were
refugees from a glue factory
and nobody liked them at all.
When the bad guys spoke
over the radio the kids cringed
and when they plotted on the
screen they were met with a
shower of popcorn and later on
the way home from the movies
it'd be duck behind bushes and
trees and shoot whoever had on
a black shirt. And it'd be
"Please mom, let "me wear my
white shirt to the movies and
I'll keep it clean for Sunday
And that's the way it was in
the days of the Lone Ranger
and Tom Mix.
But after the war along came
television and the Lone Ranger
switched to TV and so did some
others but they brought some
new characters with them and
it wasn't the same. The old style
was gone. -
It was confusing. You didn't
know who to pull for.
Like this town marshal, you
see, who is insecure without his
guns and has killed 12 people
in the performance of his
peace-keeping duties and who
rides a pale horse and wears
black shirts some days and
white the others and doesn't at
all cut the gentle hero figure.
Then the guy he goes after,
you see, is a former preacher
who had to leave Ohio because
of a false pregnancy rumor and
goes West and meets a former
parishioner who threatens to
kill the preacher if he doesn't
come across with whiskey
money, The preacher doesn't
and the drunk draws on him and
me parson onus mm witn a
load of buckshot.
So just then the marshal
bursts into the room and sees
the preacher with a smoking
gun and says "draw" and shoots
the Ohio refugee right in the
stomach and that's not the wing
the Lone Ranger shot at.
'Now who is the good guy and
who is the bad guy?
Well, you can delve into both
personalities and you'll come
out with different answers and
you may never really know but
the point is that the preacher
didn't ride a .black horse and
the marshal , shot to kill and
that warps the old image of
good and bad.
But that's the way it is now
and the old western plots of
Ik Ji 1
tne 40s have matured with a
changing age and it's anybody's
guess anymore who is good and
who is bad and how all the
black and white pieces fit to
gether. With Nostalgia
So some of us look back with
nostalgia and sweetly remember
those days when the black and
white decisions were made for
us and of course, it's spilled
(Continued on page 3)
Late News Briefs
From DTII Associated Press Wires
ONE OF THE nation's 10 most wanted criminals was cap
tured yesterday in Charlotte, as he fled amid a hail of bullets
from the scene of a bank robbery.
Charlotte police identified him as William Hutton Coble," .a
fugitive from the federal prison at Nashville, Tenn.
A woman and a 7-year-old boy were wounded by shots as
officers chased Coble through a southeast Charlotte residential
In his futile dash for freedom, police said, Coble dropped
a bag containing $3,869, presumed to be all the loot taken in
the robbery of the Cotswold branch of the First-Citizens Bank
& Trust Co.
THE SUPREME COURT ruled Monday that movies may be
censored before public showings only if provision is made for
speedier court review of bans imposed by the censors.
The tribunal did so in unanimously striking down a Maryland
law it said permitted the state censorship board to force distrib
utors into expensive, time-consuming appeals with no limit on
Justice William O. Douglas, joined by Justice Hugo L. Black,
agreed with knocking down the Maryland law as a violation of.
freedom of speech but wanted to ban all movie censorship.
- . "I do not believe in any form of censorship no matter how
speedy or prolonged it may be is permissible," Douglas said.
The decision came after a month's-long recess in public ses
sions by the court. Chief Justice Earl Warren oDened the new
session by noting that retired Justice Felix Frankfurter had died
PRAISE FOR PRESIDENT Johnson's "restraint and per
severance" minsled with blunter calls for stronger action as
Congress debated the war in South Viet Nam Monday.
The President is "trying to keep the lid on a highly dangerous
volcano" in Southeast Asia, assorted Democratic Majority Leader'
Mike Mansfield of Montana in leading off another round of
Senate debate. ; '
His administration policy is "to try and prevent a great war
in asia" and to keep a commitment to the South Vietnamese
government, Mansf ield said. .
But the United States is playing a "cat and mouse game"
when "we've got the strength and the power to conclude" the
war, argued Sen. Milward Simpson, R-Wyo.
South Viet Nam's will to fight, a United States willing to take
on any and all communist aggressors there, and the calls for
a negotiated settlement all were topics as the President's policy
and actions in South Viet Nam were reviewed," argued and
In the House, Rep. Melvin R. Laird, R-Wis., said he looks
for the Johnson administration to seek some sort of negotiated
settlement to get out of what he called an "impossible situation"
in Viet Nam. i-
-"There is, in my mind little doubt - that . the' conflict.: in, Viet
Nam will end in the not-too-distant future in some sort of com
promised settlement that cannot help but lead to an eventual
communist take-over," he asserted.
A MASSIVE,; ROOF-lifting explosion wrecked an apartment
block in suburban LaSalle Monday and a police official said 28
persons were killed and about 100 were missing. More than 50
were reported injured.
Wind-whipped fire raced through the debris. Many of the
victims were children.
The casualty report was made by Police Lt. Jean-Paul La
rempe. Police expressed hope that many of the missing were
safe with relatives or friends.
Of 20 apartments within the three-story brick building at
St. Clement and Bergevin Streets, 18 were destroyed in the
8:15 a jn. blast. The explosion was felt and heard a mile away.
Windows were blown out for dozens of blocks around.
Hours later, with smoke and steam still pewing up from the
crater, the cause was undetermined.
. . ' '
MRS. DAN MOORE announced Monday the formation of-an
Executive Mansion Fine Arts Committee "to preserve and main
tain the governor's home as an historic asset."
"We have been residents less than two months and already
we feel the need for such a committee," Mrs. Moore told a
luncheon meeting of women in radio, television and newspapers.
Among the purposes of the committee, Mrs. Moore listed
the duty of improving mansion furnishings by encouraging gifts
of art and furniture from North Carolinians.
Mrs. Moore, dressed in a bright yellow matching sweater
and skirt, said she had already accepted the gift of a four-poster
bed that was in the mansion during the term of Gov. O. Max
Arterton And Friends The Bells
- s i
In 7 Languages
South African folksinger Miri
am Makeba' will appear tonight
at 8 in Memorial .Hall. ;
Tickets can be purchased in
advance at the Graham' Memor
ial Information desk, or at the
door to students with ID cards,
if they are available.
African chants of various trib
al dialects and melodies in He
brew,' Brazilian, Jewish, Indo
nesian, and English will be in
cluded in Miss Makeba's reper
toire! ' ' ' ' : '
Miss Makeba has been heard
twice in the United Nations, at
" President John , Kennedy's 1962
'; birthday - p a r.t y , at Madison
Square Garden, and in concert
: at Carnegie Hall. , She has tour
ed this country with, the Chad
Mitchell Trio and. Harry Bela
fonte. She has recorded two albums
and has recently signed an ex
clusive contract with RCA Vic
tor to make more.
Campus police Chief Arthur
Beaumont said yesterday that a
developed photograph is avail
able of a student suspected of
igniting fireworks ,in the crowd
surrounding the protest rally
in Y-Court Feb. 19.
- The .picture . was taken by
two students who claim that an
other student told them he was
going to throw a firecracker
into the symposium pentagonal
sign in the center of the court.
The photograph will be shown
to campus officers and academic
advisors for. Identification
"lm; surprised he hasn't
: given ' himself up already,"
Beaumont said. "This kind of
thing gives a bad "name to
everybody at the University." .
Picture And Story
By JOCK LAUTERER . . . " .
Jonathan Arterton resembles a Watusi dancer
pumping on an old:fashioned water pump when
he plays his favorite musical instrument.
The 19-year-old sophomore from Washington
plays the chimes of the University's Morehead
Patterson Bell Tower. It's quite a job.
"How 'bout "Tiger Rag?" "he suggests while
in a shortstop crouch needed to play the chimes.
The 12 bells are played on a keyboard called
a clavier which spreads six feet long. Arterton
must leap from one end of the clavier to the
other, pressing the levers. He also must use his
feet for the low notes
He- is sometimes left standing precariously
on one foot at the end of a piece.
. "Whew I" he pants when finished.
The Morehead Scholar has been
UNC's' chimes since fall of 1963.
""I play usually three days a week from 5:30
to. 6 p.m. Actually, there should be someone in
there playing every day.";;
The s,andy-baired music major has been play
ing, the chimes since he was 10 years old.
t4I started in music at the Washington Cathe
Hrai rhnir uilipn T was nine," he said.
. "I'm a carollineur. That's someone who plays overtones produced by the bells. u . '
iw h'ic a set ol bells with 23 or Arterton sums up his love for the bells in
kiiv. vm Jiiuit
more notes.! i . ; j -- ' -
The set here has 12 bells and
House To Get
The North Carolina House
may decide today whether the
long battle to make Charlotte
College: the fourth campus of
the Consolidated University has
succeeded or failed.
Having passed the Senate last
week, the House vote is the last
hurdle that the bill will meet
before it is either rejected or
j signed into law.
The measure hit opposition in
' the House last week when Rep.
- George Uzzell of Rowan re
minded his colleagues the col-
f lege had not yet graduated its
'first class and was not an ac
credited four-year institution.
I An amendment is expected to
be introduced to postpone the
admission of the college until
it is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools in June, 1967. The first
four-year class graduates next
! A committee from the accre
diting association will visit
Charlotte this month to make
the accreditation inspection.
- If the committee is satisfied,
the 1967 accreditation would be
retroactive to June of this year.
Under association rules, a
senior college must graduate
three classes before it becomes
eligible , for accreditation, but,
according to a new ruling, a
junior college that is seeking
accreditation as a senior col
lege need only graduate two
classes. Charlotte College has
been functioning' as a junior
college since shortly after World
Joe Branch, Gov. Dan Moore's
legislative aide, said the amend
ment . to postpone acceptance
hase some support. He would
not say whether Moore,, who has
supported the Charlotte College
measure since its origin, would
like a delay.
The measure was passed last
week in the Senate after two
days of lengthy ; debate based
around the dissension of Tom
White of Lenoir, who argued
that the bill was being "rail
roaded" through legislation.
Sen. Irwin ,Belk and Rep.
James VOgler : sponsored the
Charlotte College measure in
the General Assembly.
The' 1963 General Assembly
made the college a four-year
school, and the first third-year
class was admitted that fall.
Four Roxboro high school
boys have been arrested for
stealing hubcaps from cars
parked in Craige parking lot.
Memorial Hospital parking lot,
and at Eastgate Bowling Alley.
The four face charges for petty
larceny in both Orange and
Durham counties. Bond has
been set at $100 each in both
"I was taught to play the carillon at Saint
Albans in Washington where I went to prep
school. I just tinkered around with bells there.
"My real teacher was Ronald Barnes who
is the best in the world."
He is also a member of the Guild of Carol
lineurs of North America in a "student" rating.
He will perform a recital this summer in Ames,
Iowa, which could advance him to full standing
in the guild.
"If I do well, I'll be the youngest member in
the guild's history," Arterton adds.
This serious-mannered "Carolina carollineur's"
future looks promising.
" "I plan to go into this field professionally.
There are 200 carillons in the United States and
, 10 paid positions. Also, 10 new ones are being
built, so things look good," he speculates.
Arterton is a part-time conductor-arranger. He
journeys weekly to Efland Methodist Church,
four miles south of Hillsboro, where he conducts
and directs the choir.
."This spring I am having two or three ar
rangements for the carillon published," he said.
Arranging music for the carillon is very
diffcuilt, he said. ,It is complicated by minor
this way, It s wonderful!
just melt away"
fYf "? KtO
"YOU'RE NOT so cute when you try to eat mud pies," medical
student Ted Kiesselbach tells his son Dore as wife Nancy looks
on. But if any weather is mud-pie eating weather this is it.
The. warm breezes that blew over campus yesterday should last
most of the week making it fine weather for resting on the grass,
walking around campus or just eating mud pies.
Photo by Jock Lauterer.
To Debate Gag Law
The Di-Phi Senate will take
up the Speaker Ban tonight as
part of its inauguration cere
The program will begin at
7:30 on the third floor of New
The Senate is expected to
vote on whether it will sponsor
a test case to illustrate the am
biguities said possessed in the
Baxter Linney will be in
stalled as president, John
Greenbacker as president pro
tem, Karen Kern as clerk,
Harry Johnson as treasurer,
Chuck Neely as critic and Dale
Brownscomb as sergeant - at -arms.
The groups were founded in
1795. They have chambers in
Grail members will sell grad
uation invitations and senior
class rings from 9 to 4 p.m.
Wednesday in Y-Court.
The hours seem to
the top floors of New East and
New West. Student Government
and the Daily Tar Heel were
original branches of the socie
ties. Students are invited to at
tend tonight's session. Refresh
ments will be served after the
Members of the Peace Corps
will be manning information
booths at Lenoir Hall and Y
Court every day this week from
8 a.m. until these buildings
close as a part of the volunteer
A film, "A Mission of Discov
ery," will be shown at 7 p.m.
tonight in Carroll Hall. Mem
bers of the Peace Corps team
will be present for a question
and answer period after the
The information booths will
offer literature concerning vol
unteer work with the corps. On
hand to provide additional in
formation will be Dave Free
man, former dean of Stanford
Law School, who is in charge
of training for the Far East;
Jerry Site, former volunteer
from Tunisia, now on the Peace
Corps staff in Washington: and'
Jan Knippers, volunteer from1
YRC, YDC Get Speakers
Both the Young Republicans and the Young Democratic
Clubs will have guest speakers on campus Wednesday
. Walter Green, unsuccessful candidate for the 6th Dis
trict Congressional Seat, will address the Young Repub
licans Club at 7:30 p.m. in Gerrard.
His topic will be "Direction Now for the GOP ... Left
The Young Democratic Club will have as its speaker
the newly installed President of the state YDC, Durham
attorney George W. Miller Jr.
Miller, in his first address as state president, is ex
pected to speak on issues currently before the Carolina
General Assembly and Congress.
He is a graduate of UNC and the University Law
School and is a former president of the UNC YDC.
Bill Whichard, president of the club, has announced
that the next two YDC meetings will be the last chance
for new members to join the organization in time to vote
ni the April elections of club officers.
Wednesday's meeting is at 7:30 in Howell.
For SL Seat
All candidates for offices in
springr elections are required lo
attend a candidates meeting to
night in Howell Hall. The
meeting will begin at 7.
The Student Party nominated
Eric Van Loon Sunday niqht
for treasurer of the student
Van Loon will take the place
of Hugh Blackwell on the SP ,
ticket. Blackwell declined the "
SP nomination Saturday.
Blackwell was nominated to
represent Men's District II in
Student Legislature, replacing
veteran legislator Miles East
wood who declined the nomina
tion before Sunday's meeting.
Madeline Gray and Karen
Rawling declined their nomina
tions for National Student As
sociation representative and
Wright Doyle was the only can
didate nominated to replace
Picked for senior class nomi
nees were Bob Payton. presi
dent; Jeff Parker, vice-president;
Lois Black, secretary; Lois
Shepard, treasurer; and Scrnan
tha Townscnd, social chairman.
Dave Crockett was nominated
for legislative District III.
Aside from the" SP meeting
the election scene stayed busy.
" These students have passed
the student judicial procedures
examination and have received
the endorsement of the Honor
System Commission for candi
dacy for the Men's Honor Coun
cil: Richard Roskind, John Mun
dy and Fred Atkins, District II;
Robert Denny, District III; Dick
Mitchell, Randolph Fcnninen
and Harold Berry, District VI;
Richard Holderness, District
VIII; Tom Jenrette and Bill Mil
ler, District IX; Tom Manley,
District X; John N. Wall, Dis
These students have been en
dorsed by the Women's Coun
cil: Bobby Daily, Valerie Guyune,
Greylin Reeves and Mary Grey
Teague, District I; Anne Janie
son. District II; Lynn Harrison
and Betty Forester, District IV;
and Hunter Jordan and Betty
Swaney, District V.
Other balloting is .set before
the campuswide election March
YWCA officers for 19G3-GG
will be elected Thursday eve
ning in the women's worms and
Candidates are Louise Fuller
and Eunice Milton, president;
Anna Peed and Mary Stall inys.
vice-president; Carol Berry and
Carol Craige, secretary; Elsie
Ives, treasurer; Babs Banker
and Liz Nieuwenhuis, member
ship chairman; Jean Winter,
freshmen women coordinator.
ERIC VAN LOON