North Carolina Newspapers

    Sarials Dapt,
. Box 870
Ch-iml Hill, H.C.
Orientation Interviews
Today is the last day to in
terview for positions as orien
tation counselors. Interviews
will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. in
RP I.
Judicial Committee
Judical Committee of Sia
dest Legislature will meet to
day at 4 poo. ia Roland Parker
HI in G3L
76 Years of Editorial Freedom
Volume 75, Number 129
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1963
Founded February 23, 18D3
Tickets To
6
Game
1 77''y
& s s v ' &
kius
Are All Sold Out
By RICK GRAY
of The DoUy Tar Heel Staff
If you want a way to the
NCAA finals in Los Angeles
this week but don't already
have tickets, forget it.
Two charter flights are
scheduled to carry students to University
the finals, and both are filled
almost completely.
Of the 963 tickets that
Carolina got for the NCAA's
final round this weekend, 300
were allocated for student use,
and all of them went to the
students who were booked on
charter flights. The remaining
tickets went to the Rams Club,
team members' parents,
President William
and Governor Dan
i II- A .
Dean Cathey
Boosts Team
In Nationals
The following is an open
letter to all students who
will be attending the
NCAA finals this weekend
in Los Angeles from Dean
of Student Affairs CO.
Cathey:
"Carolina fans all over
the nation will be glued to
their TV sets this weekend
as our basketball team
fights for the National
Championship.
"As members of the
University Pep Band,'
cheerleaders, team and
general supporters who
are happily preparing for
the trip, I should like to
remind you that a portion
of your conduct will be
aired on national
television. The attitudes of
persons in Los Angeles
gained nationwide towards
this University will be af
fected by how you conduct
yourselves while there.
"We wish our team well.
We wish you all safe
travel and a great
weekend. We expect all of
you to make our friends
and admirers all over the
nation proud."
C. Friday
K. Moore
Officials in the ticket office
said that the students would
not sign up for the charter
flights unless they were
guaranteed tickets. The
charter flights include the
price of round trip transporta
tion and admission to the
games.
Joey Aiken and Dusty
Rhodes organized the first
flight. Aiken said that they
began organizing the trip after
the ACC tourney, and that
when the Heels defeated
Davidson, "We knew we were
going."
Their flight is for 96 people,
and they have a waiting list of
20 people. The group will fly
from Raleigh Durham airport
Friday and will go straight to
L.A. on a Boeing 727 Whisper
jet with a stop in Denver to
refuel.
-The organizers are making
no profit on the deal, according
to Aiken. They do, however,
get free plane tickets.
Eddie Bagwell started
organizing his charter flight
Monday morning and by late
afternoon Tuesday he had sold
all 200 places that included
tickets. Some 23 additional
people paid money to fly out on
one of the two planes
chartered, but without tickets,
taking the chance of picking up
tickets in Los Angeles.
The two planes one a jet and
the other a prop jet will be
leaving Raleigh Durham
airport Frida.v
i , it'
A 1.1
YV XvA - rf "i - 2 a O A rt ?S
Attack
Viet
W
1
- t J.I bRO t-' ' ,
By WAYNE HURDER is scheduled for 9 a.m. in
o The Daily Tar Hei sta Chapel Hill Recorder's
Five UNC coeds, dressed as Court
Vietnamese peasants, carried The 15 persons cine of them
cardboard coffins, and infant- students were charged with
style dolls Tuesday as they law which prohibits a person
marched through campus in or group to enter a public
protest of the Vietnam war. building and disrupt the
The demonstration followed business conducted in the
another one Monday during building,
which 15 persons were arrested The 15 sat in the doorway of
as they set-in to impede Dow the room in which the Dow
Chemical Co. recruiting on recruiter was interviewing ap-
campus. pli cants. They were arrested
Two of the coeds marching by campus police,
in the "Guerilla Skit" carried The ' "guerilla skits" were
signs. . one of them readin? started a month ago. About
' DTH Staff Photo by Gene Wang
. SDS demonstrators pray in Polk place
... the cardboard coffins symbolize children killed in Viet Nam
6 Ugliest Mam ' : Contest:,
To Aid Camnus Chest
MM
JTrjr Dally (Ear Qrrl
World News
BRIEFS
By United Press International
Rules Committee Stalls Rights Bill
WASHINGTON A rebellious rules committee Tuesday struck
down the plan of House Democratic leaders to bring the Senate's
open housing bill unchanged to a showdown, floor vote next
week and perhaps at all.
By an 8-7 vote that shocked the leadership, the committee
decided to delay its own action on the civil rights package until
April 9 just two days ahead of Congress scheduled 10-day Easter
recess.
Even then, there were signs the panel would refuse to
authorize the up or down vote the leadership wantd.
If it did, the House vote would in all likelihood fall past the
April 22 start of the Rev. Martin Luther King's "Poor People's
Crusade" in the capital.
Gold Price Drops - Dollar Gains
PARIS The price of gold dropped anew Tuesday on European
markets and the American dollar and British pound recovered
more strength in the wake of last week's severe monetary
crisis.
In London, where the Labor government introduced a severe
austerity budget, the pound soared to its best level on the foreign
exchange market since Feb. 26, just before the great gold rush
bgtn. The closing rate was $2.40 1-2 per pound.
On the Paris market gold was down to $39.04 an ounce amid a
war of nerves by speculators still trying to cash in on quick pro
fits. The price was almost a dollar an ounce less than Monday's
closing figure of $40.01 and sharply down from last Friday's
record high of $44.36 an ounce.
British Tax Raised Ten Per Cent
LONDON The Labor government Tuesday staggered Britons
with . a jolting 10 per cent tax hikeiighest in the nation's
history and coupled it with an 18-month wage freeze.
It warned thw whole grim package will slash living standards
by as much as three per cent for the next two years.
Chancellor of the Exchequer Roy Jenkins, presenting the
government's annual budget to a hushed and gloomy House of
Commons, said the moves were necessary if Britain was to climb
back up the painful road to recovery after develuation of the
pound, a continuing international payments deficit and the gold
crisis.
"These are burdens we cannot shrug off," Jenkins said. "I
believe the British people understand and are willing to make the
necessary sacrifices."
VC Claim Security Breakthrough
SAIGON The South Vietnamese command Tuesday displayed
two Viet Cong defectors who said North Vietnam's spy network
had cracked security on B52 raids giving Communists 24 hours
warning on time and target for the giant U.S. bombers.
"That's baloney," U.S. Brig. Gen. Winant Sidle said in a
prompt and firm denial. "Many of our strikes are not even plan
ned that far in advance." Sidle is Gen. William C.
Westmoreland's information chief .
Even as the Viet Cong defectors were telling of the alleged
security leak, the B52 Stratofortresses were dropping tons of
bombs on North Vietnamese forces surrounding Khe Sanh.
By TOM HILDEBRANDT
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
Campus Chest solicitations
will be done on campus
this April 1-10 through Alpha
Phi Omega's Ugliest Man on
Campus contest, APO
Chairman . Vincent Townsend
announced today.
Townsend said that formerly
the drives were done separate
ly but will be united this : year
to facilitate operations.
Campus chest is t he
university's . answer to the
United Fund drive in larger
communities.
The money collected by the
contest to select the worst
looking male on campus will be
distributed among six
organizations: the O ' B e r r y
Center in Goldsboro, the NC
Heart Association, the
Murdoch School in Butner, the
classes in connection with
Greek Week. Hopefully,, the
"ugly man" would get the sup
port of the women's residence
by campaigning in the lobby of
the dorms.
Letters outlining organiza
tion are being mailed to all
UNC-YMCA, Project Hope and
the UNC Foreign Students
Emergency Fund.
Townsend said that since
UMOC would be the only
solicitation made on campus
the participation from the
men's living units should be
close to 100 per-cent. The goal house presidents this week so
is to be a contribution of $.50 inter-dorm competition can
for each University student. a start next Tuesday.
' The two "divisions for this r . :
... n
years contest are me
fraternities, to be judged ton
total contributions, and the
Residence colleges to be judged
per capita basis.
The winning "ugly men" in
each division will received an
all-expense-paid date in ad
dition to trophies for their
residence's trophy rooms.
Townsend said the
fraternities drive would be the
responsibility of the pledge
'Napalm saved my baby from
Communism, a fate worse than
death."
The five walked silently
through Polk Place and Y
Court, down to Lenoir Hall,
through it to the Pine Room,
and up to the flag pole in Polk
Place. There they knelt for a
few minutes and left the three
coffins.
The "guerrilla skit," as the
actions are termed by anti-war
demonstrators, are sponsored
by the Students for a
Democratic Society and the
Southern Student Organizing
Committee.
The groups sponsored the
picketing of Gardner Hall and
- South Building Monday, at
which time they presented a
request to Dean of Student Af
fairs CO. Cathey that Dow
recruiters be forced to debate
the morality of their pro
duction of napalm.
They held a meeting Monday
night at which they collected
$75.44 in contributions for
bondsman fees of the 15
persons arrested.
. The demonstrators also
decided to hold a vigil outside
South Building during the trial
of the 15 on Tuesday. The trial
five have been held since
then.
Roger Wells, one of the
organizers of the skit, ex
plained that they are used "as
another way of bringing the
war to the consciousness of
people who might not
otherwise think of it."
Judy Weinberg, organizer of
Tuesday's skit, said the group
laid the coffins before the
American flag "because most
of us feel America is doing
something very immoral."
The flag pole seems to us to
as a place of gathering for
Americans so we thought we'd
leave them there.
'A
A CM
M
oynihan To
On Urban Problems
peak
DTH Staff Photo by Cent Wang
eniors Cited
Bv Frat Connci
Reed Cunningham, Randy
Worth, and Sterling Phillips
received the Outstanding
Fraternity Senior A wards at
the IFC meeting Monday night.
The award is new this year
and is given to a senior to
recognize contribution to the
fraternity system.
It was established to "give
an incentive to work harder in
IFC," according to Randy
Myer, former IFC
Chairnan.
"There are many fraternity
people who have contributed in
areas other than just
fraternities, but the IFC
wanted to recognize those who
made the contribution strictly
in the area of fraternities," he
said.
Cunningham is from
Spartanburg, S. C. and is a
past president of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity and Chair
man of the IFC Rush Commis
sion. . Worth is from Raleigh and is
a past president of Phi Delta
Theta and Chairman of the
IFC Judicial Reform Com
mittee. Phillips is from Greensboro
and is a past Rush Chairman
of IFC. He is ia member of
Beta Theta Pi.
Nominations for the award
were made by IFC, and the
final choice was made by the
Executive Committee. Plaques
were awarded the three
members chosen.
John F. Kennedy's Assistant
Secretary of Labor for Policy
Planning and Research will be
the speaker at the YM-YWCA
Poverty and Affluence Sym
posium to be held this Friday
evening on the University of
North Carolina campus.
Daniel P. Moynihan,
presently director of the Joint
Center for Urban Studies of the
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and Harvard
University, will speak about
"Change and Stability in
American Cities" at 8 p.m. in
Howell Hall.
School of Education, and
Senior Member of the Institute
School of Government,
Harvard University.
He is also currently serving
as Chairman of the American
Academy of Arts and Sciences
Seminar on Poverty, and is a
member of the Massachusetts
Advisory Committee, United
States Commission on Civil
Rights.
Moyihan holds a B.A. degree
from Tufts Collegs, and the
M.A. and Ph.d. degrees from
Fletcher School of Interna
tional Law and Diplomacy. He
UNC coeds protest the war
... in an1 SDS sponsored demonstration
GM Board Begins
Interviews Monday
Dr. Moynihan is Professor of was a Fulbright Scholar at the
. ... t t
Education and Urban Politics,
Harvard University Graduate
of Politics of the Kennedy
No Pep Rally
Scheduled
For Finals
London School of Economics
and Political Science in 1950
51. A noted lecturer, Moynihan
is also the author of numerous
articles and books including
Poverty in America (with
Margaret S. Gordon)
(Chandler, 1965), Beyond the
Melting Pot (with Nathan
Glazer) (M.I.T. Press, 1963),
The Negro Challenge to the
Business Community (with Eli
Ginzberg) (McGraw-Hill,
1964), The Defenses of
Freedom, The Public Papers
of Arthur J. Goldberg (editor)
(Harper and Row, 1966).
Interviews for positions on
the 1963-69 Graham Memorial
Activities Board will be held
Monday, March 25, through
Friday, March 29. Applications
and sign-up sheets are
available at the Grahm
Memorial Information Desk.
The Graham Memorial
Activities Board is responsible
for planning and executing the
social, educational and cultural
programs sponsored by
Graham Memorial.
Positions open include
secretary of the Activities
Board and chairmen of the
Current Affairs, Drama,
Films, Games, Music, Publici
ty and Social Committees.
Descriptions of the activities of
the various committees are at
the desk in GM.
The new chairmen will select
their committees and plan
their individual programs for
the 1963-69 academic year.
In addition to serving as
chairmen of the individual
committees, they will also
serve as members of the
Activities Board where they
will participate in the
coordination of the over-all GM
program including the GM
Series and the program for
Jubilee 1969.
Any full-time student who is
interested in one of the posi
tions and who has an academic
average of "C" or above is en
couraged to apply. Selections
will be made on the basis of in
terest, experience and
leadership ability. An
nouncement of appointments to
the positions will be made in
early Aprfl.
ympo&iiiiEii Fdot On Reel Qainai
By MARY BURCH
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
"Red China and the West" is
the theme of the 1968 Carolina
Symposium to be held March
31-April 3.
Edgar Snow, Han Suyin and
Alexander. Eckstein will be
among the speakers" at the
Symposium.
Snow, an author and
journalist, was a foreign cor
responent in China, Burma and
Indochina for the Chicago
Trubune, New York Hearld
Tribune and London Daily
Hearald. Through his associa
tion with Mme. Sun Yat-Sen he
was the first .news cor
respondent . to enter Red
China.
Han Suyin, a pseudonym us
ed by Dr. Elizabeth Comber, is
a writer and speaker. Her
many books and articles have
made her one of Asia's most
eloquent spokesmen.
Alexander Eckstein is a
member of the National Com
mittee on U.S.-China Relations
and presently working on a
study of economic retardation
in China.
Other speakers include
Robert Barnett, Mirko Bruner,
Kenneth Michael Wilford, P.K.:
Banerjee, A. Doak ' Barnett,
Donald S. Zagoria, and Roger
Hilsman.
The traditional C a r o 1 i n a
Symposium, a biennial forum
on a topic of serious interest to
the University community, had
its origins in the Human Rela
tions Institute which held its
first seminar March 20-25,
1927.
The purpose o the Sym
posium is to present speeches
and activities which sharpen
the intellectual inquisitiveness
of the University community
and the entire state of North
Carolina.
The Symposium has tradi
tionally been on a oublic ar
'eminent expertise to a problem The committee was faced
which is both unfamiliar to with two main problems in
most Americans and of press- choosing the speakers ac
cording to uie cnainaaa. xue
ing importance." .
Red China was chosen as the
focal point according t o
Branch because "it is the area
least under stood in our Asian
policy ." -
Most people who discuss Red
China speak in vague terms of
the country's background in
connection with Viet Nam, ac
cording to Branch.
"The Symposium Committee
hopes to treat Red China in a
broad perspective," Branch
mnhiicWoH "We have UV
mam prooiem was nnoing
speakers who were experts on
Red China. The second pro
blem was persuading them to
speak.
"Those who do know a great
deal about Red China and who
hold public office are reluctant
to speak because of the present
controversy between U.S. and
Chinese relations," said
Branch.
"If anyone is going to speak
rationally on Red China, he has
sights and creative approaches Split and the Vietnam War."
for the latter. Zagoria will be replacing
The Symposium is scheduled previously schedued Franz
for two speakers per day with Schumann. The final speech
afternoon and evenings
sessions. On Sunday, March 31,
Edgar Snow's movie "One
Fourth of Humanity" will be
shown in Carroll Hall at 2 and
4 pjn. That evening Snow will
speak on "Red China Views
the West" at
Memorial HalL
8 p.m. in
will be delivered by Rogers
ffneman He will speak on
"Red China: Prospectus for
the Future."
All of the speeches will be
carried on WUNC-TV and
WUNC radio.
The Symposium is sponsor
ing an Intercollegiate Seminar
Monday, April 1, the 2 pjn. composed of students from 34
. ... .!
eluded the cultural, political, a lot agamii aim w uc&m
StnAino cai.' Me must uxt uvcituuic w
organizational and historical
elements in an overall picture
of the Asian nation."
The committee is depending
fairs issnA anr-crAino tn Tflvlor more on the nature of the topic
Branch nh airman, nf fhA 1963 to attrarf: the student's interest
Symposium
"The topic, "Red China and
the West," seems especially
appropriate for a program con
cerned with Dublic affairs,"
said Branch. "It brings Branch
pre-set emotions of most
Americans towards Red
China," he said.
Once the speaker has
overcome the basic problems,
he is faced with the difficult
than the nrestiee of the tasK Oi sumuaung wua
sSkers Thrsntakers are un- layman and the relatively in
SSSStoSir field, formed in their, respective
i3rrrr S TT-niar fields. He must interest the
KarJXZr former with basic facts and
session will feature Han Suyin
on "Cultural Confrontation."
The 8 pjn. session will be on
"National Perspectives on Red
China" with Robert Barnett
replacing William Bundy as
speaker.
Tuesday Alexander Eckstein
will speak on "The Dynamics
of Development" in the af
ternoon sesion. "China in
Asia' will be A. Doak Barnet
t's topic for the evening
speech.
Wednesday, the final day of
the symposium, Donald
Zagoria will deliver the 2 p.m.
ideas, while providing new in- speecn on "The Sino- Soviet
colleges and universities m
U.S. and Canada. The
students will discuss their ideas
with the speakers after each
speech.
The speakers will hold taped
press conferences in GM
following the seminars.
Joel J. Schwartz is faculty
a d v i s o r for the seminar. . .
Robert A. Ruper will be mod
erator for the Symposium.
The Symposium is operating
on a budget of more than
$15,000. The money came from
GM, Student Government and
private donations. -
    

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