Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
May 17, 1959, edition 1 /
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Don't Forget your sweater
VOLUME LXVII, NO. 168
Alumni Commencement Events
Awards Will Be Given
H C.liKAI.II PETERSON
(i(Mn Anna crsary" Awards to
t' of 1 '. ,i:d the installa-
!.i;i of A!. mini arvi Alumni Asso
c,y.tn ofimr.s for 1:"'. will hiph
the annua! alumni commence
r, it,? events Miy .W-J line 1.
( l.w-s rnmu: start the Iftoth
1". 'r.n,r!K cmrrt program Saturday.
M iv .., .ttuirdir. to Association
.v a:i'..: M.iivim "Spike" Saun-
t t N
: !. .,-! U i'..ives vaiII hold sup
; r !!:.;, at pin Saturday
: '.' -d n an 8 3U p.m. reception
ki,;.; !'.' I !or a! mini, sen
;. t:;- r- partnt and faculty. The
-vn n: i-xi i l'.m, l'JJ4.
!' : I ' ll J 1 , . rl. I !!'. and l!"4
II.v-U'ns far the event U the I'ni
verity W(,;nan",s Club
The O'.d Students (.'lab's AnnuaJ
ti,rnlifn si lntlulixl for 1 p m.
S. ntiay r,,t ear alumni will Ik
:!. 11 trd At 8. 3D mote class rc
wn on suppers will bo held.
The Al : r.r.i luruheon will be Mon
:.y. Jane t. at 12.30 pm. He sides
t!'. "(luMcn Anniversary" Cert if i
t.i'es presentation and the officer
ifduv.tiuns. the results of the Alum
el Annual will be announced.
F.vcnt.s (or seniors start with the
rerp?icn Saturday evening. At
1'' 3D a m Sunday dt'grtc candi
d.ife.N will meet at the Okl Well in
tleir cans and go Arts. The Bac
t. laureate Sermon va ill be at 11
At 12.30 Sunday there will be a
Di'th Luncheon for seniors and
tn.-r parents. The University Band
Piano Teachers, Students
Hold Ninth Annual Clinic
Arthur Ixer. pianist, teacher
ar.d author, will be among the guest
reci'.alists and lecturers for the
n nth annual Clinic for Piano Teach
1 rs and Students being held in
(a pel Hi!! June 23 through July 2.
Arrangements for the Clinic un
d r the sponsorship of the UNC Ex
tn.ion Division in cooperation with
the UNC Mit-ic Department are he
ir.; handled by Dr. William S. New-
Two Music Students Present
Junior Recital In Hill Hall
Tao UNC maic students. Martha
If .! etay and Dana Dixon, will pre
vint a junior recital in Hill Hall
today at ft p in.
Miss llu'aliy. flutist, will be ac-
iirip.ina d by Kay Knight in a pre
viitat:on of Bach's "Snata No. 1
1 " B Minor;" "Night Soliloquy" by
hi tit Kiiinan. an I "Poem" by
C;i irle T Griff e.s.
Dixon, a pianist, will perform
IVHhnun's " Sonata in E-Mat. Op.
r .." and I.b.t'.s "Apres une lec
'ir du Dante." usually called the
' D.mte Sonata."
G. M. SLATE
Attivitav-. scheduled for Graham
Memorial Monday include:
Audit Board. 2-4 p.m., Woodhousc
reference Room; SP, 7-9. Roland
P..rker I and II; German Club, 7-3
P n . Wuolhouse Conference Room;
r.rile. 7-9 p.m.. Rendezvous Room;
I'ancf Committee, 7: 15-8; 15, Grail;
Grd, 9 p m , Grail.
(CP fill? 5) jitl nnPolQiir 4 bnH
vkjj QAWky Safe vSJflAtl! kyV
will present a concert on the lawn
at Davie Poplar at 4:30.
Music of Handel
Music continues at 8:30 in Hill
Hall with the Commencement Con
cert. Handel's "Alexander's Feast
The Power of Music " will be pre
sented by the Chapel Hill choral
Club and University Symphony
At 11 a.m. Monday, June 1, the
University Reception for com
mencement guests will be held.
From 2 to 4 pjn. the School of
Dentistry's Honors Day Convoca
tion and reception for seniors will
oe held in Clinic Hall.
WASHINGTON. May 16 to
John Foster Dulles is reportedly
The 71-year-old former Secretary
of State contracted pneumonia a
week asjo after weeks of treatment
for cancer that has spread through
his body. He has been a patient
at Walter Reed Army Hospital here
since Feb. 12. except for a brief
rest in Florida.
The State Department, which
yesterday reported a further de
cline in his condition, said today
there was no further change. The
department said medical bulletins
will be issued only if Dulles' con
Three members of the family
man, who has announced that reg
istrations have already been re
ceived from seven states.
Other guests at the clinic will in
clude Mrs. Margaret Allen, a spe
cialist in rhythm work for young
children and a teacher at Berea
College. Kentucky; Miss Hazel Cobb
of Dallas, Texas, composer of chil
dren's pieces; and Mrs. Dorothy
Berea Silver, former member of
Martha Graham's company.
According to Dr. Newman, a
"encc-in-a-lifetime experience" will
be provided when Locsser gives a
performance of the entire first vol
ume cf Bach's Well-Tempered Clav
ier. "When this piece was done by
Loesser in Chapel Hill several
years ago. he announced that the
limb's could be left on so that the
audience could follow the score. Al
most everyone turned up with a
score and many h.id to be turned
ttway because of the artist and this
"The same plan will be followed
when lie performs here on Tues
day. June 30. and the concert will
be open to the public," Dr. New
Martha Holaday, whose, parents
live in Alcxndria. Va.. graduated
from Westfield, .N J.. High School.
Before entering the University, she
attended Earlham College in Rich
mond. Ind.. where she was a mem
br of the orchestra.
During the summers of 1935-56.
Miss Holaday played in the high
school orchestra and honors band at
National Music Camp in Interlochen,
Mich. A pupil of Prof. Earl Slocum,
fche has studied flute with Robert
Cavally of Cincinnati and Robert
Armer of Los Angeles. She is first
flutist with the UNC Band, Sym
phony Orchestra and Wind Ensem
ble. Dana Dixon, son of Mr. and Mrs.
H . B. Dixon, studied piano at UNC
while still a high school student in
Mebane. N. C. A pupil from the
piano class of Dr. William S. New
man. he has been selected as one
of there citalists to appear in the
ninth Summer Piano clinic spon
sored by the University's Mufcic De
partment and Extension Division.
Complete cr Wire Service
ny ROIiERT F. NEAL is the brother of the famous theol
A Yale University theologian and ogian Reinhold Niebuhr of Union
the editor of the Wall Street Jour
nal will give the main addresses
that will higlihght the 165th com
mencement program that will be
gin on Saturday, May 30.
Dr. H. Richard Niebuhr, Sterling
professor of theology and Christian
ethics in the Yale Divinity School,
will give the baccalaureate sermon
on Sunday, May 31, at 11 a.m. in
Memorial Hall. He has taught at
Yale Divinity School since 1931 and
who live elsewhere were reported
in the city tcday. They are a son,
John Dulles, an engineer in Mexi
co City; a daughter, Mrs. Robert
Hinshaw, Newr York City; and a
sister, Mrs. Margaret Edwards,
Rye, N. Y.
Other members of the family in
addition to Mrs. Dulles are another
son, Avery, a Jesuit Priest; Dulles'
brother, Allen, head of the Cen
tral Intelligence Agency; and his
sister, Eleanor, a State Department
specialist on Germany.
Dulles' cancer condition dates
back to 195e., when he underwent
surgery for a malignant growth in
the colon. Last February Army
doctors fourd the cancer had re
curred when they operated on him
for a hernia.
In the following weeks, the Sec
retary was given massive radiation
treatments with a giant X-ray ma
chine and by injections of dario
He left the hospital early in
April for Florida. But the sojourn
was cut short and he returned to
the hospital April 12.
Doctors then reported evidence
the cancer had spread to his lower
President Eisenhower announced
Dulles' resignation as Secretary of
State on April 15, but retained him
as a personal consultant with cab
inet rank. Dulles reportedly was
determined to step down so that
Christian A. Hcrtcr could be ad
vanced to take over the heavy du
ties of the Secretary's office.
Dulles was in a wheelchair when
visited las, week by Eisenhower
and Sir Winston Churchill. Bri
tain's wartime Prime Minister.
Presents New Program
A new program demonstrating
and explaining current scientific
theories of how the universe origin
ated and developed has opened at
the Morehead Planetarium.
Titled "In The Beginning." the
program admits that no single
theory has been conclusively proven
or unanintously accepted by scien
tists, but it shows there is some
logic in all the theories of how the
moon, the planets including the
Earth, the constellations and the
The school version of the new
program, "In The Beginning." is
recommended for students in
grades seven through 12.
It is given at public performances
nightly at 8:30 o'clock and at ma
tinees on Saturday at 11 a.m. and
3 p.m., and on Sundays at 3 and 4
The programs for school children
are presented Wednesdays through
Fridays at 11 a.m., 1 and 4 p.m.
Reservations are required for the
school programs, but the public will
be admitted to them after the stu
dents have been seated.
Students in the infirmary yester
Eugenia Forbes McArver, William
Henry Watkins, Johnnie Fredric
Spott, Frank Wilkins Carper, How
ard Graiy McAllister, Charles Far
ris Himis, William Murchison Mon
roe, Frsnklin McGehee Jones, Rob
ert Gray Merritt, Alphonso James
Early and Douglas Stuart Gatlin.
r i. in n on "Afin fin-'1
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH
Vermont C. Royster, editor of the
Wall Street Journal and a native of
Raleigh, North Carolina, will give
the commencement address at the
graduation exercises scheduled for
June 1 at 7 p.m. in Kenan Stadium.
Mr. Royster received his A.B. de
gree in 1935 from UNC and joined
the Wall Street Journal the follow
ing year. In 1953 he won a Pulitzer
Prize for his editorial writing.
Maryon "Spike" Saunders, secre
tary of the Alumni Association, said
that there would be an all time high
of over 2,000 degrees confered this
Along with the usual academic
degrees there will be five honorary
degrees awarded at the commence
ment exercises on Monday night.
The names of the recipiants will
not be announced until that time.
The name of a candidate for an
honorary degree is presented to the
standing committee of the Faculty
Council and then approved by the
Co uncil. After consideration by the
Trustee Committee; the Board of
Trustees takes the final action.
Dr. J. C. Lyons, the faculty com
mencement marshal, has announced
that again this year the large num
ber of degree candidates have made
it necessary to present only the
PhD and honorary degrees individ
ually. This year, for the first time, the
candidates will enter four abreast
and then divide into two abreast
to be seated from both isles. This
is being done in an effort to cut
down the time that it has taken in
the past for them to enter two
abreast and be seated from one
As a precaution against the pos
sibility of rain, a duplicate stage
is being erected In Woollen Gym.
This will enable the activities to
get under way without delay in
case of an emergency.
Immediately following the com
mencement exercises the new grad
uates will turn in their caps and
gowns on the lawn directly behind
Woollen Gym. The dean of each
school will have a table set up
there to issue diplomas and Bibles.
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Cigarettes Galorel 6,500 packs of smokes or 130,COO weed brought good fortune to the Alpha Gam's
here on campus this week as they removed the stereophonic hi-fi set from the lobby of Y-court and
brought it to their house on East Franklin Street. Pictured above are Harvey Salz and Lou Brown, who
organized the contest and eight of the Alpha Gam's who helped save the mountain of packs. Gather
your forces people and try again next year.
. j- llt imfciivniiiit-m. JOiQiiiT " " ' "A
CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MAY 17,
Billions Of Neutrinos
Are Bombing You Now
By ED CREAGII
WASHINGTON, May 16 W-Don't
squirm now, but at this very sec
ond you are being bombarded by
hundreds of billions ol neutrinos.
You can't do a thing about it,
either. The (we hope) harmless
little particles come at you from
the sun. They bombard every part
of you even if they have to come
all the way through the earth to do
Report To Eisenhower
This somewhat bemusing fact is
one of many contained, in a scien
tific report to. President Eisenhow
er. The report, dealing' .mainly w ith
exploring the innardsof the atom.
urges federal spendin of 135 mil
lion dollars a year by(I3 to help
find out what matter is really made
Said the panel of scientists:
''We are peeling an onion layer
by layer, each layer oncovering, in
a sense, another universe; unex
pected, complicated and--as we un
derstand more strangely beauti
Need Aeeelerator Devices
It takes . big money to bombard
atoms for study. To get at the in
ner secrets of the atom you need
such electron accelerator devices as
th-i cyclotron, the bevatron and the
cosmitron. Hence the multi-million
dollar spending proposal
Say you're going into the problem
of the protons and neutrons,
v "The voltage given to z proton by
such accelerators," the scientists
said, "equals that from a string of
flashlight batteries about a million
Reverse Space Explortion
This field of particle physics, as
it is called a sort of space ex
ploration in reverse has turned up
many an idea which will shake
your grade school arithmatic. For
example: subtraction Isn't subtrac
tion any more.
"When a piece of wood is chipped
from a table," the scientists said,
"we have two new objects a chip
ped table and a piece of wood. But
t fM m i i
t Dies! n
occasionally some particles may be
'torn' from a proton and still leave
the proton intact."
To find out these things, scien
tists have to detect things they nev
er expect to see particles "which
are to the thickness of a sheet of
p.per as that thickness is to the
distance of the moon."
Getting back to those neutrinos
which are peppering you right now:
They're sent out by the nucleus
(the core of the atom) somewhat
like light waves.
Sun Emits Neutrinos
"Our sun," the report says,
"whose energy is produced by nu
clear reactions, emits an enormous
flux of neutrinos. Every second,
hundreds of billions of these neu
trinos pass through each square
inch of our bodies, coming from
above during the day, and from be
low at night, when the sun is shin
ing on the other side of the earth."
Hmm. No wonder people scratch
themselves from time to time.
"Give medical students more free
time, train them in the methods of
a research worker and you will
produce better physicians," Dr.
Thomas H. Ham said Friday at the
UNC School of Medicine.
Dr. Ham, brother of Dr. George
Ham, who is head of the Depart
ment of Psychiatry at the UNC
School of Medicine, was guest
speaker at the third annual Adara
T. Thorp III Memorial Lecture.
Dr. Ham is professor of medi
cine at Western Reserve University
in Cleveland, Ohio .He is a gradu
ate of Cornell and previously
taught at Cornell and Harvard Uni
versities. His topic was "A Clinical
Investigator Looks at Medical Edu
cation." O. Nir r at oiiifi r if "iT " i -- -i -t r-
in Graham Memorial
: : z-:-r--
BETTY JUANITA LOVE
By ARTHUR GAVSHON
GENEVA, May 16 iff) East
West maneuvers tonight were au
thoritatively reported under way
here to determine the place, size,
time and tasks of a projected sum
A high British source said these
issues are at stake in the outcome
of some Big Four talks going on in
side and outside the foreign minis
ter's conference room.
The informant disclosed that
British Foreign Secretary Selwyn
Lloyd suggested to a fellow dele
gate the possibility that the parley
of government chiefs might be held
aboard ship on the high seas.
"We can always take the Queen
Elizabeth off the Atlantic run for
the purpose," Lloyd was quoted as
telling his colleague.
Whether the British statesman
was joking or serious could not
be learned. However an idea of this
sort could conceivably become i
real possibility if Russia and the
West failed to agree on a more
conventional meeting place.
But as things stand now, the
chances are that three of the Big
Four powers will favor San Fran
cisco as the site for the summit
with France still pressing for Gen
eva. A U.S. spokesman said tonight
the American government "has no
objection to holding a summit con
ferencc in the United States if
the other powers want it there."
Assistant Secretary of State An
drew H. Berding also said the
United States has had "no ap
proaches from other powers, and
has made no approaches of its
own" about when and where 3
summit conference might be held.
Copies of reference material that
can't be taken from library can
now be obtained for 10 cents and a
This new service is the result of
a Thermo-Fax duplicating .machine
which the Wilson Library has re
cently obtained from the Minnes
ota Mining Company.
This machine is capable of re
producing a sheet or a page in any
book up to the size of a Life Maga
zine. It can also be used to copy
The duplicating machine is lo
cated in the stacks. A charge of
10 cents a copy is used to pay for
the reproducing paper and main
tenance. Alpha Chi Sigma Gives
8 Scholarship Awards
Alpha Chi Sigma; professional
chemical fraternity presented eight
scholarship awards Fridy night.
Recipient of the Francis P. Ven
able MedgJ as the outstanding grad
uating senior in chemistry was
Lawrence Lohr Jr.
Bryan Roberts won the junior
award, and Robert V. Fulk and
Thomas L. Isenhour received sopho
Freshman scholarship awards
went to Maurice Barnhill, Grover
Everett, Pat Browder and Philip
f-r t l( mi j r-.. in r iti.i - if i r
... A few parting remark
bout the judiciary, set pagt 2.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUI
Betty Juanita Love, 22-year-old
senior coed, was fatally injured in
a one-car accident early Saturday
morning on the Durham highway
at Whitehall Antique Shop.
Her fiance, Donald J. Kroc, also
a senior at UNC, sustained a frac
tured vertebra in the accident.
Miss Love died of internal in
juries at 2 a.m. Saturday in N. C.
Memorial Hospital, where she was
taken after the accident.
Kroe's condition was reported
as satisfactory by hospital sources
Funeral services for Miss Love
will be held at 3 p.m. today in the
Andrews Mortuary Chapel in Wil
mington. Burial will be in Oakdale
Cemetery in Wilmington. The body
will remain at the funeral home
until the services this afternoon.
Kroe and Miss Love were head-
in the direction of Durham on
Highway 15-501 at the time of the
accident just after midnight Sat
urday. Kroe was driving a 1955
Chevrolet. She was the only other
passenger in the car.
After Kroe pulled out to pass
a second vehicle, his car ran off
the shoulder on the left side of
the road. He pulled the car back
onto the highway, but it went off
again and hit a telephone pole.
The Chevrolet was described as
a total loss.
Local policeman Charles W.
Etheridge, who investigated the ac
cident, did not indicate the rate
of speed of the Chevrolet.
By Saturday afternoon, Etheridge
had been unable to talk with Kroe,
who was under sedation, except
briefly after the accident.
Although formal charges have
not been filed against Kroe, he will
be cited for involuntary man
slaughter, which is a technical
Miss Love was majoring in edu
cation at UNC and would have
graduated in June. She and Kroe
had planned to be married May 31.
Before entering the University, she
attended Flora McDonald and Wil
The young coed lived in Alder
man Dormitory on campus.
She is survived by her mother.
Mrs. Juanita Bordeau Love of 1912
Ann St., Wilmington; one brother,
William Walter Love Jr. of Wil
mington; the maternal grandmoth
er, Mrs. Juanita M. C. Bordeau of
Wilmington, and the paternal
grandmother, Mrs. Betty Johnson
Love of Asheville.
Miss Love was born April 11,
1937, in Charlotte.
Groups Hear Talks
CILVFEL HILL Chemistry
groups in Tennessee and Alabama
will hear four talks during the
coming week by Dr. Charles N.
Reilley of UNC, who will make a
lecture tcur for the American
Dr. Reilley. an associate profes
sor in the UNC Department of
Chemistry, will speak Monday night
in Kingsport, Tenn. to the North
east Section of the ACS.
On succeeding nights he will ad
dress ACS gatherings in Nashville.
Tenn.; Birmingham, Ala.; and Au
burn, Ala. All four talks will be
on "The Chelon Approach to An
Clay Simpson has been elected
president of the Forensic Council
The Forensic Council consists of
two representatives each from the
Carolina Forum, the State Student
Legislature, the UNC Debate Squad,
the Dialectic and the Philantliropic
Societies. The Council promotes
these organizations and controls
Simpson, a rising senior from
Lexington, Ky.. is a member of
Kcvppa Alpha fraternity and has
served as president of the UNC De
bate Squad this past year. He will
represent the Carolina Forum on
Daily Tar Heel (Chapel Hill, N.C.)
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