(3 - '
17 year f XlMte4 err1e te
a better University, a better itate
and a better nation bj one ef
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the' backbone f an
Mostly sunny and somewhat
warmer Sunday and Monday.
High Sunday 75 80 mountains,
around 80 tltfwhere.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 166
Complete 11 Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1960
Office in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Eight jiaxliictiun dates have ht-on
y bednled liy the Suidint Theatre
Wirkvh.ip for the lt:u) ill schaol
year, tin- i g:i:ii.t!ii,.i.s executive
mnim.ttee announced recently.
None o, tin' productions have
.(I .M il cted. although the Work
sh ; is iil..nni:i4 to include an ori-
i.d musical review in the .schedule.
Voik.hi; productions are pro
ducd c:.:i.cly by students.
The Utnksluip hiies all t'nl
vh'mIv v.udrnm interested in ;iny
phase nl thi afr ;il work to jt in
in Iht productions.
r.n.-.ltvl liy .students in t ho
I ) - ..in.: it- Ail l ;ai tmeut this ear. i
tl.' !iiiji Ii.ls presented several,
pi Ui' t ions, i ne I a d i ll g T ni.es- j
i:lijii.s' l Hi. e in I'lanie." !
Cm d the phoca:" and .lean Gi-!;
i.mdoiis "The Apollo ot liellae." '
l t h one ai ! plays; a formalized
pfodailioii i,l .1 o li n Welisier's .
Uahev.s ol M.illi. et IV;" and,
' I ,,d Companion..." a iniiMcal re-1
Ar.y studeat wanting to direct a,
pl iy. scene, musical .show or any
(her type of theatre .should con
tact a iru-mlwr ol the executive j
Experimental productions are ;
rspeially e ncouratjed. j
The VMHA executive committee 1
is composts! of Gkn L. Vernon,
president: Hill Hannah, vice pres
ident; Deborah les, .secretary;
Kdilh Jacobs, graduate representa
tive; and Gordon Clark, undergrad
uate represent at ivc
Fitz-Simor-s. a faculty ,
in the Department ol ,
Dramatic Art. Ls advisor.
ADP Sorority Holding
Charity Party Monday;
Student Body Invited
Alpha Delta Pi Sorority is giv
ing a charity party to which th
student body is invited. Monday.
710. 30 p.m.
The affair will benefit special
education of retarded children in
HurlinRton. Tickets are en sale at
th sorority houe for 20 cents
The girls will serve cookies and
five flavors of ice cream.
Kntertainnient will be supplied NSF Course-Content Improvement for approximately 200 degree candi
bv the Nick Kearns IIole Simpson I Section, which works to improve dates in professional schools to
combo ami the Sigma Nu Shades.
- H p.m. WAA Council meets in
'omen's Gym Monday.
5 p.m. Newman Club party at
I Organ's Lake.
There's Still Time;
Final Exam Schedule
Final exams begin on Wednesday, Moy 23, and last until
Thursday, June 2. By action of the faculty, the time of an examin
ation may t.ot be changed after it has been fixed in the schedule.
No quizzes may be given after May 18.
Permission to take examinations to remove grades of "Kxc. Abs."'
or "Cond." must be secured from Central Office of Records prior
to the exam. No student may be excused from a regularly scheduled
fxam except by the Infirmary, in case of illness; or by his Gencrrd
College Advisor or Dean, in case of any other emergency.
The schedule is as follows:
All French, German and Spanish courses numbered 1, 2, 3, 3x and
4, and Econ 70, Pharm 10 . . Wednesday. Mav 25. 8:30 a.m.
AJI 10 00 classes on MWF
AH 11:00 classes on TTHS
All 8:00 classes on MWF
All 10:00 classes on TTHS
mii i:uy classes on MWF, BA
All ah .
AM 11 00 classes on MWF
All 2 00 classes on TThS, BA
Saturday, May 28. 2 p.m.
All 3:00 classes, Chem 21, BA 71 and 72 and all other classes
not provided for in this schedule Monday, May '30, 8:30 a.m.
All 8:00 classes on TThS . Monday, May 30, 2 p.m.
All 12.0) classes on MWF Tuesday, May 31, 8.30 a.m.
All 2 00 classes on MWF, Econ 31, 32 and 61 Tuesday, May 31, 2 p.m.
All 9:00 classes on MWF . Wednesday, June 1, 8:30 a.m.
All 12:00 classes on TThS, Nav Sci and Air Sci Wednesday,
June 1, 2 p.m.
A 9 (X) classes on TThS Thursday, June 2, 8:30 a.m.
AH 1.00 classes on TThS, Econ 81 and Physics 25 Thursday,
June 2, 2 p.m.
In case of conflict, the regularly scheduled exam takes prece
dence over the common exam (denoted ty an asterik).
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ACC CHAMPS That's the Carolina Baseball team after yesterday's stirring 14 inning triumph
ever Duke. Vaughn Bryscn is shown sliding into third base in the picture, above. Wayne Young was
just about the whole story in the thrilling victory. With only one day of rest since his shutout win
over North Carolina State, Young look the mou.-.d in the fifth stanza and threw shutout ball the
remainder of the route. To cap off a great day, his two-out bases-loaded single in the fourteenth
scored the decisive runs. Gerald Griffin collected -five hits for the winners to pace the attack on
Duke's Don Altman. Tom Saintsing had a trio of las.e raps.
H. D. Crockford Appointed
As New Chemistry Chairman
Dr. Horace D. Crockford has been
named chairman of the Department
(jf chemistrv. according to an an
nouncement by Chancellor William
i A member of the UN'C faculty for ,
i 3!t years, Dr. Crockford takes over
i on July the chairmanship from Dr. j
j Arthur Hoe, who is resigning to'
' Aork wtih the National Science
Professor Crockford has been
acting chairman of the Depart
ment for the past year, since
Kenan Professor Koe left for
Washington. D. C en leave of
absence from I'NC.
Dr. Hoe Ls currently head of the
mathematics and science courses in
the nation's colleges and universi
ties. Dr. Crockford, a specialist in phy
sical chemistry, has been a leader
in promoting science interest among
; North Carolina high school students.
I For several years he has directed
Wednesday, May 25, 2 p.m.
Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a.m.
- . Thursday, May 2G, 2 p.m.
Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
180, 'Psych 26 and Pharmac 45
Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
Saturday, May 28, 8:30 a.m.
Poly Sci 41 and Fharm 15
the State Science Fair Program
which the X. C. Academy of Science
This summer he will again di
rect an NSF Summer Institute
for College Chemistry Teachers,
which will bring 55 faculty mem
bers here for further study.
Dr. Crockford is also well known
The Senior Class Alumni Com-
mit:ee distributed enrollment cards
; The Committee currently is spon
soring an enrollment drive to get
1 seniors in the UNC General Alum
Committee Chairman Jim
Crownover wants solici'iors tc. un
derstand results of the (second)
phase of the solicitation do not
have to be reported Tuesday, the
reporting date for cards previous
"Because so many degree candi
dates in Education are away prac
tice teaching at this time we must
a ait their return to the campus
before the enrollment can be com
pleted. For this reason we suggest
; that solicitors keep the two sets of
; cards and envelopes separate and
j thus facilitate reporting and record
i keeping." Crownover said.
i Some 5"0 cards were distributed
; earlier in the week in the initial
, phase of the enrollment drive which
will be concluded on Tuesday. Re
sults of the solicitation will be re
ported to the Alumni Office in the
An organized effort, under the
direction of Jack Cumniings, is
being made to reach several hun
dred seniors and other soon-to-be
alumni who live in town. Details
of this drive will be announced
Committee members are pleased
with the progress of the on-campus
solicitation, Crownover said.
"Many solicitors have already
enrolled every senior for whom
there was a card. Additional cards
are being supplied as rapidly as pos
sible. The success of the enrollment
is definitely assured, and I predict
that a very high percentage of the
class will enroll now and take ad
vantage of this special opportunity,"
in local Navy circles, having di
rected the Naval Reserve Officers
School in Durham, and holds the
rank of Captain. During the 1930s
he was associated with the staff of
the Naval Research Laboratory in
Washington, D. C.
A native of Philadelphia, Pa.,
Crockford was graduated from N.
C. Stale College, and took his M.
S. and Ph. D. degrees in chemistry
in Chapel Hill, beginning his stud.es
a;.d teaching duties here in 1921.
Dr. Crockford has written some
40 research papers published in var
ious journals; a labaratory manual
of physical chemistry, and co-authored
"Fundamentals fo Physical
Chemistry." which has appeared
in two editions.
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lu'iiiuiiuit tit 1 in cue i iti, ji itiiv-
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jiuutiiio ui c LtiUjin y
it. Si VV ... U..1C.III S Cv....l.tly is me
st.y ti u iit'tic uy wmi nig
burins iitui oilier peuiiie liu
ii.ii u to in ne v . . tu !!.. ii lit goi
iuntiikg liml Vtiu li lit: Claims ti.
ne luiivta wmi a vi.ttii, uiini iiu-y
1M.-C Vllai lit SuW.
Miss PuLen's play Ls a caricature
oil puuceuic'ii vvno iiive iu piay " cops
aim ruuouis ' unai an attractive
young gui Ciitcia me jail wmi a
iitiU-i aiding laie.
The cast of "The Penny Tree"
caiis lor thiee smad Doys, one smad
gnl and two women, iiicre are
puns lor six men and one woman
ui "Another Dull Evening."
'The Penny Tree" is directed by
Hildegaiae Kose, and Bruce Moon
ey is directing "Another Dull Eve
ning." Both directors are graduate
students in the Department of
The comedies will be given June
6 as a part of commencement exercises.
5 UNC Students Chosen
As 'Political Interns
Five "Politics Interns" who will
work in Washington offices of U. S
Congressmen this summer have
been appointed by the Political Sci
They arc Michael Child.s, '1
I). Kiild, M. Glen Johnson, Jeffrey
Lawrence, and Hubert li. Silliman.
1'flterns are awarded a .stipend of
The purpose ol the internships
as explained by Professor Don
ald K. Matthews, director of the
priirain, is "to supplement class
room instruction bv actual ex
posure to the political world,
thereby stimulating greater inter
est in, and understanding cf,
American democracy at work."
The program is supported by a
grant from the Maurice and Laura
Falk Foundation of Pittsburgh,
While in Washington, Childs will
work in the office of Congressman
L. II. Fountain D., N. C); Efird,
in. the ollice of (Jo-ngressman Ken to senator uusseu lung ui iuuiai
Hechler D., N. C); Johnson, in ana.
About nine hundred Fulbright
scholarships for graduate study or
pre-doctoral research in 30 different
countries will be available for the
1901 -r2 academic year.
In. addition to the Fulbright
Akvards, scholarships for study in
Latin America under the Inter
Ameiicau Cultural Convention are
also offered Jot 1!)G1-G2.
Applications for both the Fulbright
and iACC Awards will be available
on .May 20, the Institute of Interna
tional Education, announced today.
HE administers both of these stu
dent programs for the U. S. Depart
ment of State.
The Fulbright scholarships cover
travel, tuition, books and mainten
ance for one academic year.
Countries participating in the pro
gram include Australia, Austria,
Belgium and Luxembourg, Brazil,
Chile, Republic of China, Colombia,
Denmark, Ecuador, Finland,
France, Germany, Greece, Iceland,
India, Iran, Italy, Japan, Nether
lands, New Zealand, Norway, Pakis
tan, Peru, Philippines, Spain,
Sweden, Turkey, Thailand, the Unit
ed Kingdom, and the United Arab
Republic Awards for study in Ire
land are also available under an
arrangement similar to that of the
Lawn Concert Given
Here This Afternoon
The UNC Concert Band, under
the direction of Mr. Herbert W.
Fred, will present a lawn concert
under Davie Poplar this afternoon
at 4:30 p.m.
In case of inclement weather the
concert will be moved to Hill Hall.
University Band o-utdoro concerts
are presented each year in the
This afternoon's concert will be
cosponsored by the GMAB House
Ctvmmitiee and the UNC Band. Re
freshments wili be served to all
attending the concert. Wendy Hob
son, Chairman of the G.M House
Committee has stated.
"We feel that all students should
take advantage of this opportunity
to hear their own University Band,
Wendy Hobson, GM chairman, said.
Considering the work and interest
displayed in its preparation, this
concert should be an enjoyable
event for all attending."
The Band will play Nicolai's over
ture to "The Merry Wives of Wind
sor," Bryce Thompson's t "Inter
mezzo for Band," a march-para-
the office of Congressman Ed Ed-
mundson (D., Okla.) who recently
gave the keynote speech at the
Democratic Mock Convention at the
University; Lawrence, m the office
of Congressman Byron Johnson (D.,
Colo. i; and Silliman, in the office of
Congressman Peter Frelinghuysen
The interns will also have the op
portunity to observe other phases
of the national governmeirt in ac
tion and to bold interviews with
outstanding figures in national po
litics. Last year's interns, for example,
interviewed such men as Speaker
Sam liayburn, Senator Lyndon John
son, Senator John F. Kennedy,
James Heston, Gordon Grey, and
The students will be supervised,
while in Washington by Mr. James
Rowe, a native of Charleston, S. C,
and a former Legislative Assistant
The IACC program makes one ot
more awards available for graduate
study in the following Latin Ameri
can countries: Bolivia, Brazil, Chile,
Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, the
Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Gu
atemala, Haiti, Honduras, Mexico,
Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay,
Peru, and Venezuela. IACC schol
arships cover transportation, tuition
and partial to full maintenance.
General eligibility requirements
for both categories of awards are:
1) U. S. citizenship at time of ap
plication, 2) A bachelor's degree or
its equivalent, 3) knowledge of the
language of the host country suffi
cient to carry out the proposed stu
dy project and to communicate
with the people of the country, and
4) good. health.
A good academic record and
demonstrated capacity for indepen
dent study are also necessary. Pre
ference is given to applicants un
der 35 years of age who have not
previously lived or studied abroad.
Applicants will be required to
submit a plan of proposed study
that can be carried out profitably
wiihin the year abroad. Those who
plan to take dependents may be
asked to submit a statement of their
financial ability to provide for their
round-trip transportation and main
tenance. Applications for Fulbright and
be accepted until November 1, 1960.
Detailed information and applica
tion blanks will soon be available
from Frank M. Duffey, 211 Mur
phey, chairman of the campus Ful
Needed By Dramatique
Pam Patterson urges students
j wishing to direct a full-length play
or series of one-act plays for the
Petite Dramatique to call her at
She reminded students that
plays are given in the G. M. Main
Lounge which has limited setting
and lighting facilities.
The Petite Dramatique is an all
student organization that offers op
portunities to students interested
in any aspect of dramatic art, she
phrase from Oscar Straus' operetta
"My Hero," works featuring saxo
phone and trombone solas, and se
By KEN FRIEDMAN
DTH Sports Editor
When Wayne Young bested
Wake Forest's Bob Plemmons in
a thrilling 2-1, pitching duel a
week ago, the Daily Tar Heel said
it was his greatest collegiate game.
When the same Mr. Young threw
a two-hit, 1-0, win over North Car
olina State Thursday, we took it
all back. THIS was his greatest
Well man, we fake it all back.
The superb senior topped all of
them yesterday afternoon. He
pitched nine innings of shutout
relief ball and knocked in the
tie-breaking runs with a single
in the fourteenth inning to
crush Duke and the heralded
Don Altman, 6-3.
The nerve-wracking victory clin
ched the Atlantic Coast Confer
ence title- for the jubilant Tar
Heels. It climaxed a brilliant season-long
comeback for the win
ners. They dropped their first
three conference tilts ibut roared
back to take the nextieleven and
the crown. J
In the fourteenth, Gerald Grif
fin layed down a perfect drag
bunt to open proceedings. Ferg
Norton rapped a hard grounder
which eluded Duke's Butch Allie.
There were men on first and third.
Altman gave Eud Ellerbe an in
tentional pass to get at the chuck
They'll probably rehash that on?
for months over in Durham. For
Wayne slashed a vicious line-drive
down the third-base line to score
Griffin and Norton and break the
UNC Pianist Will Give
Sr. Recital Thursday
The Carolina Music Department
will present Dana Dixon, pianist, in
a senior recital Tuesday, at 8 p.m.
in Hill Hall.
Dixon, who comes from Mebane,
N. C. has given many solo recitals
in North Carolina. He was soloist
with the UNC Symphony last year
and performed at the UNC Piano
Clinic last summer. He gave a re
cital recently on WUNC-TV.
At present a pupil of Dr. William
Newman, Dixon has also studied
with Dr. Jan Schinhan and Miss
Caroline Sites at UNC.
His program will include the Toe-
in A Minor by Mozart, and
Chopin Sonata Op. 58.
Grant To Geologist
UNC has been awarded a grant
of $10,900 by the National Science
Foundation for research important
to petroleum geologists.
The research will be under the
direction of Dr. Joseph St. Jean
Jr., UNC assistant professor of
! geology. The grant became effec
tive in April, 1960, and will be
The study is technically titled
"The Silurian and Lower Devon
ian Stromatoporoidea of New
Stromatoporoids, according to
Dr. St. Jean, are a group of ex
tinct reef dwelling animals found
in North America, Europe, Asia.
Africa and Australia which lived
approximately '300 to 400 million
Because reefs are highly porous,
he said, they make good oil and
gas reservoirs. Abundant associat
ed animal and plant remains are
converted to oil and gas after
reefs become deeply buried and
the reef debris has been compact
ed and altered.
The stromatoporoids, there
fore.are valuable to the petrole
um geologist because they can
provide considerable informa
tion about fossil reefs which are
oil bearing, Dr. St. Jean pointed
Most of the previously studied
stromatorporoids found in North
America have been located in the
Canadian Province of Ontario, but
few have been described from
long-standing 3-3 deadlock.
Then Tommy Saintsing deliver
ed with another base hit to wrap
the contest up. Saintsing was well
cast in this role. It was the ever
preser.t Tommy-on-the-spot who
saved the ballgame and the title
when Young got into his only tight
spot in the ninth frame. With
the bases loaded and two outs,
Duke's Gary Miller blasted a long,
high drive to the deepest confines
of right-center-fieid. It looked like
the Tar Heels could forget about
packing their bags for tht trip to
the Eastern Hegionals in Gastonia
which is now theirs.
But Saintsing never gav up on
the ball, lie dug in, raced hard
end made a spectacular, over the
head, back to the plate stab to end
the inning and keep Carolina in
Nick Warren, whose clutch pit
ching on the road kept Carolina m
the race up to the final day start
ed for the locals. His hurling kept
the boys within striking range.
But one bad stretch, after two
were gone in the fourth, gave the
Dukes a 3-1 lead.
So, with two runners on base,
Coach Walt Rabb elected to pinch-
hit for the Durham boy in the
sixth inning. Al Baldwin did the
honors and lined a shot down the
first-base line to score Vaughn
(Continued to Page 4)
NORTH CAROLINA AB R II
Ciaver. 2b 3 0 0
Swing, 2b 3 0 0
Griffin, cf 6 2 5
Norton. 3b 6 10
Burgwyn, If ,5 0 0
HoLeis, If 10 0
Ellerbe, a 1 2
Bryson, la 2 10
Hammett, p 0 0 0
Younff, p 4 0 1
Sainusing ,rf 7 0 3
Crump, c 7 10
Warre.., p 2 0 0
Baldwin, lb 4 0 1
TOTALS 56 6 12
DUKE AB R II
Miller, 2t 7 0 1
Mullen, cf 5 0 0
Allie, 3b 6 0 0
McCracken, lb 5 11
Brown ng, c '411
Fader, ss 5 12
Rankin, rf 5 0 2
Williams, If 6 0 0
Altman, p "400
Keller (ph) 10 0
TOTALS 48 3 7
Dr. St. Jean plans to collect
specimens from abundant stroma
toporoid bearing rocks which ex-
! tend from Buffalo to Albany, New
York, and south from Albany in
the uplands adjacent to the west
ern Hudson Valley.
He explained that there are no
known stromatopomids in North
Carolina but that thev do occur
DR. JOESPH ST. JEAN
in rocks in Virginia and Tennes
see. In connection with the New
York project, Dr. St. Jean will
spend several weeks this summer
studying the stromatoporoids
found in North American and Eu
rope, which are in the collections
of the British Museum in London.
1l ' '
K.-a. -S'..:- t . ftto"- T