Chapel Hill, I.C.
17 year t este4 rrUe U
a better Unlrerslty, a better state
and a better nation by one ot
America's great college papers,
whoee motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone of an
Continued warm today, with
chance of scattered afternoon
thundershowers. High today in
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 167
Complete m Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MAY 17, 1960
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Amoung Plays Set
J mm -tm
(Cu hi rp $ nil te((fi fiiir ffrf
T.vo premiere presentations and
tl.c Rodders ami ILimmerstcin mus
hit. "Su:h Pacific." will bo
..!(. ! 'hll in tin- series of five pro
J.u.ior.s scheduled by the Carolina
Fl.iy makers lor Us 43rd season
I'le next year.
The production slate and direc
tors name were released last
w-k by the Playmakers business
manager. John Parker.
South Pacific' vill be presented
..i lcmuri.d Hall Oct. L,:::t(). Thej
:r. i- iai experienced a long run on;
H. o.n! A;iy and was I. iter made into1;
,i 'notion picture. i
'I he PI. ly makers production will:
b d.rcctcd by Tom Pa'.tcr.sirn. Pat
ttion tinned va i: h a .special coin
p.ny of the musical play. "The
Women." in the Pacific area hut
rmiitT. Fcr the Playmakers. he
.l.rti'tsl Brink P.i over's new conie
! . Little to the I.eit." this year.
I ;.!.; n Tho-n.Ls' "Under Milk
ixl" a ill he the .second .show of
the sr.,Mfii this f..ll Written shortly
TwT.fy-fie students from B -Iiua
will v:sit I' N't' today thrMih
Friday and will be provided with
student guides and interpreters
during; their stav
The visiting South Americans
are economics students from the
University of St. Andrew, La
Pax. Bolivia. Seven women ard
18 men are in the group.
Special emphasis will be on tV
Department of nronnmk's and the
School of Business.
Hosts in North Carolina are the
Institute of Latin American Stud
Us and the YM-YWC.Vs Interna
t.onal delations CommiMee. The
national tour is under the auspices
i f the U. S State Department. The
State D' partnu nt provides two in
terpreters and other student in
t.-rpreters will be furnished at
Chapel 11.11. Travel arrang-mi nt
were made by the Committee on
Friendly Relations Amr.n Foreig.i
Students, New York City.
Prof. Federico Cii, director of
the UNC Institute of Lo'in
American Studies, will lecture
to the group cn "Dynamics of
Smith Heads Hewlett Group
Moyer Sir.i'h. president of the
ti-Miig senior tl.iv-, men. her of
the I'NC football team and a
member i.f the Pi!A social fra
tein.ty, wa. a ..luurued yesterday
..s ihairiian of the l:.NC Hew
le.t For Senile ( lib Smith L
I.!.:. i Lexington.
Vice (hail men of the club are
( harlie Graham and Norman It.
Members of the Executive Com
rniMcc are Rex I -ley, Rogir Foil--hee.
Bill Celher. Jack Fales,
Dave Ma l.e.vs. l.d Riner, Wade
Smith. Rill Wicnaru, Phil Ed
FOR ADD HEWLETT These campus leaders are members of the Addison Hewlett for Senate Com
r'te. They are (I r) Rex Isley, Jack Fales, Bill Collier, Charlie Graham, Norman B. Smith, Dave Ma
tn.ws, Moyer Smith, and Ed Riner. (Photo by Charles Blumenthal)
before the author's death in 1933
as a "play for voices." it received
its fir.st st.ge production as an ex
periment at the Edinburgh Festival.
From there it was carried to Lon
don, wlnre it was the surprise suc
cess ot the season, and then to
An account of a spring day in
a small Welsh town, "Under Milk
Wood" will be directed by Foster
Fit Simons as a lyric drama,
iis:ng mime and dance.
Fit. Simons, who portrayed Oedi
pus in the recent Playmakers pro
duction, direuted "Volpone" this
year "Under Milk Wood" will be
' present is! Nov. thru Dec. 4 in
'.he Playmakers Theatre.
A re a play by Isabella Davis
"Oie More Walt.." will be pit'-:
seiiwd Feb. l." 19 under the oVec-1
la. n of Many Davis, chairman of
i he Dipai ' niiMt o! Dramatic Art. j
One Miire Walt" Is a satire on'
the corruption caused by wealth in
a modern .society. The author is the
.;Tc ot Lambert Davis, director of
the I NC Press. She is a special
-indent in play Anting here.
Fricdrich Durrenmalt's controver-
C.rama, the Visit. will De
.iirecled by Russell Graves for pro
cuciion March i.vi. me visn
recent successful run in Newit,lt' ll" ultI. ""'"
York as a translation from the Ger-
hi im l,- I ' . 1 1 f 1 1 n V-ilrtriMV
The New York version, which I
starred Alfred hunt and Lynn Fcn-
! .an.:e, omhtcd the final scene of the
' iKirrcniatt tragedy. Because of this,
viaves is working on a new trans
lation which will raclude the com
; .,lue p'.ay. Graves directed an epic
j theatre style production of Mohere's :
j "The Would Be Gentleman"
the Playmakers last year.
The Playmakers 10-Cl season
w'll close witn an outdoor pro
duction of Niels Loeher's "Day
of Glory" May 11-13 under the di
rection of Kai Jurgensen.
This presentation will mark the
American premiere of the Danish
playwright's work. It will be trans
lated by Jurgensen, himself a na
me of Denmark.
Set during the French Revolution,
the story centers around the acti-1
k:es of a dauphin who doesn't I
realize that he is the king's son.
Season tickets for the productions!
will go on sale Sept. 1.1 at the Play-j
makers Business 01 f ice and at Led-'
UNC Officers Appointed
wards, Lou Johnson, Dave Alex
ander, Bill Norton, Tainmy Lef
ler, Bob Smith, Stanley Johason,
Kay Kirkpatrick, Rufus Edinis
ien a nl John Dorroh.
'I he announeenieiit of the CNC
Club was made by R! Pace,
State Co Chairman of the Vol
unteers For Hewlett. The work
of all student Hewlett Clubs is
organized and co-ordinated by
the volunteer office lated in
In announcing formation of the
UNC club, pace stated "The ap
peal of Addison Hewlett to Caro
4 For High
The Order of the Grail cited
four students Monday night for
"highest level of academic en
deavor" in various fields.
The Grail Awards are present
ed each year to a senior in Student
Government work, senior self-help
student, a senior varsity athlete
and a freshman self-help student,
who in addition to their outside
work have maintained the highest
academic averages in their respec
tive fields. 1
deceiving plaques were: Mias
Walker Blanton, Jr., Marion, senior
in student government; Frederic
Henry Harris, Rocky Mount, senior
self-help student; Frank Walker
Lockett, Jr., Summit, N. J., senior
varsity athlete; Howard Glenn Gar
ner, Greenville, freshman self
The plaques read, "The Order of
the Grail is proud and happy to
. r , 1 : I,
which is a sterling example lor
others. Mav you always exhibit
1 thic cnnrl -it i vn iintnnsi.nm anfl el
Music Department Sets
Piano Recital Tonight
The UNC Music Department will
present Dana Dixon, piano, in Sen
ior Recital tonight at 8 o'clock in
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 also performed at the UNC
Piano Clinic last summer. He gave
a recital recently on WUNC-TV.
At present a pupil of Dr. Wil
liam Newman, Dixon has also
studied with Dr. Jan Schinhan
and Miss Caroline Sites at UNC.
His program will include the
Toccata in E Minor by Bach.
Rondo K.485 in D Major and Ron
do K.511 in A Minor by Mozart,
and the Chopin Sonata Op. 58.
lina students Ls shown by the fact
of the outstanding group of stu
dents heading up the local club.
I would point out that tnls com
mit, ee includes persons who favor
each of the four gubernatorial
Addison IleAlett has been called
"The People's Choice." The var
iety of support that we are re
ceiving would indicate that this
is true. Undr the leadership of
Moyer Smiin, Hie UNC club will
be instrumental in working for a
Ike, Khrushchev Make Statements
PARIS (AP) Highlights of
Premier Khrushchev's and
President Eisenhower's remarks
at the big four summit meeting
". . . President Eisenhower
himself confirmed that execu
tion of flights of American air
craft over the territory of the
Soviet Union had been, and re
mained, the calculated poli.v
of the United States . . . there
by the U.S. Government is
crudely flouting the universally
accepted standards of interna
tional law and the lofty princi
ples of the United Nations
charter . . ."
"How can agreement be
sought on the various issues
which require a settlement with
the purpose of easing the ten
sion and removing suspicion and
mistrust among states, when
the government of one of the
great powers declares bluntly
that its policy is intrusion into
the territory of another great
power with espionage and sabo
tage purposes ..."
"It is clear that the declaim
tion of such a policy, which can
be pursued only when states are
in a state of war, dooms the
Summit Conference to complete
failure in advance."
". . . If the U.S. Government
were to declare that in the
future the United States will
not violate the state borders of
the U.S.S.R. with its aircraft,
that it deplores the provocative
actions undertaken in the past,
and will punish those directly
guilty of such actions ... I, as
head of the Soviet Government,,
Winner To Study Here
A UNC professor will be "on
leave" with a Guggenheim Fellow
ship next year, but he will stay at
Dr. William S. Newman, UNC
professor :.' music and chairman
of piano instruction, has announc
ed that he will continue his stu
dies in the history of the sonata
right in his own office.
It will be possible for him to do
this work here because he has one
of the most comprehensive and
representative collections of son
atas and related literature (includ
ing about 3,(KM) key board sonatas)
supplemented by a well rounded
collection of landmarks in music
history and reference books.
Guggenheim Feliowsiiips awards
are granted to persons of the high
est capacity for scholarly research
demonstrated by the previous pub
lication of contributions to knowl
edge and to persons of unusual and
proven creative abiltiy m the fine
arts, according to officials of the
In addition to the Guggenheim
Fellowship, Dr. Newman's research
will be supported by funds from the
University, a grant-in-aid from the
American Council of Learning So-
Senior Party, Barefoot
Day Set For Wednesday
The Senior Day party and Bare
foot Day, originally scheduled for
May 11, will be held Wednesday.
Class members will go to class
Wednesday morning minus their
shoes and will meet at Hogan s,
Lake at 1 p.m. for a party.
These activities were postponed
last Wednesday because of rain.
Students in the Infirmary Mon
day were: Ellen Gilfillan, Lila
Ilarkrader, James Miller, Michael
Dore, Richard Lowery, James Har
tung, James Bumgarmer, Stuart
Golley, Uldis Diaga and Gerald
would be ready to participate
in the conference and exert all
efforts to contribute to its suc
cess." "Therefore, we think that
some time should be allowed to
elapse so that the questions that
have arisen should settle and
so that those responsible for
the determining of the policies
of a country would analyze what
kind of responsibility they
placed upon themselves, having
declared an aggressive course
in their relations with the So
viet Union . . . therefore we
would think that there is no
better way out than to postpone
the conference of the heads of
government for approximately
"We regret that this meeting
has been torpedoed by the re
actionary circle of the United
States . . . let the disgrace and
responsibility for this rest with
those who have proclaimed a
bandit policy toward the Soviet
". . . We believe that at pres
ent the visit of the President of
the U.S.A. to the Soviet Union
should be postponed and agree
ment should be reached as to
the time of the visit when the
condition for the visit would
mature . . ."
"We pointed out that these
activities (plane flights) had no
aggressive intent but rather
were to assure the safety of the
United States and the free
world against surprise attack by
a power which boasts of its
ability to devastate the United
ciety to help pay an assistant, and
a subsidy from the Ford Founda
tion to aid in publication.
Dr. Newman, who has called
his research "adventures in the
wilds ot the sonata," will aim at
completing a projected four
volume "History of the Sonata
The first volume in Dr. Newman's
mo-nomental history, "The Sonata
In the Baroque Era," published in
PJ59 by the UNC Press, has been
endorsed by leading reviewers as
"one of the major works of ori
ginal thinking and extended musical
research to be published in Ameri
ca." Internationally recognized as an
expert on the sonata, Dr. Newman
calls the sonata "one of the grand
est of all instrumental forms."
Through his research and conse
quent publications, the sonata ;s
now being placed in proper per
spective in the music work! with
other main forms of music such as
the opera, oratorio and concerto.
Numerous adventures in the
"wilds" and bypaths of sonata his
tory, each enhancing the project
w ith its own special lore and lure,
have been related by Dr. New
man in American, British and
Evidence of his reputation as an
authority on the sonata is seen in
recent invitations to write extended
articles on this subject from Ger
many and Italy the two countries
that have figured most prominently
in sonata history.
In additicn to numerous articles
for educational and musicological
journals. Dr. Newman has published
several books dealing with piano
teaching and music appreciation.
His "Understanding Music" which
appeared originally in 1953 is sched
uled to be released in 1961 as a
second, enlarged and revised edi
tion. This was the text used for his
w idely followed television course in and Judy Michaels has been select
music appreciation given at UNC in ' ed as secretary. Doug Fambrough
the spring of 1959.
States and other countries by
missiles armed with atomic
"There is in the Soviet state
ment an evident misapprehen
sion on one key point. It alleges
that the United States has,
through official statements,
threatened continued overflights
... in point of fact, these
flights were suspended after
the recent incident and are not
to be resumed. Accordingly,
this cannot be the issue."
"1 have come to Paris to seek
agreements with the Soviet
Union which would eliminate
the necessity for all forms of
espionage ... I see no reason
to use this incident to disrupt
"... I am planning in the
near future to submit to the
United Nations a proposal for
the creation of a United Nations
aerial surveillance to detect
preparations for attack. This
plan I had intended to place
before this conference."
EISENHOWER remarks outside
"Mr. Khrushchev brushed
aside all arguments of reason
... It was thus made apparent
that he was determined to
wreck the Paris conference."
"In fact, the only conclusion
that can be drawn frbm his be
havior this morning was that he
came all the way from Moscow
to Paris with the sole intention
of sabotaging this meeting, on
which so much of the hopes of
the world have rested."
Goes On Sale
The independent campus maga
zine Spectrum," goes on sale this
week, editor Theodore Crane Jr.,
The new issue of the magazine
features short stories by Ralph
Dennis, Richard Stratton, and Jim
Conway, and a one act play by
John Miller. Selections of poetry
include those of Parker Hodges,
Peter B. Young, Ted Crane and
The magazine's first publica
tion last year was greeted by a
censorship motion raised in the
This issue is the first to appear
since May, 1959.
Crane reports that reluctance of
local merchants to support "Spec
trum" with advertising has pre
vented the regular appearance of
the magazine this year, and that it
was with difficulty that the staff
was able to produce this issue.
"Spectrum" will be available
at 35 cents a copy at the Inti
mate Bookshop, Kemp's, Harry's
Restaurant, Sutton's Drug Store
and Y -court until May 23.
The new May issue plus a limit
ed number of last year's issue will
be sold in one package for 50
cents at Y-court only.
Miss Wo mack Appointed
Symposium Group Head
Sally Womack has been appoint
ed chairman of the Carolina Sym
posium Interim Committee, it was
This committee will be in charge
of laying the basic groundwork
for the 1962 Symposium, and will
provide a foundation for the Sym
posium Committee, when it is ov
ganized next spring.
Joe Oppenheimer will serve a
Interim Committee vice-chairman.
will be the committee's treasurer.
By WILLIAM L. RYAN
PARIS (AP The First Summit Conference in five years founder
ed Monday on Rusian bitterness over the U2 incident.
President Eisenhower and Premier Nitita S. Khrushchev
traded charges with all the chill of the cold war's bleakest days.
Each accused the other of torpedoing the session.
There was only a glimmer of hope tonight that Eisenhower and
Khrushchev might be reconciled sufficiently to permit continuance
of the Big Four meeting, called to consider the big issues menac
ing world peace.
At today's first meeting of the Big Four Khrushchev tensely
refused to negotiate with the U.S. Chief Executive unless the Presi
dent apologised for the flight of the intelligence, plane shot down
May 1 over the Soviet Union.
He withdrew his invitation to Eisenhower to visit Moscow June
10, saying the Rusians might not now be able "to receive the Presi
dent with proper cordiality."
Khrushchev called for a delay ot six or eight months in the
big four session a delay which would convene it near or be
yond the end of Eisenhower's second four year-term.
Eisenhower grimly accused Khrushchev of coming to Paris arm
ed with an ultimatum and with "the sole intention of sabotaging
this meeting, on which so much of the hopes of the world have
He promised there would be no more U.S. spy flights over
the Soviet Union, but announced he came to Paris to seek agree
ments to end all forms of espionage. He said if it proved impossible
to come to grips here with that and other issues threatening world
peace, he planned to submit to the United Nations soon a proposal
for creation of a U.N. aerial surveillance to detect preparations
The President challenged Khrushchev to private two-way talks
to save the conference.
A meeting which was to have dealt with tensions threatening
the very existence of civilization never really got under way. In
deed, a Soviet spokesman denied that today's gathering of Khrush
chev, Eisenhower, President Charles de Gaulle of France and Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan of Britain was a summit meeting at all.
"The meeting never began," the Soviet spokesman said.
No further sessions were scheduled.
In an atmosphere of gloom unrelieved by the splendor of the
Elysee Palace, the site of the gathering, the four leaders of the
world's great powers sat through a stormy session of three
hours and five minutes.
When it was all over, there seemed little left of the hopes for
the summit but a pile of wreckage buried under a torrent of bitter
words. It was a Soviet-American show.
The faint hope for more 'sessions rested mainly with President
De Gaulle proposed that the American and Soviet leaders take
a day off for reflection and cooling down. White House Press Sec
retary James C. Hagerty said any initiative for resuming the meet
ing would have to come from De Gaulle.
W'estern sources sa'd De Gaulle, in an attempt to avert complete
collapse of the summit, would see Khrushchev tomorrow.
De Gaulle's appeal was put this way by a French spokesman:
'The president of the French Republic suggested that the four
delegations should leave themselves a day of reflection to consider
the statements made on both sides. As far as he is concerned, he will
held discussions with the chiefs of the delegations' to see how the
Khrushchev's prooosal for a postponement of six to eight
months, which he said would permit temoers to subside, could
mean a summit with a new American president in attendance.
Eisenhower retires in January.
Neither an Eisenhower apology nor an abandonment by Khrush
chev of his violent charges seemed likely. An American spokesman
said Khrushchv had heard with "some satisfaction" that Eisenhower
ordered a halt to future flights over the Soviet Union but still com
plained bitterly that there was no punishment meted out nor was
there any expression of regret.
Eisenhower's word on the same subject reflected anger.
Economics Club Sets
First Meet Tonight
All undergraduate Economics to hear talks and discuss some
majors and all students consider of the basic economic issues of
ing majoring in economics are I today.
urged to attend the first meetint? i
of the Economics Club in the Fac
ulty Lounge of the Morehead
Planetarium at 7:30 p.m. today.
'V Ull MU1 V V M , v V 111 SLUA j
on the subject, "Economics in I
Current National Policy Debates.' : Vern(m j ..Buck Harward
He has had considerable consul-j 194243 edkor Q. The Dai, Taf
tation with those persons in gov-!Heel has recent, been awarded
ernment business and labor overja Ful5rigRt Gnt and a Guggen
the United States who are myolv-. heim scholarship-for post-doctoral
ed in making economic decisions. ; study abrQad next year
The Economics Club has been
formed to gather economics ma
jors in an informal atmosphere
Carolina Theatre: "Man on a
String" staring Ernest Bergnine
and Kerwin Mathews.
Features start at 1:28, 3:27, 5:26, state and one of the prime insti
7:25 and 9:24. j gators of the Reformation in Scot-
Varsity Theatre: "A Touch of!land
Larceny" staring James Mason,! On leave from the College of
Vera Miles and George Sanders the City of New York, where he is
through Wednesday. j a professor of English, Harward
Features start at 1, 2:43, 4:26, j will study at St. Andrew's Univer
6:09, 7:52 and 9:35. sity on the coast of Fife, Scotland.
The club has been organized by
an undergraduate committee.
i Former Tar Heel Editor
Awarded 2 Study Grants
Harward, who received Sis
doctorate from Columbia Uni
versity, is an authority on early
He plans to do research on the
sixteenth century poet and his
torian Robert Lindesay, a crusader
fgainst tyranny from church and