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Partly cloudy and continued
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
Where The Boys Are
Legislature To Consider
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.Fraternity Council Plan
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Joan Baez, folk-singer, and
George Shearing, internationally
famous jazz pianist, are being
brought to Memorial Hall this
month by the GMAB.
Both concerts are free for UNC
students with ID's. Spouses will
have to pay $1, while everyone
else will be charged $1.50 if there
is any room left at 7:45.
Miss Baez, a widely travelled 20-year-old,
will appear Wednesday
night at 8:00. Her music (she ac
companies herself on a guitar) has
been enthusiastically accepted
wherever she has appeared.
She was a big hit at the 1959
Newport Folk Festival and in the
winter of 1960 toured Boston, New
York, and Hartford with Lester
Flatt and Earl Scruggs.
George Shearing is an English
man by birth but in jazz popularity
polls he has been acclaimed the
number one citizen (as far as jazz
pianists are concerned) in the U.S.,
Japan. France, Australia, Ger
many, and South Africa, as well as
in his native England.
Shearing, who will appear in
Memorial Hall on May 16, is now
a naturalized citizen of the U.S.
and resides with his wife and
daughter in Southern California
when he is not on tour with his
quintet or cutting records.
On TV Tonite
The third program in the series
"Music Now" will be presented on
WUNC-TV, Channel 4, tonight.
"Music Now" deals with the
most important influences and
trends in twentieth century music.
It seeks to acquaint viewers with
the reasons the various develop
ments took place and why the re
sults of these developments have
made great difficulties for audi
ences. Host for the series is Iain
Hamilton, visiting Mary Duke
Biddle Professor of Music at Duke
University. Mr. Hamilton is a
composer from London, England. In
1951 he received the Koussevitzky
Foundation Award for his "Sec
ond Symphony." He also holds the
Royal Academy of Music's "Dove
Prize," and the Royal Philhar
monic Society's Prize.
Recently, a program of three
sonatas by Iain Hamilton was pre
sented in Carnegie Recital Hall in
New York. The New York Times
said, "Mr. Hamilton is clearly an
accomplished composer, and his
music should be given more hear
ing in this city than it has in the
Tonight's program will deal
with Stravinsky. Mr. Hamilton will
show how Stravinsky tackled the
problem of retaining tonality in
new ways in his work and how he
renewed the element of form and
structure by use of classical pro
cedures in neo-classical period.
Examples of Stravinsky's work
will be performed by Julia Muel
ler, violin, and Ruth Friedberg,
THE AMFHOTEROTHEN Society inducted
tliirtecn new member in ac annual ceremony held
Tuesday afternoon at 4:30 in the Grail Room of
Graham Memorial. Bill Whichard, Janus, and
Dennis Rash, Recorder, were reveaied as oiii
cen for the past year. The Society is the second
oldest honorary society on campus, founded in
1312 by the late J. G. DeRoulac, a UNC history
professor. Originally a discussion and debating
group, ita function is now chiefly honorary-
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ANYONE wishing to go to the beach between Winston Beach (closed Sunday until noon.) Co
now and finals, but just can't seem to find the eds are especially welcome.
time can now find rest and relaxation at peaceful Photo by Jim Wallace
New GM Officers Announced
Bob Rearden, newly selected
President of Graham Memorial,
announced the names of the offi
cers and chairmen of the Activi
ties Board for the coming year.
Rearden also announced plans for
an expanded GM program.
The officers and chairmen se
lected by Rearden and officially
confirmed by the Graham Memo
rial Board of Directors are as
follows: Dan Moore, vice-president;
Cecil Collins, secretary; Don Cur
T. Clark To Speak
At Law Graduation
The 168th Commencement Pro
gram of the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill will be held
June 2, 3, and 4, it was announced
Twelve UNC graduating classes
dating from 1912 to 1957 will hold
reunions during the three days of
Douglas V. Steere, professor of
philosophy at Haverford College
will deliver the Baccalauerate Ser
mon at 11 a.m. Sunday morning in
Memorial Hall. Sunday afternoon
the University Band will present a
Concert on the Davie Poplar Lawn
and Sunday night at 8:30 in Hill
Hall the Chapel Hill Choral Club
and Symphony Orchestra will play
in concert Dvorak's "Requium."
The activities of Monday, June
4, include a morning reception
given by the University for all
Commencement guests, and an
Alumni Luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
tis, drama chairman; John Comp
ton, Free Flick; Jack Hill, music
chairman; Nelson Irvine, publicity
chairman; and Bill Selden, social
Rearden stated that the various
chairmen will be holding inter
views for committee members
next Tuesday and Wednesday from
3:00-5:00 p.m. A sign-up sheet for
interview times will be placed at
the GM Information Desk.
"I would like to urge every stu-
Exercises for the graduating class
in Medicine will be held at Hill
Hall at 2:30. Exercises for the
graduation class in the School of
Nursing will be held at 2:30 in
Carroll Hall. At 3 o'clock the
awarding of Air Force and Navy
ROTC Commissions will be held
in the Forest Theater.
The Law School will hold its
exercises at 4 in the Knapp Build
ing with Associate Justice Tom
Clark of the United States Su
preme Court speaking.
In Beard Hall, also at 4 p.m.,
the School of Pharmacy will hold
its convocation exercises.
Kenan Stadium will be the scene
Monday at 6:30 for the second Band
Concert. At 7:30 the formal Uni
versity of North Carolina gradua
tion exercise will be held. Ralph
McGill, editor of "The Atlanta
Constitution," will deliver the
Thirteen men are admitted each year on the
basis of excellence in forensics an doratory.
New initiates are the following: Hugh In
man Al.'en, Daniel McMulIen Armstrong 111, Tim
othy Brooks Burnett, George Worth Campbell
Jr., Allen Thompson Croneuberg Jr., Walter
Estes Dellinger III, Henry Newton Fatterson Jr.,
Peter AEthony Thompson, Dwight Wheless, Joe
Oppenheimer, William FrarJdin Farrell, John
Jey Diefell Jr., John Carrvile Randall.
. 4" J
dent who is interested in any of
the Union activities to come by
and sign up for an interview,"
Rearden said. "One of our biggest
weaknesses during this past year
was our shortage of committee
members." More information on
the committees and the interviews
will be in Sunday's Tar Heel.
Rearden also announced plans for
the installation of a new cinema
scope screen for the Free Flicks.
Further expansion plans call for a
weekly combo party, a weeklong
dramatic workshop, all-campus
weekend, and the revival of a
Sound and Fury production.
Rearden stated that regular of
fice hours will be maintained, and
that all comments, criticisms, and
suggestions will be greatly appre
A graduate student is needed to
be co-ordinator of Graduate Stu
dent Orientation. Those interested
should contact Bob Madry at the
Orientation office before Thurs
Women's Residence Council has
granted a campus-wide 2:00 a.m.
late permission for all coeds on
May 5th, the Saturday night of
Amateur Radio Club
Amateur Radio Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 at the club station
in Caldwell Y. Election of officers
and other important business is to
The annual Cosmopolitan picnic
will be held at Hogan's Lake Sat
urday. Price $.35. Cars will be
leaving from Y-Court at 1:45.
The annual individual Campus
Fencing Championships will con
tinue Friday night in Graham
Memorial at 7 p.m. with the com
petition in the sabre division.
Any male student is eligible to
complete but must sign up 24 hours
in advance at the GM Information
desk or at the intramural office.
Foreign student orientation coun
selors will meet Thursday at 1
p.m.- in upstairs Y-Court. Those
who cannot attend re requested to
notify Susan Woodward.
Caps and gowns may be or
dered for the remainder of this
week at the supply counter at
Y-Cou-t. Seniors attending grad
uation exercises should place
.For Removal Of
Dr. J. C.
John Coriden Lyons, 61, professor of French and Italian
at the University and author of volumes on the French
Renaissance died at 2 a.m. Tuesday at the N. C. Memorial
Hospital, after a long illness.
. CDr .Lyons, was Faculty Marshall
in the University for over a quart
er of a century and was a former
President of the Faculty Club. He
wrote and lectured extensively on
his specialities, 16th and 17th century-
French literature and 14th
and 18th century Italian literature,
and was editor of "Eight French
Classical Plays," and co-editor of
"The Life and Work of DuBartas"
and author of several textbooks in
French language and literature.
Since 1923 when he first came
to Chapel Hill, J. C. Lyons was
a popular and gregarious member
of the faculty and respected by
FK's College Aid
Clears Congressional Hurdle
WASHINGTON ( UPI ) President
Kennedy's college aid program
Wednesday cleared a congressional
hurdle that has stymied it for
three months. -
The House Rules Committee vot
ed 8-6 to let negotiations start with
the Senate on a compromise higher
education bill. This raised new
hope among school aid backers for
approval of some part of the
President's education program
The primary election in Texas
has changed both the speaker and
the subject for the final dinner
meeting of the N.C. Editorial
Writers Conference to be held here
Tom Wicker, former Tar Heel
editorial writer now on the staff
of the New York Times Washing
ton bureau, was to have been the
speaker for his fellow editorial
writers and planned to discuss
politics in Washington and the role
of President Kennedy, but he has
been sent to Texas to cover the
primary for the Times.
Substitute speaker for the edi
torial writers will be Richard E.
Mooney, who covers the Treasury
and the Federal Reserve Bank for
the Washington bureau of the New
York Times. Mr. Mooney is con
sidered an expert in the field of
economics and plans to discuss
the effects of President Kennedy's
recent action in halting the steel
The Carolina Playmakers will
have their annual Capers Saturday,
May 5, at 8:00 p.m. in the Play
Written and directed by Susie
Cordon and Hank Johnson, Capers
of 1962 will parody The Playmak
ers' productions of the past season
and give drama students a. chance
to satirize Dramatic Art staff
The student production will be
followed by the presentation of
awards for 1961-62. These include
the Roland Holt Cup Award and
the Joseph D. Feldman awards in
Playwriting; The Playmakers
Mask Awards: Playmakers Master
Awards; and the Alumna Award.
There will be no admission
charge to the Capers program. The
public is invited to attend.
Lyons Dies At
several generations of students. He
was graduated from William and
Mary College in 1920, and received
the M.A. degree there in 1921,
where he was also an instructor
in mathematics and later an as
sistant professor in French. He
came to the University of North
Carolina in 1923, receiving the
Ph.D. degree at Chapel Hill in 1927.
Funeral services were conducted
yesterday at the Episcopal Chapel
of the Cross, the Rev. Thomas R.
Thrasher officiating. Dr. Lyons is
survived by his wife, the former
Miss Mary Wadsworth of New
Bern, his daughter and two grand
children. this year.
At the same time, the committee
voted 9-5 to defer action on a mo
tion to send to the House floor a
10-year, $900 million bill to build
new medical schools and provide
federal loans to medical students.
This vote represented a turn
about as nine Democrats voted to
defer action and five Republicans
sought to push the bill.
The Democrats apparently were
unwilling to have two big-money
bills, covering the same general
subject, before the House at the
same time. It was believed they
would try to call up the medical
school bill later.
The rules committee had held
up a House-Senate conference on
widely-differing versions of the
college aid legislation since early
February. It cleared the way to j
draft a compromise only after con
servatives get assurances they
would not be faced with an "all
or nothing" choice on a much
bigger bill than the House origi
The school aid forces have been
trying to set up a conference the
Senate passed a $2.7 billion college
construction and scholarship bill
Feb. 6. On Jan. 30 the house ap
proved a $1.5 billion bill calling
for college construction only.
A single objection blocked the
To Appear In
Two public appearances will be
made here this weekend by Pulit
zer Prize winning editor Lenoir
Chambers of Norfolk, Va.
He will address the "Friends of
the Library" Friday night, May 4,
and the N. C. Conference of Edi
torial Writers on Saturday morn
ing, May 5.
His topic at the annual library
dinner at 6:30 p.m. at the Caro
lina Inn is "The Pleasures of
He recently completed a 2-volume
work on the life of Stonewall Jack
son. For the editorial writers, Cham
bers will take part in a panel dis
cussion on "Who Reads the Edi
A long-time editor of the Virginian-Pilot
in Norfolk, Va., Mr.
Chambers retired last year. He
has received an honorary degree
from the University and was Com
mencement speaker last year. He
is a native of Charlotte, a gradu
ate of the University, once was
director of the University News
Bureau and a professor of jour
nalism at Chapel Hill.
DR. J. C. LYONS
usually-automatic process of set
ting up a House-Senate conference
committee and the matter had been
setting in the rules committee ever
The House bill would provide
$180 million in grants and $120
million in low-interest loans in each
of five years to build classrooms,
libraries and laboratories at' both
public and privately-financed col
leges. It passed with overwhelming
bipartisan support after House
managers made no effort to add
Kennedy's request for a $900 mil
lion scholarship program for tal
ented but needy students.
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Gail VenterModern Venn
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A resolution supporting the In
terfraternity Council's plan for im
proving fraternity scholarship and
the withdrawal of the 80 rule
will be considered tonight by Stu
The resolution, introduced last
week by Bob Jones, points out that
the 80 rule, which provides that
any house that does not have at
least 80 of its members making a
2.0 average for two consecutive
semesters loses rushing privileges,
places the resulting financial bur
den primarily on those who made
Legislative approval will also be
asked for a communication from
the men's and women's honor coun
cils which states the existing
penalties. This is the first time
that the penalties have been sub
mitted for legislative approval.
An appropriation of $100 to be
used to improve communication be
tween legislators and their consti
tuencies will be asked in a bill in
troduced last week by Rufus Ed
misten. The suggested use of the
funds is for mimeographed com
munications from each legislator
to be sent to his constituents.
George Rosental's bill to amend
the 1962-63 budget by providing for
a more equitable distribution cf
Daily Tar Heel salaries will be
acted on tonight. Also to be con
sidered is a bill to establish a cam
pus travel committee which would
coordinate and centralize travel
programs offered by various stu
John M. Schnorrcnbcrg,
assistant professor of art,
will deliver the Spring Last
Lecture tonight at 8 in Car
roll Hall. He will use slides
to illustrate his subject, "The
Photo by Jim Wallace