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See Edits, Page Two
Partly cloudy and continued
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servio-
Comment and predictions on
journa!:.-m and the national scene
wore tossed around here Tuesday
night by the founder of the Kipling
er News Letter.
Willard M. Kiplinger told a Ho
well Hall audience that to become
a good reporter, "you should get
.as much basic education as you
Delivering the Fourth Journal
ism Lecture 1961-1962 on "Fifty
Years of Reporting," Mr. Kiplinger
noted that he and George Shearing
who was performing the same
night "are similar in that we both
play by ear."
Reporting in the last fifty years,
according to the Washington news
man who started in 1912, has
changed in that there is less fak
ing, more addiction to the truth
and more breadth to national and
international news. Comics, the
color press and the great influence
of the weekly news magazines are
some of the changes in the last
half century of the American press.
"Journalism gives the student
the greatest opportunity of any
trade to bring thoughts and ideas
to the public to the people who
need and use them. Information is
the reatest need of the people."
During the question and answer
period that followed the speech,
Mr. Kiplinger gave his views on
a variety of subjects.
Journalism: "Journalists are not
born, but made." "I sell judgment,
not information." "Newspapers
he,uld concentrate more on local
r.cws and condense national and
ir.icrnational news." "I'm not parti
san, I'm a reporter." "The next
fifty years of journalism will see
an increase in depth reporting."
Politics: "The trouble with the
Republican party is that it doesn't
have a grass root organization."
"The 1962 elections will not change
Congress." " Rockefeller will be
nominated in 1964. Who else is
there?" "Kennedy will win in 1964."
"The time will come when the
South will have a two-party sys
tem and North Carolina may well
he the leader."
Business: "The stock market
dropped because it was too high.
The Administration was overly
rosy in its predictions and the steel
controversy alarmed investors."
"Ruir.ess looks good until the
middle of next year. After that
the picture gets misty." "A per
sonal and corporation tax cut sub
rvnod to Congress by President
Kennedy will be approved. This is
for a bulwark against a recession."
N. C. MEMORIAL'S CHAPLAIN SAYS;
More Serious Thinkin
By TOM LEONIIAKDT
"There is more s-crious thinking per square foot in a hospital tnan
in any other place." state Fred W. Reid, the new permanent chaplain
it N. C. Memorial Hospital.
Chaplain Reid in this statement was alluding to the effect that
i-cnous illnci-s. pain, suffering, and the possibility of death have
upon a person's normal view of life.
Normal concerns of life lose their perspective under these stresses
and become gravely enlarged problems for the patient. By working
in close conjunction with the hospital physicians and psychiatrists,
the chaplain is able to find the patients that need his help most.
Reid became N. C. Memorial Hospitals first chaplain in 10 years.
I relation was finally passed making this position possible, a posi
tion that was already present at Duke, the Baptist Hospital in Winston
SaVn, Dorthea Dix Hospital, and several other hospitals in this area.
Chaplain Reid took his B. A. degree at the University of Richmond
his hometown, his Bachelor of Divinity at the Southeastern Baptist
Scmary in Wake Forest, and his Master cf Theology at Duke Divini
ty School. While at Duke. Rev. Reid studied pastoral care and serv
ed an internship in his field at the Duke Medical Center.
C!;ncal application of religion is what is stressed in pastoral care,
explained Chaplain Reid. He stated that the internship, usually last-in-
rne vear .is a time for the chaplain intern to gain insight into
h:mf if in order to be able to help patients and their friends and fami
I o. nev. Reid offered this analogy, "It's much like a psychaana-ly.-t
thit first has to be psychoanalyzed before he can start helping
He emphasized that he worked with the family and not to the ex
c' us ion of the family minister. He attempts to minister to individual
rfhpous needs and representes no particular faith or denomination.
""I feci thit a person's religion is a resource good or bad."
"I find myself very much at home in a hospitat," says Rev. Reid,
hx-e wife is a nurse. He considers the hospital his church so to
peak. even though he has no chapel yet and holds no religious serv
ice, in the hospital. There are long-range plans for a chapel but he
f triri they ire too lon-range to worry about.
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HELEN OF TROY (Rhoda Blanton) conies to Faustus (Gor
don Clark) as his paramour in his last request of the Devil in
"Doctor Faustus," which opens tomorrow night at 8:30 o'clock in
the Forest Theatre. The Carolina Flaymakers will present this "un-der-the-stars"
version of the Christopher Marlowe Elizabethan spec
tacle again the following night. Tickets will be available at the For
est Theatre box office for $1.50 each prior to show time each eve
ning. In the event of rain, a holdover performance will be held on
the next rainless night.
Up For Approval
Executive committee member
ship appointments w-ere announced
Monday night at Student Legisla
ture in a communication from In
man Allen. The appointments will
be considered by the legislature
and voted on Thursday.
STATE AFFAIRS COMMITTEE
This committee seeks to promote
the standing of the University
throughout the state by publicity,
and personal contact. A particular
goal is the advancement of our
interests through state legislative
appropriations. Members are: Pete
Goldberg, Bob Greeson, Glenda
Lackey, Bill Marvin, Huge Stevens,
Alan Glanderson, Rita Johnson,
Wm. A. Davis, John McMillan, Joe
Sam Routh, Gib Ruark, Fred Ric
ca, Nields De Vere, Ralph Mosley,
John Jennrich, Wm. Hoyle, and
MEN'S COUNCIL CLERKS
These appointees keep proper rec
ords of all men's trial proceed
ings. Members are: Ted Stein
bergs, Perry McCarty, ErsMne
Duff, and Martin Freedland.
WOMEN'S COUNCIL CLERKS
This committee keeps records of
all women's trial proceedings.
Members are: Diana Dial, Barbara
Hanson, and Lindell Frances.
PUBLICATIONS BOARD This
board is responsible for supervis
ing the activities of the various
student publications. Members are:
Wayne King, Bill Townsend, and
Chris Farran. (Other members
are appointed by legislature, or on
by virtue of position on a publication.)
3 Rising Seniors
Three rising seniors in the
School of Journalism have been
granted merit scholarships for
The Quincy Sharpe Mills Schol
arship for $350 has been awarded
to Charles R. Mooney of States
ville who will work on the Char
lotte News this summer. Mooney
held the scholarship this spring
Harvey L. White, Jr. of Bethel,
Ohio, holder of the Louis Graves
Scholarship this year has again
been awarded the same scholar
ship covering the Summer Session
and the fall semester. He will re
IN COOPERATION with Dr. Richard Peters,
Chaplain Reid talks with Mr. and Mrs. Uilder
econffirmed By Publication
To Head Quarterly
Louis Legum was re-elected edi
tor of the Yackety Yack by the
Publications Board in a three-hour
meeting yesterday afternoon.
Legum had been appointed to the
post previously, but his appoint
ment was challenged due to a lack
of publicity for interviews. The
challenge was brought up by Julie
Latane and Ben Cone who were;
UNC humanists are nationally
and internationally recognized by
their contemporaries as leaders in
their fields and leaders of their
John G. Kunstmann, professor
and chairman of the Department
of Germanic Languages (and Rus
sian) is president of the American
Association of Teachers of German
for a second consecutive term.
Jacques Hardre, professor in the
Department of Romance Languag
es, is president of the American
Association of Teachers of French.
Werner P. Friederich, Kenan
Professor in the Department of
Germanic Languages and chair
man of the Curriculum in Com
parative Literature, is president of
the American Comparative Litera
ture Association. Up until last
year, Professor Friederich was the
President of the International Com
parative Literature Association.
Sterling A. Stoudemire, profes
sor and chairman of the Depart
ment of Romance Languages, is
president of the South Atlantic
Modern Language Association.
Students in the Infirmary yes
terday included the following:
Janet Madelyn Hunt, Morris Lar
ry Kramer, Spencer Thomas Worn
mack III, Robert Buford Lowe,
Donald Carver, Oscar Harriss, Kay
Elizabeth Fletcher, Thomas Cole
son Reynolds, Harvey Franklin
Whitley, James Paul Goforth, Wil
liam Glahn, James Spoon Jr.,
John Rich Gassels, Howard Darn
aby Marsh, Odell Harrill, Daniel
one In Hospitals
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AiDiDointmeiit As Yack
seeking co-editorship of the Yack.
Legum announced after his
election that he would hold in
terviews for positions on the
Yack staff today, Friday, Monday
and Tuesday from 1:00 to 5:00
p.m. in the Yack office of GM.
In other business, the Board elec
ted Louis Bourne editor of the Ca
rolina Quarterly. He was unop
posed. Ben McConnel was unop
posed for business manager of the
Gary Dalton was elected adver
tising manager of the Daily Tar
Heel, and Dave Morgan was elect
ed business manager. Morgan was
The Publications Board will meet
at 4 p.m. tomorrow to select an
editor and a business manager for
the summer school newspaper, The
UNC News. Bill Wuamett, Bill
Hobbs, Mike Robinson and Harry
Lloyd have shown interest in the
position. Jimmy Lawler and John
Tasker are candidates for business
manager of the News.
Also on Friday a business man
ager for the Yack will be selected.
Jack Jones is among those show
ing an interest in the position.
Prefers Quintet Over His Old
By JOE DeBLAZIO
Kemp's resembled the great hall
of a "music king." His subjects
gathered around to meet him while
the hi-fi blared his version of "The
Hall of the Mountain King."
Sitting there signing autographs
was the man they had to come to
meet George Shearing. His
"throne" was a huge wicker chair
and his table was decorated with
bright red satin symbolizing his
famous "satin sound."
"I enjoy playing for college con
certs much more than night ciubs,"
Shearing said in a light, gay voice
that was answering questions with
clarity and a rapid speed of ton
gue. He was being assisted by
representatives from his recording
He made the change from
straight jazz to his more commer-
daughter is undergoing open-heart
JEAN YODER (left )and Julie Latane are
urging Carolina women to unite and attend a
watermelon cutting co-sponsored by CWC and
cial quintet sound in early 1949.
"The idea was Leonard Feather's.
After Buddy DeFranco left the
group Leonard suggested that we
add vibes and guitar. Later on
we added strings and brass."
Asked if he liked playing the
quintet sound more than his old
style of piano and rhythm: "I en
joy it much more," he replied, "It
gives me a chance to do the old
stuff in addition to the quintet."
Shearing, who was blinded dur
ing early childhood by an eye dis
ease, required assistance in sign
ing the autographs. He had just
finished signing some music books
for a young Chapel Hill resident.
He moved to the U. S. from Eng
land in 1947 and now makes his
residence in California because, as
he so plainly put it, "I like the
When asked how many concerts
he plays during a year he had to
ask his assistant. The answer was
"Oh, at least a hundred."
Shearing then broke in, "We go
on tour about eight months out of
the year. We might play about 25
one-nighters and then go to a club
for two weeks.
"I have been playing the piano!
since I was three," said Shear
ing, "and I made the switch from
classical to jazz at about 18." But,
the pianist still like to play clas
sical music. "Sometimes we even
play concertos with symphonies,"
When asked the "man of velvet"
who his favorite piano players
were, he answered quickly: "I like
Oscar Peterson, Erroll Garner and
Hank Jones. I am also fond of
Ray Bryant; as a matter of fact
we are doing one of his numbers
As for his preferences in vocal
ists, Shearing said that he liked
Ella Fitzgerald, Edie Gorme, Andy
Williams and Nat King Cole.
"I like Frank Sinatra but only
his eld stuff," he said, "like his
sougs with Axel Stordahl. Nat
King Cole and I had a good time
working (on their new album) and
I admire him as a singer."
"I like the standards in music."
Shearing continued, "but I also
like some of the new modern
sounds! But if they are far out
just to be far out I don't hke
them. ' I don't particular like the
far-out pianists either."
"Tonight we are playing 'Lulla
by of Birdland' (his own compo
sition), 'Bernie's Tune and 'Aut
umn Leaves among others." As
he said this he brought out a few
three-by-five file cards with his
program for the night written in
Braille. He ran his fingers over
them and mentioned some more
an Of Velve
of the songs he would play.
"The members of my group are
Israel Crosby, bass; Howie Col
lins, guitar; Vernel 'Fornier,
drums; Doug Marsh, vibes; and
Armando Peraza sits in with us on
a few numbers with the bongos
and conga drums."
At that time the interviewer felt
There will be a meeting on
Thursday at 4:30 in Memorial
Ilall for all degree candidates in
residence for the commencement
exercises on June 3 and 4.
George M. Harper, Faculty
Marshal, will describe and ex
plain the procedures for the
Final interviews for next year's
Senior Class Cabinet will be held
tonight from 7 to 9 in R.P. Ill of
Graham Memorial. The commit-
tees open include Alumni Drive.
All-Campus Weekend, Class Gift,
Senior Lecture Series, Senior Week,
Publicity and Social.
The Post Office announced yes
terday that many senior invitations
are being mailed with insufficient
postage. The large size invitations
require eight cents postage, and
the small ones require four cents.
Those with insufficient postage
are being mailed postage due.
All students who have a scholar
ship of the academic year, 1G61
62 which is renewable please come
by the Student Aid Office in No. 1
Hanes Hall to fill out a renewal
Recent Initiates into Phi Beta
Kappa can. pick up their keys in
376 Phillips Hall.
Recent initiates into Fhi Eta
Sigma can pick up their certificates
and pictures in 376 Phillips Hall.
Two -government agencies, the
USIA and the Department of State,
will give tests to anyone interest
ed in foreign service next Septem
ber 8. Deadline for applying is
July 23. Applications may be ob
tained from the Placement Office,
the Pan-IIel Council. The party will be IhM from
3 to 5 p.m. on Mclver lawn.
Photo by Jim Wallace
the hand of Shearing's man.'JCT
touch my shoulder and knew it
time for him to leave. For th'it
half-hour they talked it seemed as
if there was no one around.
But Kemp's was still filled with
autograph-seekers and jazz-buff.-;.
The "Shearing Spell" had cau;!.t
them as it had caught him.
Yackety Yacks will he distribut
ed at the information desk in GM
from May 23 to May 31. ID re
quired. Gym Baskets
Personal equipment must hr ir
moved from baskets in WooKm
Gym before leaving school. Bas
kets will be cleaned out at the end
of summer school, and new bas
kets assigned in (he fall.
'What To Gel
From Colic ue'
"What Should One Get n-jr of
College?" is the subject r-f
week's "Carolina RoundtabV"
cussion to be heard af 7 p m. to
day on WUNC-FM radio.
Participating in ibo przrarn
will be three graduating I'nurr
sity of North Carolina studcr,
Pam Parker, who has been achc
in extra-curricular activity - i
has held the dorm presidency.''
James P. Fiftleman, a member
of Phi Beta Kappa, ard Gerno
Campbell, ex-chairman rf the
Men's Honor Council.
The discussion will be e. r,tr,
not only toward the general r'n,p
sophies of a college r!,."-V"- but
is expected to be of intpre'-f to
those who enrage in h? extra
curricular vs. academic contro
versy. As usual, listeners may
phone in questions fo be directed
to the panel by calling WUNC ak
342-3172. James Wadsucrth v. ill
be the moderator.
WUNC, with a radium of up to
150 mdes. can be beard at 91 s en
the FM dial. Students who do rnt
have access to FM radios will ho
able to hear the program as part
of the regular carrier current