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.University Day 1962 - - Photo by Jim Wallace
The Presidents of Princeton and
Duke ' universities were awarded
honorary doctor of laws degrees
here vesterdav during the annual
University Day ceremonies.
Robert F. Goheen of Princeton
and Deryl Hart of Duke received
the LL. D. degree at the exercises
celebrating the 169th birthday of
the University at Chapel Hill.
The complete citations follow:
To President Goheen: "Robert
Francis Goheen, born in Vengurla,
India in 1919, the son of missionary
parents is an honor graduate of
Princeton. A decorated soldier of
World War II. he served in the
Army of the United States, 1941
1945, advancing from private to
lieutenant colonel. He was a grad
uate student in classics at Prince
ton, a holder of one of the first
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships, and
recipient of the Ph.D. in 1948. Di
rector of the National Woodrow
Wilson Fellowship Program, 1953
1956, member of the Faculty at
Princeton rising , from part-time
instructor in 1945 to full professor
in 1957, he was elected President
in 1956 while still an assistant pro
fessor a classicist to lead the
University in a time of vocational
emphasis and scientific achieve
ment. He is a statesman of liberal
education and an effective advo
cate of individualized, thought-provoking
instruction. The University
cf North Carolina which has on
many occasions been served by
sons of Princeton is honored to
confer upon him the degree of Doc
tor of Laws."
To President Hart: "Julian
Deryl Hart, surgeon, teacher, uni
versity president: born in Buena
Vista, Georgia, in 1894; recipient
of the A.B. from Emory in 1916
and the A. M. in 1917; the M-D
from The Johns Hopkins School of
Medicine in 1321; intern, assistant
rpcidpiit. resident surseon and as
sociate surgeon, The Johns Hop
kins Hospital, 1921-1930 and teach
er in The Johns Hopkins School of
Medicine, 1922-19.30: professor and
chairman, the Department of Surg
ery of Duke University . Medical
School, 1930; pioneer in the use of
ultra-violet radiation for control of
airborne infection in hospital op
erating rooms; author of numerous
articles in scientific journals and
rr-eir-ter and officer cf many med
ical societies and honorary fratern
ities, including Phi Beta Kappa;
President cf . Duke University m
",9bQ- the University of North Caro
lina is fcapy to' confer fee degree
of Doctor cf Laws upon tte presi
deat el a e&Uhbffr institution
"" " mil li il 4--- L, ... ... , iVViUlililiV,
' . :
Academic freedom, academic
courage, and a "primary com
mitment to fundamental learn
ing" make a university live and
grow, Robert F. Goheen, Prince
ton University President, said
He spoke at the Founder's
Day Ceremonies in Memorial
The American university "of
necessity lives dangerously,' he
In strain and tension "it strug
gles to advance its commitment
to fundamental learning and in
dependent judgment." Though at
the same time, he added, it must
face its responsibility toward the
society that gives it life.
"Rough winds of controversy
must blow," Goheen said. If there
is none on campus, the deans
"had better go out and get some."
Goheen added that "sparks of
controversy are indications of
strong and vital currents flowing
through the power lines."
Hostile forces based on the
status quo have opposed institu
tions dedicated to advancing
learning, he said.
"Nevertheless, the American
university must not surrender its
role as foregazers and critic," he
"The critic and judge are not
always popular" but "hard truth"
is better than "comfortable fic
tion", he continued.
"Courage, with temperance, is
always needed to hold the uni
versity to its role and mission,"
Knowledge should not be meas
ured only for its immediate use
but for its "commitment to fun
damental learning", Goheen said.
"Should a university undertake
a new venture in. engineering, in
inguisties, in overseas develop
men? The first question is wheth
er or not the undertaking will
contribute to the fundamental
knowledge that is properly tiie
university's primary concern."
Goheen said that the surest
guarantee of keeping this fun
damental knowledge at work is
"the placing of the arts and sci
ences liberaly conceived, at the
center ' of the university's con
cern." Arts ard Sciences
Gctee- quot&d Woodrow Wilson
on the importance of the arts and
science. "They beat down out of
the old centuries into the new"
and "constitute the pulse and life
of the race".
"I do not intend to downgrade
professional or technical educa
tion," Goheen said. "They be
long in the university context
when this kind of commitment
lies behind them and is made to
feed actively into them.
The university also has an ob
ligation to the "pursuit of excel
lence' Goheen said. "In short,
the final test of a university's ex
cellence is how well it loves and
works for the moral values that
are implicit in its very existence."
Believers In Life
He explained that we must
"stand before the world as be
lievers in the life of the mind
and the spirit, not as synics, not
as defeatists, not as persons will
ing to accept the lowest common
denominators of popular tastes."
Goheen quoted President Chase
from his opening address here in
1925. "The cynic never made a
civilization". And Goheen added
that neither did the conformist or
Applications for Rhodes Scholar
ships for 1963 are now open, and
preliminary application forms will
be due Thursday, Professor C. P.
Spruill announced this week.
Spruill said that forms and in
formation may be obtained from
his office at 206 Hanes, from S
Shepard Jones, 102-A Caldwell, and
from Dr. Frank M. Duffey at 203
The Rhodes Scholarships, which
are worth about $2100, will be
awarded this fall for study at Ox
ford beginning in October in 1963
There will be two candidates chos
en from the state for consideration
by a District Committee which
represents sec southern states.
Candidates may apply either for
the state in which they have their
permanent residence or m any
state in which they may have re
ceived at least two years of cclleg6
Seventy Years Of
HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER
il, ' ... ...... i
; Campus il
A group disability income plan
is being re-opened to au tacuity
members and employees during
October. Call 942-4358 for further
Tryouts are still being held for
the Men's Glee Club. First tenors
are especially needed. Contact Dr.
Joel Carter in 207 Hill Hall.
Everyone who wishes to join the
Cosmopolitan Club must attend a
meeting Sunday at 4 in Graham
Memorial. A procedural and or
ganizational plan will be discussed,
and a brief cultural program will
The Carolina Quarterly fiction
editors will hold a fiction workshop
and fiction staff meeting at 7:30
p.m. on Sunday in the Quarterly
office. All students with fiction
manuscripts and members of the
fiction staff are strongly urged to
The Chapel Hill Choral Club is
now preparing its annual Christmas
program. Rehearsals will be held
every Monday night at 7:30 in Hill
HaH and all singers are invited to
The Free Flick tonight will be
"Rally Round The Flag, Boys
Showings will be in Carroll Hall -at
7:30 and 9:30. ID Cards are re
quired for entry.
The Finance Committee of the
Legisature - will meet . Monday si
(Continued en Page 4)
Students in the infirmary yes
terday were Gayle Mertfack. T &
tricia Hume, Mrs. 'Ada Minister,
Sarah. Schweitzer, Opal Visaa,
Thomas Long, Roy Lowry, Kesnefe
Robinson, Thomas McKee, William
Webb,. Richard Goodwin Stanley
Nikkei, Fries Shaffner, Jack NeaL
Marcellus ' Heppe, James Bay,
By ED DUPREE
iA pair of streaks run head-on
into each other this- afternoon in
Kenan Stadium when North Caro
lina and Maryland clash in the 29th
game of a rivalry dating back to
The Terrapins, coached by Tom
Nugent, are undefeated in three
outings. The Tar Heels, with Jim
Hickey at the helm, are winless
in three tries.
Hickey's men would like nothing
better than to stop both streaks
Of Armed Attack
By Cuban Exiles
WASHINGTON UPI The United
States advised Britain Friday that
this government cannot guarantee
British ships which trade with Cuba
against armed attack from anti
A State Department spokesman.
also said the United States could
not provide any "absolute guaran
tee" against raids by exiles against
T-These points were made by State
Department press officer Lincoln
White at a news conference after
the British Embassy here express
ed "concern" over a Sept. 10 in
cident. The British freighter New-
lane was fired on by an armed
boat as it loaded a sugar cargo in
the Cuban port of Caribbean.
A Cuban exile organization called
Alpha 66". claimed credit for the
raid. It also claims to have raided
the Cuban port of Isabela de Sagua
Warn Of Attacks
Alpha 66 also has warned it would
attack any ship trading with Cuba.
The organization has representa
tives in Puerto Rico, Miami and
New .York but has never said where
its raiders are based.
White told newsmen that Cuban
exiles reside in many places in the
Caribbean area outside the United
States. This country cannot assume
responsibility for acts committed
by Cuban exiles who have left from
points "not under U.S. jurisdic
tion," he said.
White noted that the Coast Guard
and the Immigration and Naturali
zation service have long had pro
grams to stop such "incidents."
But he said this involves patrolmg
thousands of miles of U.S. coast
line and keeping track of "several
thousand tileasure boats" in the
Miami area and therefore "no ab
solute guarantee" could be given
against such raids.
Do Not Sanction Raids
He said British diplomats were
"assured" that incidents such as
the Newlane raid, "do not have
sanction of the U.S. government."
The Kennedy administration plans
next week to issue sweeping port
controls designed to discourage
free world shipping to Cuba and
make it more expensive for Soviet
The new regulations wouia ciose
U.S. ports to all ships of any coun
try whose vessels carry arms to
Thpv also would prevent any ship
tr-nm rnMrt" flt. a U.S. POlt if
nn a "rrmtinuous voyage" lnvolvm;
rvrnnmnnist Cuba trade. They would
denv U.S. government cargoes to
vpsspIs of shinning firms which in
the future engage in Communist
Cuban trade. And they would bar
am TTnitPd States ship carrying
goods to or from Cuba.
Deaii Lee In
Dr Maurce W. Lee, 50, dean of
the School cf Business Administra
tion, is listed by Memorial Hospital
as being in fair condition He en-
thfi hospital Wednesday after
U suspectedheart attack
Hospital aumonue -
had a good mgai w -
day and Friday.
ni versify .need
For First Win
in UNC's Homecoming Game and
prove that they're still contenders
for Atlantic Coast Conference laur
els. But the Terps, after topping Sou
thern Methodist, Wake Forest and
N. C. State, are pushing hard for
national honors. Only eight points
have been scored against them
in 180 minutes of football.
Defense isn't Maryland's only
strong point. Offensively, the Ter
rapins aren't quite as slow as their
nickname. Quarterback. Dick Shin
er is the brightest star in the Terp
JFK States Firm
Policy On Berlin
WASHINGTON UPI The United
States bluntly told Soviet Premier
Nikita . Khrushchev Friday that he
would "bear full responsibility" for
any new Berlin crisis.
The public warning was issued by
the State Department as top ad
ministration officials disclosed pri
vately that they expected a new
Soviet squeeze against the Allies in
West Berlin in late November or
It reinforced a high level -cam
paign here to spotlight the Kennedy
administration's belief that despite
public preoccupation with Cuba,
Berlin remains the No. 1 cold war
issue likely, to spark a nuclear
State Department Press Officer
Lincoln White said there was "noth
ing mysterious" about news stories
reflecting administration concern
over an impending Berlin crisis. He
recalled that top officials such as
Defense Secretary Robert McNa-
mara and Atty. Gen. Kooert r .
Kennedy had said publicly that a
new crisis involving Berlin might
come within a month or two.
WTiite said "any potential crisis
in Berlin now or at any time would
be one deliberately created by Mr.
Khrushchev himself and for which
he would bear full responsibility." i
Some Western diplomats express
ed the belief that the administra
tion was focusing renewed interna
tional attention on Berlin as a way
of warning Khrushchev publicly
New Dorms Name
Elections for IDC members from
the two new domitories were held
In Ehringhaus, Ralph Hobbs,
John Wiggs, Mac McNeir, Jim
Ruth and Dick Ellis were elected
representatives. One more will be
riveted later in a runoff. Ford
Rowan is president.
In Craige, . representatives are
Bob Payton, Howard Holsenbeck,
Jack Creech, Clark Brewer and
John Galloway. One more repre
sentative will be elected. George
Rosental is president.
Elections were held in other
dorms to fill vacancies.
Jack Warren was selected Presi
dent of Teague, where Gordon Col
ey and Dave Williams are the
new IDC representatives.
In Avery, Bill Burwell was elect
ed to IDC Dave Kaplin was elect
ed in Alexander, and Terry Ham
rick in Ruffin.
New presidents were elected in
Joyner, Manly and Old East. They
are Wes Collins, John Shultz and
His illnes has been cnly tenta
tively diagnosed as a hart attach,
the authorities said, and will not
be ascertained until the results of
further tests are known.
" A source in the Chancellor's of
fice said it was expected that ur.
Lee would be in bed for at least
J sis weeks.
backfield. His 41 pass comple
tions rank him second in the na
tion. Shiner has thrown 66 passes
giving him a 62.1 per cent passing
mark good enough for 512 yards.
North Carolina quarterback Jun
ior Edge isn't lagging far behind
Shiner in accomplishments. Edge
is fourth in completions (34 of 52
for 403 yards) and second nation
ally in passing accuracy 65.4 per
Today's contest marks the first
of the season in which both Caro
lina and the opposition use the
against an adventures in that area
until the Soviet leader has a chance
to consult with President Kennedy
The expectation here is that Ken
nedy and Khrushchev will get to
gether for an informal session late
in November when it is believed
the Soviet leader plans to visit the
U.N. assembly in New York.
The United States and West Ger
many meanwhile, traded public re
assurances that there were no dif
ferences between them regarding
the necessity for prompt action to
repel any military threat to Berlin
The State Department spokesman
said the United States was certain
that West Germany,- as well as all
other NATO powers, would meet its
commitments in this respect. And
West German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer said in Bonn that his gov
ernment had no intention of shrirk
ing its duty.
(Note: This article is the first of a series on University departments
and departmental majors.)
By ALBERT FAIRCIIILD
U.N.C. undergraduate students are for the first time being offered
the opportunity to major in Russian. While still a part of the Department
of Germanic Studies, Russian is an integrated program that combines
Russian language and literature.
Vasa Mihailovich, instructor of Russian here at the University, said
the opportunities for Russian majors after graduaton are many and
varied. "One may of course teach Russian, on the college, high-school,
or in some areas the elementary level," he said.
Positions are also available in the State Department and in the
United Nations as Foreign Service Officers or translators. The com
munications media and international commercial concerns provide other
openings, according to Mihailovich.
Although few Americans find the Soviet Union to be as much a tourist
attraction as Western Europe, one can find opportunities to speak with
Soviet tourists, such as the Soviet students who visited Chapel Hill last
Spring he said.
Dr. Walter Arndt of the Russian Department added that there are
several endowments for students wishing to travel and study in Russia.
The benefit of reading Russian literature in the original is another
aspect, enhanced by the wealth of material in the University.
At the moment the number of Russian Majors is small, and only 4 out
of approximately 50 students presently enrolled in Russian I. are fe
Mihailovich is of the opinion that many students shy away from the
Russian language because they are laboring under false notions about
it. The Russian alphabet, which appears so terrifying at first glance, is
really very easy to master, he said.
Since Russian is much more phonetically precise than English, stu
dents can usually read anything written in Russian after two or three
weeks study. The grammar is somewhat more difficult than either
French or German.
Basic Russian courses are numbered 1 through 22 and over 6 semes
ters work. Students majoring in Russian are required to take all six
courses above the 21 level. This requirement allows an opportunity to
combine Russian into a "double major" program.
Dr. .Arndt emphasized that many elective courses in history, political
science, geography and economics are also available.
Plans for the near future include the establishment of a summer
school program in Russian, in which courses 1 and 3 will be offered in
the first session, 2 and 4 in the second.
Additional courses in other Slavic languages, i.e. Polish and Serbo
Croatian are in the planning sages. Attempts are also being made to
emphasis on Russian, though membership will net be limited to Russian
emphasis on Russian, though membership wil not be Imited to Russian
The club will offer opportunities for speaking Russian outside the
classroom. Programs will be set up by the members, and cultural ma
terial such as Russian magazines and films, will be made available.
fair and warmer.
Complete UPI Wire Servic
three-platoon system. Carolina's
two-way team, the Blues, will line
up against Maryland's M-Squad at
two o'clock. But before the half
is over, 44 more players will have
displayed their specialized talents.
The Tar Heel specialists are the
defensive Tars and the offensive
Rams. The Gangbusters are Nu
gent's defensive men, while the
Hustlers handle the offensive
chores. Shiner plays with both the
M-Squad and the Hustlers, so his
(Continued on Page 4)
To Talk Here
"Spain: Today and Tomorrow"
will be the subject of a talk by
Al Lowenstein at 8 p.m. Wednes
day in Carroll Hall. The lecture
and discussion session is under
the sponsorship of the Carolina
Lowenstein, a UNC graduate cur
rently teaching in the Department
of Social Sciences at N. C. State
College, traveled widely in Spain
last summer, and his talk will
base largely on his personal ob
servations and conversations.
Before returning to North Car
olina this fall, he was Assistant
to the Dean of Men at Sanford
Lowenstein's talk is open to the
entire University community. There
will be no admission charge.