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VOLUME LXVII, NO. 157
Complete W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
(Cl ' Tl 1 51 Till irf (Tf & 'TP
lfiy nq vIX
Senior Day Activities Today;
Party At Patio Begins At 3
Hv l.F.K AHBOG.VST
!.iy i the day for all the seniors
:oy themelvcs. for today is Sen-
ct started with free flicks
i-ii'.t Members of the class of
v t-r.jovcd themselves at two show
: ! 'Green Mansions
1 i" V:!v!r.ev of Andy
thanks to i
" i'"T of the Varv.ty Theatre.
t !i!.iy is the hit day. All sen
'h the permission of their in
r are ccu.sd from regular
O t.ciul activities get un
., wi'h ;i cla meeting in
II. .I at 10 00 this inui ti
ll iit class president, has
. . . ! h important it is for all
r of the class to he present
nuit.n,; For one Ihin. the
. .; t i.t iI.ls otlut is will be
'.-d ..s w;!l t.e Mr. A'.ummis and
!,i!!,!i.i Another important
.;e w;!l be an explanation of
i A!. .Mini lrive h Mr .1. Maryon
,:,!iT. Ahimni .v-i refary tor the
. wiMty Tnk.-ts (or the afternoon
.u.r.::. will al-o t"1 ;;iven out at
:i e. tir,,;
Raper Names 4jScenfs
la r i :..i ! C Cihiiitt tnem'ier.1:
i the coiiiin.; jear. Jack Raper.
pieM.Iii.t. aruiounnsl that
jf i t the i.ely appoint el cciTuni:-
heads are Ed Crow. Y-Night;
!i,u' M'.h.iei. V. N. Educational
i.:i,:iiittee. Jjik Uuswell. Foreign
U it Coni.niUee. arvl Don Miller,
Cro. a junior, has workel with
the V's "Cahacade of Talent" show
(hiring his three years at the Uni
vns ty llu tommitteu will be res-
;ii..e tor me laieni snow anci ior
l e combination picnic and entcitaJn
lueiit protfiinw whith the Y pn
mj each spring.
The 1' N Educational Committee
iors U. N. seminars to New
oik, the t. N. Model Assembly in
1 1 I 11.11 and other educational
.t'.n.ty lor the I'nited Nations. Mu
l. i i, a junior, took an active part in
1. r.n;n th. year's Model Assem-
The committee headed by Boswell,
a:othT ur.:or. will reek to aid for-t-.r.
tudenU in their adjustment to
the t'r.mrMty and the community
hv providing classes in English, ar
rnmg opportunities for vUits in
AM.eruan homes and taking other
:ep. to help or.ent the foreign Mu
ch nt to his ne environment. Miller,
a freshman, will handle the assign
ment of oflxe space in the Y build-
S.uJrnU in thr Infirmary yrster
CnthU Stiiklry, Thoma Kralry.
Jrph MrKrnie, Howard Mayo.
I handler Van Orman, Louis Brown.
rlry Smithman, Franklin Jonrt.
Willi jrt Owrnt and Jamr Early.
"INHERIT THE WIND" Shown above art Lloyd Borsteimann, Douglas McDermott and Fred Sitton
In The Carolina Playmakers forthcoming production of "Inherit the Wind" scheduled for the Forest
Theatre, May 7-9 at 8:30 p.m. "Inherit the Wind" tells the dramatic story of the famous "Scopes Trial"
of 97i. Borttelmann appears as Drummond (Clarence Darrow in the original court proceedings) and
Sitton plays the role of Brady (William Jennings Bryan). Tickets for "Inherit the Wind" are $1.50. They
will be available at The Forest Theatre box office on performance evenings only.
After the class meeting, festivi
ties will be transferred to the Patio;
here, all sorts of enteitainmcnt and
fun are in store. There will be
games, such as badminton, horse-
! shoes, beer-baseball, and a golf
I chipping contest, with prizes. Eric
Koper annd Don Millan have even
ordered "equipment" from Reno for
I ho casion-run.
Care to test your skill and or luck,
pardner? Throughout the afternoon
tin-re will be drawings for various
prizes donated by Town & Campus
aihl The College Shop.
Jim Talley will MC the talent show
which will begina round five o'clock
ar.d feature The Shades and The
Circle Nine. Humor, melodies, and
I lots of surprises are in the offing
! tun 'or all.
Someone will be getting hungry
; along alxnit this time, .so, thanks to
, S.iruli Arnold and the Senior Social
Committee, there will be a delicious
, k.r b ('ie supper from Watts Res
taurant for the seniors around six.
N.ek Kearnes will provide the en
tett.iinmcnt lor the evening. Slatting
; around ei ;)t Nick am! his combo
Ten top science students in
southeastern colleges and universi
ties will have an opportunity for a
summer's research in chemistry or
physics here, it was announced
The National Science Foundation
has awarded a $23,700 grant to the
Division of the Natural Sciences for
an undergraduate research program
during the summer months and a
similar program during the winter.
Dr. F. Nash Collier Jr., associate
professor of chemitry, will direct the
program. The Division of Natural
Sciences is headed by Dr. Everett
D. Palmatier, chairman of the
Application forms have been mail
ed to department heads at a large
number of southern institutions.
Qualified students will return their
completed applications, postmarked
no later than May 18.
Ring Sale Goof!
A mi.stake was made in Saturday's
Daily Heel concerning the sale of
class rings. Instead of Thursday,
May 7, the sale will take place on
Tuesday. May 12.
Members of the Order of the Grail
will assist Lee H. Blackwell of the
Balfour Co. in taking orders. Any
one in the class of 'CO or previous
classes may order.
Sale chairman Jim Scott said the
kst orders this academic year will
be taken Tuesday. Students who are
unable to give orders at that time
may contact Scott at lWJ L-?wis.
will be going strong. And it will
even be economical to be there
after all, how often are the prices
on the Patio's chief commodity re
duced, five cents a can??? Enjoy
yourselves 'til 12, coeds.
Unfortunately, Wednesday morn,
ing, seniors will have to try to go to
regular classes. And yet senior ac
tivities will still be going on, for
Wednesday is the beginning of so
liciting for the Alumni Fund. This
really is important to the class, the
individual members of the class, and
to the University as a whole. Mem
bers of the Class of '59 cannot be
urged strongly enough to join and
support their University.
Thursday will be another regular
school day, but things will begin
jumping again that night. Hogan's
l.C'ke, "the scenic part of the ter
ritory," will be open for members
of the senior class. The BYO party
will officially get under way at
t ight when Willy Hargraves and his
combo begin entertaining. As a lait
fling, coeds will once more get to
stay out 'til midnight.
Things will be fun. Don't forget
that important class meeting at ten
this morning in Memorial Hall. See
SENIOR DAY SCHEDULE
10 a m Senior Class Meeting,
3 p.m. Senior Class Party, Patio
T p.m. Talent .show with Jim
G p.m. Iiar-B Que supper, Patio
8 p.m. Nick Kerns combo, Patio
12 a m. Senior coeds must be in
To Your Mom
Via Radio Club
Don't mail a card for Mother's
day, send it via the UNC Amateur
As a part of their permanent mess
ages service to the campus, the
club is running a "special" on
Mother's Day messages this week.
Anyone wishing to send a message
is asked to place it in one of the
Radio Club message boxes located
in the Y and at Graham Memorial
or leiepnone 3'Jiti alter 6:30 p.m.
Each message should contain the
name and address of the receiver,
the message in brief and the signa
ture and address of the sender. The
service is free.
During April the number of mess
ages reached a total of 131 as com
pared to 63 and 24 messages for
the two previous months which- the
club station has not been on the
Not included in this total are the
numerous "phone patches" or calls
in which the telephone line is con
nected to the transmitting and re
m i?-VH sr.
" :' V ,.Y A.
- Li ' fn 4 " k
) i 'IT -
MED AWARD WINNERS Robert A. Ferrell, left, and Robsrt C.
Brown, right, have been named winners of the Sheard Stanford
Prize of the American Society of Clinical Pathologists. Shown with
the two students is Dr. Kenneth Drinkhous, head of the Department
of Pathology. The $100 awards wiM be made at the commencement
program of the School of Medicine on June 1.
Student Party Posses
Nine Bylaw Revisions
The Student Party made final
eight revisions of its bylaws in its
meeting Monday night.
The Constitutional Revision Com
mittee, chaired by Bill Wliichard,
made all but one of the recommen
dations. The party chairman will hence
forth appoint a single executive as
sistant to help him fulfill his duties.
The secretary will be required to
prepare copies of Advisory Board
and party meeting minutes for both
the chairman and vice chairman.
The treasurer will submit monthly
written financial reports to the party.
In the future the file clerk will be
elected. It was announced that Bet
ty. Phillips has been appointed to
this position for the coming year,
under the former bylaws.
The membership of the SP Advis
ory Board, the party policymaking
body, was increased by two members
to be elected in the fall. The Advis
ory Board will have power to request
oral reports from the chairmen of
standing and special committees,
rather than having weekly written
In the interest of more efficient
campaign management, the party
decided to have four coordinators,
rather than the two customary in
the past. There will be an overall
campaign coordinator, a "Big Four"
coordinator, a legislative coordina
tor, and a special coordinator.
The party passed an amendment
to the bylaws proposed by Tom Cor-
The annual W'illie P. Mangum Med
al, the University's oldest award,
will be presented to the outstanding
senior orator Friday at 8 p.m., ac-
cirding to Dave Matthews, Mangum
Medal Committee chairman.
The Mangum Medal is an oratori
cal award given under the auspices
of the Dialectic Senate and the Phi
lanthropic Literary Society.
Seniors wishing to enter competi
tion for the Medal may still do so.
Deadline for entrants is Thursday at
5 p.m., by which time oration topics
should have been submitted to Dean
Each contestant is expected to de
liver an oration of about ten minutes
ten minutes length. Last year's ora
tions included such topics as: "I
Speak for Democracy," "How to Be
come B.M.O.C. or 13 East Steps To
ward Failure" and "The Effects of
M'cCarthyism in Ajnerica." Winner
of last year's Medal was Carl Bar
rington. All graduating seniors, including
those graduating at the end of
summer school, are eligible to com
pete. The contest is to be held at
8 p.m. Friday in Di Hall, 3rd floor,
New West. It will be judged by
members of the faculty, representing
the economics, nLstory and English
The Mangum Medal was establish
ed in 1878 by Misses Martin Person
and Mary Mangum of Orange Coun
ty in memory of their father, Willie
P. Mangum, a member of the Uni
versity class of 1815.
die providing for the reimburse
ment of party officers for expendi
taies connected with the party.
i nere was some discussion ot a
proposed amendment concerning the
establishment of a joint membership
and publicity committee. After it
was specified that the committee
handle no elections publicity, the
amendment passed its first reading.
The bill calling for an additional
$:;5 appropriation to the National
Students Association for a tenth
delegate to the national convention,
which failed by two votes in the
Legislature, was discussed at some
It was announced by social chair
man Martha Morgan that the Stu
dent Party will have a pizza party
af. La Pizza next week, following a
short meeting in Roland Parker
Lounge at 7:30 p.m. All party mem
bers have been urged to attend.
Two Cadet of the Month Awards
ar.d one Military Achievement Award
were presented to outstanding AF
ROTC Cadets during drills on April
Receiving the Cadet of the Month
award were Cadets William M. Rich,
ardson and William J. Smith, both
Lewis D. Saunders, a junior busi
ness major, was presented the Mili
ary Achievement Award. Saunders
is Commander of the Arnold Air So
The Cadet of the Month Award is
given to the cadet who is most out
standing on the basis of perform
ance, interest and appearance.
PiKAs Elect Officers
Following its elections Wednesday
night, Pi Kappa Alpha social fra
ternity named Dick Robinson as
Don Hearn was selected as vice
president; Tom Efrid, treasurer,
and Bucky Lineburger, social chair
Robinson appointed Tom Smith as
These officers will serve until
G. M. SLATE
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial today include:
Student Party Advisory Board,
1:45-3 p.m., Woodhouse Conference
Room; Ways and Means Commit
tee, 3-4:30 p.m., Woodhouse; De
bate, 4-5:30 p.m., Grail; Special
Events Committee, 4:30-5:45 p.m.,
Woodhouse; Orientation Commit
tee, 4:30-6p.m., Roland Parker III;
Women's Residence Council, 7-9
p.m., Grail; Dance, 7-9 p.m., Ren
dezvous Room; Publicity Commit
tee, 7:30-9 p.m., APO Room; Traf
fic Committee, 7:30-10 p.m., Wood
house, and Westminster Fellow
ship, 9-11 p.m., Grail.
The Daily Tar Heel would like
to correct a story which was print
ed on Sunday morning. The paper
said that two University students
had been convicted in a check
forgery case and sentenced to 18
In reality, the bill of indictment
read worthless checks and not
check forgery. The sentence was
18 months suspended.
We regret this error. Editor
Coeds will vote today on whether
or not social and activity fees will
be levied next year.
If a special referendum is passed
by two-thirds of coeds voting, the
Women's Residence Council will re
quest the administration to auth
orize the collection of the fees, not
exceeding $5 per year, from all dorm
The polls will be open from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. today in all coed dorms.
In Kenan, the hours for balloting
will be from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.
The legality of the collection of
seoial and activity lees by each coed
derm was challenged earlied this
year. A ruling by the Student Council
held that the collection of fees by
dorms was unconstitutional.
In action taken by Student Legis
lature two weeks ago, a bill was
passed calling for the referendum.
On the ballot, the referendum
states: "I am in agreement with
the collection of social and activity
fees provided they are not in ex
cess of $5 per year." Coeds will
vote either "yes" or "no."
The collection of fees through this
year has been $3 from each dorm
resudent eachse mester.
enior Class Picks
Mr. Alumnus, Miss
The election of five permanent sen
ior class officers, Mr. Alumnus and
Miss Alumna will be held at the
senior class meeting this morning at
John Owens, chairman of the class
Nominations Committee, released
the names of 12 men and 3 coeds
nominated for the class offices. Five
other men and live coeds have been
nominated for Mr. Alumnus and Miss
From the list of 12 men, four will
be elected as president, first vice
president, second vice president and
treasurer. (Any additional nomina
tions from the floor will be accept
ed.) In a block beside the names of
the 12 men, seniors will vote using
the numbers: 1, 2, 3 and 4. The
4 will be placed in a box beside
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F ILL'ER UP Linda Biser serves punch to thirsty parents during Alpha Phi Omega's ninth annual
Parents' Day held yesterday. Nearly 1,500 parents and visitors sat under Davie Poplar to hear Vict
F'resident William D. Carmichael tell of University traditions and aims. Wilifary reviews, open houses
in the various students residences, UNC glee club and band concerts, exhibits and displays highlighted
the day. "Thank heaven it's over!" said APO Parents' Day chairman Larry Hayer. Hayer has been
chairman of th fraternity's major service project for the past two years. APO is the only fraternity at
UNC devoted solely to service. (Photo by Murphy)
Drama Goes To I J.
NEW YORK, May 4-UP The 1959
Pulitzer Prize for fiction was award
today to "The Travels of Jaimie
McPheeters," by Robert Lewis Tay
lor. The drama award went to "J.B."
by Archibald MacLeish.
The gold medal for meritorious
public service in journalism was
awarded to the Utica, N. Y., Observer-Dispatch
and Utica Daily Press
for their campaign against local
vice, gambling and corruption.
The international reporting prize
went to Joseph Martin and Philip
Sanatora of the New York Daily
News, for their account of the down
fall of the Batista regime in Cuba.
The other journalism awards were'-
National reporting Howard Van
Smith of the Miami, Fla., News, for
his account of the cleanup of a Flor
ida migrant labor camp.
Local reporting Miss Mary Lou
Werner of the Washington, D. C,
Evening Star, for a story at edition
time; John Harold Brislin of the
Scranton, Pa., Tribune and t h e
Scrantonian, for a story involving
Editorial writing Ralph McGill of
the Atlanta, Ga., Constitution.
Cartoons William H. Bill ) Mauld
in of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
News Photography William Sea- j
man of the Minneapolis Star.
Literary Prizes their home city and the achievement
Besides the drama and fiction i of sleeping mir reforms in the face
prizes, these literary awards were ', of political pivsi ure and threats 7 of
made: ii lence."
History "The Republican Era: J The citation continued:
1869-1901," by Leonard D. White,! "By their stalwart leadership of
with the 'assistance of Miss Jean 'the forces of good government, these
Schneider. j i-e.v-papers upheld the best tradi-
Biography "Woodrow Wilson, ; tions of a free presc."
the senior's candidate for presi- for Miss Alumna will be made from
dent; 3, for the first vice president-1 these candidates presented by the
ial choice; 2, second vice president, j Ncminations Committee: Wayne Bis
and 1, treasurer. j hop, Don Furtado, Herman Godwin,
The candidate with the greatest 1 Al GJJsmhh and Danny Lotz, and
total number from the balloting will Nancy Adams, Katie Stewart, Paddy
be president. The other officers will ; Wail, Doug Keilam and Dee Dee De
be indicated by the next high total Vere.
Nominees for these four offices in
elude the following: Wayne Bishop,
John Brooks, Bob Carter, Rudy Ed
wards, Don Furtado, Herman God
win, Al Goldsmith, Jeff Hare, Hamp
Lefler, Jim Long, Danny Lotz and
Just a simple check will indicate
the senior's choice for permanent
secretary. Candidates for this office
are Nancy Adams, Katie Stewart
and Paddy Wall.
One choice for Mr. Alumnus and
American ..PropheU" by ' Arthur Wal
vvuith. Poetry ''Selected Poems, 1928
13,' by . Stanley ' Kuratz.
The Pulitzer Prize for music went
to John La Montaine for his "Con
certo For Piano and Orchestra."
The editorial award to McGill was
based on the body of his work dur
ir. IU.'j.'J. Specifically cited was an
editorial "One Church, One School
. . . ." which appeared on Oct. 13.
The citation also referred to "his
long, courageous and effective edi
torial leadership." The specific edi
tor ial referred io the bombing cf a
syj;o;jogue in Atlanta, Ga., and a
high school in Clinton, Tenn., as
the work of ' rabi d, mad dog minds."
Mauidiu Wins Second
Mauldm received the cartoon
award, hU second Pulitzer Prize, for
a drawing published Oct. 20 after
Devi, Pa-ternr-k was torced to give
up the Nobel Prize for Literature,
lis title was "I Won The Nobel
Prize for Literature. What Wa Your
S- araan'- prize-winning photograph
appealed May 17 and showed a dead
child lying on a sheet. It's caption
was "Too La:e The Doctor Walked
The gold modal for public service
went to the Uiiea newspapers for
their iiicci-:.;iiu campaign against
cc-i i uption, gambling and vice in
May Be Picked Up Today
Graduation invitations may be
p. eked up by seniors today and Wed-
j ncsday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
second floor of the Y Building.
The Order of the Grail, which is
in charge of the distribution of in
vitaticas, has a limited number of
extra iuviiatiuns which will be sold
today aiil Wednesday.
, 4k mm