: - Q ;
;!y,!ouly "d mild, with' ex-
(CD L Dr? 4 eiti
VVill AverelJ run? Undtr
conditions, says Columnist Al
sop on Page 2.
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
1. n iwr
By BILL CORPENING
i ' w
ffhc Student Legislature will vote next Thursday night
lyther or not to call a convention for revision of the stu
j Constitution, according to Fd Lipman. Lipman, a for
'ncmberof the Legislature, will have the bill introduced.
Scolding to the hill, such a convention must be called
., . r,.t OO IQ1? TJnrx
Stives to the conention shall
e the attorney general, 15
fers of the student Legisla-;-e
chairmen of each of the
if courts, the speaker of the
1't legislature, the Graham
;-al director, 12 appoint
j at large made by the pres
' ) the student body, and the
ren of the following organi
k -.en's Residence Council,
H Interiormitory Council, In-j-irnity
J4i S'-udent Audit Board,
l ... -t i - - T-l
tt Coirmiltee, Muaeni nier
Ul Committee, Campus Or
on Committee, Elections
J. Publications Board and
nan also proposes an amend
j to his bill calling for two
members from the Politi
icience Dept. and two from
Sciool to attend the con-
Sr. not complaining." said Lip
i "against any of the com
is uncer tilt; student Consti
j They are all doing a good
J- is j ist the organization of
j institution itself.
I example of this is that it
) Play makers
I cast for The Carolina Plav-
fs prDduction of Giraudcux' j
p" has been announced by
) Lavis, associate director of !
pjyiEakers and director of !
Jason's first play, schedule
ft. 12 16.
Wane Albans will play the
pul mermaid in the title
j opposite James Heldman as
I tae knight errant. Ondine's
parents, Eugenie and Augus
p played by Miss Pat Lis
3d Fete O'SulIivan; Bertha,
js human rivalwill be por
f by Mrs. Mary Smith.
wrdon will play the Old
fcss'U Link will be King
f es- d Jim Poteat will take
of Bertram, the poet.
"3 ia the cast include John
3 as the Chamberlain: Carl
ho is also stase man-
"Ondine," acting as Sup
;:CEt of the Theater; Tay
aus and Jim Creighton
c to Judges; Charles Bar
B the Executioner; Pete
B as Trainer of Seals; and
Bill Casstevens, Nancy
f "J; Bob Andrews, Misses
tTttcher, Nancette Hudson.
frand Anne Fitzgibbons.
tickets are still available
pymakers' Business Of-
if thy Hall, and Ledbet-
is the only Constitution I have
ever seen that restrict an organi
zation under its auspices before
it even sets up the organization. I
personally counted 12 items that
are improperly organized or that
contradict each other.
"Fox instance, the byflaws of
the Publications Board were in
conflict with the Constitution af
ter several years of functioning.
Another example is that the Tn
terdormitory Council got its ac
tions legal "by Constitutional
amendment only last year.
"Another thing is the length of
the Constitution. The document
is too involved for the small area
it controls. I simply feel that we
can do with a lot more clarity and
a lot less words."
Lipman's bill has been particul
arly disapproved of by David Reid,
student government attorney gen
eral. Reid's objection is that such
a convention would be most "un
wise" in that the original student
Constitution has yet to be ratified
by the Board of Trustees.
1 hkdl -Ranked SoneF s, in Spite Of Cam! ma
Goal Line' Defense, Topple Jar Heels,
' sm mm i F9 "? - - M mm
fL' ";' (C -m - . - If U II JL 'fTh t?
an iKQugn, r:oo;:.aierooo naff ire
1 . t kmt-t
SIDENT EISENHOWER SUFFERS MILD'
HEART ATTACK AFTER GAME OF GOLF
U.S. Senator William F. Know
land (R.-Calif.) will address the
student body in Hill Hall Wednes
day at 8:15 p.m.
Sen. Know-land's appearance is
being sponsored by the Carolina
Forum, which each year brings
prominent speakers to the campus.
Sen. Knowland was born in Ala
meda, Calif., on June 26, 1903. He
was graduated from Alameda High
School and from the University
of California with a degree in
Married to Helen Herrick Know
land, Sen. Knowland is Assistant
Publisher of the Oakland (Calif.)
Tribune. He served as a member
of the California State Assembly
from 1933-1935 and of the State
Senate from 1935-1939. During his
service he was chairman of the
Senate. Committee on Revenue and
In 1939 he was named Republi
can National Committeeman of
California, and in 1940 he was
chairman of the Executive Com
mittee. In June, 1942, he was in
ducted into the U. S. Army.
Sen. Knowland left the armed
services on August 14, 1945 in the
rank - of major to accept his ap
pointment by Gov. Earl Warren to
the United States Senate to suc
(See KNOWLAND, page 4)
DENVER, Sept, 24 A heart attack struck President Eisen
hower today and sent him to a hospital at a time of top politcial in
terest in his health. He was taken to Fitzsimmons Army Hospital.
The President's physician said tonight the chief executive "is
resting well in the hospital and his condition is good." Eisenhower
will be 65 on Oct. 14. '
Murray Snyder, assistant White House secretary, told newsmen
he didn't know whether Eisenhower had been placed under an ox
ygen tent. j
Snyder added he could not say how long the President might be
confined to the hospital or how long his convalescence might take.
An illness described as a "digestive upset" confined Eisenhower
to bed in the home of his mother-in-law, Mrs. John S. Doud, last
night and this morning. He suffered the heart attack at 2:45 a.m., '
Only a few hours before he became ill,' the President, smiling, .
suntanned and looking the picture of health, had finished playing
27 holes of golf.
The White House physician, Maj. Howard M. Snyder, sent word .
to newsmen about noon today that the President had indigestion
and that his condition was "not serious."
About two and one-half hours later, Snyder summoned newsmen
to a special conference and told them the President had suffered a
heart attack and had been hospitalized.
The huge, sprawling Army hospital is in Aurora, eastern Denver
suburb, and about seven miles from the Doud residentce.
The President made the trip to the hospital in his official car
with Dr. Snyder. Mrs. Eisenhower remained at the residence with her
mother, but later went to the hospital. The President walked from
the house to the car.
A White House source said the President's attack was a mild
coronary thrombosis. A hospital doctor explained a thrombosis is
caused by a blood clot in a branch of the arteries supplying blood
to the heart muscles.
The attack suffered by Eisenhower was the more stunning be
cause of the fact he had played 27 holes of golf more than most
play-for-fun golfers shoot in a usual round at Cherry Hills Country
Club yesterday and had just finished a four-day fishing outing at a
Rocky Mountain ranch.
The press secretary replied "no comment" when newsmen ask
ed him for an explanation of:
1. Why the White House this morning announced that Eisen
hower had "suffered a digestive upset during the night," if Dr.
Snyder knew or suspected several hours earlier that Eisenhower had
been stricken with a heart attack.
. 2. Why there was no announcement of the -President's heart
attack until mid afternoon when it occurred at 2:45 a.m. EST.
. One possible answer was that the physician suspected a heart
attack very early this morning but wanted to confirm his thinking
by further study.
I ar Heels ! hrov
Scare Into Sooners
By WAYNE BISHOP
; Throwing up a terrific goal line defense every time
mighty Oklahoma came knocking at their door, Carolina's
Tar Heels held the nation's number three team on even
terms for three periods yesterday afternoon at Kenan Stadium
(before stubbornly dropping a 13-G decision to the split-T
The Tar Heels gritted their teeth and repeatedly turned
back five successive Oklahoma
drives during the first half and 1 - -
By LARRY CHEEK
University of North Carolina
Coach George Barclay wore a de
cided air of optimism after today's
game with the Sooners of Okla
homa. The Tar Heel Mentor .said,
their two-yard line by a clipping "We've got a good ball club; the
trailed off the field at intermiss-
ion leading their 20-point favor
ites by 6-0. In the second half the
' V : o r i 1 1 1
wig ouuner lorces siowiy puncnea
out their two scores, but not be
fore George Barclay's Tar Heels
had given them the scare of their
Carolina scored . first in the
tussle when junior tackle John
Bilich pounced on a Sooner fum
ble in the backfield behind the
goal line for a tounchdown. The
Sooners had been pushed back to
Faculty committees and chan
cellors at the three units of the
Consolidated University will work
closely with WUNC-TV directors of
iWUNC-TV on Channel 4, accord
ing to a report yesterday from
Acting President J. Harris Purks
and Vice President and Finance
Officer W. D. Carmichael Jr.
Matters of policy adn appraisal
of programs and operations will
be the topic of discussion once
every two weeks by. directors of
television on the three campuses.
j They will meet for discussions in
1 the office of Acting President
' Purks and Vice President Car
Responsibility for programming
and scheduling on the separate
campuses at Chapel Hill. Greens
boro and Raleigh rests mainly with
the directors of television, Duff
Browne, David M. Davis and Ralph
Burgin respectively. They will co
ordinate their efforts with one an
other, with faculty committees on
educational TV, with Chancellors
Robert House, Edward K. Granam
and Carey Bostian and with the
officers of the Consolidated Uni
versity, according to the report.
COTTONS AND SHEATHS:
Aft rT h e G a rh e y Go d s
Favored Black, Brown
By PEG HUMPHREY
After the game yesterday, the
black and brown - attired coeds
dashed to their rooms, many
switching to an entirely different
Opinion seemed divided between
the black and brown winter cot
ton advocates and those who fav
ored wool sheaths, black faille
and taffeta party dresses. One co
ed descended in a red wool sheath
with the fashionable unnipped
waistline, looking as if she had
just stepped from the pages of
A vision in . a coral knit suit
appeared with another in an off
white low cut wool party dress
complete with a covert green stole.
Navy blue was favored by two,'
I one wearing a slim sleeveless win
ter cotton with a turtleneck and
the other a short-sleeved princess
styled dress with a tucked bodice
and tiny rhinestone buttons.
Polka dots appeared on the cuffs
and tailored collar. Another non
conformist was attired in a silk
sheath with little cap sleeves, a
pleated bodice and the popular
unnipped waist. .
Inevitably the current favorite,
black and brown, appeared. Betty
Dale Pressly wore a tailored brown
suit with tiny black and beige pin
stripes. The chesterfield collar
was topped with beige velvet and
there were two flap pockets on
the jacket. Her slim skirt had
one full kick pleat in the back.
A black and white cotton was
favored by JoAnn Jones. Her
dress had a full skirt and a tiny
white tailored pique collar. Liza
gators completed her ensemble.
A sad coed with the sniffles
stated that she just spent her
evening in bed, resplendent in
white pajamas with red polka dots.
GREENSBORO, Sept. 24 OP)
The first Circuit Court test of
the Smith Act clause under
which admitted Communist Jun
ius Irving Scales was convicted
is scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 4,
in Richmond, Va., Fourth Circuit
Although Scales was the sec
ond convicted under the clause,
his appear will be the first to
reach a circuit court.
At The Game:
Little Boy r
A Tiny Girl
By CHARLES DUNN
The cheerleaders were loud,
the band was snappy and the
people were happy. It was the
first football game of the season,
and even though the experts had
picked Carolina a 20-point un
derdog, few people from the
University believed it.
A little girl in a blue dress
yawned as Carolina tallied its
first touchdown. She didn't give
a hoot for the ball game, just
played with Mom and Dad and
the car keys. A couple of dozen
people stood at the gates until
late in the second period strain
ing to see parts of the game
through the wire and over peo
A little Negro boy stood in
the bushes at the end of the
stadium reading a program he
picked up. After a few minutes
he put it down, stuck his thumb
in his mouth and didn't get ex
cited as people all around him
cheered Bill Koman during his
long run, which was called back.
Bushy Cook smiled as he enter
tained a couple of small children
one dressed as a cowboy by
letting fhem ride Rameses VII.
penalty. Brazen quarterback Jim
Harris tried a hand-off play from
there, but was jarred loose from
the ball by a horde of Tar Heel
linemen. Big Bilich went on the
warpatch and dived on the ball
seconds before a group of Okla
homa players.. It was the only score
the Tar Heels could muster dur
ing the day, and their outstanding
defense made it possible.
For the rest of the first half the
Tar Heels were stopping Okla
homa drives into their territory.
Barclay's gang could pick up only
three first downs during the first
half , of play. Meanwhile Oklahoma
was driving to the Tar Heel 30,
6, 14, 1, and 18. Never was Bud
Wilkinson's squad able to push the !
ball over the goal on their first
Carolina made one impressive
bid for another score during the
second quarter. With sophomore
Dave Reed quarterbacking, the
Tar Heels picked up three con
secutive scores. With Reed run
ning, the ends of the Oklahoma
best since I've been a Carolina
Our spirit today wras herriffic and
our boys really put forth a fine ef
fort." When asked . about his sopho
mores, Barclay went on to say,
"Our sophs did a good job under
the circumstances. They suffered
from inexperiences and made some
costly defensive mistakes, which
will be ironed out as the season
progresses. Our young quarter
backs performed well under press
ure. I was more than satisfied with
the showing made by Dave Reed.
Buddy Sasser is still my first-string
quarterback but Reed is sure to
play a lot of ball.
Barclay also paid a lot of tribute
to the Oklahoma Sooners. "They
have a fine football team with
plenty of hustle. They wore us
down today with superior reserve
strenghth and a good line."
Veteran halfback Ken Keller was
even more optimistic than his
coach. In his own words, "This
close loss to a team such as Okla-
' 1. 1
wees axiu vveie
going to Raleigh
line, the Carolinians moved from! noma will oe deiimteiy a moral
their own 14 yard line to the Okla-! booster. We're ready for State next
homa 39. From there the attack
faded and Will Frye had to punt
the ball away.
SOONERS COME BACK
After the intermission the Soon
ers kicked off and stopped the
Tar Heels after one first down.
Will Frye punted out of bounds on
the Oklahoma 27.
From there the Sooners got
their split-T power plays rolling,
and ground out five first downs to
move the ball to the Carolina 9.
Harris faked a handoff and pitch
ed out to halfback Bob Burns,
who streaked around end for the
score. Harris booted the extra
(See SOONERS, page 3)
Go To Church
Today has been set aside as
Chapel Hill's "Go-to - Church
A special project of . the Or
der of the Grail, "Go-to-Church
Sunday" is the first in recent
years for Chapel Hill. Grail
spokesmen yesterday urged stu
dents to attend the church of
their choice, and to take a
All Chapel Hill churches will
m. . . -' Y-.". ? 4 V - . -
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- mil, .ii iiWiW t t IV r'W"rtftOi j ' jfcdi iMrt'iTfcJifJittMlrf ii &irtVi rrnriM fiW
ji;. OUahoma's split-T quarterbackin g whiz, moves for yf$ welead
!?,n.t yard Pick-up, four UNC footballers a re ready to bring down Harris. Hams was .the. lead-
mer of the day in Oklahoma's 13-6 vv in.
th OHSnmS F 7lvel;hlPped ?"s way for ten yards around Quarterback Buddy Sasser was caught from the side by an unidentified Oklahoma player in this
lee-couf befre GreCn" Photo- End Will Frye (62) of Carolina movs up too late to do his teammate any good. Tom Emerson
clLS toVrnnL ith T f 0klahoma COmeS UP t0 aid in the C3Pture f SaSSen
ciays top runners during the game, (Henley Thotos)