Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
May 15, 1959, edition 1 /
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VOLUME LXVII, NO. U
Compel tfl Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MAY 15, 1959
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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4 - ' 5.
, f.v I'.DWAKt) N KM, UINI.K
S(T.(V:r,4 m compel .tion with Hill
M "'. cnetim blinds clangim in
lh- htrvi .hhn Frankenhcimer
t-'.1 the C.irol.nj Forum audience
lh irv-:.t nit of the regards ami
; ! nhV'r.s of te!e :vion
The da ( i tor ot Pia house !M) .said.
' T!- iMn rnvr.ims ;u c. have
I" i n .ir.d
r.Kist of the q tal:!y to the younii !
vm iters, d,rct'ir and actors who!
hearsds to the telecast. This
means, according to the director,
i that the writer is free to change
! and work with his .sc ript as he sees
fit when it is being acted out.
Again referring to the quality of
TV, Frankenhcimer revealed that ium; I mean than movies
the success of "For Whom the Bells direction is limited."
Tell," which he directed, had
prompted author Ernest Heming
way to do an original TV play this
There is also more variety for di
rectors in TV than "any other med-
continue to be pro
q i.!;!y ' He attributed
T emphasized that
Fr.irk.' t.l cir
IV has opene-f up a new field to
v. i iV: In fait, he a;d. there are
n' (TM'ih writers with ori'';n;il
Joint Awards Day
For Navy & Air Force
Ry ROBERT F. NEAL
The joint awards days for the
Naval and Air Force Officers Train-
n.Vr;..l i.t T' wants In con-, in? Corps got under way Thursday
tr.st t. TV's drsire lor ttv new, with approximately 200 uniformed
the : c.ir-oM d. tector named "The : men mustering on Fctzer Field a
I f! : . i nt One" .is the only original j little alter 12 noon.
inio th.tt tie had seen in two I After appropriate preliminary
j ears honors Chancellor William B. Ay-
lle adiv.it'ed th..t many movies i cock, the honored guest, made a
were ne.s except for their plots i brief inspection of the assembled
whuh in many caes hae been t'oops. He was accompanied by
ntUf "2"t tunes m dilferent media." j CV.pt. Carl Tiedeimin, commanding
H-er. TV w.mt.s new material i officer of the Naval ROTC unit and
h s.ud in g;:ng rmp!es of some i tl.t professor of Naval Science, Lt.
r' t.'ie ir;:r,.i! P!ahiLse W .hows Col. Franklin W. Swann. professor
whih s!.jtt(sl .is idea.s in network; of Air Science and the command
o r;ces I ing olficer of the Air Force ROTC.
Further i!! itr.it;ng the quality of j and Midshipman Capt. Richard G.
TV, Frankenheimer related how I Cash well.
many snaesf'il mo ie actors wel-J Miss Sandy Trotman, Queen of
( v.v.i A TV roles He said TV was the Military Ball and a junior at
prr'errod by many actors of mo- the University, presented the guide
ti'n pictures and the stage because ! cr streamer to Company "A" of
r.f ;t continuity, good scripts, short I the Naval unit in recognition for
rehearsal time and the freshness of I being the bet drilled company,
the compU-teJ performance a.s if it ! Naval ROTC awards went to the
were opening night on stage. t following Midshipmen: Capt. Rich-
The Forum speaker noted that ord G. Cashwcll. Professor of Naval
a'tho ih writers can earn 10 times Science Award; Lt. David R.
n.orc pa in picture script w riling, j Biren. Reserve Officers Association
"I' -i.aJ.'v adaptation." many prefer Award; Cmdr. Walter M. FitLs,
TV .cr pts because they stick with j Sons of The American Revolution
their work hom beginning of re-Medal and the Marine Corps Gazet
te Award; Lt. Kenneth T. Hall Jr.,
Best Drilled Company Award; Ens.
Clifton B. Metcalf, Best Drilled
Capt. Edward J. Kelly Jr., Lt.
j. g.) John T. Alexander Jr.,
Naval Institute Proceedings Award;
Faustin E. Wirkus Jr., Rifle Mark
nanship Medal; Theodore C.
Moore Jr., Convair Award; Howard
P Troutman, Reserve Officers As
sociation Medal; Thoman E. Smith,
Cutter Award; William E. Pope,
John Bishop Markmanship Medal.
Air Force awards went to the
following cadets: Lt. Col. William
F. Parker, Air Force Association
Medal; Maj. John A. Rhoades Jr.
and Carl K. Styers. Chicago Tri
bune Silver Medal; Luther L. Walk
er and Carl S. Wood, Chicago Tri
bune Gold Medal: Maj. John A.
Rhoades. Air Force Association
Honor Unit Award; Maj. Kenneth
R. Walker, Reserve Officers Asso
Joel E. Vickers. Reserve Officers
Association Medal; James C. Bur
ri:.s, American Legion Medal; Har
ry A. Usher, Convair Award; John
11. Summey, Sons of the American
Revolution Medal; Maj. Gray W.
Daniel Jr., Arnold Air Society Achi
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PHI DELTA THETA Prtidtnt Cnarlit Pittman
cctpts th Outstanding Frattrnity cup from Chan-
ctllor Robert B. House.
Student Athletic Council Names
Officers; Supports Lacrosse Bill
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RECTOR Roberto L. Valverde, left. Mead of the National Uni
versity of Engineering of Lima, Peru is shown here visiting Chan
cellor William B. Aycock. Rector Valverde was in Chapel Hill con
ferring with officials of the UNC School of Public Healtn.
The Department of Sanitary Engineering of the Public Health
School has had a contract with the South American University for
the past five years. Under this agreement, the UNC Department of
Sanitary Engineering has sent faculty members to Peru and brought
faculty members from the National University to Chapel Hill for ad
The Interdormitory Council ac
cepted the revised IDC Court by
laws at its final meeting of the
A lengthy discussion proceeded
the final adoption of the revised by
laws. The main issues concerned
penalties which the Court may pre
scribe. Larry Stacy was appointed chair
man of the IDC orientation activi
Al Haines was elected president
of the summer school IDC. Rex
Rouse is the new vice president.
The social chairman told the
group about plans for the coming
semester. All dorms were called on
to participate in co-ed visitation
hours next year.
A revision of the dorm contest
points was presented. The revised
rx.int system aims at encouraging
dorm group participation.
Student Council Makes
Miss Anne Rountree, an English
major from Greensboro, was ap
pointed to the Student Council last
night by the council members.
Miss Rountree, this year, has
served on the "Y" Night Commit
tee and also in Sound and Fury's
production of "Oh Hellas."
Next year Miss Rountree will
serve on the Student Traffic Com
mittee; she will be Rush Chairman
for her sorority, Chi Omega, and
will also serve on the "Panhellenjc
Earlier Claire Manner was ap
pointed to the Student Council by
student body President Charlie
Gray. Caroline Sikes was appointed
by the Women's Residence Council.
Geneva, May 14 LP) The Big
Three Western Powers offered Rus
sia six main concessions today in
their apparently foredoomed pack
age plan for a German and Eu
ropean security settlement.
Already under Soviet sniping fire
as a tangle of unrelated issues,
the package nevertheless shows
marked adjustments in the line to
which the United States, Britain
and France had clung since 1955.
That was the year of a summit
conference that came to naught.
There are concessions on all three
topics before the foreign ministers
conference German unification,
European security and Berlin.
The plan is featured by the pro
posal to turn East and West Ber-
Delta Sigma Pi Honors
2 Outstanding Members
Delta Sigma Pi fraternity sen
iors were honored at its last month
ly dinner meeting Wednesday night.
Edward Fowlkes II, a statistics
major, was awarded the Delta
Sigma Pi Scholarship Key. The
Scholarship Key is presented every
Julian Blalock received the award
for Outstanding Committee Man of
the Year. He headed the Outstand
ing Business Man of the Year Com
mittee. Following the dinner, Dr. John
Carr, who is in charge of the Uni-
year to a chapter senior having the)! vac 1105 that is to be instaUed
nignest average in tne bcnooi ct
An award for Outstanding Broth
er of the Year was presented to
Charles Sowers, who has been
treasurer for the fraternity during
the past year.
Robert Michael Scott has been
awarded a scholarship for a one
year study program for American
college students at the Hebrew Uni
versity of Jerusalem. Israel.
Sponsored by the American
Friends of the Hebrew University,
the scholarship program is awarded
of a basis of interest in Hebrew and
Israeli culture. It is also intended
to create an understanding between
American and foreign universities
and life in a foreign country.
Scott is a sophomore Education
Spanish major. Originally from
England, he is now from Jackson
ville. This year Scott was an in
structor of Hebrew at Hillel and is
the recent winner of the Hillel Serv
ice award. He is a member of the
G.M.A.B. polls committee and has
worked with the YMCA's United
Nations Education Committee.
Scott will leave the United States
on July 16 aboard the S. S. Zion
and will arrive in Haifa, Israel on
During exam week the Library
will maintain its regular hours,
but will be open on Saturday, May
2.'5 until 10:30 p.m.
Library hours after exams are
as follows: May 28, 7:45 am.-5
p n.; May 2!) and 30, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.;
May 31. 2-5 p.m. and June 1-4, 9
a.m. -5 p.m.
June 5 summer hours begin 7:45
a.m. -10 p.m.
Rho Chi Names Officers
Edward Lee Smithwick of More
head City is the newly elected pres
ident of Rho Chi pharmacy honor
Also elected in the society's last
meeting were Robert Milton Mor
ris of Wilmington, vice president;
Nancy Margaret Faison ot Rock
ingham, secretary-treasurer and Lu
Ruth Sutton of Raleigh, historian.
Dr. H. O. Thompson is the facul
here, spoke to the group on "The
Use of Computors in Business."
He pointed out that there is a
growing use of computors in many
types of businesses. Dr. Carr stated
that these machines make deci
sions, and since they do not go on
strikes or take coffee breaks, the
only real problem is cost. He said
that the use of computors in busi
ness is a new and dynamic area
that will continue to expand.
Joe Friedberg was found not
guilty last night by thv Men's
Honor Council. The ury delib
erated an hour before rendering
the decision. The full story of
the trial will be in Saturday's
Daily Tar Heel.
lin into a united city guaranteed
by the Big Four. Such a status
would last until Berlin is ready to
be restored as the capital of a re
In a sense the project for a
united Berlin looks like a pilot
scheme for a united Germany. Its
terms would preserve the rights
of the World War II allies in the
city during the transition period
and the freedom of West Berliners.
This is the American-British-French
answer to the demand of
the Soviet Union that a demili
tarized free city be created in Ber
lin's western sectors, where U. S.
British and French troops are gar
risoned. Here are points on which the
West has offered to give ground:
1. Free, all-German elections
which in 1955 were to begin the
unification process now would be
deferred for 30 months after the
Big Four sign the proposed accord.
The new proposal is intended to
meet Russia's contention that free
elections now would be premature.
2. An all-German committee is
offered on which the East German
Reds, through veto rights, could not
be out-voted. Its immediate task
would be to develop East-West Ger
man contacts and to draft an elec
toral law for submission to the
whole German nation in a plebis
cite. The idea goes some way to
ward meeting Russia's project for
an fcast-vvest uerman L-omeciera-
tion. There was no such proposal
3. The West now spells out posi
tive links between progress toward
German reunion and specific Eu
ropean security measures in each
phase of the package plan. Four
years ago the Russians were left
in the dark as to what precise
(See CONCESSIONS, Page 3)
Sa.i Gnmsley was tkcted chair
r 1 in of the Student Athletic Coun-c-.l
Monday nuht at the council's
first meet.ng in the Woodhouse con
fume room at Graham Mcmor-
The other officers elected by the
t'H.nul member were M o y e r
Sm:th. secretary, awl Dave Lcfler,
The Duke t'NC football game
m t fall in Durham was changed
! Thanksgiving day due to a
' h ndsome" otter made by a TV
nUork. said Gnmsley.
It wa also d;sc!ased that date
tnkeU for the South Carolina and
Tenneee football games, which
aie played at home, were made
.I.m T.i'um m.id a report on es
Tatum made one of his football
coaches available to coach the club.
Accordinz to Tatum. "The 1959 la
crosse team had been financed by
the football budget."
The recognition of lacrosse as a
varsity ?port was discussed and
voted on. The council voted unan
imously in favor of supporting the
A suggestion session was held in
which each member expressed his
views concerning the present and
future of Carolina athletics.
The suggestions that were re
cti ved included: The cardboard
section should travel to Duke for
the Duke-UNC football game, that
the members of the Marching Band
be exempt from physical educa.
tion during the football season; and
that the Cardboard publish its
so that the students who participate
might know the results of their
In conclusion of the meeting the
Council said that they would ac
cept their share of responsibility
v.ithin UNC student government.
Gnmsley, in speaking for the
ccuncil, said, "We feel that the
council is one of the most repre
sentative bodies on campus. Every
athletic activity at Carolina will be
subject to our study and support.
The minor sports will receive spe
cial attention, but we hope to con
tinue to instill active and loyal sup
port in the major 'sports of foot
ball, basketball, and baseball; The
council will advise our CAA rep
resentatives about student desires
and actively work to bring about
a better balanced athletic program
tahli-shing lacrosse on a club basis, j stunts before or after the fames j here at Carolina,"
Carl Feiss of Washington. D. C,
noted authority on city planning
and urban renewal, will give two
illustrated lectures here this week
end. Speaking on the subject of
"What are we achieving in City
Rebuilding," his talks are sched
uled at two o'clock on Saturday
and Sunday, May 16 and 17, in the
Mcrehead Faculty Lounge.
Mr. Feiss has had extensive ex
perience in the field of city plan
ning and urban renewal. From 1950
to 1954 he was Chief, Planning and
Engineering Branch, Division of
Slum Clearance and Urban Rede
velopment, Housing and Home Fi
nance Agency, Washington, D. C.
In 1953 he served as Staff Adviser
to the President's Committee on
Housing Policies and Program.
8th Dog Show
Dr. L. L. Vine, who is in charge
of the eighth annual Chapel Hill
Exchange Club Dog Show, to be
held 1 p.m. Sunday, announces that
arrangements are almost complete.
He has obtained Sterling Brown,
a famous dog handler from New
York who travels widely judging
dog shows, to act as breed judge.
Another well known trainer will be
the obedience judge.
Dr. Vine points out that this is
a show for the average dog and no
previous training is necessary. How
ever, the dog must be pure bred.
He is expecting 150 or more dogs
from all over the state to be on
hand for the show.
There will be door prizes given
away during the afternoon includ
ing the following donated by mem
bers of the club: a case of motor
oil by President George B. Spran
sy; two gallons of ice cream by
Sam Huff; two gallons of ice cream
by Julian Caston; a complete spinal
X-ray by Dr. Bill Poe; 10 ham
burgers by Percy Quinlan; five free
movies by George Eubanks; three
gallons of ice cream by Frank Am
brosio; a lawn mower tune-up by
Bill Ray; one table lamp by James
Neighbors; one hassock by Wallace
Williams; and various items by
President Spransy asks that ev
eryone be reminded that the net
proceeds from the show will be
used to purchase and service hos
pital equipment for the "equipment
bank" that is being maintained by
the Exchange Club.
G. M. SLATE
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This is an actual photograph of open heart sur
gery being performed at Memorial Hospital. This
type of surgery requires 12 pints of fresh blood for
each patient. (Photo by the Medical Illustrations De
partment of the UNC School of Medicine and N. C.
Hospital Issues Plea For Blood
To Continue Heart Operations
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial today are the following:
GMAB, 1:30-3 p.m., Grail; G. M.
Bd., 3-6 p.m., Grail; Dance, 8 pm -
By ROBERT II. BARTHOLOMEW
The increasing number of deli
cate heart operations that are be
ing performed at North Carolina
Memorial Hospital has created a
need for additional blood donors.
A plea for more donors will be
made Sunday from the pulpits of
the Chapel Hill churches. Cards will
be passed out to the congregations
at that time asking for persons to
volunteer to become donors on a
The present need for stard-by
donors grows out of two important
factors. In certain types of heart
surgery, generally called "open
heart surgery," an artificial heart
lung machine is used. The use of
this machine requires approximate
ly 12 pints of fresh blood.
The second factor is that during
the past nine months University
students have furnished much of
the blood used in these operations.
During the summer months many
of these donors will not be in Chap
el Hill to render this service.
Hospital and School of Medicine
officials have praised the student
body highly for its assistance. They
point out that the Interfraternity
Council has been a leader in this
public service program. They also
have expressed their appreciation
to the Chapel Hill Ministerial As
sociation for its current effort to
secure new donors.
What is now being requested of
the citizens of this area is not one
immediate, specific blood donation,
but a pledge to donate blood when
it is needed. Prospective donors
are being asked to have their blood
typed now, and they will be called
when a need occurs.
The Hospital Blood Bank is open
from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. for
typing or for blood donations. Only
a minute quantity of blood is taken
It is not advised that a person
under the age of 18 or over 55 give
blood. Those who are between the
ages of 13 and 21 must have the
consent of their parents. Students
and other interested persons may
get these consent forms from the
office of the Y or at the Hospital
After a person's blood has been
typed, his name is then recorded
as a stand-by donor. When heart
surgery is to be performed, the
person will then be asked to come
to the Hospital Blood Bank to give
blood. Generally, a two-day notice
will be given to the prospective
donor before he is called.
Blood from the Hospital Blood
Bank can be used for all patients
(See HOSPITAL, Page 3)
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