'til na 1 II 1.1 1 n
17 yean of dedicated terrta to
a better University, a better state
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
Mostly cloudy, continued mild
with numerous showers, some lo
cally heavy, and scattered thun
derstorms today. High in 7l's.
Complete m Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NOtTTcARQLINA, SUNDAY, APRIL 171
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 137
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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TRAFFIC DIRECTOR Harris Butterworth waits for Promotion-Public Relations Director Morgan
Pinney to finish his promo copy so she can put it on the program schedule.
Photo by Charlie Blumenthal
WUNC Radio Series
Is Behind The
By SUSAN LEWIS
Note: This is the third in a six-part series on WUNC Radio.
Ilcliind cwry i;in i j;iiii;ition is a promoter.
He voiks without pulli( icconitioii or npjnrt i.uion. His jo!) is to publicize bis or-
gamJt ton. not
liehiud ihe su-nes at WUNC! is rrotuoti oii-Ttiblic Relations Director Morgan Pinney
who works to see that I he oice ol the University does not la-de from public view.
The freshman from .New Castle,
Pa. spends about 15 hours a week
overseeing his Staff of Tour ami dis
charging his various duties.
His primary job is to write "on
the air" promotional aunounce
nuT.ts, annour.cmecnts of things
comirg up on WUNC. This cor
responds to commercials on regular
Pinney tries to have a campaign
a week. This past week's cam
paign dealt with Symposium. The
first of each month he always
pushes the program bulletin.
In addition to "on the air" pro
motions, Pinney's duties include re
leasing stories to newspapers with
in the station coverage area, send
ing broadcast schedules to newspa
pers, editing rtbo monthly Program
Bulletin, planning displays and rec
ording production promos.
At present he is arranging a li
brary display for May 1.
His staff consists of Carl Crump
ler, Larry Costelloe, Sally Lewis
and Doug Aiken.
Heading the Traffic Department,
Harris Butterworth doubles as Pro
gram Director Morris Godfreys
She types out Advance Program
Schedules (APS) every day, re
ceives new tapes and transcripts,
makes a record of these receipts
and what time each is to be played,
mails back tapes and sees that the
In Favor Of
The University Newman Club, the
Catholic student organization, at its
regular bi-weekly meeting issued
the following statement in support
of the current lunch counter protests:
"Bo it resolved that: As Chris
tians and Americans, we consider
all forms of racial discrimination,
especially those involving the ne
cessities of life such as food, shelter,
and the means of livelihood, incon
sistent with the principles upon
which this country was founded and
the Faith by which we live.
We are in complete sympathy
with the efforts now being made to
attain justice for our fellow Negro
citizens and prayerfully hope that
they will continue to be made in a
Christian spirit until such time as
all Americans are accorded the
services and courtesies to which
they are entitled by God's Law if
not by man's."
The highlight of the meeting was
an address by Dr. Robert Mann of
the University faculty on the sub
ject of "The Catholic Contribution
to Better Race Relations."
5ympSiony 1 oGive
m n serosa II H t n m H
t Here 1 hursdav Niaht
The Pittsburg Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of William Steinberg, will present a concert
Thursday night at 8 in Memorial Hall as part of the Chapel Hill Concert Series.
The balcony will be open free to students.
Modern history of the Pittsburg Symphony began in 1926 when a group of theater musicians, deter
mined that their city should have
P Mth tt,f 0 M . tT, h
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TUNING UP for its Chapel Hill appearance, the Pittsburgh Symphony and its conductor, William
Steinberg, are pictured above. Students will be admitted free to their 8 p.m. concert scheduled for
Memorial Hall Thursday.
Governor Here For
Governor Luther Hodges will be
on hand Tuesdjy night for the un
veiling of hU portrait to be placed
in the collection of the Dialectic
and Philanthropic Society.
The ceremony to take place in
the society's debating hall in New
West beginning at 8 p.m. will see
tile governor introduced by Chan
cellor Kmeritus Robert B. House.
Preside.it Pro Tempore Gary Greer
will preside over the ceremonies,
ar.d President David Matthews will
receive the portrait fur the Society.
The portrait, painted by artist
William Steene, will hang opposite
ore of President James K. Polk.
The painting is the latest addition
to a collection which includes men
who are former members of the
station has a CONELRAD alert test
every week in accordance with FCC
In "pulling traffic." she collects
APS's and copy from the Promo
tional and Continuity Departments;
collects tapes, transcriptions and
records to be played that night and i
types a permanent log of the
night's schedule with every air min
ute accounted for. This permanent
leg is subject to FCC supervisional
inspection at any time.
The last of her job is to "break
traffic:" to file the log and put
back used tapes and records.
Pat Watson and Helen Gutridge
round out the Traffic staff.
The "Y" and the Cosmopolitan
Club are jointly sponsoring an an
nual work camp trip to the Island
of St. Helena off the coast of South
Carolina near Beaufort.
Fifteen people are needed to car
ry out this project, which will in
polve only travel expenses, and will
be educational, fun, well worthwhile
and will take place during the
Students interested in taking part
in this project are urged to contact
Anne Queen in the "Y" office for
To Make First
A "pops" program with modern
arrangements by Ray Charles,
Lyn Murray and Fred Waring
marks a "first" for the Univer
sity of North Carolina Chorus.
; The University Chorus under
the direction of Dr. Wilton Ma
son will present its spring con
cert in Hill Hall on Tuesday at
8 p.m. There is no admission
charge and the public is invited.
Featured on the second half of
the program will be a choral pre
sentation of outstanding numbers
from George Gershwin's folk op
era "Porgy and Bess' in a special
arrangement by Clay Wrarnick.
The part of Bess will be sung
by Beverly Culbrcath, director of
choral activities at the Chapel
Hill High School. Dr. Joel Carter
of the UNC Music Department will
sing the role of Porgy.
Dorm Presidents, IDC
Men Chosen For 1960
World News In Brief
Not to be outdone by Student Gov
ernment spring elections, the dormi
tories have elected their officers for
the coming year.
Dorms and their presidents and
IDC representatives are as follows:
Grimes Bill Williams, president
and Jim Faircloth, IDC; Ruifin
Dave Garrison, president and Mau
rice Barnhill, IDC; Manly Gale
Edison, president, Bruce Higgin
botham, IDC; Mangum DeLeon
Fields, president and Blair Toney,
Aycock John Buie, president and
Ken Maree, IDC; Graham Harvey
Hamilton, IDC; Stacy Ken
Wheeler, president and Frank Walk
er, IDC; Everett Bruce Hebret,
president and Jerry Fisher, IDC;
Lewis J, Stultz, president- and
George Critz, IDC; Joyner Bob
Quackenbush, president and David
1,000 Negro Students Stage
Walkout Strike At Southern U.
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fur CriplrI Children
2023 W. ()Kdrn Ave.
Chicago 12, III.
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Connor John Team, president
and Paul Phodes, IDC; Parker
Russell Norville, president and Char
les Burgin, IDC; Avery Reg Brook
er, president and Rufus Edmins
ton, IDC; Teague Tony Cavas,
president and Neil Malheson, IDC;
Old East David Eliades, president
and John Mitchner, IDC;
EVP Bruce Raynor, president
and Billy Dover, IDC; Old West
Wayne Fousher, president and Fal
con Knight, IDC.
Cobb elected Dick Benzio, presi
dent. Floor representatives are , as
follows Dave Setzer, first; Tom
Cabe, second; Bob Burgess, third
and Wayne Babb, fourth.
Alexander and Winston have net
elected officer. Graham lacks a
Linda Hirt presides at Mclver,
Nan Reed at Spencer. Other wom
en's dorms, officers will be an
An organizational meeting of "Students For Kennedy" will
be held at 4:30 p.m. in the campaign headquarters on the second
floor of the Y.
Bill Elliott and Norman E. Smith, co-chairmen for the drive,
have expressed the "firm belief that Senator Kennedy can pro
vide this country with principled effective leadership."
The two have invited interested persons to visit the Kennedy
offices Monday through Friday afternoons between 3 and 5.
Mrs. Martha Fouse will present
a PetHe Muicale in the GM Main
Lounge tonight at 8. The pro
gram will include works of Ros
sini, Wolf, Ravel and Buxtehude.
The sopranc, who will be pre
senting her fourth Petite Musi
cale, is a pupil of Chapel Hill
voice teacher, Walter Golde. She
has been featured soloist with
the University Chorus and the
Delta Sig Officers
Delta Sigma Pi, professional bus
iness fraternity, has elected new
officers as follows:
Bill Floyd, Henderson, President;
Dave Webber, Hickory, First Vice
President; Dawson Strider, Greens
boro, Second Vice President; Carl
Bumgarnr from J.'rtoii), Secre
tary; Sam Hummel, Durham,
Treasurer; Steve Hamlet, Reids-
ville, Historian; and Pete Thomp
iMn from Durham, N. C, Chancellor.
BATON ROUGE, La., Wi About 1,000 students of all Negro
Southern University Saturday again decided to walk out in their
demonstration for racial equality.
Two ousted student leaders who yesterday begged students to
return to classes signaled the new walkout. Marvin Robinson, 25,
Gary, Ind., ousted president of the student body, and Major Johns,
who has served as spiritual leader for the passive-resistance move
ment, asked the students to leave.
The students rallied near a railroad track just off the property
of the state supported university.
Johns told the students the university failed to live up to an
agreement reached yesterday. He said the univrsity plannd to retaliate
against leaders of lunch counter sit-in demonstrations and this was
not in accord with an agreement with university officials.
South May Not Filibuster
WASHINGTON, W Signs developed Saturday that Southern
Senators may refrain from filibustering against the house-passed
civil rights bill if no major changes are made in it.
Although reportedly not of one mind, some members of the
Dixie forces are known to feel that an all-out fight now not only
might be futile but probably would boomerang against them.
A final decision will be held off until they find out what hap
pens to Various amendments urged by Senators who favor a broader,
more stringent bill.
Three Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee issued a
minority report today calling the bill as it now stands inadequate and
recommending three major additions to it.
One of the amendments they advocated would provide Federal
technical and financial assistance for school districts that undertake
to comply with the Supreme Court's 1954 school desegregation de
Reds Hold Secret Meet
WASHINGTON, UP Soviet bloc leaders are reported to have
held a secret discussion in Moscow some weeks ago about scrapping
the eight-nation Warsaw Pact in a spectacular summit conference
High U. S. officials are convinced Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush
chev would like to seize the initiative in East-West negotiations at
the summit by making some kind of dramatic gesture.
While reports behind the Iron Curtain about the Moscow meeting
are said to lack official confirmation, Khrushchev's decision to end
the Warsaw Alliance is nevertheless considered here to be entirely
Another possible gesture the Soviet leader might make, and one
which has received much study in the State Department and some
discussion in allied consultations, would be announcement of Soviet
troop withdrawals from eastern Europe. Officials say Russia could
pull back some of its forces without actually weakening its powerful
military position in Europe.
Presummit Talks End
PARIS, UP Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev and President Charles
De Gaulle ended their presummit negotiations Saturday still in con
flict over Germany but in accord that disarmament "is the most im
portant problem of our era."
A communique issued by the Soviet and French leaders, plus a
news conference by Khrushchev, demonstrated that, although their
.discussions may have been amicable, deep differences still remain.
New Fundus Camera
In Use At Hospital
If the patient were on the other
side of the ophthalmoscope which
is the name of the flashlight-like
instrument that is focused into- the
eyes, he would see a large dot with
numerous lines extending from it
in all directions.
To the layman, this interior view
of the eye would look much like a
city on a road map, with major
highways and small country roads
leading cut from a center of popul
ation. But to the trained physician,
this map-looking section of the eye
Ls read as easily us a newspaper.
What the doctor sees through the
ophthalmocope is the interior rear
wall of the eyeball, commonly call
ed the fundus, which includes the
retina. The large dot in the center
of the fundus is where the optic
nerve enters the eye. The lines lead
ing out from the optic nerve, those
that correspond to the highways and
roads on a map, are veins and
The appearance of the normal
fundus is often altered by disease.
Because of this, the fundus is often
thought of a a ort cf personal medi
cal chart of the patient. The physi
cian, by studying the fundus, may
diagnose certain diseases. He may
also learn something of past dis
ease suffered by the patient and
be able to dicover symptoms of
present diseases that are jet un
known to patient or physician.
In all fields of medical science,
new ideas, processes, techniques
and instruments are constantly be
ing introduced. In the field of oph
thalmology, the branch of medical
science that deals with the eyes, a
new fundus camera has been de
veloped. A fundus camera, as the
name implies, is a camera that
photographs the fundus of the eye.
One of these new fundus cameras
has recently been put into use in
the Department of Medical Illustra
tion of the University of North Caro
lina School of Medicine and N. C.
To describe a fundus camera in
very simple terms, it might be said
that it is essentially an ophthalmos
cope attached to a camera.
The fundus camera is a valuable
instrument with which to document
the progress cf certain diseases.
For instance, the fundus of a pa
tient's eyes may be photographed
today and again at a later period.
By comparing the two sets of photo
graphs, the doctor is able to deter
mine how far certain diseases or
healing processes have progressed.
Among the dieases they may first
be detected by an examination of
the fundus when no other symptons
appear are diabetes and arterios
clerosis (heardenhig of the arteries).
an orchestra, set out to reorganize
the first, which had disbanded 16
It took four years for the Sym
phony directors to find the one man
they felt could lead the orchestra
on to further fame. That man was
Born in Berlin, Steinberg won the
coveted Wullner Prize for conduct
ing by the time he was 19. Conduct
ing in the world famous opera
houses of Prague, Frankfurt, Ber
lin and Cologne, the young maestro
migrated to Palestine, where he be
came co-founder of what is now
known as the Israel Philharmonic.
In Palestine he met Arturo Tos
canini, who was so impressed with
the work of Steinberg that he inv
' vited him to America to become
.associate conductor of the newly
formed NBC Symphony. Leaving
the NBC organization, Steinberg
moved to the Buffalo Philhar
monic Orchestra and in 1932 was
summoned to take over the Pitts
burgh Symphony Orchestra.
Steinberg astonished the musical
world in 1958 by becoming the mu
sic director of two major symphony
orchestras on opposite sides of the
In seven yearsthe conductor and
his men have cut over 33 albums for
"Preaching the gospel of music,"
musicians in the-ranks include farm
ers, insurance salesmen, a record
ing engineer, a photographer and
The Symphony, which travels
thousands of miles every year,
travels in three busses.
Locl troupadour seen sitting on
curb in front of local restaurant
reciting poetry while accompany
Surt of a Rexroth with real live
built-in Jazz. Aspiration' personified
in a banjo beatnik.
Students rn the Infirmary on Sat
urday included Bettina Judtin, Jim
Cornwall, Thomas Kerr, Frank
Kertz, Felinda Cajale and Clarence
Rexall President To
John Bowles, native cf Monroe
and graduate of University of North
Carolina, who now heads one of the
nation's largest drug firms will be
guest speaker at the School of
Bowles, president of the Rexall
Drug Co., will address the students
ard faculty of the School of Phar
macy. The public is invited.
He vill speak on ''Suppose Your
Address Were Moscow, USSR?'
The 43-year-old business execu
tive whn htt hei'Yi nrpsirlont nf his
firm for five years, attracted na
tional and international attention
last year when he set up a typical
American drug store behind the
Iron Curtain. He was invited to do
this at the International Trade Fair
in Poxnan, Poland by the United
States Department of Commerce.
Bowles personally set up and oper
ated the store and close to a half
a million persons visited it during
the course of the fair. The Polish
press described the store as the
most colorful spot of the interna
tional event. A total of 53 nations
had exhibits at the fair.
When the fair in Poland closed,
the U. S. Department of Commerce
requested permission to ship the
store to Salonica, Greece to be
shown at a trade exposition there.
When the Greek exposition closed,
Bowles' firm donated the store to
Greek charitable organizations.
While in Poland, Bowles visited
Russia, where he was asked why
only 60 per cent of eligibles voters
took part in American elections.
When he returned home, Bowles
launched a campaign to get more
Americans to vote. In this, he has
been supported by both the Demo
cratic ar.d Republican Parties, the
American Heritage Foundation, the
American Legion, the League of
Women Voters and numerous other
civic, service and business groups.
I , i , s
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