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Chapal Hill. a.
The campaigners have their
last say today in the "Editor's
Mailbox." See page 2.
Sunny and cooler. Yester
day's high 72; low 44. Expected
high today 63.
r 1 . fi;
l ,'. VOLUME LIX
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1951 .
txU ') ' off
By Local Team
Will Be Given
Ditties In Hill
On Next Sunday
By Billy Grimes
An unusual program by two
University graduates who write
popular music u'ill be presented
in Hill Hall Sunday night when
the Belltones present composi
tions of Hank Beebe and Orville
Jimmy Capps, who emcees
WPTF's "Our Best To You," will
be on hand to act as master-of-ceremonies
for the program. The
admission-free presentation will
begin at 8:30 in the Hill Hall
Featured will be over an hour
of the rythmic originals of the
Beebe-Campbell team performed
in typical Belltone style. The pro
gram will include "Tradition."
"Somewhere There's Someone,"
"All The Way, Choo-Choo," and
Beebe, who is known on cam
pus for his formation of the ar
rangements for the Sigma Chi
Sextet, has formed, directed, and
will accompany the five Belltones.
The Beebe - Campbell number
"All the Way Choo-Choo," was
recorded by Johnny Long and his
orchestra on a King label last
Di, Phi Slate
On M' Arthur
Both the Dialectic Senate and
the Philanthropic Assembly will
discuss the dismissal of General
MacArthur and its implications
The Phi Senate, meeting in the
Phi chambers in New East at
l1 i n.ort Ml I C 1 - - Tin 1
I T O.OV, Will (ldVL nam
5 ton speaking affirmatively on a
resolution proposing . mai me
IS . . . j 1
President was not jusunea in
dismissing General MacArthur."
Leading the negative side will be
Bob Pace. '
The Di will discuss a similar
bill in the Di Chambers in Nevd
West at 8 o'clotk.-
Because oi conflicting meet
ings on Wednesday nights, the. Di
changed their meeting time to
Tuesday nights two weeks ago.
A bill to abolish political par
ties on campus has been post
poned for the future for discussion
in the Di.
Ken Penegar, Student Party
-candidate for a seat on the Pub-V-atios
Board, said 'yesterday that
he would work for a six-day Daily
Tar Heel if he is elected to the
"I will strive to maintain this
and any other continuation of
services to the students by our
publications," he added.
"In the capacities of associate
editor of the Yackety Yack and
Carolina Quarterly and staff
writer of Tarnation, I have en
countered directly the problems
of publications," he said. 1
"I think my experience in the
Finance Committee of the Legis
lature and the Budget Committee
will be of value enough to ac
quaint me with the general work
ings of the Board," he concluded.
Charlie Brewer,, UP, nominee,
is running against Penegar for
the At-Large seat.
Tryouis will be held for the
1951-52 cheerleading squad at
4 o'clock ihis aflernoori in Ken
an Stadium, Head Cheerleader
Cy Mineti announced yesterday.
In case of rain the tryouis will
be held in the Tin Can. They
will continue at the same tune
through Friday afternoon.
CAROLINA'S 1950 Ugliest Man On Campus. Sigma Phi Ep
silon David "Moe" Huntley., is shown at left with his dale for the -evening.
Joyce Richer!, "Miss Modern Venus of 1950." Today
opens the 1951 Theta Chi UMOC contest.
Theta Chi To Hold
Ugly Man Contest
Theta Chi fraternity yesterday
issued the first call for entrants
in its second annual "Ugliest Man
On. Campus" contest to be held
today through April 27.
On Friday night, April 27, the
man the campus selects a's most
ugly will be presented from the
stage of the Theta Chi booth at
the annual University Club Car
nival, Contest Chairman Jim
He will be introduced to his
date for the evening, "a campus
beauty," Nichols declared, and
arrangements will be made for
an all-expense-paid date with
her. In addition, the Ugly Man
will receive a gold cup and other
prizes to be announced later.
Photographs are now being ac
cepted by the UMOC committee.
Nichols said yesterday that
SP nominee Ralph Waddell, de
feated last Wednesday in a bid
for presidency of the senior class,
yesterday said he was supporting
independent Archie Myatt in to
morrow's runoff for the job.
Bill Bostic, UP standard bearer
and Myatt's opposition, released
a final campaign statement at the
same time. In it he pledged "ef
fective coordination of ; the inter
ests and aims of the class; to
work actively with both the stu
dent government and University
administrations to provide satis
factory social functions, and a
graduation program that will be
enjoyed' by all."
Waddell, who was low man in
the senior vote with 184 (Bostic
242 and Myatt 3i4), said he felt
Myatt is the "most qualified and
most capable to lead the senior
class activities next year." Others
supporting Myatt include this
year's senior president, Ned
Dowd, and Dalton Ruffin, who
was president of the sophomore'
class when Myatt was vice
president. Speaking on money matters,
Bostic continued: "As it now
stands, the money necessary for
the programs I would institute
has not been provided for by the
Doris Fowler of Mars Hill and
Wallace Zimmerman of Roxboro,
seniors, will give a joint recital
in Hill Music Hall at 8:30.
Miss Fowler, who is the daugh
ter ofMr. and Mrs. W. K. Ander
son, will sing Schumann's "Frau
enliebe and Leben" and ah aria
from Menotti's "The Consul."
Mozart's concerto1 in A-major,
K 414. will make up Zimmer
man's portion of the program. .
photos may be mailed or brought
to the Theta Chi house at 214
E. Rosemary St. There is no
entry fee, and natural ugliness is
not a prerequisite.
Entries may be submitted by
anyone who is a male student
here at the University. To attain
the "ugliness," Nichols explain
ed, makeup may ie used, provid
ing it is not done professionally.
Any size or type photograph may
be entered, he said.
Any7 number of pictures may
be submitted, Nichols said, and
he encouraged campus groups to
sponsor a candidate for the title.
A committee has been set up to
select the top 10 ugliest for dis
play in the YMCA. Penny ballot
ing by the student body will be
conducted for the title, April 24
student government budget ex
cept in a token amount of $10
and a promisory provision for
more if available. Through my
work with the Budget Committee
while on the Finance Committee
of the Student Legislature I have
become acquainted with the fi
nancial situation in general, and
the promisory provision in par
ticular. If elected I will do my
utmost to see that the promises
made are carried out and the class
actually receives those funds nec
essary for its functions."
Bostic, a 20-year-old chemistry
major and pre-med student, was
nominated over "Myatt by a 19
to 3 vote of the University Party
Steering Committee representa
tives. Waddell was more successful,
however, in his campaign for a
seat in the Student Legislature.
In last week's balloting he was
elected from Men's Dormitory
Myatt, a senior from High
Point," served in his sophomore
year as vice president of "bis
The Student Party last night
endorsed coed candidate Glenn
Harden for editor of The Daily
Tar Heel in a one-sided 17-2
A resolution adopted by the
party read: .
"The SP regrets Walt Dear's
defeat, believing thai he would
have made the best editor.
However, ihe campus, is now.
faced with a choice . between .
Glenn . Harden and Don May
nard. The SP feels thai ii is
its duty to announce io ihe.
campus which of the two if
feels will make ihe better
"It is our decision that Miss
Harden, because of her intell
igence, would give ihe student
body ihe better Daily Tar
As Mew Yale
Will Assume Job
July 1; To Head
James William Fesler, profes
sor of political "science, has been
appointed Alfred Cowles Profes
sor of Political Science at Yale
University and chairman of the
Department of Political Science.
Dr. Fesler, who has had exten
sive experience in teaching and
government, will assume his new
post on July 1, according to an
announcement made today by
Provost Edgar S. Furniss.
"This new appointment will
bring to Yale an expert in na
tional administration who is ex
pected to bring new vigor into
1he Department of Political
Science," said President Furniss
in making the announcement.
"Though young in years Dr.
Fesler has held positions of im
portant responsibility in Wash
ington and is a scholar of the first
Dr. Fesler was born in Duluth,
Minn., on March 14, 1911, studied
at the University of California
and received the A.B. degree from
the University- of Minnesota in
1932. and an A.M. from Harvard
a year later. He served as a re
search fellow for the Brookings
Institution in 1934 and in 1935
was awarded the Ph.D. degree by
He has been on the faculty here
since 1935 when he was appointed
assistant professor of- political
science. He was promoted to as
sociate prolessor two years later
and in 1945 was made professor
of political science. He now holds
the post, in addition of reserach
professor in the Institute for Re
search in Social Science.
He has held many governmen
tal posts before and during World
War II and is consultant to sev
eral federal agencies. He was a
research assistant to the National
Resources Committee, and a staff
member of the President's Com
mittee on Administrative " Man
agement in 1935-36.
Lawyers Must Heed Interests
Of Public; Umstead Says Here
In an informal address before
Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity
Friday night, former Senator Wil
liam B. Umstead discussed the
practicalities of legal practice.
Lauding the qualities of the
younger generation of today Um
stead asserted that there can be
no substitute for hard work in
order to succeed in the law pro
fession. "The duty of the lawyer
today is to work, for the public
interest," he said.
Intermingled with the more
serious comments of Umstead's
were remarks and anecdotes on
the life and experiences of the
late Judge Bond, one of North
Carolina's most colorful jurists.
. Guests of .the fraternity were
Don Maynard and Glenn Hard
en, independents who knocked
out both party candidates in last
week's election for editor of The
Daily Tar Heel, yesterday re
leased final statements for to
f Glenn, who polled more votes
than any of the four other edi
torship hopefuls, declared she was
asking students to vote for her
on the basis of "my platform to
expend all my energies in a
long-range effort for a better
Daily Tar Heel . . . and for a
Daily Tar Heel fully staffed and
open to all students."
Maynard, "with all due respect
to my opponent," questioned her
on .what he considered a "false
promise, and what appears to be
her major campaign plank."
; "Where," Maynard asked, "will
Miss Harden obtain the funds to
publish' a 'daily Daily Tar Heel'?
The Publications Board has flat
ly stated that fees will be avail
able next year to support a five-day-per-week
newspaper if 4,000
students are in attendance here
next fall. If the enrollment goes
up to 5,000, there will be a six
day paper, regardless of what
the editor promises at this time.
Miss Harden has not vet outlined
- , ... -
her program for procurement of
a six-day Daily Tar Heel."
In a continuation of her state
ment, Glenn said, "The Publi
cations Board controls the fi
nances of all student publications.
I do not propose to assume the
duties of the Budget Committee,
the Student Legislature, or the
Publications Board in striving
for a daily paper. I have promis
ed to do my best . . . Let me
assure the students now that new
ly elected members of the Publi
cations Board have already pledg
ed their support for resumption
of a daily publications schedule."
Regarding staff appointments,
the Greensboro journalism senior
said, "I intend to ask the advice
of the students and all others in
terested in a better Daily Tar
Heel. The Daily Tar Heel must
be responsive and responsible to
the students of this University."
Maynard's statement continued:
"I am making no such promise
as a 'daily Daily Tar Heel.' My
promise and pledge to the stu
dent body is that I will serve
as I have served in the past three
years as a staff member for the
betterment and interest of the
student body here at the Univer
sity and for The Daily Tar Heel."
' The Long Island, N. Y., jour
nalism senior said he will use
"whatever weight the editor car
ries through his editorial column
to obtain coed drinking in fra
(See MAYJVARD, page 3)
Dean and Mrs. Henry Brandis and
Dr. and Mrs. M. T. Van Hecke of
the. University Lawr School.
Jim Blount, newly installed
Justice of, Ruffin Chapter of the
fraternity served as toastmaster.
Other officers installed last
week are Vice Justic Dick Mc
Lean, Lumberton; Secretary Tim
Valentine, Nashville; and Trea
surer Marvin Hogan, Chapel Hill.
In a ceremony Wednesday night
Phi Alpha Delta pledged 22 mem
bers of the first year law class
and one each from the second
and third year classes.
From the first year class were:
Bill Agapion, Greensboro; Bill
Anderson, Greensboro; Willis
Brown, Magnolia; Mike Demaio,
The 400-pint quota set for the
, Red Cross Bloodmobile,' which
will be here today and tomor
' row,, is far short, Robert
; Schenkkan chairman of the
Bloodmobile Committee, said
Prospective donors should
either call $-8811 if they wish
. to make an appointment or go
directly to the Bloodmobile in
Graham Memorial. . The Red
Cross will take the do'nations
between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. on
. both days. , -
Students who gave blood last
quarter will be able to do so
again this time.
The entire process occupies
about 45 minutes, said Schenk
. kan. A -brief physical, filling out
of forms, the actual donation,
and a 15-minute rest period are
Robert H. Wettach, chairman
of the, local chapter of the Red
Cross, assured donors that "it
doesn't hurt a bit. The complete
process of giving blood is pain
less, as a local anesthetic is ad
ministered in the arm of each
It is requested that donors
-eat nothing for three hours prior
to the donation. .
By Old Well
For April 26
The Order of the Old Well will
have its yearly initiation Wed
nesday, April 25, at 4 p.m.. Pres
ident Jim Gwynn said yesterday.
Membership to the honorary
organization is based on scholar
ship, extracurricular activities,
and leadership, Gwyn said. All
juniors and seniors must obtain
a certain number of points based
on these three qualifications to
Students who have not turned
in their questionnaires were asked
to do so immediately since the
Order has already begun selecting
its initiates, Gwynn stated. Jun
iors or seniors who have not re
qeived questionnaires and who
feel that they deserve consider
ation for membership should see
Dean Mackie in Room 313 South
Building, he concluded.
Questionaires have been sent
out to many students throughout
the campus in order to determine
the number of points persons are
Officers for the past year ber
sides Gwynn include Charlie
Bartlett, vice-president and Wil
son F. Yarborough, Sec. Tres.
Chapel Hill; Horace DuBose,tWin-ston-Salem;
Lewis Evans, Green
ville; Harry Faggart, Concord;
John Golding, Tryon; Henry Gur
ley, .Forest City; Allen Harrell,
Colerain; Ed Hatch, Pittsboro;
Jim Hollowell, Herford; Jim Is
rael, Candler; Clarence Joyce,
Chapel Hill; Hurshell Keener,
Lenoir; Roy McKnight, Charlotte;
Ed Rodman, Washington; Bill
Smith, Raleigh; Harold Spain
hour, Winston-Salem; Sam Tate,
Morganton; Carroll Walden,
Greensboro, and Bill Wood, Gra
ham. Henry Godwin, Durham, of the
second-year class and John Green,
Charlotte, of the third-year class,
also were installed.
... The issue in tomorrow's presi
dential runoff, "is whether he
who blows his horn the loudest
or he who works the hardest
will be elected," Dick Murphy,
attorney - general, declared yes
terday. Murphy, a strong Student Party
leader and worker, came out in
a statement for SP nominee Hen
Ben James, Bowers' opposition,
reaffirmed his platform and
thanked the student body for its
support in last Wednesday's elec
tion. - "I wish that it. would be pos
sible . for me to personally thank
each of the 862 voters that ex
pressed their confidence in me in
last Wednesday's election," James
said." I sincerely appeal to those
same voters and all other stu
dents to refurn to the polls this
Wednesday to cast their ballot in
a free government." ,
Murphy continued " Tomor
row's election is a definite test
of whether a student in order
to be elected president must be
a professional politician, who
takes all a political party has to
offer him and then having been
rejected by those who know him
best for their nomination presents
himself to the campus as an in
"Having worked with Bowers
and James in student government
for the past three years, I think
Bowers the more qualified of the
two for giving students better
results in an ever advancing gov
ernment. I feel sure that Bowers,
who has a record of progress and
not of promises behind him, is
really the more independent of
the two candidates in thought
and action, if not in name, and I
feel sure that the student body
will not be fooled by a verbal
fallacy of the word 'indepen
dent,'" - James reiterated his "primary
purpose in running for president
of the student body, that being
to bring the presidency to the
students where it can do some
good and the students will real
ize that the good is being done."
His platform includes lower
tuition, speaking for self-help stu
dents, social rooms in all dormi
tories with coed visiting agree
ments, faculty selection during
preregistration, faster bricking of
walkways and driveways in dorm
itory areas, more school spirit
through the CAA and UC by way
of public relations department,
shorten the orientation program,
unlimited class cuts, and vol
untary family-style meals in Len
In conclusion, James stated,
"I submit to the students only
a positive platform and a posi
tive campaign. I am and will try
to keep the faith given me by the
hundreds of students that peti
tioned my candidacy ahd the
other hundreds that endorsed it
Today At 4, 7:30
Tryouts for the last major Play
maker production of the season,
G. B. Shaw's "Caesar and Cleo
patra," will be held in the Forest
Theater today at 4 o'clock and
7:30 p.m. Kai Jurgensen will
audition and direct.
In case of rain, the tryouts will
be moved to Memorial Hall at
the same times. They are open to
all students, faculty, and their
The annual spring production
is the highlight of Playmaker ac
tivities throughout the year. The
affair usually draws large and
; Runoff Unncedcd;
PB Runoff Slated
Ballot recounts and Student
Council rulings released yester
day clarified the campus runoff
Resulting decisions were:
1. No runoff is necessary for the
Student Council men's seats. Re
count figures gave Bill Wolf .(SP)
873 votes to win him a seat along
Elections Board Chairman '
Julian Mason warned all can
didates yesterday that runoff
campaign expenditure state
ments must be filed with him at
306 Ay cock or in the student
government office by 6 p.m.
Mason said the statements
must be filed whether or not
runoff candidates have incur
red any further expenses since
the first ballot.
with Jake Froelich (UP) and
Ham Horton (UP). Lew Brown
(UP) was eliminated with 867.
Original figures gave Brown 874
and Wolf 872.
2."' No runoff necessary in
women's dorm legislative district.
Winners were Mel Stribling and
Lila Chichester; Ceese Hundley
was eliminated on a recount.
" 3. Runoff ordered between Al
lan Donald (UP) and Al House
(SP) for senior class ' treasurer,
since both were listed as UP on
4. Runoff ordered between
Charlie Brewer (UP) and Ken
Penegar (SP) for Publications
Board, since no party designation'
was on the ballot for Brewer.
5. Runoff ' ordered between
'Caroline Hassinger, Eleanor Mar
tens and Betty Ann Reese for
Women's Council, since Reese was
spelled "Rich" on the ballot. " A
plurality will elect.
More results from last week's
Men's Dorm I: Phil Burkhalter
(UP), Gene Cook (SP), Bob
Hutchinson (SP), Henry Lowett
(SP), Buddy Herman (SP).
Men's Dorm II: Ralph Waddell
(SP), Jack Prince (SP), Jim Mc-
Leod (UP), Dub Claham (SP),
Don Sherry (SP), Bill Harris
Men's Town I: Paul Barnes
(SP-UP), Ed Stevens (UP), Ed
Gross (SP-UP), Dick Pillsbury
(UP), Ed Waller (UP).
Men's Town II: Gene Hardin
(UP), Bob Glenn (UP), Brock
Matthews (UP), Thatcher Town
send (UP), Allen Perry (SP);
six-month terms: Jack Owen
(UP), Paul Roth (UP).
Women's Town I: Jackie
Quesenberry (UP); six-month
term: Helen Brundage (SP).
Year terms: Mary Nell Boddie,
Constance Tyson, Martha Ann
Smith, Binny Shew, Rosa Lee
Brake; six-month terms: Runoff
between Martha Byrd, and Nancy
Burgess, due to disqualification of
Betty Lou Worthington, who ran
first in election last week.
There was some question af
ter last Wednesday's balloting as
to which candidates in certain
races were eligible for a runoff.
All appeals by candidates for a
runoff vote must be ruled on by
the Student Council.
The University Party steering
committee will meet al 2 o'clock
this afternoon in ihe Roland
Parker lounge of Graham Mem
orial. No agenda for the meeting
However, ihe meeting is a
very important one and all
are asxeci to te present and on
time. .- -