Cooler and contin
ued sunny with " 62
high, 66; low, 37.
The editor talks
about the editor.
See p. 2.
VOLUME LXI NUMBER 131
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
I III II la f( r , I f I I I 1111. li II Aiifll lEsSsf irl ill i 1
Major Election Breakdown
PRESIDENT: DMI DMII dmiii dmiv dmv dw tw TMI TMII TMIII Inf. Tot
Bob Gorham (UP) 105 96 50 121 89 146 90 104 234 . 110 33 1178
Wade Matthews (Ind) 31 28 18 39 17 9 2 18 5 4 9 180
Ken Penegar (SP) 135 115 103 144 88 129 19 41 48 73 25 940
Tom Sumner (Ind) 0 7 7 18 6 5 0 3 3 2 0 51
Bill Brown (Ind) 114 76 52 99 53 40 7 16 21 24 32 534
Baxter Miller (SP) 96 86 - 90 114 76 150 37 84 38 69 17 857
Jack Stilwell (UP) 63 65 36 101 71 100 68 81 230 92 16 923
Jerry Cook (UP) 135 136 56 158 119 156 85 110 243 109 57 1364
Gordon Forester (SP) 134 109 128 153 79 129 28 68 46 71 10 955
Lib Moore (SP) 186 162 126 176 126 202 59 86 81 88 30 1323
Rollie Tillman (UP) ... 76 83 46 129 68 83 53 94 107 89 37 865
The University and Student Par- , Publications Board passed, 1,580
ties put 13 legislators each in of- 398.
fice as a result of Wednesday's ; Victorious legislators were Day
election, late Election Board re- ! ton Estes (SP), Tom Shores (UP),
turns showed yesterday.
Which nartv has the maioritv
in the Legislature denends on the
number of holdovers. Yesterday .
party prophets were busy count
ing their legislators, but no com
mon solution was reached.
Junior Seawell (UP) won the
presidency of the Carolina Athletic
Association over Bob Pace (SP),
1250-685. Dick Lackey (UP) gained .
the CAA vice-presidency over Van
ine ur swept up an senior cidbb ,
officers. The senior class winners
were George McLeod, Russ Cowell,
Ann Street, Gordon Battle and
Freshman class office winners
president, Bill Sanders (UP), vice-
were Charlie Yarborough (UP),
president, Donna Overholt (SP),
secretary, Pepper Tice (SP), treas
urer and Susan Fink (SP-UP), so
Student Council women's seats
went to Mase Chapin, Lois Collins
and 71inor Wrenn. Jane Berryhill,
Ed Gross and Bill Ruffin won at
large seats. Henry Lowet won the
Men's six month seat.
Men's Council winners were
Bruce Crater, Art Einstein and
George McLeod for senior seats.
Pete Block and Osborne Lee will
compete in the runoff for the
junior seat. Ed McClurry won the
Senior seats on the Women's
Council: Jo Deming, Sara Rose and
Pat Smith. Mary Frances Allsbrook
gained the seat at large.
Jane Allen and Carolyn Johnson
will be in the runoff for Women's
Athletic Association president.
Jane Berryhill and Alice Hicks
will enter the runoff for WAA
Betty Otto Anderson. and Rollie
Randolph will compete in the run
off for chairman of the Women's
Jim Fountain, head cheerleader
winner, beat Louie Patseavouras,
Both constitutional amendments
were passed. The amendment
which sets up a regular elected
National Student Association co
ordinator passed, 1,475-525. The
one which revamped terms on the
Y Membership Meeting
Will Be Next Tuesday
Ned Harbin, YMCA president
elect yesterday said the next mem-
hershin meeting will be in the
form of an outing at Claude Shotts
The date is next Tuesday and
4 tirrta ia trnm fi to 8 P.m. A
nf snftball. picnic sup
per and reports on program plans
for next year is planned, ah vv"u
are interested in attending are in
vited to sign up in the Y office
APO Seeks Help
"Help us," cry the Alpha Phi
Omega's, sponsors of the annual
Spring Parents Day.
They need people to stuff and
volunteers to come to the chap
address envelopes and ask any
ter room in Grsham Memorial
ny afternoon this week.
Bob Wynne (UP), Joel Fleishman
SP LonS Sp) Gilbert Rab
land SP' George Whiteside (SP),
Charles Wolf (SP), Gerald Parker
(SP), John Ingle (SP), Manning
Muntzing (SP), Pete Adams (UP),
Bob'Farrell (UP), Carlos Surratt
(UP), Anita Anderson (SP), Jane
Bolmeir (SP), Carolyn Little (UP),
Don Huntington (SP), Tommy
Yorke fTTPV .Tank Harden rSPV
Jack stevens r, James Crouch
(Sp) Lionel Perkins Burt
JVeasey (UP), Bev Webb (UP) and
-Robert Mason fTTPY i
Lib Moore (SP), victorious Yack-! last major production of the sea-ety-Yack
editor, defeated Rollie son Aristophanes' bawdy comedy
I Tillman (UP. 1323-865.
Rolfe Neill, who was doubly en
dorsed, ran unopposed for editor
of The Daily Tar Heel.
The Publications Board was com
pletely doubly endorsed. Elected
were . Joe Raff, Ed Slarnes, Russ
Cowell and Louis Kraar.
Due to mechanical difficulties,
a wreck and assorted election
night vicissitudes, part of yester
day's Daily Tar Heels were not
delivered. We're sorry.
:- V .1 - X
' vsifttfe, -sm .1 1 i'i 1 a rill Mill I 1111M1111 ' in' liiliililiMill
- ' f - - t
-; v - . 1 :y .x - : I - ' 7 - -
cDmtf?ftR; FOR THE INTER DORMITORY Council Dance are
holt, Pittsburgh, Penn., with Gerald Parker, Silver iale, dance committee chairman; Vinal Overing,
ckt- with John Ingle, Siler City, treasurer; Becky Freeman, Star, with Dick Gamble, Summer-
r Id IDC court chairman. Center pieture, Hope Leonard, Greensboro, with John DeWitt Gooch, Greens
bOTo' secretary. Bottom row, Geraldine Snyder, Far etteville, with Walter Gurley, Goldsboro, vice-presi-d
nt Sara Joyner, Rocky Mount, with Harry Pear3all, Rocky Mount, dance committee; Helen Faust,
Asheboro with Bob Llewellyn,
with Gerald King, Winston-aaiem, aance rommuMx.
Law student explaining to vis
iting company representative
why he is not interested in tak
ing a correspondence course in
Theater caption appropriately
marked for elections, "The man
who was too proud too run."
Open tryouts will be held Tues-
day in the Forest Theater at 4
and 7:30 n.m. for the Plavmakers'
f sex and war, "Lysistrata."
In case of rain, tryouts will be
moved to Memorial Hall.
The play will be directed by Fos
ter Fitz-Simons, assistant director
; for the Playmakers, and is sched
uled for production in the Forest
Theatre May 22-24, in conjunction
with the dedication of the Theatre
as a memorial to "Proff" Koch,
founder of the Playmakers.
"Lysistrata" demands an unus
ually large cast 20 men and 20
women of all ages. Scripts are or
reserve at the University library
for those interested in reading
them in advance.
Concord, dance committee. IMot piciurea, Mariene baunaers, ueiasvine,
Dr. Frank Graham, former pres
ident of , the Consolidated Univer
sity, will address the UNC student
body next Friday night at 8 o'clock
in Memorial Hall.
Appearing here for the dedica
tion exercises of the new medical
center, Dr. Graham will speak to
the students on "The United Na
tions and Some of Its Achieve
ments." He will be introduced by
Chancellor Robert B. House.
The speech next Friday will
mark the first time in several years
that Dr. Graham has addressed
the Carolina students. He will also
speak at the Medical School dedi
cation exercise next weekend.
At present, Dr. Graham is serv
ing as a United Nations represen-
, ,. j t r tt
nptwpPTi India anil Pakistan He
also served as United States Sena
tor from North Carolina.
An informal banquet in honor
of Dr. Graham will be held next
Friday night at 6:15 in the South
Room of Lenoir Hall. All delegates
! 4-r Vi C n rr i r-i n T TAJ ATrvrl r1 A ccom-
bly will be invited to the banquet.
v -9- X.
DR. FRANK GRAHAM
top row, left to right, Donna Over
? - ' .i-.'-J
Who's the Ugliest Man on cam
pus? You'll know if you're on the
midway of the University Club
Carnival at 9:30 tonight when
the Theta Chi's announce the win
ner of their Ugly Man Contest and
award prizes to him and a trophy
to his sponsor.
The carnival, to be held at Navy
Field, will get underway at 7 o'
clock and until the 11 o'clock
curfew there will be .plenty to
see and do. Briefly-clad coeds in
the Mclver booth will subject
themselves to being squirted with
water pistols and the PiKA's will
duck wet sponges, and the Theta
Chi's old pies.
There will be various games to
'test luck and skill including darts
miniature goii, aice ana cara
games. There will be prizes, includ
ing kisses from the SAE and Chi
Other orgnaizations participating
will be TEP, ATO, Pi Kappa Phi.
Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Delt, Phi
Gam, Zeta Psi, Lambda Chi, SPE.
Sigma Nu, Beta, AD Pi, Kappa
Delta, Pi Phi and Everett dorm.
Admission is free.
In Fourth Day
, The State Drama Festival goes
into the fourth day of activities
today with three sessions of plays
Today's schedule includes: 9:30
a.m., three plays by city high
chools: "Dark Brown," by Philip
High School, Charlotte and direct
Johnson, presented by Myers Park
ed by Erleen Markuardt; "Bessie,
the Bandit's Beautiful Baby," by
Leland Price, presented by Lee Ed
wards High School, Asheville and
directed by C B. West; and "Jacob
comes Home," by William Koz-
enko, presented by Greensboro
Senior High School and directed
by Mozelle Causey.
At 2 p.m., four plays by city
high schools: "The Caucasian Chalk
Circle," by Bertolt Brecht, pre-
Hardin Jr.; "I Shall Be Waiting,"
Charlotte and directed by Bristow
sented by Central High School,
by Florence R. Kahn, presented
by Hanes High School, Winston
Salem and directed by Mae Thorn
ton; "Fortunata Writes a Letter,"
by E. T. Apstein, presented by
Reynolds High School, Winston-
Salem and directed by Emma
Kapp; and "The Slave with Two
Faces," by Mary Carolyn Davies,
presented by Whiteville High
School and directed by Alma El-
At 7:30 p.m., an original play
by an individual member, "Hand
Me a Silver Platter," by Elizabeth
Welch, will be presented by Golds-
boro High School and directed by
At 8:15 p.m., the following will
be presented by Little Theatres:
A Little Bird of a Woman,' Ty
Frank Sehon, presented by the
Wilson Little Theatre and directed
by Kay Swink; and "Hello, Out
There," by William Saroyan, pre
sented by the Shoestring Players,
Wilson and directed by Cecil Wil
At 9:30 p.m., a tea and exhibit
and a discussion will be led by
Samuel Selden, director of the
(Complete, schedule may be ob
tained at Playmakers Theatre.)
Tar Heels 'n Toes
There will be a special meeting
of Tar Heels n Toes today at 5:30
p.m. in the Women's Gym to prac
tice for the Durham Centennial
Why Don't You And Death
Take A Holiday - -Drive
t ' v
"To Great Eliza's G 1 o r i o u
Name," the fifth in a series of
Library displays arranged and
sponsored by the English Club, is
located at the east end of the
The new display, executed under
the direction of Thad Seymour and
John Schnorrenberg, is presented
in honor of the 10th annual meet
ing of the Southeastern Renais
sance Association, bein.i held in
Chapel Hill today and tomorrow.
Of primary interest in the exhibi
tion is a manuscript letter, dated
1570, which bears the bold signa
ture of "Elizabeth Regina." The
Inaugurating what is expected -to
Vornmo an annual pvpnt thp
School of Library Science will hold
its first Alumni Day today.
The school now has 656 alumni
of whom 421 are actively engaged
in library work, and it is hoped
that a large number will attend
the program here since the School
and alumni maintain unusually
close relations. Even those no 'ong-
er in the library profession keep in
touch with the School and mem-)
bers of the faculty and staff.
Among special topics of discus
sion during the Alumni Day ac
tivities will be the inauguration
of the M.S.L. degree in 1950 and
the M.S. in library science in 1951.
Dean Susan Grey Akers said the
school staff feels that the "oppor
tunity to observe the enlarged
N- J? I
Gre o t Eliza 's Nam
program and to ask questions on;terest to undergraduates in order
the spot concerning the work of to comDat the dwindling interest
the School will be of interest to
the many alumni who wonder
about the content of new courses
and what changes have taken place
in the old courses they remember."
Alumni Day will also .serve to
introduce new faculty members
to students of earlier years.
Members of the class of '32 wil
be interested in meeting their for
mer classmate, O. V. Cook, As-
sistant Librarian, in his new ca
pacity as visiting professor for the
current spring quarter. day evenings at 7:30.
The program of Alumni Day in-1 The talks will be combined with
eludes registration tours of the a brief service, and will be follow
Libraxy and get togethers with ed by informal discussion groups
staff members during the morning, : in the parish house,
a luncheon at the Carolina Inn at brated Monday and Tuesday morn
12:30, and an address by Thomas j Holy Communion will be cele
Moorman Sinkins Jr., currator of ings at 7 a.m. A discussion group
Rare -Books of the Duke University ' -will meet in the parish house at
. Library, in the Assembly Room
the Library during the afternoon, students and townspeople are in
An informal tea will conclude ' vited to participate in the mis
the day's program. - ision program.
smother items in the display illus-
trate the abundant praise which
courtiers, poets and playwrights
lavished on England's greatest
. In recent months the English
Club has offered a variety of dis
plays on general and topical sub
jects. A Dickens exhibition was
presented in conjunction with the
performance of Emlyn Williams,
and a collection of poems about
spring heralded the arrival of
warm weather. On other occasions
visitors to the library have had an
opportunity to examine the docu
ments in the Bacon-Shakespeare
controvery, and moralize upon the
views of Addison and Steele "On
The English Club is a compara
tively newcomer among campus
organizations and began its activi
ties last Spring. A club made up
of graduate students in English, it
has provided bi-monthly programs
of academic interest for its own
members as well as numerous pro
grams for the University commun-
&Tal; ecent gueTsts havef
included Prof Benjamin Boyce of
Duke University, Dr. Archibald
TTpnriersnn anrl the Duke Madrieal
( Singerg Popular among under.
graduates are their bi-monthly
programs of recordings related to
Describing the aims of the Eng
lish Plnh an nffirial sairl "We
feeJ that our organization has a
double responsibility to the Uni
versity. Through our regular meet
ings, our weekly departmental
luncheons, and our other activities
we attempt to strengthen the re
lationship between student and
student, as well as student and fac
"But we also feel that it is es
sential to provide programs of in-
in the Humanities."
The Rev. James B. Orth, chap
lain from the University of Florida
will lead a preaching mission in
- ( the Chapel of the Cross Episcopal
Church Sunday, Monday and Tues-
of 4 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon. All