-!.. Lt-, .-i.ai 1
CHAPEL HILL, K.C.
SSTffi) rp Ifikifl TTtiti lis (SfW 1WT rP
Archibald Henderson rfmmbrs
his student days in a nw D-ily
Tar Heel series. See p. 2.
Cleudy and warm today with
expected high of 72.
VOL. LVII NO. 115
Complete VP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
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; The YWCA's officers for 1955-56, above, are, front row left to right, Misses Jane Cocke, vice-president;
Sally Folger, president; back row left to right, Misses Anna Windley, membership chairman;
Joan Purser, secretary, and Alice Bost, treasurer. R. B. Henley photo.
Folger Named To
Miss Sally Folder, from Milledgcville, Ga., has been
elected president ot the YWCA in house meetings of all
vomen's dormitories and sorority houses.
Miss Folger was a delegate to the National YWCA As-
! semblv held in Kansas last De-
Mrs. Peter Marshall, author of
the best-selling biography of her
husband, A Man Called Peter, will
be the centennial speaker for tho
Young Women's Christian Associ
ation Monday and Tuesday.
Miss Kendrick Townsend, Lum
berton, chairman of the YWCA
Centennial Committc, yesterday
announced plans for Mrs. Mar
shall's visit to Chapel Hill.
Mrs. Marshall's main address on
"Nothing Can Defeat You" has
been scheduled for Monday night
at 8 o'clock in Hill Hall, to be fol
lowed, by a reception in her honor
at Graham Memorial.
A delegation of YWCA members
will meet Mrs. Marshall upon her
arrival in Durham Monday morn
ing, and escort her back to Chapel
Hill. After touring the campus, she
will be honored at a banquet at
the Carolina Inn Monday night,
preceding her address.
For Parents, Guests
According to the University
Housing Office, graduating seniors
may now make reservations for
Students wishing to make reser
vations may do so by going to
either the Housing Office or the
The Cincinnati Symphony Or
chestra will he presented in
Memorial Hall next Tuesday
night at 8 o'clock by the Student
The performance will be free
to students. Townspeople will be
admitted at a cost of $1 per per
son to all seats available after
The orchestra was established
' A. I
1SQ5. Since its Beginning me
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. . .
YWCA's New Officers
j eember. She has been a member
of the Regional Council of the
YM-YW Human Relations Commit
tee, co-chairman of the Bible Stu
dy group and a Y cabinet mem
ber. The new vice-president is Miss
Jane Cocke, a Tri Delta "from
Asheville. Miss Cocke is also a
member of the Women's Resi
dence Council, the Human Rela
tions Committee and the Hospi
tal Service Committee of the Y.
Elected secretary of the YWCA
is Joan Purser, a Tri Delta from
Charlotte. Miss Purser is a mem
ber of the Graham Memorial Re
ception Committee and is also
on the YWCA Human Relations
and Program Committees.
Miss Alice Bost, from Hickory,
was chosen treasurer. Miss Bost,
a member of Chi Omega, works
with the Centennial Committee,
and is on the office force of the
Miss Anna Windley, a Kappa
Delta from Washington, was elect
ed chairman of the membership
Chairman of the program com
mit lee is Sarah Alice Jackson,
Chi Omega from Lumberton. Miss
Jackson was recently elected Wo
men's Orientation chairman.
The University Chapter of the
American Association of Univer
sity Professors will meet in the
theater of the State College Union
in Raleigh today at 5 p.m. The
subject to be discussed will be the
All-University Handbook now in
post of musical director has
been held by such men as Frank
van der Stucken, Leopold Sto
kowski, Ernst Kunwald, Eugene
Ysaya, Fritz Reiner and Eugene
In the 1947-48 season Thor
Johnson was appointed musical
director and has remained in
that position since then.
The 87 member organization
gives approximately 100 concerts
CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
coming' here Tuesday; free to students
5 " inin jltlii "ft-lii i -- Cm'
Sammy (Buddy) Wells, rising
junior from Reidsville, has been
appointed campaign manager for
Manning Muntzing, Student Party
candidate for president of the stu
dent body, it was announced yes
terday. Wells, a NROTC Scholarship
holder, is currently serving as
president of Alexander Dormitory
and has been a member of student
Legislature and Phi Eta Sigma,
freshmen scholastic honorary.
" "I feel honored to have been
selected with the pleasurable task
of presenting Manning's splendid
record of experience and accom
plishment to the student body this
spring," said Wells yesterday. He
also listed early appointments to
the Muntzing Campaign Advisory
Committee. They include Nancy
Whisnant, Marlyn Zager, Annette
Levenson, Lewis Brumfield and
Thirteen members of the Uni
versity Band were awarded
monogram sweaters at this
week's meeting of the group.
The white wool sweaters bear
ing blue lyre-shaped monograms
were awarded to seniors who
have been in the organization
during two fall semesters.
Receiving sweaters this year
were Jim Butler, Joy Carter, Bill
Edwards, Roger McDuffie, Peg
gy Needham, Bob Pfaff, Ken
Pruitt, Ronald Shearin, Jim
Tickle, Ken Venable, Herb Wai
ner, Dave Whitaker and Rollie
each season. It ha conducted a
tour each eason since 1901.
Since that time the Orchestra
has given over 1,100 concerts, in
In 1951-52, the Symphony Or
chestra gave a concert in New
York's Carnegie Hall.
Arthur Rubinstein, pianist,
has played over a dozen engage
ments since the beginning of his
career with Cincinnati Orches-
1 i ' i ' 'i ' I ''' V
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in interdormitory Counci
RALEIGH, March 10 Approxi
mately 180 key faculty members
of the Consolidated University of
North Carolina gathered at North
Carolina State College this morn
ing for the third annual Con-j
ference on the State of the Uni
versity. Pr. Carey H. Bostian, chancellor
of State College, and Dr. Preston
W. Edsall, head of the State Col
lege Department of History and j
Political Science and general
chairman of the two-day confer
ence, were the chief speakers at
the opening session this morning.
Theme of the assembly is "Plan
ning for the Foreseeable Future."
Discussions will cover a wide
range of factors affecting the
long-range advancement of the
three institutions comprising the
Consolidated University the Un
iversity in Chapel HilL Woman's
College in Greensboro and State ;
College in Raleigh
President Gordon Gray is sche
duled to addres the faculty mem
bers at a general session in the
auditorium of the Nelson Textile
Building tonight at 8 p.m.
In welcoming the educators to
. the N. C. State campus, Chancel-
lor Bostian said the conference
has "special significance" in view
of two developments:
"1. Its occurrence so soon af
ter the issuing of the report of
me commmee ioi ""
t t r: . : r : a.
Koarrt nt lYnsteesJ. and th rec-
ommendations of the Commission
on Higher Education.
"2. The greater importance
than at any previous time of
considering how we can most ef
ficiently serve our students and
, public interests with greater de
mands for service, and the pros
pects of having less financial
Dr. Bostian expressed his pleas
ure that the delegates from the
University in Chapel Hill and
Woman's College would become
better acquainted with State
College's physical facilities during
their visit to Raleigh.
In his remarks, Dr. Edsall de
clared that the mission of the
Consolidated University will not
be fulfilled unless the institution
"is prepared to take purposeful,
planned advantage of the oppor
tunities" presented to it and ex
pressed the hope that the con
ference would develop long-range
plans for future prograess.
The three institutions, he said,
"have acquired in different de
grees high standing among the
educational institutions of the
country, but unle ss we keep and
indeed accelerate our pace we
may lose ground."
PLANNING FOR FUTURE
He added: "Because we believe
that planning for the future is
the joint responsibility of the
administration and the faculty,
we decided to utilize this, the j
third in the series of University
Conferences initiated by our
President over two years ago, as
a vehicle for the expression of
faculty opinion on f our long
range problem?). Indeed, as we
saw it, the University Conference
is the only organized representa
tive faculty body covering all
three units. Past experience in
dicates that what we do here to
day and tomorrow will be taken
with great seriousness by the ad
ministration. . ' - -
"The planning committee de
cided that the conference theme
should be approached under three
main topics: Planning .for stu
dents, planning for the faculty
and staff and planning for ex
tended services to the state.
We hope that these topics will
be developed in their long-range
implications. We do not seek to
avoid current problems. Rather
we would look at all our problems
with an awareness that we must !
grow in greatness as a University. !
This goal requires that the answers J
or the alternative suggestions we j
offer even to current problems
should be made in harmony with
our long-range purposes: To meet
I the needs of our students, to do ,
so through a steadily improving
Blue & White Voting
Starts In Y Saturday
Voting for the second annual Mclver; Jackie Wilkins, Alpha
Miss Blue and White contest will Gam; Libbie McDowell, Smith;"
beein tomorrow and will be held Misses Luanne' Thornton, Alder-
also on Monday and Tuesday.
The contest is sponsored by the i
Monogram Club and is held to
choose a coed to reign as queen
over the annual Blue-White foot-
ball game. The game, which ends
winter practice, will be held at 2
p.m. on March 19 in Kenan Sta
dium. Voting will be conducted on a
nennv-a-vntP basis in thP Y hnil -
ding. Proceeds from the contest
will go to the Monogram Club
There are 13 contestants for
the title of Miss Blue and White.
Each contestant has been chosen .
by her dormitory or sorority. Last !
year the Monogram Club mem-
bers chose contestants. The coed
who receives the most money will '.
be presented as queen during half-
time ceremonies of the game along :
with - the other 12 girls who will '
serve as sponsors for the two i
squads of the football team.
The queen will present trophies
to the Varsity Coach of the Year j
and to the Freshman Coach of the i
Year as awarded by the Mono- ;
gram Club. j
The Monogram Club has ar- j
ranged to have cheerleaders and !
University Band at the football i
game this year. Mi-S MarilTn Zager. president
45 Pictures of the contestants will I of IAVC has announced that Miss
be on a bulletin board in the Y i M-i'Uia Stogner, junior from
building tomorrow, Monday and I Charlotte, is the new vice-presi-Tuesday.
Hours for voting will be ; dent of the Council,
from 9 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. j
Contestants for the title are j VVESLEY FOUNDATION
Misses Carol Taylor, Carr; Ann j
Wrenn, Tri Delta,; Jackie Van
Hook, Nurses Dorm; Ann Penn.
Pi Phi; Liz Lynn, ADPi.
Misses Nancy Buran, Spencer;
Pat Fossum, Kenan; Kay Browne,
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fK- 'fjT ' If iJsS K, f j f.ij
GM's New Piano And Its Donor At Reception "
Shown above are Graham Memorial's new Stein way Concert Grand piano and its donor, Miss Cor
nelia Love,' at the reception held in Graham Memorial yesterday afternoon in honor of Miss Love. Those
shown with Miss Love are, left to right, Tom Creasy" stu dent body president; Joel Fleishman, chair
man of the Carolina Forum, and Jim Wallace, director of Graham Memorial. R. B. Henley photo.
faculty, and to serve our state
to the maximum of our effective
capacity," said Dr. Edsall.
Dr. J. Harris Purks, vice pres-;
ident and provost of the Consoli
dated University, was the speaker
a today's luncheon session in the
State College Union Building.
man; Sara Fair, Chi Omega, and
Nancy Whisnant, KD.
i iasi year s queen. was ,iui3s
dy Donaldson, sponsored by Tri
T A ,-. HT: CT'n.M
"The idea of a queen and spon
sors ' adds lots ot" color and in- ;
i i t . 1 ! it ' J t
, lerest to xne looioau game, ha.u
Wilbur Jones, Monogram Club
president, yesterday. Last year
the contest was a financial suc-
',o tu;, .v, xf-,rtM-
ca. 1H13 j vui uic luuiivftiai"
club hopes that the campus will
a?am turn out to vote for the
fgjri of.. .their, choice," -Jhesaid.
"Politicians' Punch Party' is
the name which has been chosen
for the Independent Women's
Council open house to be held on
March 21 for all candidates run-
ing in coming campus elections,
plus all women students.
The open house will
from 7:30 to 8:30 D.m. in the
Main Lounge of Graham Memori-
The Wesley Foundation
have a party at Reverend Hub
bard's cabin tomorrow night. Any
one desiring transportation should
be at the -church by 7:30.
By NEIL BASS
The student Legislature in a brief meeting last night ap
proved the revised bylaws of the Interdoi initoi y Council.
The bill's passage came after lengthy discussion on a com-
mittee report tnai me council naa
been carrying out a program tnis
year that was violating the student
Constitution." The Ways and
Means committee report further
j stated that after the Council had
j enacted this "unconstitutional" ac-
j tion, it came "running to the Legis
I lature" for approval.
It was interpreted to mean that
the committee was referring to the
IDC's election of IDC representa
tives, whereas the Constitution calls
for "a counselor appointed by the
University" to represent men's
dorms at IDC meetings.
In defense of the IDC's program
that the legislative committee im
plied had exceeded its "authority,"
. . -
j ewis lirumiield (.HlJ) saiu ne
j couldn't possibly see how "anyone
i could object to the good work I
council has done this
, 0the measures rammed throueh
J flt the sessiQn were;
(1) a bill to appropriate $52 to
ricsme"1 lul,i tuPj
, T ,
fpenses tollIan Integration Con-
' ference at Massachusetts Institute
I of Technology, and
I (2) A bill giving the Carolina
i Political Union a representative
; on the Debate Council. j Miss Sara Alicp JacksQn h
; A report given by investigating i been named women's Orientation
j committee looking into the "qual- j Chairman by the women's Resi
I ity and circulation' problems of j dence Council
; ine uany lar iieei saia mat ine
work was proving very "benefi
cial." Some time after this report was
made, David Reid, SP floorleader,
got up and urged that "a closer
harmony" be instituted between
all functions of student govern
; ment- Reid emphasized that he
; felt this lack of cohesion was cause
the "misunderstanding be
tween The Daily Tar Heel and
I the Legislature.
In urging that the whole inci
dent be "smoothed over," Reid
commended Charles Kuralt, edi
tor, as "one of the finest we've
In answering a charge by one of
j the legislators at last week's meet
j ing that "Fred Powledge, man
! aging editor, was "lazy," Reid said,
will ! "There is no individual in stu-
dent government more dedicated j
to his work." Reid concluded that;
Powledge was sincere in his ef-
forts to "do the best job he could."
SARA ALICE JACKSON
. . . Orientation Cliairman
Miss Jackson, a junior pharmacy
major from Lumberton,, will di
rect coed orientation at the be
ginning of summer school and
next year's fall semester. Assist
ing her will be leaders of the
various coed organizations.
The new orientation chairman
attended Rollins College two
years before entering the Phar
macy S-hool here in 1952. She is
a member of Chi Omega Sorority.
UNC To Swap
The foreign student exchange
program will go into effect next
aut according to student
president Tom Creasy.
j The University will send one of
! its students to Goettinger Univer
sity in Germany in exchange of
one of their students. A commit
tee will be set up to carry out the
details of selecting a student and
of other phases of the program,
"I would like to commend Bill
Wible for the excellent job he has
done," said Creasy. T am happy
that we have been able to accom
plish this because I think this ex
change program will grow to be
come another big program carried
on by the University student gov
ernment," he continued.
According to Creasy, the idea
for an exchange program at Caro
lina came essentially from the stu
dents, growing from a meeting of
the YMCA World Understanding
Commission. Information was se
cured and the proposal was then
studied in some detail. It was then
presented to Dean of Student Af
fairs Fred Weaver and to student
government. Both reacted favor
ably, said Creasy.
The program as tentatively pro
posed for next year is as follows,
explained Creasy. A sponsoring
committee will be formed, with
representatives from all support
ing organizations, to carry out the
operation of the program and draw
i up plans for a permanent affilia-
tion in succeeding yeatjs. One stu
I dent will be brought from Goett-
j inger to Carolina as a preliminary