; n c library
CHAPEL 'HILL, II. C.
8-31-49 ' ..
Partly cloudy. in'd mid today
with expected ?,igh of 70.
The real gone graduates of the
University come under the editor's
scrutiny. See p. 2.
VOL. LVI no. n7
Complete VP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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CAMPAIGN MANAGER TAYLOR & CANDIDATE McCURRY
. . . Taylor promises "clean, honest and vigorous campaign"
Science students graduating in
June will be interviewed here
by a representative of the Hum
ble Oil and Refining Company
on March 22.
For an appointment with the
representative students should
contact J. M. Galloway, director
of the University Placement Ser
vice, 204 Gardner Hall.
"This looks like the greatest
Greek Week event," said Jack Ste
vens, co-chairman of the events,
'This year we have sorority cof
ee breaks, which we never had
before, and three trophies instead
of one," Stevens said.
The project for the pledges this
year is cleaning up Victory Village,
according to Stevens. "It will not
only keep the pledges occupied,
but it will also be beneficial . to
the town and the school," he said.
This year Greek Week is con
centrating on getting the pledges
better acquainted, explained Ste
vens. There will be two exchange
dinners. At the big banquet in
Lenoir Friday night, the pledges
will be seated alphabetically rath
er than by classes, said Stevens.
Also, added Stevens, there will
be a ' late show for the pledges
Thursday night at 11:30.
Stevens announced that Miss Lila
Ponder, assistant director of stu
dent activities, and- Charles Ber
nard, assistant director of admis
sions, will judge stunt night.
Dr. George Harper and Dr. C. R.
Caldwell will judge for the best
The pledge classes will be judged
on scholarship, participation in
stunt night, field day and the re
ports turned by pledge trainers
and presidents 'of pledge classes,
according to Stevens.
Burt Veazy is co-chairman in
Greek Week with Stevens.
Herbert Fred To Conduct Band
The UNC Concert Band, under
the direction of Assistant Conduc
tor Herbert W. Fred, will present
a concert in Hill Hall next Tues
day at 8 p.m., as a program in
the regular Tuesday Evening Mus
Included on the program will
b, a selection written by Conduc
tor Fred, as well as his arrange
ment of another work.
Prof. Earl Slocum, UNC band
and orchestra director has arrang
ed Frescobaldi's "Toccata," which
the band will play. Fred is the
composer of "Sea Shanty" and has
arranged an excerpt from 'Hary
Ed McCurry, University Party
presidential candidate, announced
yesterday the appointment of
Raymond M. Taylor as Ms cam
Taylor, a senior political sci
ence major from Washington, N.
C. is president of Old West Dorm
itory, member of the President's
Committee on State Affairs, of the
Interdormitory Council -and the
In accepting his appointment,
Taylor said,, "Although politically
independent throughout my four
years at the University, I have
been interested in student poli
tics. I have upheld those prin-
ciples which I considered to be
in the best interest of our Uni
! versity, regardless of the parties
or personalities involved.
"It is in this spirit that I wel
come the opportunity of manag
ing the campaign of the eminent-
i ly qualified candidate for presi
dent, Ed McCurry.
"I promise a clean, honest and
vigorous campaign and I urge stu
dent voters to let their judgment
and common sense prevail. If they
do, I am confident Ed McCurry
will be elected," said Taylor.
In announcing the appointment
of Taylor, McCurry commented,
'I consider m3rself fortunate in
having such an outstanding stu
dent take the helm as my cam
paign manager in the forthcom
ing elections. His previous accom
plishments and manifestations of
leadership are indicative of the
high caliber upon which my cam
Fiction Contest Deadline
Just 2 Weeks Away
The Carolina Quarterly's Fifth
Annual Fiction contest has only
two weeks left to run, according to
Quarterly Editor James Dunn.
All manuscripts must be sub
mitted by or postmarked no later
than midnight of April 1.
Series N ext
Janos Suite,' by Kodaly.
Other selections on the program
include "Barrium and Bailey's
Favorite," by K. L. King; "Man
nin Veen," by Haydn Wood and
"Psalm for Band," by Persichetti,
all written for concert band; and
band- arrangements of the follow
ing: "Pictures at an Exhibition,
Moussorgsky; "Till Eulerispiegel's
Merry Pranks," Strauss; ''Italian
Polka,"4 Rachmaninoff; Intermez
zo from "The Jewels of the Ma
donna," Wolf-Ferrari, and Ander
son's "The Typewriter."
Fred is a graduate student in
Palmer, Cor t ell Named
For Offices By SP
By NEIL BASS
The Student Party last night nominated Bob Harrington
iis its candidate for vice-president of the student body. f
Harrington, current vice-president of the sophomore
class, was chosen over Miss Susan
Fink by a .35-15 margin.
Tom Lambeth, who placed Miss
Fink's name in the running, de
clared that she was "a person who
fulfills' all the necessary require
ments, a person who will respect
integrity, a person who has fought
hard for student government, . .
in short she is Miss Carolina Stu
Jack Hudson, who entered Har
rington's name in the contest,
said that he was "the finest can
didate in the finest party in the
finest University in lhe finest
state . .
Harrington outlined his plat
form as one that would "make
the student body more responsi
ble." Going into detail about the
workings of his administration if
elected, the Carolina Political Un
ion chairman said it would for
ward the principles of "democ
racy, liberalism and service." "
A volley of comment pro and
con followed Miss Fink's accep
tance speech, of which the fol
lowing is typical:
In lauding the talents and abil
ities of Miss Fink, Bob Elder said
she possessed a great deal of ex
perience and that she had "a past
we cannot afford to lose."
Laureling the capabilities of
Harrington, Ljarry McElroy des
cribed him as a person with rta
brilliant grasp of the world about
At 8:39 the votes were piled
in the chairman's desk. A huddle
of counters assembled1 abottt
Chairman Don Geiger. Then they
counted in whispers and the tab
ulation was announced 35-15 in
favor of Harrington.
Harrington accepted the nom
ination with, "Thank you, and I'll
try to do a good job if elected."
. In other selections of the crowd
ed meeting, Joan Palmer was
named to represent the SP in the
student body secretarial race.
Miss Palmer, called by her nomi
nator "Miss Student Party," was
ushered in by acclamation.
Another candidate given unan
imous approval by the party was
Joe Correll. Correll was propelled
treasurer of the student body. ;
into the race as nominee for
In the race for class offices,
Scottv Hester was given the nod
over Jerry Yayda as the SP's can
didate for president of the senior
Hester told the group that if
elected, he would "serve to the
best" of his ability. A third can
didate, Norwood Bryan, withdrew
his name from the race.'
musicology who came to the Uni
versity from Ball State Teachers
College in Muncie, Ind., where he
was director of bands and teach
er of theory. He has also taught
at Evanston, 111., and was visiting
professor of music at the Univers
ity of Missouri for two summers.
His band compositions and ar
rangements have been published
by several Chicago and New York
musical publishing houses. ,
Fred has been guest conductor'
at the National Music Camp, In
terlochen, Mich.; Mid-West Band
Clinic, and University of Missouri
0S lAMr, VoGtbl?
-A- -A- &
m - asm
Sophisticated Caroline Coeri
races across street to escape 1
being hit by' Merita Bread
truck; truck passes; Caroline,
calls after, "Hi-Yo, Silver!"
Sunday: Daddy playing on'
grass in McCorkle Place with '
small child, both having fun.
Fashion note: Politicians in(
political garb coats and ties
The House Councils of the wo
men's dormitories and sorority
houses tried a total of 563 viola
tions of the social rules during
last semester, according to a re
port made yesterday by Miss
Nancy Whisnant, chairman of the
Women's Honor Council.
Dormitory women committed
343 of the violations, nurses a to
tal of 159 and sorority women
a total of 92, said the report.
Alderman had the largest num
ber of violators as its house coun
cil tried 105 cases, according to
Miss Whisnant's report. Carr's
house council tried 80 cases, Spen
cer 56, Mclver 38 and Smith 33.
Delta Delta Delta was reported
as having the most offenses of
the sororities, with a total of 24.
Chi Omega ranked second with
23 violations. Pi Phi tried 21 cases,
ADPi 11, Alpha Gam 7 and KD 6.
Majority of all the cases, ac
cording to Miss Whisnant's re
port, were violations of coed clos
ing hours. In most of these cases,
the girls were reported to be from
one to 10 minutes late.
The report said the second larg
est number of violations concern
ed infractions of minor house
rules. These cases came to a total
Failure to sign in on return
to the dormitories ranked third
with 53 cases, according to the
report. Remainder of the cases,
26, was caused by neglect to pay
house fines on time, said the re
port. ' . Miss Whisnant reported that out
of the total of . 563 cases tried
during the first semester 69 were
Student Tickets Offered
For Gieseking Concert
UNC students may how obtain
tickets for the Walter Gieseking
concert for the reduced price of
$2.50, according to Jim 'Wallace,
secretary of the Chapel Hill Con
The concert is being sponsored
by the Chapel Hill Concert Series
and will be presented in- Memorial
Hall at 8 pm. on March 31.
Tickets for Gieseking's perform-,
ance may be purchased at the in
formation desk at Graham Memorial,
r 4JK m
The University Party will
probably nominate Jack Ste
vens for vice-president of the
'student body tonight.
According to all speculation,
. Stevens, floor leader of the par
ty, will capture the post with
little difficulty. There are re
ports, however,, that Jim Mon
teith, member of the. Publica
tions Board, will contest Ste
vens for the party nomination.
As for the UP's student body
secretary candidate, the nod will
in all probability go to Miss
Jane Cocke. Miss Cocke is the
present secretary of the party.
Another likely candidate for
the secretarial spot is Miss Bob
bie Walker, legislator.
Some claim that the big com
petition of the night will be
focused on legislative nomina
tions. The vacancies to be filled
with UP candidates are in town
men's and town women's dis
During last week's session, the
party had difficulty bolstering
enough nominees to fill the op
en spots in dorm men's dis
tricts, but tonight promises to
be a different story.
The primary interest and
strength of the UP is centered
in the town men's districts.
Thus crucial seats should be
Live With God, Says
Author Mrs. Marshall
"Life with God is a daring ad
venture in faith try It and you'll
get the greatest thrill of your life."
This was the advice Mrs. Peter
Marshall, author of the best-selling
A Man Called Peter, biography
of her late husband who was chap
lain of the Senate, gave to an au
dience of students and townspeo
ple in Hill Hall last night.
Mrs. Marshall arrived- in Chapel
Hill yesterday morning for a visit
on the campus sponsored by the
Young Women's Christian Associa
tion, which is observing the world
PROCEEDS TO WORLD UNIVERSITY SERVICE:
Campus Chest Drive Starts I oday
Once again the Campus Chest
Drive is about to get under way,
ir A - . v. t ' -
From Campus Chest To Indonesia
, Djakarta students attend a lecture at the University of Indon
esia. Expansion of the University in postwar period has resulted
in severely crowded classrooms and "a shortage of study materials.
World University Service donations will go partly to alleviate con
ditions there, UNC students will give to WUS through Campus Chest
By ED MYERS
The Student Party last night en
dorsed Ed Yoder and Louis Kraar
for. co-editorship of The Daily Tar
Heel by a margin of 27 to 18.
The pair, endorsed by the Uni
versity Party last week, won out
over David Mundy.
The climax of the neated discus
sions came when Lewis Brumfield
was thrown out of the meeting for
"breaking all rules of parliamen
Dave Mundy, the only opposing
candidate for editorship, " stressed
the need for a "responsible editor
ial policy. My primary concern is
not to inflict my views around the
campus," said Mundy. Elaborating,
he hit on the "lack of firm support
and interest from students."
Kraar, speaking primarily on
"freedom of expression," called the
student newsaper "The last strong
hold of student expression."
Yoder, outlining the news policy
of the paper,, if he were elected,
said, "I endorse an efficient Daily
After the announcement was
made official that Kraar and Yo
der had been nominated, the two ,
candidates issued a statement that
they would make this year's The
Daily Tar Heel "an. ambassador of
the best traditions of the Univer
sity." celebration of the YWCA's 100th
The celebrated speaker, intro
duced by Mrs. William Friday,
chairman of the YWCA and YMCA
Advisory Board, spoke on "Nothing
Can Defeat You." A reception in
her honor was held in Graham Me- (
morial following the address. A
dinner in- her honor was given by
the YWCA prior to the program.
"Twenty years ago any talk di
rected to college or university stu-1
dents usually took the line about
(See MARSHALL, page 4)
! but this year it has a new twist.
I In the past, the money donat-
V - .
Don Fouler, defeated in his attempt for the Student Party
nomination, yesterday announced his candidacy for presi
dent of the student body as an independent.
According to Fowler, his decision to run came as the result
INDEPENDENT. DON FOWLER
. . "more representative choice'
Blue & White
There is no way of telling just
how the voting in the Monogram
Club's Miss Blue and White con
test is going at least not until
the votes are counted at the end
of today's voting.
The contest, which began last
Saturday in the Y building, is be
ing conducted on a penny-a-vote
basis to determine which one of
13 girls running will be queen over
the annual Blue and White game
scheduled for March 19.
Slotted boxes into which votes
are dropped make it next to im
possible to determine who is ahead.
Shaking the boxes gives no clue
since paper money makes no jingle
and is deceptive in weight, Miss
Polly Keeton, Y secretary, said yes
terday. The coed who receives the most
money will reign as queen at the
football game at the formal end to
winter practice. The other 12 girls
will serve as sponsors for the two
squads, six for each of the two
Contestants are Misses Sara Fair,
Anne Penn, Nancy Buran, Libbie
McDowell. Ann Wrenn,
Mises Luanne Thornton. Pat Fos
sum, Jackie Wilkins, Carol Tay
lor, Nancy Whisnant.
.Misses Liz Lynn, Jackie Van
Hook and Kay Browne.
Proceeds from the contest go
to the Monogram Club's Scholar
ship fund and to its orphan par
ties. ed by students has been dis
tributed among many charitable
organizations. This year, the bulk
of the proceeds will go specifi
cally, to a student welfare organ
ization, the World - University
The WUS, according to Gra
ham Rights, who is chairman of
the drive, is an agency for inter
collegiate aid throughout the
world. Students and faculty from
all over contribute to the fund
and then draw from it according
Last year, the WUS spent
.nearly half a million dollars
to help displaced students, to
buy foods and books for students
in poverty-ridden areas, for em
ergency relief in disaster areas
like Korea and other reasons.
Seventy percent of the pro
ceeds of this year's Campus Chest
will go to this agency.
20 percent of the money will
stay right here on campus to
help the exchange program with
I o Kun
of more than 20 petitions that are
being circulated on campus call
ing for "the drafting" of the
present student body treasurer as
Fowler said he had given up
the idea of running until the
"great . interest show n by many
students" encouraged him to be
come a candidate.
Fowler's accomplishments a t
The Grail scholastic awan? for
having the highest average among
self-help students; Honor cadet
award in the Air Force ROTC his
freshman year; former president
of Joyner Dormitory; "several
terms" in the student Legisla
ture; and member of the Univer
ity Dance Committee.
Full text of Fowler's candidacy
"Due to the great interest
shown by the many students who
recently circulated and signed pe
titions pledging me their support,
I have decided to run for the of
fice of student body president. I
believe that as an independent
candidate I can offer the students
a more representative choice in
the coming election."
Fowler said "I promise to wage
a clean, hard campaign based on
tfte practical issues which face
tne student body.
A junior, Fowler is from Winston-Salem.
Bill At 8
Tonight at 8 o'clock, the Dialec
tic Senate will debate a bill to
allow the Governor of North Car
lina to succeed himself.
The bill will be presented by
According to Larry McElroy,
president pro tern of the Di, "pro
ponents of the bill are expected
to point to the Governor's weak
ened position during his last two
years in office and to contend
that the one-term limit deprives
North Carolina of the opportunity
to develop and train state and
Concerning the opponents of
the bill, McElroy said that they
"might argue, as Jefferspn did,,
that re-election is only one step
from life tenure, and life tenure,
is only one step from hereditary
Goettingcn University get under
way. This part of the fund will
benefit this campus directly.
The remaining 10 percent will
be given to the Chapel Hill Com
munity Chest for disbursement
at their discretion.
The drive will last from March
14 through March 21. Door to
door solicitations will begin on
Tuesday, March 15.
Competition will be carried on
among men's dormitories, wo
men's dormitories, fraternities,
and sororities to see which mem
ber of each obtains the highest
percentage of students donating
to the drive. Solicitors have been
appointed in all dormitories, fra
ternities and sororities. These
solicitors will meet at 5:00 today
in Gerrard Hall to make final
plans for the drive.
Committee Chairmen for the
drive are Bobbie Walker, in
charge of Solicitation, and Joan
Leonard, in charge of Education