The atom has attracted the at
tention and pen of the editor
egain today. See editoral column,
Partly cloudy and cool today,
ith expected high of 55.
VOL. LVII NO. 121
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
12 Endorsed For
Six Coed Seats
On Honor Council
' Social science prof stopping
lecture, ivalking to window,
staring half -minute at belated
In Y-lobby display on Cam
pus Chest, thumb-tacked above
poster showing needs of stu
dents in India an anonymous
"Nehru loves -me, this I know
For the U. N. tells me so."
Overworked politician falling
asleep in caucus and getting
Coed telling another: "The
word for the day is 'Men
they're no damn good.' "
ft A I
,YMCA elections are slated for
7 p.m. Monday on the second
floor of the Y building.
Nominations for the officers will
be made from the floor at that
time. All members of the YMCA
have been asked to attend the
The nominating committee has
announced the following slate of
suggested candidates for the of
fices during 1955-56: president,
Graham Rights, j Winston-Salem;
vice-president, lEd Hennessee,
Parkersburg, W. Va.; secretary,
Roy Taylor, Greenville, and treas
urer, Jerry Mayo, Chocowinity.
Rights is a rising senior. He
is past chairman of the student
government elections board and
secretary of the YMCA Cabinet.
Hennessee, a rising senior, has
been chairman of the YMCA mem
bership commission during the
Taylor, a rising; junior, has been
chairman of the l YMCA Speakers
Committee during the past year.
Mayo, a rising sophomore, was
on,e of the chairmen of the YMCA
Freshman Fellowship during the
past year and attended the Fresh
man Camp last fpll.
Dr. Yen, Chinese Rural Leader, Spoke Here
V C T-irnes Yen Chinese
"'J , . .:
Here Dr. Yen is snown iuhis wx. W- "i:m in Asia
ed one of the most successful weapons ag nrt Com unmf
Dr. Yen is fourjder and president of the International Committee of
with headquarters in New York.
Twelve candidates have been en
dorsed by the Bipartisan Board
for the six seats open on the Wo
men's Honor Council.
These candidates will run in the
spring election, according to Miss
Nancy Whisnant, chairman of the
Candidates endorsed for the
five junior seats are: Misses Con
nie McMahon, Asheville, Mclver;
Peggy Ballard, Charlotte, Pi Beta
Phi; Gail Lawson, Louisville, Ky.,
Chi Omega; Ann Scott, Miami
Beach, Kappa Delta; Cary Caper
ton, Charleston, W. V., Delta Del
Misses Jean Robertson, Zebulon,
Alpha Gamma Delta; Marietta
Everett, New York, N. Y., Mclver;
Ma.tha May, Asheville,-Kappa Del
ta; Dutchie Milligan, Orlando,
Fla., Chi Omega, and Joan Pur
ser, Charlotte, Delta Delta Delta.
The two candidates endorsed for
the seat-at-large are Misses Bar
bara Hedburg, Charlotte, and
Mary Ann Keeter, Shelby. Both
of these girls are sophomores in
the School of Nursing.
The Bipartisan Board was com
posed of Misses Nancy Whisnant,
chairman of the Women's Honor
Council; Carol Webster, clerk of
the Council; Betsy Goodwin, house
co-ordinator of the Council; Nan
cy Carpenter, member of the
Council; Virginia Agnew, repre
sentative of the Student Party,
and Betsy Stoner, representative
of the University Party.
Second Sex & Marriage
Discussion Set Sunday
The second discussion on "Sex
and Marriage" will be held by the
Newman Club tomorrow night at
7 o'clock in the Roland Parker
Lounge. The group will consider
topics for future meetings after
the discussion. The meeting is op
en to the public.
Di Slates Readings
Night Next Tuesday
The Dialectic Senate will hold
its semi-annual Readings Night
next Tuesday at 8 p.m. on the top
floor of New West.
The Senate has urged that the
members and visitors bring com
positions written by themselves or
readings and read them to the
According to a Di representa
tive, last semester's Readings Night
was very successful, and it was
felt that one meeting each semes
ter should be set aside for read
News Of The Week In
rural developmen t leader, delivered two addresses here this week.
.:.u rru.-Munr R TTouse flefU. Dr. Yen outlined what he term-
Starts Here Sunday
' Wesley Foundation, campus Methodist group, is planning a
series of six lectures entitled "Race and Segregation," according to t
Director Joel S a veil.
, Savell said the first lecture will be given at 6:30 p.m. tomor-;
row in the Methodist dining hall by Dr. Maurice Whittinghill,
University of Michigan geneticist. Dr. Whittinghill will speak on'v
"A Geneticist Looks at Race and Individualities." Supper will be
served at 5:30 p.m. Savell said persons wishing to eat supper should ;
sign- up on the church's bulletin board opposite the student lounge.
The lecture will last 20 minutes. A question-and-answer per
iod will follow.
Dr. Whittinghill, said Savell, will refer to the position taken '
on segregation by the University's Dr. W. C. George. Dr. George, L,
an anatomist in the Medical School, recently compiled a pror
segregation petition on grounds that the Negro race is inferior bi- -.
ologically to the white race.
The following five lectures will be on Tuesday nights at 6:45,
.' second floor of Lenoir Hall. '
Later lecture titles are "What Is Race?" "Intelligence and '--Race,"
"A Sociologist Looks at Segregation," "The History of the
Supreme Court Decision" and "The Bible and Racial Segregation." '
McCurry Favors Plan
For N.C. High Schools
Ed McCurry, University Party , goal the improvement and ad
presidential candidate, announced vancement of student government
yesterday a proposed plan for a
high school student government
"The purpose of this plan," he
said, "would be to set aside a
weekend during which time dele
gates from our state high schools
would come to Chapel Hill."
"The workshop would provide a
constructive link between the
University and afford prospective
students a practical introduction
to student government on a more
advanced basis," said McCurry.
In sponsoring a student govern
ment workshop, McCurry pointed
out the importance of continued
interest in hih . schools.
"I have found our high school
honor committee most functional
and beneficial. I feel that this idea
should be continued, strengthened
and improved upon," he said.
The program would have as its
The representative said that for
several years after the Senate was
founded in 1795, its activities were
not confined to debating. The
Senate of James K. Polk and Wil
liam R. Davie spent part of its
hearing declamations, part in hav
ing debates and part in hearing
its members read compositions,
poems and essays that they them
selves had written, according to
the rural construction movement
the Mass location Movement,-
on the secondary level of educa
tion, according to McCurry.
Charles Bernard, assistant di
rector of admissions, said that
"This plan would serve to help
in discovering the outstanding
students throughout the state,"
according to McCurry.
Bernard commented that this
workshop system was currently in
use at Emory University, Ga., and
was working most successfully,
said the UP candidate.
$12.50 LIMIT ON EXPENSES:
The Student Party held a meet
ing yesterday to make sure all SP
candidates for student legislature
knew of the $12.50 limit on cam
paign expenses for publicity;
The party's legislative coordina
tor, Bob Young, reminded candi
dates that each has to contribute
S2 from his own pocket to be used
for party publicity, rather than for
his personal campaign. The whole
sum is for printing, said Young.
Political Punch On Tap Monday
The Independent Women's Council, in an effort to have coeds
meet the candidates for whom they will be voting in spring elec
tions, will hold a Political Punch Party Monday night.
The party, open to all women students and candidates for of
fices in the coming elections, will be held in the Main Lounge of
Graham Memorial from 7:30 until 8:30 p.m. Refreshments will be
served. Ron Levin will provide music at the piano.
Miss Libby Whitfield, chairman of the event, has urged that
all women students attend the party to get acquainted with the
- : r - -' " . " V ". i t" s . -'-' i ' - , s ''.fi I
- j ' - - . t I ' s ' : , : " - I . ' " y ' I
iiiiMim ' --JfcJJ"'lral'Mll in in Of - im -iiwn'iinir n morn n urn i n-rUT ma 'iiuiJ fcni.. i -i - " - " ' - - , I
Student body presidential candidate Manning Muntzing is shown
in in an nM Mmnaim nrtioamnaiffninff. Here Mnt-
. " ,
zing explainS hlS pIatfrm t0 dorm
Director Of Admissions Armstrong
Tells '55 Pledge Classes To Place
Scholarship 'Above Everything Else
. , . fm-",, -
u. p0 , - lie y i
fc'i. " TV tA t .
jrv s j yvw 'rW ZSMIIm A v
f .t" -,r
University Party will meet
Monday night to discuss party
platform and campaign activi
ties. The party will meet in 105
Harres Hall at 7:30.
Publicity Chairman Al Isaac re
minded candidates that a report
is due soon showing the expenses
of each one in this spring cam
paign. Isaac asked that everyone
get reports in by next Friday.
Young also told candidates that
18 of the 26 seats to be filled in
the Legisdlature are now filled by
Another meeting, a compulsory
one, will be announced next week.
T.''"'g'','"'""T I II II -UMiimill i i firn fur ,.!ir.-- -.-im-.m- ,
In Pictures: Yen, Elections, Frost
- V D 7
residents- The Student 13
-R. B. Henley photo,
Greeks At Field Day; Week Ended
. . after Victory Village cleanup, stunt night;
Muntzing Asks Return
On Machines' Profits
Manning Muntzing, Student
Party presidential candidate, an
nounced in a statement yesterday
that he advocates a "40 percent
return of vending machine pro
fits" to dormitories for use in
Muntzing said both the student
Legislature and the Interdormi
tory Council this year have shown
an interest in such a proposal.
"The profits from not only the
vending machines, but also the
book exchange, at the present, go
to scholarships which I think is
very good," said the candidate.
"What I should like to see is a
percentage of the increase, ap
proximately $2,080 within the
past year and- the expected in -
Statewide Whisky Bill
Introduced In House
RALEIGH, March 18. L?i A long
anticipated liquor referendum bill
was introduced in the House to
day by Rep. Carson i Gregory of
Hartnett and 15 others.
The 'all or nothing" bill calls
for a statewide vote Nov. 8 on
whether to ban sale of liquor
throughout the state or to have
ABC stores in each county.
Annual Visitor Came Back
Robert Frost, four-time Pulitzer Prize winner, presented his ninth
311 ovemow aumence m xim au.
faculty, Frost's long-time friend and host. On the right is Dr. Raymond Adams, acting chairman of the
Department of English, which sponsored Frost's lecture. Poet-author Frost spoke on subjects ranging
from interpreting poetry to materialism.
now it's over
from cigaret and other
vending machines that are sche
duled to be installed in the dorm
itories, returned to the dormitor
ies," he said.
Muntzing said that the return
would also apply to womensi
'Even with an assessment of
the members in the various dormi
tories, the funds available are in-
adequate to meet the needs of
even a fair program," said Munt-
zing. "For this reason," he con-
eluded, "I think that a return of
percentage of vending machine
profits to the dormitories will go
far in increasing school spirit and
making Carolina active for seven
days a weeK.
Chest Drive Extended
Campus Chest chairman Graham Rights announced yesterday
that Kappa Delta and Alpha Gamma Delta Sororities have gone
" over the 100 percent mark in contributing, as have the SAEs.
The SAEs total is $53, the largest group donation to date.
Carr and Smith both went over the 100 percent mark Friday morn
Rights said the drive will continue until Tuesday morning to
give all solicitors a chance to total receipts.
"Ifs hard to tell new how We're doing, because so many so
licitors haven't turned in their figures yet," he said.
. onown w;nn irrost at leu is ur.
By ED MYERS
University Director of Admis
sions Roy Armstrong last night
Itold the pledge class of 1955 to put
"scholarship above everything
Armstrong spoke at a banquet,
held in Lenoir Hall, which placed
the final touch on Greek Week.
In his speech to more than 420
pledges, Armstrong said, "I am
very proud of you, I commend you
on this type of initiation. You are
doing a positive and good thins."
The Sturm Memorial Cup for the
outstanding pledge class was
awarded to Beta Theta Pi Frater-.
nity on the bases of scholarship,
participation in Stunt Night and
Field Day and activities of the
pledge class as a whole. SAE was
judged second, Phi Kappa Sigma
and St. Anthony Hall tied for third
and fourth places, and DEKE and
Zeta Psi tied for fifth and sixth.
The Stunt Night award also went
to Beta Theta Phi. Phi Kappa Sig
ma was awarded the Field Day tro
phy. Armstrong said he was disap
pointed that the fraternities did
not have a higher scholastic aver
age than the rest of the student
body. "You should be tops on this
i campus," he said.
"Let's show everyone that you
are not interested primarily in
driving red and yellow converti
toles over to Duke to spread -'bro
therhood and visiting Raleigh to
. put 'cuiture' into their agricul-
J "You are not just visiting here,"
he added, 'You are members of
, luuu"UU11 d,lu '
Chapel Hill and this University."
He suggested they take a part in
school and church activities in or
der to become a "working part of
To Hill Hall
recital-lecture this week before
cimora Lyons ot tne university