chap-i mil ,.. c.
Cloudy, some warmer and scat
tered showers today with an ex
pected high of 70.
Stiff member Barbara Wiilard
writes an editorial page future
on the fine arts It's to be fund
fin p. 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 122
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, MARCH 22, IfSS
Offices In Graham Memorial ,
FOUR PACES TODAY
. - - - : A - . .
PETITE MUSICALE SINGERS SUSIE ROBERTS, JAN SAXON
... half of the group to sing in Graham Memorial
Gilbert And Sullivan
Featured Sunday Night
Excerpts from four Gilbert and
Sullivan operettas will be pre
sented next Sunday evening in
the third of the spring Petites
The performance will be given
by the Basingstoke Ensemble.
The group is composed fo Mis Jan
Saxon, soprano; Miss Lorraine
Yancey, mezzo; Miss Susie Rob
erts, alto; James Pruett, tenor;.
John Sudwig, baritone, and James
Chamblee, bass. Mrs. David Basile
will accompany the group on the
Excerpts from The Mikado,
H.M.S. Pinafore, The Pirates of
Penzance and Patience will be
sung. The program will include
a total of 18 sons.- .-.-.v ..
The performance will be given
at 8 p.m. in the 'vlain Lounge of
John Ludwig has ' at one time
sung with two members of the
English D'Oyly Carte Company.
Miss Saxon has appeared many
times in music department pro
grams, the latest being The Marr
Fowler Man Charges
McCurry Act Unfair
According to a worker for pre
sidential candidate Don Fowler,
Bob Colbert, chairman of the Mon
ogram Club's program committee,
has said that the "handbills given
out by presidential candidate Ed
McCurry were unfair to the Mono
gram Club Scholarship Fund."
Accordng to Charles Ackerman
publicity director for Fowler, Col
bert said, "The McCurry handbills
had the starting lineups on them
and thus took away money from the
fund which would have been gain
ed through the sale of the official
Ackerman, in commenting on
MISS MARGARET UNDERWOOD:
Coed Ballad Singer To
On Horace Heidt Show
Hobbies not only can be fun,
but they also may lead to fame
and financial rewards, as a UNC
coed ballad singer who has just
won a Horace Heidt talent audi
tion can well testify.
Miss Margaret Underwood, a
senior from Greensboro, has been
selected to appear on the Horace
aieidt television show which will
be broadcast from Raleigh Friday.
Accompanying herself on a guitar,
Miss Underwood will sing several
lolk ballads, a performance she
has given often in North Caro
lina m.Vical circles during the
Auditions for the program were
held recently at Station WPTF m
Italeigh, with Miss Underwood
competing with many other aspir
ing young musicians, dramatists
Her renditions of "The Rebel
Song", and "ly Heart's in the
iage of Figaro. Miss Yancey has
worked both in musical shows and
choral groups. ' Miss Roberts has
worked with religious choral
groups previous to joining the
James Pruett appeared in The
Marriage of Figaro, while James ,
Chamblee has had previous ex
perience in Gilbert and Sullivan
and has worked with choral groups
in the billet of bass.
"In working on this program,"
said Ludwig, "we have paid equal
attention to the vocal and drama
tic requirements of the songs. We
have tried to include as many of,
the traditional actions that char
acterise Gilbert' and Sullivan, and
we . hope ; that the- - sparkle and
laughter that show through all
Gilbert and Sullivan will be pres
ent in our performance," he con
cluded. There will be no admission
charge for the performance, and
no seats wil be reserved. The pro
duction is being sponsored by the
Graham Memorial Activities Board.
the statement, said, "This, of
course, hurt the sale of official
programs and took , away needed
money from the fund. Campus
campaigns should be run on an
ethical basis with the intent of
bringing out the qualifications of
the candidates. It is not a channel
through which we are able to help
ourselves by hurting others," he
said. ' .
"I hope that from now on when
trying to get votes, the presiden
tial candidates do so in a manner
that will not be at the expense of
so worthwhile a cause as the Mono-
gram Club Scholarship Fund," Ack
BALLAD SINGER UNDERWOOD
... with guitar
Highlands" were judged tops,
along with the performances of
two other competitors, a Raleigh
ninth-grade soprano and a pianist.
7 . . 1 -
& LORRAINE YANCEY
nMlSJ!mvmrr'-'li''rJit,V ,i4 ..........
American flag flapping hum
idly through early morning
downpour. - Z
Carotene Coed executing
modern . dance in fraternity
house Saturday night.
"KK" on side of Bynxim Hall,
facing Steele Dormitory.
'Carolina- Gentleman asking
philosophy prof, "Do you have
to take the quiz?"
Coed, her car stalled in cen
ter of Franlrtin-Columbia in
tersect ion, hollering frantical
Jy . to filling station attendant
to come "do something!"
Sign carved on desk in Cald
well:' "I hate School."
Pepper Tice, one of the candi
dates chosen by the Bipartisan Se
lection Board to run for head
cheerleader, announced yesterday
that Nick Marcopolus will be his
In accepting the appointment,
Marcopulos said, "Ordinarily I
wouldn't' be in politics. But I feel
that this job Can be very impor
tant, and I believe that Tice can
handle it best."
In making the announcement,
Tice said, "I'm very glad that a
clean hard fighter like Nick has
agreed to become my campaign
manager. Both of us want a clean
campaign with the accent on the
qualifications of the candidate."
North Carolinians who attended
the State Folk Festival here last
June got a sample of Miss Under
wood's first public .ballad singing.
Since then she has- sung folk songs
in a number of North Carolina
towns and oevr several radio and
Her guitar playing began strict
ly as a pastime while she was a
student at Randolph-Macon Wo
man's College in Lynchburg, Va.,
two years ago. "A lot of the other
girls played the guitar, so I just
picked it up too," she explained.
An older brother, who now
works in Raleigh, intrfcduced Miss
Underwood to folk songs through
his large recorded collection of
them several years before. She ex
plains her reaction then was one
Not until she came to Carolina
(See COED, page 4)
Rights Named Prexy
Of Carolina YAACA
By EDDIE CRUTCHFIELD
Graham Rights, rising senior
from Winston-Sal em, was elected
president of the YMCA for the year
1955-56 last night.
Other officers named were vice
president, Ed Hennessee, Parkers
burg, W. Va.; secretary, Roy Tay
lor, Greenville, and treasurer, Jer
ry Mayo, Chocowinity.
All of the newly-elected officers
were previously nominated by a
nominating committee, comprised
of senior YMCA members with
Mrs. Ida Friday and Dr. Virgil
Mann- of the advisory board. None
received any opposition when pre
sent Y President Bob Hyatt asked
Leave Frats To IDC,
Says Candidate Fowler
"I believe that the overall con
trol of fraternities should be in
the hands of the Interfraternitly
Council," said independent presi
dential candidate Don Fowler in
a statement made yesterday.
"Although I am not a member
of a fraternity," said Fowler, "I
find it necessary to take a stand
on the policy with which the ad
minstration has and - will handle
Fowler said it has come to his
attention that the "administration
is thinking of forcing the f raf er
nties into including housemothers
OFF ALL CANDIDATES:
Muntzing 'Aware' Of
QNC Band's Situation
"I feel that it is disgraceful that
a university of our size and pres
tige is unable to give more finan
cial support to as worthy a rep
resentative of our University as is
our band," said Student Party pre
sidential candidate Manning Munt
zing in a statement released yes
McCurry Wants Dorm
To Play Bigger Part
Ed McCurry, University Party
presidential candidate, in expres
sing a desire to work closely with
the dormitory residents of the
University, said yesterday he is
especially concerned about this
group which comprises the ma
jor portion of the campus popu
lation. He "deems it necessary to bring
student government to the individ- i
One week from today, Caro
lina students will elect campus
From now until election day,
more political mur is expected to
be slung than has been slung so
A check of presidential candi
dates statements, up until this
week, shows two things:
(1) Candidates all three of
them have engaged in positive
campaigns, with constructive
(2) Ed McCurry, University
Party candidate, has the edge
on rivals Manning Muntzing (SP)
and Don Fowler (formerly SP,
now independent), when it comes
to making statements.
.McCurry has piled up four
statements as of Saturday. He
wants a change in the recently
instituted cut system, closer lia
son between students and stu
dent government, a branch of
the student union in the old Vet
erans' Club and a high school
student government workshop
Student Party canddate Man
ning Muntzing has made three
declarations so far, all of them,
positive. Muntzins's statements
(See BALLOT BOX, page 4)
for floor nominations.
, Rights is past president of the
student government Elections
Board chairman, of the Campus
Chest and past secretary of the Y.
Hennessee, & rising senior, has
served as chairman of the YMCA
membership commission during
this past year. , .
Taylor, a rising junior, has been
chairman of the YMCA Speakers
;Committee during this past year.
. Mayo, a rising sophomore, was
one of the chairmen of the YMCA
Freshman Fellowship and attended
freshman camp last fall. He was
recently inducted into - the Phi
Eta Sigma, freshman honor society.
as part of their group. This is
certainly putting fraternities on a
childish level," he continued.
, The- presidential ' candidate said
he is sure that most members of
fraternities realize that they are
not in the University f or : social
He said social life is an impor
ant part of all programs . for col
lege students. . : . . '
"Whether .we be fraternity, men,
dorm men, graduate students or
professors, " it cannot be denied
that we must exercise the social
: (See FOWLER, page 4)
Muntzing said he is "fully aware"
of the financial situation concern
ing the University Band and the
"limitations" placed on authoriz
ing the Band more funds. "How
ever," he said, "I feel the band to
(See MUNTZING, page 4)
ual needs of the dormitories," he
"I realize that I'm not able to
ascertain all of the needs of the
dorm residents, but I want to give
them an opportunity to make their
desires known to me personally."
McCurry proposed to accomplish
this by attending dorm meetings
and hence "establishing a better
(See McCURRY, page 4)
State Dept. Attaches
Visit Campus Today
Carreer opportunities in the For
eign Service of the United States
will be presented to UNC students
today and Wednesday, during a
visit of two State Department re
presentatives to the campus.
Verne Larson, assistant execu
tive officer, Office of Security,
and Philip W. Ireland, Office of
Personnel, will speak at class
meetings in the Departments of
History and Political Science.
Dr. C. B. Robson, chairman, Po-
10 Get 100 Percent
10 groups hv reached the 100 percent mark in their dona
tions to the Campus Chest, according to Graham Rights, chairman
of the drive. . s ; '
Those1, 10 groups, in which every member Contributed, are Alpha
Kappa Pit, Delta Upsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Eptilon,
Sigma Chi Fraternities, Carr and Smith dorms, Alpha Gamma Delta,
Chi Omega and Kappa Delta Sororities.
According to Rights, none of the men's dorms have reached the
100 percent mark yet. Graham, Old West and Pettigrew are nearing
the 50 percent mark. Twenty-five percent of the men in Aycock,
Joyner, Old East, Stacy and Steele have contribued so far.
Freshman Scholastic Group,
Phi Eta Sigma, Names 46
A & B Students To Ranks
Fortyrsix UNC freshmen were initiated into Phi Eta Sigma, high ranking national freshman scholastic
scholarship fraternity, in ceremonies in Di Hall, last night.
To be eligible for the fraternity, a student must make A's on at least half of his courses and li s
on the remainder, Dr. Ernest L -
Macki, dean of .Student Awards
and Distinctions, advisor of the
There are 86 chapters of the
fraternity, which was founded at
the University of Illinois in 1923.
Officers of the local chapter
participating in the initiation were
William W. Morgan,' Canton, pres
ident; John Gray Blount, Wash
ington, N. C, vice-president; Jo
seph G. Walser HI, High Point, sec
retary; Luther H. Hodges, Jr., Ra
leigh, treasurer and. Louis J. Fish
er,. HI, High Point, . historian.
- The initiates are Robert John
son Allison, Sylva; Charles Hall
Ashford Jr., New Bern; Larie Kent
Brandner, Holton, Kan.; Thomas
Skinner Brickhouse, Wilmington;
Joseph Mark Clapp, Greensboro.
- Daniel Eason Clark, Everetts;
(Charles Reuben Danel, Roanoke
iRapids; Eli Nachamson Evans,
Durham; Joel Fleishman," Fayette
ville; Norman 'Anthony Germino,
. William London Godwin, Smith
field; Irvine R; S. Haig, Rome,
Italy; James Geraty Harrison, Jr.,
Charleston, S. C; - Nathan Holt
ilart, West Cornwall, Conn.; Gra
ham Davjs Holding . Jr., Charlotte.
William' Holmes Johnson, Reids
ville; Elbert Richard Jones Jr.,
Winstori-Salem; Roger Conrad
Jones, High Point; Archibald Kelly
Maness, Jr., Greensboro; ' Gerald
Mack Mayo,- Chocowinity.
Don Harold Miller, Cedar Ra
pids, Iowa: Richard Wylly Molten,
Chapel Hill; John August Mraz,
Chicago, DI.; Charles Walker Oyer,
Wolcott, N. Y.; . Michael , Joseph
Padula, Hollywood, Fla.; John Cur
tis Parker, Groton, Mass.
Malcolm Overstreet Partin, En
field; Jasper Louis Phillips, Kin
ston; Karl G. Pickard Jr., Asheville;
Tames Y. Preston, Matthews; Hoyle
Lynwood Robinson, Ellerbe; Ed
ward Chadwick Ross, Augusta, G.;
John Loesch Shultz, Winston-Salem;
Lonnis George Stephenson,
William Ernest Stewart, Marsh
ville; Thomas Cullom Taylor, Henderson-;
Stephen Jay Trachtenberg,
Jacksonville; Charles V. Tompkins
Jr.. Alexandria, Va.
Henry Catlett Turner, Greensbo
ro; Thomas Hugh Upton Jr., Ra
'eieh; Donald Wayne Wade, Ra
legh, John Luther Walker Jr., Ro
Rov William Wilson, Marion;
Robert K. Yowell, Raleigh; John
H. Zollicoffer Jr., Henderson, and
Leslie Andrew Scott, Jackson
UNC Band Plays Varied List
Tonight, 8 O'clock, In Hill Hall
The program lor the. UNC Band
Concert to be presented tonight at
8 p.m. in Hill Hall was released
yesterday by Herbert W. Fred, as
sistant band conductor, who will di-
riitical Science Department, has an
nounced a meeting today at 3 p.m.
in 202 Caldwell for all student;
interested in such careers. Per
sonal conferences will also be ar
ranged, he said.
Under a revised State Depart -
I ment plan, Dr. Robson said, "Vir
tually all officer positions in Wa
shington and overseas will be
staffed by Foreign Service of f i
cers, creaitng an urgent need for
new officers in the corps."
I I j
universiTy rany iMaiib
Down 1 5-Point Program
By NEIL BASS
The University Party met last
night with a handful of members
present to announce its platform
for the coming election.
As a primary plank in its plat
form, the party chose to "favor
the installment of telephones on
every floor of every dormitory."
Another chief plank in the UP
platform calls for working toward
"taking The Daily Tar Heel edi
torship out of politics." The UP
was strenuously opposed to hav
ing The Daily Tar Heel editorial
candidates nominated by the cam
pus parties this year.
(It was the UP that introduced a
bill in student Legislature calling
for "establishment of a bipartisan
board for the selection" ,of editor
candidates of The Daily Tar Hee
and The Yackety Yack.)
The remaining planks in th'
15-point platfrom that the UP, ac
cording to the executive commit
tee that drew up the program
plans to initiate are:
To work toward a fairer and les.
restrictive cuts system;
To attain free passes for stu
dents' dates to home footbal)
To give more support to the Un;
versity Band;' To work for improv
ed regulations concerning coed vi
6iting in dormitories;
.To attempt to get more parking
OF ALL CANDIDATES:
A compulsory meeting of all can- j
didates running in the spring elec- i
tions will be held tonight at 7:30 j
in Memorial ilall.
Absence excuses icr candidates
may be granted only by the chair- i
man of the Elections Board' for be
ing in the infirmary; having a con
flict with classes or other reasons
approved by the Board's chairman.
Candidates not attending the meet
ing and not having excuses will be
dropped as candidates. They may be
reinstated by contacting the chair
man of the Elections Board within
48 hours after the meeting begins
and paying a $1 fine within the
Miss Patsy Daniels is chairman
! of the Elections Board. She may be
Featured on the program will be
the following works written for
concert band: "Barnum and Bai
ley's' Favorite," King; "Mannin
Veen" Wood; "Psalm for Band,"
Persichetti, and an original com
position by Fred, "Sea Shantey."
Other arrangements will include
"Pictures at an Exhibition," Mous
sorgsky; 'Till Eulenspiegel's Mer
ry .Pranks," Strause; "Italian Pol
ka," Rachmaninoff; "Toccata,"
Frescobaldi; 'Intermezzo" fron
"The Jewels of the Madonna.'
Wolf-Ferradi; "The Typewriter,'
nderson, and "Entrance of th'
Emperor and His Court" from "Ha
ry Janos Suite," Kodaly.
Prof. Earl Slocum, director of
the University Band and Orches
tra, is the arranger for Frescobal
Phi Assembly To Meet
Torviqht; Yalta Confab
The Philanthropic Assembly will
meet tonight at 8 o'clock on the
top floor of New East to debate a
bill proposing .that the United
Sates repudiate the Yalta agree
ment "This currently very controver
sial topic should produce fiery de
bate in the old society, which was
established at the University in
1795." said a Phi spokesman yesterday.
Mi m t I ! I
To present a periodical report,
to the students, from the three
branches of student government;
To offer opposition to restric
tions on the possession of student
To return 25 percent of the
campus store profits to the stu
dents; To get a test for veterans so that
they may be exempt from physi
To reinstate the hygiene exemp
To convert the Veterans' Club
room into a recreation club, and
To continue the high school
honor system program.
As an answer to the Student
Party endorsement of Lewis Brum
field for head cheerleader, the
UP went on record as favoring
election of Collie Collison for the
same post. In nominating him, Bill
Sanders said he "had nothing to
sain" but thought that it was for
the best interest of "the student
In discussing the recent mem
ber losses that the parties have
been experiencing due to the shift
of support from some of the SP
and the UP to independent Don
Fowler, party Chairman Charles
Yarborough said, "I don't think
that our party split is half as bad
as the SP's."
reached at the Chi Omega house.
The candidates who will speak
at the meeting are Don FowIer( in
dependent), Ed McCurry (Univer
sity Party) and Manning Muntzing
(Student Party), candidates for pre
sdent of the student body; Bob
Harrington (SP) and Jack Ste
vens (UP), candidates for student
body vice-president; Misses Jane
Cocke (UP) and Joan Palmer (SP),
candidates for secretary of the
student body; Joe Correll (SP) and
Jim Martin (UP), candidates for
student body treasurer; and Louis
Brumfield, John (Pepper) Tice and
Walter (Collie) Colison, candidates
for head cheerleader.
The three presidential candidates
will each speak for five minutes,
and the other candidates wll speak
for three minutes each, according
to the Elections Board chairman.
Miss Daniels said that the can
didates will be given their expense
account sheets and that Article
Nine of the general election laws,
vhich deals with expenses, accounts
and penalties, will be read.
He Won't Run
For Veep Job
"After careful and extensive con
sideration I have decided not to
"he a candidate for the vice-pre-Kidency
of the student body," an
nounced UP member Jim Mon
Monteith filed a petition with the
elections board Friday but with
drew it Sunday evening. lie had
lost the UP nomination for vice
president to Jack Stevens Tues
Yesterday Monteith also came
out in favor of veep candidate Bob
Harrington, who is running on the
SP ticket. 'I am supporting Har
rington because I beleve he rep
resents the entire campus not just
a special faction," he said.
"I am not bolting," continued
Monteith. " I am not leaving the
"My withdrawal is not a politi
cal sellout of any kind," he added.