U V It A.
p , ,1 . TI T I
The ditor writes on promises
made by politicians. See p. 2.
Sunny anf cool today with an
f xpected high of 50.
VOL. LVII NO. 123
Complete V) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
AND RIDGWAY. TOO:
$04 to it AM
The Carolina Forum yesterday
announced that two famous speak.
rs Sen. Hubert Humphrey and
Justice "William O. Douglas will
speak here soon,, in addition to
Gen. Matthew Ridgway.
Senator Humphrey will speak
April 1. Douglas will speak April
5. Ridgway will be here next
Ridgway was unable to keep a
previous speaking date due to bad
Senator Humphrey is expected
Muntzing Scores Cost
Of Tickets For Dates
Presidential candidate Man
ning Muntzing yesterday said "one
constant source of Irritation" to
the students is the "cost of date
tickets to Carolina football games.
Muntzing, a Student Party can
didate, said his conclusion came
after "the past week of campaign
ing throughout the campus."
"I, along with the vast majority
of students, feel that the regular
gate price is too much to charge
for tickets for the dates," said
"In talking with officials con
Truman Notifies Gray
He Won't Speak Here
Harry Truman, former President
of the United States, has notified
UNC President Gordon Gray that
he will be unable to deliver the
Weil Lectures here this spring.
Gray had invited Truman to de
liver the lectures in April or May.
Truman said he was in the midst
of reading proof on his memoirs
for' publication in a national week
ly magazine. He said conditions
had arisen which would prevent
him from "doing the necessary
work on the lectures."
"We are also just about to start
construction on the library in In
dependence," said the former U.
A head cheerleader, almost
anybody will agree, should have
a sense of humor. All three
candidates for head cheerleader
("Pepper" Tice, Lewis Brumfield
and "Collie" Collison) have a
sense of humor, and are accept
ed among their associates as
But politics have entered into
the running for head cheerlead
er. Last Wednesday, the Student
Party endorsed Lewis Brumfield
for the position. Monday night,
the University Party endorsed
"Collie" Collison. The UP move
was obviously an answer to
This year's head cheerleader,
Jim Fountain (who made several
Kenan Stadium appearances
atop the guest box and who was
haggling with the U. S. Army
for a helicopter ride onto the
turf one Saturday), doesn't like
the idea of mixing politics and
cheers. Fountain said, after
Brumfield's endorsement, that
he "will not accept" such an
Fountain was speaking in the
position of head of the Selection
Bsard, which endorsed Brum
field and Tice. The Selection
Board is set up as a bipartisan
. , . ;
to speak on
isota, he is
serving on 5
C o m m i ttees
Hubert Humphrey '
riculture and Forestry and Demo
cratic Steering Committee.
In the field of foreign affairs,
Senator Humphrey has been an
active supporter and sponsor of
Point Four program, Reciprocal
cerned with this problem," said
Muntzing, "I have found them exr
tremely cooperative and in sym
pathy with our problem. Frankly,
however, I find it impossible at
this time to state that I can secure
free date passes for students.
"It is a financial impossibility.
However, because of the new Fed
eral reduction on amusement
taxes, I have high hopes that
some plan in the near future may
be worked out for a reasonable
reduction in ticket prices. I
shall work to the fullest extent
of my abilities for this reduction."
S. President, "and the cataloging
of material that goes into the li
brary plus (work on) the book will
take all of my time for the next
He told a reporter that his hos
pitalization at Kansas City for
three months last summer set him
'back in his work. He requested a
"raincheck" on the invitation "un
til next year when I hope to have
The lectures, ' endowed by the
families of Henry and Sol Weil, are
delivered on American citizenship.
William Howard Taft delivered
the first series of lectures in 1914.
But the UP, not to be outdone
by SP, endorsed Collison for
The office wonderer wonders
if next fall's halftimes will be
given over to political addresses.
A little mud has started to be
slung. One presidential candi
date's man claims another presi
dential candidate has been "un
fair" to the Monogram Club
Scholarship Fund. With only six
days left until election day, and
no ferocious charges made yet,
the campaign seems tame com
pared to national, state and
other campus elections.
Human minds, typewriters,
night editors, proofreaders and
printers get mixed up, especial
ly at this time of year, when all
things are promised all people
by all candidates.
LEAVE FRATS TO IDC, SAYS
CANDIDATE FOWLER, said the
headline. Somewhere along the
line, IFC (meaning Interfrater
nity Council) got changed to IDC
(meaning Interdormitory Coun
cil). To set the record straight,
Candidate Fowler's statement
said he was in favor of putting
"overall control" of UNC frater
nities into the hands of the In-
Trade policy, Mutual Security and
North Atlantic Treaty and the
Marshall Plan. ,
Justice Douglas was born in
in 1898. He re
ceived his AB
Walla in 1920,
and his LLB
- from Colum-
bia School of
Law in 1925.
a member of
, the faculty of
W. O. Pougla
University workmen on lad
ders pruning trees in A bore -turn.
' Ftetty coed with full skirt
' having one heck of a time with
Planetarium employee eyeing
with, disgust a busload of school
children. ' .
Gray To Talk
At UCLA Fete
President Gordon Gray will be
the guest speaker at the Univer
sity of California at Los Angeles,
President Gray will be the Uni
versity's Charter Day speaker for
the celebration of its 87th birth
day. He will speak twice in con
nection with the Charter Day cele
bration. The first time will be at
10:30 a.m. (PST) at a special con
vocation for alumni and students.
His second address will be made at
7 p.m. (PST) at the annual UCLA
Charter banquet to be held at the
Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles.
The banquet is being sponsored by
the Alumni Association of UCLA
for alumni and friends.
The Charter celebration marks
the beginning of UCLA on March
23, 1868, when Governor Henry H.
Haight of California signed the en
abling act creating the state uni
versity. terfraternity Council (IFC). The
headline was wrong, and The
Daily Tar Heel is sorry.
Campaign expenses, according
to elections laws, run from $30
for presidential candidates to
$12.50 for legislative and Honor
Council nominees. Here's the
way the law sets down expense
Editors of campus publications
Head cheerleader $17.50
Student Council $15.
All other offices $12.50.
. While every other candidate is
running around campaigning,
co-editorial candidates for The
Daily Tar Heel have an easy job.
After David Mundy withdrew
from the race for editor, Candi
dates Louis Kraar and Ed Yoder
have had no competition.
Yoder has his duties as asso
ciate editor as usual, and Kraar
writes his daily column and
works for The Chapel Hill
Nevertheless, says Candidate
Kraar, he and Yoder aren't sit
ting out the campaign. He said
yesterday the combine is visiting
"500 students." F-P.
MMWwpMinw pi jinn l..lill.w.x:7wwwl..MAvw!l!V
the Columbia Law School from
1924-28 and Yale Law School 1928
29. Justice Douglas was nominated
!by President Roosevelt to be an
Associate "Justice of the Supreme
Court in 1939.
Douglas has also written several
books: Being an American, 1948;
Of Men and Mountains, 1950;
Strange Lands and Friendly Peo
ple, 1951; Beyond the High Him
alayas, 1952; North from Malaya,"
1953, and An Almanac of Liberty,
Registration for first session
summer school will be held June
9, according to a , spokesman for
the summer school office.
Students may register until 4:30
p.m. June 13 if they are willing to
nay a $2 fee.
The two Saturday classes for
the first session will be on June
11 and on July 25, said the spokes
man. Second session registration will
take place on July 18. Registration
closes on July 21.
Saturday classes for second ses
sion will be on July 30 and Au
gust 20. - ---r; -v
Tuition for in-state students for
one session of summer school is
S25, plus $15 registration fee. Out-of-state
students will pay $60 plus
There is a possibility that all
the women's dormitories will be
open for the first session of sum
mer school, according to the
spokesman. The men's dormitories
to be open are Joyner, Old East,
Old West, Steele and the first three
floors of Ruffin. Conner will
house graduate men, the spokes
GM's Got New
Something new has been added.
Graham Memorial now' boasts a
candy vending machine for the
added convenience of habitues.
It is located second on the right
from the Coke machine and di
rectly across from the pool room I
in the basement hall.
Nabs, candy bars, peanuts and
mints, all five-cent items, are the all the other councils on campus,
current selections. The machine in hearing these appeals, they only
will handle 10-cent items also. It rule on whether a constitutional
gives change from a dime on nickle or procedural right has been de
items. '. nied the accused. If the Student
The machine was installed Council grants an appeal, the case
March 13 and is doing a business is returned to the council which
of about 40 sales each week. Di- had original jurisdiction and the
rector Jim Wallace said. It is case is heard by the same people
serviced and kept full by the Gra- who previously convicted the ac
ham Memorial staff. ' cused.
To Talk Here Tonight
One of England's most outstand
ing Biblical scholars will be pre
sented by the UNC Department
of Religion in a public address in
Carroll Hall tonight.
Dr. H. H. Rowley, professor of
Hebrew language and literature
at the University of Manchester,
England, will be heard at 8 p.m.
His subject will be "The Meaning
of the Old Testament for Today,"
according to announcement by Dr.
Bernard Boyd, chairman of the
Dr. Rowley, the author of more
than 15 books dealing with the
Old Testament, holds honorary doc
torate degrees in divinity and
lie ; 'u J A " y:m
.. ' .. g II III, - j
y s y ;
WC TRIO: LEFT TO RIGHT MARTHA FULCHER, ESTHER BENEDICT, ELEANOR MARTIN
... to sing in Woman's College's Consolidated University night Saturday
CU Night Slated For WC
With Dance Next Saturday
A Consolidated University night,
Larry Ford, chairman of the
Fowler Wants Revision
Of Council's Structure
i Presidential candidate Don
Fowier said yesterdtay he feels
the Student Council revision
amendment, which will be put to
the students for a vote March 29,
will provide a more experienced
council and "insure the accused : hear the case without any pre
the right to a new and fairer trial j conceived opinions and insure the
if any of his rights have been de
Fowler is running for office of
student body president as an in
dependent. Fowler said the student body
"will be asked to vote one one of
the most important constitutional
amendments in the history of stu
dent government , . . the Stu
dent Council revision, which I
would like to heartily endorse and
encourage the student body to
vote in favor of."
(The amendment would give
the council one representative
each from the Men's Council, Wo
men's Council, Interdormitory
Council Court, Interfraternity
Council Court, Women's Residence
Council Court, Law School Court,
Medical School Court, Dental
School Court and two representa-tives-at-large
from the student
j Fowler, decides on constitutional
questions and hears appeals from
theology from Universities all
over Europe. He received his ed
ucation at Wyggenston School,
Bristol Baptist College and Bris
He was a minister of the Unit
ed Church in Wells until 1922,
when he became a missionary of
the Baptist Missionary Society in
China. In China he was also as
sociate professor of Old Testa
ment Literature at Shantung Chris
tian University. He has been
Dean of both Bangor School of
Theology and on the faculty of
Theology at Manchester University.
last of this year, will be held Saturday at Woman's College in Greens-
UNC delegation to the Consolidated University Student Council, said
yesterday the gathering will fea
"The new system," said Fow
ler, "will provide a Student Coun
cil composed of people experienc
ed in the various aspects of cam
pus judicial procedure. I believe
that a council such as this can
accused the right to a new and
fairer trial if any of his rights
have been denied.
"This would also relieve some
of the councils which are already
overworked from . being further
burdened with appeals," added
Fowler. ' .
Slated Here Tomorrow
Miss Roberta Dixon, mezzo-soprano
from Raleigh, and Lutz
Mayer, Greensboro violinist, both
fctudents here, will be presented in
a junior recital in Hill Hall tomor
row at 8 p.m.
Miss Dixon will sing a group of
arias from operas by Gluck, two
arias from Carmen by Bizet and a
group of songs by Michael Head.
Mayer will present works by Vi
tali, Beethoven, Saint-Saens, Cha-minade-Kreisler
Miss Dixon, a junior, is studying
voice with Prof. Joel Caf-ter, head
iof the UNC Voice Department.
Colbert Says He's Not Fowler
Man After Ackerman Statement
Bob Colbert, chairman of the
Monogram Club program commit
tee, yesterday said it was "un
true" he is a sifpporter of Don
Fowler for, president, that he is a
supporter of Ed McCurry for
president' and that Fowler forces
have taken a "minor incident" and
iblown it "up into a big issue."
Colbert's reply came to a state
ment Monday by Charles Acker
iman, worker for Fowler, that Col
Ibert had said "handbills given out
by presidential candidate Ed Mc
Curry were unfair to the Mono
gram Club Scholarship Fund."
Fowler, is an independent candi
date for student government pres
ident. McCurry is University Party
candidate. They run against Man
ning Muntzing in March 29 elec
tions. Ackerman claimed Colbert said
ture open houses, a talent show
and dance all. in WC's student
union, Elliott Hall.
Festivities will start at 5 p.m. in
the union building, said Ford. The
dance will start at 9 p.m. Reg Mar
shall and orchestra will provide
music. " '
Ford urged "all students" to at-
tend the CU night. He said no
admissions would be charged to
In addition to Ford, chairmen of
delegations include Miss Harold
Lee, Woman's College, and Eugene
Pickler, State College in Raleigh.
Ford said Saturday's event
would be the last this year. The
next will be held in the fall at the
.Carolina-State football game in
She was a music major at Wom
an's College before coming tc
UNC. She is president of the
Women's Glee Club and a member
of Kappa Delta social sorority.
She will be accompanied by Eu
gene Hudson, junior from Black
Mayer, a native of Hamburg,
Germany, is a student here of Ed
gar Alden. He is a member of the
first violin section of the Univer
sity Symphony Orchestra, and of
Phi Eta Sigma Fraternity. George
Thomas, Carthage, will accompany
Mayer at the piano.
"The McCurry handbills had the
starting lineups on them and thus
took away money from the fund
which would have been gained
through the sale of the official
Colbert, in his statement yester
day, said Ackerman and he dis
cussed the presidential campaign
"informally." . '
"I told him that McCurry sup
porters had distributed handbills
with starting lineups at the Blue
White game Saturday, and that I
thought they might have hurt sales
of the official programs, proceeds
of which go to the Monogram Club
Colbert said Ackerman request
ed permission to quote him, and
was granted it. Tuesday, said Col
foert, he noted the story of his
statement, "a very slanted slam on
By ED MYERS
All campus political candidates
met last night in Memorial Hall,
discussed election procedures and
briefly presented their platforms.
Patsy Daniels, chairman of the
Election Board, presided over the
meeting which heard speeches
ranging from tieless cheerleader
candidates to sophisticated presi
Don Fowler, first of the presi
dential aspirants to speak, said
his non-affiliation with either po
litical party would enable him to
better serve the students. "I shall
make appointments on the basis
of merit instead of political af
filiations," said Fowler.
He added he would strengthen
the voice of the students, be fil
ling to "stand up" for them, and
"would not have just 10 of 12
advisors but would listen to any
one with a suggestion."
Ed McCurry, UP president can
didate, , spoke on his motto,
"Achievement through coopera
tion," emphasizing the need of co
operation between student govern,
ment and administration. "It is
the student's government and not
that of the leaders alone," McCur
Elaborating, he said "Of course
there will always be differences in
ideas, purposes and procedures.
There will always be the element
of excessive personal pride and
ambition on the part of some.
There will be those seeking only
selfish credit and desiring only to
Manning Muntzing, the last of
the presidential candidates to
speak, proposed a "four-year-plan."
saying "things are not ac
complished overnight." Muntzing
is SP candidate for president.
The six points in Muntzing's
plan were changes in classes, par
ticularly Saturday classes; hous
ing, better facilities for married
coupies and a new fraternity row;
new student union building; mora
support to Carolina spirit; better
deal for veterans, "do away with
physicaj education and possibly
hygiene" and help clear-up the car
Bob Harrington, SP candidate
for vice-president, said "We
should serve fellow constituents
and make the student body a more
Jack Stevens, UP veep candi
date, "underlined" service. Ife
said the vice-presidency is the
place "where real service can be
Are Visible In Carrboro
The bright lights recently in
stalled on the north side of More
head Planetarium are no more
powerful than those they replaced,
according to Planetarium Manager
A. F. Jenzano.
The new lights, which can be
seen as far away as Carrboro, have
a more efficient reflector than the
old ones and were acquired by
Manager Jenzano from 'a surplus
of old lamps on campus.
Colbert said the "only use of 'un
fair' in the story is attributed to
me. The headline, therefore, im
plies I am a Fowler supporter."
(The headline read FOWLER MAN
CHARGES McCUPJIY ACT 'UN
FAIR'.)" That is untrue.
"I am a supporter of Ed McCur
ry," said Colbert. "After discus
sing this matter with Ed, I believe
he has no intention of doing any
thing detrimental to the Mono
gram Club Scholarship Fund or
any other good cause.
"It is unfortunate," concluded
Colbert, "that the Fowler forces
have seen fit to take such a minor
incident and try to blow it up into
a big issue which might take the
mphasis of the campaign- off
choosing the most qualified candidate."