Partly cfoudy and cooler today
with in expected high of 60.
The editor writes en the UnSver
city's future. See p. 2.
(HI hir? A I sis kin ifetftn air i
. V s r I 1 II It fc I J '1 i S 1 I 1 1 1 I I . V0gs?s i V jjf M 1 1111 & I It. I
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MARCH IS, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
GM Job Effective
Start Of Fall Term
By LOIS OWEN
Jim Wallace, for two years di
rector 5 of Graham Memorial, has
announced his resignation.
Wallace's resignation will be
effective at the beginning of the
fall - semester. It came at a re
cent meeting of the Graham Me
morial Board of Directors.
The Board of Directors will try
to find a permanent director for
GM, Wallace said yesterday. Board
President Tom Creasy will appoint
a selection committee, made up
of faculty, administration and
students, for the purpose of find
ing a new director.
The board approved a salary
increase of approximately $6,000
or $7,000, provided a suitable di
rector may be found.
It was decided at the meeting
that Director Wallace should at-
tend the regular convention of
the Association of College Un
ions at White Sulphur . Springs,
W. Va. for the special purpose of
looking around for a new direc
tor. One student will be chosen
to accompany Wallace.
Wallace yesterday remarked on
a number of improvements that
might be attempted by GM, should
it have a new director and suf
For instance, a patio might be
built in back of the Rendezvous
Room, the basement darkroom
could be revampeds, better usfe
could be rriade of the old Veter
ans' Club in the back of Lenoir
Hall and the facilities in Cobb's
basement could be managed by
GM, said "Wallace.
He also suggested that the lec
ture series be improved.
nf Lea i si
By NEIL BASS
A resolution was introduced, but
not voted on, at last night's meet
ing of the student Legislature ask
ing that he group go on record as
"opposing any tuition raises" for
out-of-state students at UNC.
The resolution,, introduced by
the' University Party, called such
action (tuition hike) a "discrimin
ating influence." The state Legis
lature announced near the begin
ning of this session that increased
dormitory room rents were being
"considered" as a possible fund
According to a report given at
Wednesday night's meeting of the
Interdormitory Council by Lewis
Brumfield, talks with slate officials
have "indicated" that the dorm
rent hike proposal will go through.
Brumfield is a member of the UNC
committee appointed to fight the
The resolution, brought to the
attention of the Legislature by
Homesley Will Be Able
To Run For Position-
The question about whether or
not T. C. (Country) Homesley
will be able to run as a write-in
candidate for head cheerleader
has been settled. He can.
Patsy Daniels, chairman of the
Elections Board, said that Ray
Jefferies, assistant to the Dean
of Student Affairs, looked over
Homesley's record and has okay
ed him as a write-in candidate.
Homesley, who has promised to
"raise hell next year if elected,"
said that "next year is a make or
break year at Carolina. We need
a head cheerleader who will get
enthusiasm and yells out of the
In Consolidated University Night Program
Miss Dolores Mills, above; will sing in Saturday night's Consoli
dated University festivities at Woman's College in Greensboro." Miss
Mills will take part on a talent program. A dance will be held to
morrow night. : ; '
B. A. Frat
' The fourth annual Business
Fair, sponsored as a service-to-school
project by Alpha Kappa Psi
J professional business administra
tion fraternity, has been set for
April 27-28 in Carroll Hall, with
the theme of "Wings, Wheels and
Rudders, the Story of the Ameri
can Transportation System."
Kenneth Argo, Kannapolis sen
ior, new president of Alpha Kap
pa Psi and chairman of arrange
ments for the fair, and Dr. J. C.
D. Blaine, UNC professor of
transportation and faculty advis
or, jointly announced the plans
for the yearly event.
Brumfield Still Wants
To Help With Cheers
Louis Brumfield, newly-elected
president of the Interdormitory
Council, said he still intends to
"go out for the cheerleading
squad" in a statement made yes
terday, in which he explained
why he withdrew from the head
cheerleader race after being el
ected to the IDC post.
Brumfield gave three reasons
for his withdrawal. He said that
being both IDC president and
head cheerleader would be "al
most a physical impossibility,"
that he is "not familiar with the
duties of head cheerleader to the
extent which I feel is necessary
to serve the students in this ca
pacity" and he feels "that my
work in the IDC would be very
The new IDC head added, "... I
believe that I am familiar enough
with the situation in the dormi
tories to work for them."
Brumfield expressed his appre
ciation to the students who had
offered support in his campaign
for head cheerleader.
(From AP Reports)
RALEIGH, March 24 The
Joint Appropriations subcommit-
North Carolina at Chapel
subcommittee also follow
ed up its action of yesterday m
tee today woted to. name a 5-man cutting. University Library ...ap.foPnt, of -advertising .was-stress-,
group to study the question of i propriations for the ' libraries at ed at the second fair.with Bruce
group to study tne questi
increased tuition charges to non- j
resident students at the Univers-j
State College and Woman's Col
or Requests Lists
Of Candidate Records
t 1 " t
The local Alpha Tau chapter
sDonsored its first business fair
in 1952, with a central theme of
finance, on which outstanding
bankers from New York and
North Carolina spoke, The devel-
New York as mam
Candidate Collision For
Bigger, Better Rallies
"There is no such thing as a
lack of Carolina spirit," said can
didate for head cheerleader Collie
"The spirit is here but the stu
dents need better opportunities to
show it, namely in the form of
bigger and better pep rallies," ad
ded Collison. "I for one would like
to see more good, clean, hell-raising
like that which occurred at
the Maryland pep rally two years
ago," he continued.
"Another thing I want to see,"
said Collison, "is a pre-game pa
rade on the order of those at the
Army-Navy games, but carried out
on a smaller less expensive scale."
Collison said he is not a Univer
sity Party candidate for head cheer
leader. "The UP, as I. understand,
went on record favoring my elec
tion ... I greatly appreciate the
support of the UP," he said, "but
I am not a UP candidate. I am an
"I am for and with the students,"
continued Collison. "There should
be no such thing as a political
cheerleader. If elected I will not
A publication in The Daily Tar
Heel of the record of each presi
dential candidate' was requested
yesterday by the campaign mana
ger , tor h.a McUurry, University
Party presidential candidate.
The Daily Tar Heel replied to
Taylor that it would publish rec
ords of the three candidates.
In the statement in which he
made his request, Taylor said, "My
basic objective in this campaign is
to get the students to use their
common sense and good judge
ment, both of which require that
the student body know essentially
the . same, information about the
various candidates that an employ
er wants to know about prospec
-Taylor said an employer knows
that a person's past record in the
best way of telling what he will
most likely do in the future. Hr
added " . . . the same thing is
true in campus politics. Indeed
the various candidates' statements
in favor of things we all favor
and in opposition to things we al?
oppose are relatively unimportant
when compared with the actua1
records of those candidates," he
' Taylor has said that he has tried
to make his candidates record fa
miliar to the students, but that
financial limitations prevent print
ing enough copies for each stu
dent. He said that by having the
three candidates' records publish
ed in the paper, the students will
have "some basis for making a
comparison of the respective can
didates and using their common
sense and good judgement in se
lecting the best qualified among
"Of course, I make this request
with full assurance that such a
comparison of actual records will
result in victory for Ed McCurry,
"Tar Heel Jobs for Tar Heel
Grads" was the topic last year,
when R. D.- Harwick, Raleigh,
president of the State Associa
tion of Chambers of Commerce,
headed the list of speakers.
"The concept of the business
fair," I1 Blaine said, "is one:
which has- been highly commend
ed by educators and businessmen
alike for its wide educational val
ue, as well as for the experience
gained by those who participate
in its planning- and execution.
"The service is not only to the j
school but to the entire Univers
ity and to the state at large," he
The "Wings, wheels and rud
ders" approach is believed to be
the first presentation of this type
in the United States, Argo explained.
IN CAMPUS ELECTIONS:
JUNE ESCHEWEILLER (Back) AND BOBBIE LEE MORETZ
- .' . . in scene from Saturday Stranger
Stranger7 Plans Underway
Earlier this season another of
nis piays, rrienus, was jjicscuicu j mi wiv. ioiouimihuu i a siuuciu
in the Playmakers Theater as a union," similar to Graham Memor-
Nothing On Segregation
"Like my opponents, I have no
thing to say either."
That's presidential candidate Ed
McCurry's stand on segregation.
The University Party candidate
was asked his stand on the question
of segregation in the public schools,
es were candidates Manning Munt
zing (Student Party) and Don Fow
ler (Independent). Wednesday
Muntzing said he hoped the "stu
dent body and student government
will work together to meet the
Fowler said segregation "must be
studied carefully before any dras
tic action is taken."
McCurry, who dismissed the
question with "nothing to say ei"
ther," had something, to say about
a rumored increase in student fees.
"It is my firm belief," said Mc
Curry, "that before such an in
crease can be made, the questioa
must be brought directly before
the student body in the form of a
Students To Vote On
Atty. General's Job
Four proposed amendments to the student Constitution
will be placed before the campus in Tuesday's election. One, j
introduced in student Legislature iMarch 10, would place cer
tain duties on the Attorney General of student government.
The amendment in full follows. Other amendments will be
. A BILL TO AMEND THE OFFICIAL STUDENT CONSTITUTION
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
Whereas: The powers of the office of Attorney General are nothing
more than advisor to the president of the student body, and
Whereas: An office of this nature with such limited power is super
Whereas: There are only limited means for the investigation and prose
cution of offenses and offenders of the student Constitution of the
University of North Carolina, and -
Whereas: In the immediate past there have been flagrant Constitutional
violations which have persisted uncorrected because of the confusion
and multiple channels through which prosecution must proceed be
fore reaching the Student Council; , -
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ENACTED BY THE STUDENT LEGISLA-
referendum." . 1 TURE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, .THAT
McCurry noted that last year a i Art. 1 That the following paragraph be added to Article H, section 5, 1
Saturday Stranger, a new play j
by Joseph Rosenburg, g!.duate
student in the department of dra
matic art, will be the next full
length production of The Carolina
Playmakers, announced a spokes
man for the group yesterday.
Rosenburg, who has written a
drama dealing with lonely women
and the effect of a handsome j James Riley directed the play,
young man upon their lives,' is a' Tickets for the production go
graduate assistant in the Depart- j on sale today at 214 Aberriethy
ment of Dramatic Art. , Hall.
Jim Martin of the UP, stated that
such "discriminating" action would
not be conducive toward encourag
ing out-of-state students to attend
the University. It further stated
that out-of-state students had made
a definite contribution to the Uni
versity. In gist, the resolution brought
to the front the fact that many stu
dents not from North Carolina
would be denied the chance to min
gle and to disseminate in their
home regions the knowledge and
mode of life acquired from thi3
University and from North Caro
lina if the state Legislature's de
cided to pass such law.
It went on to imply that North
Carolina as a whole would be sold
short if a "tax" (meaning the tui
tion raise) was levied on the oppor
tunities of peoples from the same
Democratic country (but from the
different states) to intermingle'and
promote good relationships for all
In conclusion the resolution im
plied that a disadvantageous situa
tion would be created for the
state if the state Legislature "dis
criminated" and levied funds from
only out-of-state students, thus in
hibiting the freedom of people from
I all corners of the United States
' to "peaceably assemble" and ac
quire an education.
In other action of the session,
the chairman of the committee
"investigating" The Daily Tar Heel
introduced a bill which, according
to Charles Hyatt, grew out of the
student-publication's "violation" of
The bill calls for a "legal author
ity" to review all student govern
ment contracts exceeding $100 be
fore final approval of them is an
nounced. Apparently this was aim
ed at what Hyatt, member of the
investigating committee, called the
"discovery" of a contract compel
ling The Daily Tar Heel to make
a door-to-door delivery of news
papers. This was one of the main kicks
that the student Legislature had at
its recent session during which it
6et up the investigating committee.
Hyatt went on to say that The
Daily Tar Heel circulation depart
ment was being paid for such door-to-door
service and was not keep
ing its bargain.
The third bill introduced at the
final session before elections calls
part of a series of student one
The cast includes . Martha Dow,
June Eschweiler, Len Bullock,
Harvey Whetstone, Gene Over
beck and Bobbie Lee Moretz.
lal, at Victory Village.
According to an announcement
made yesterday by Jim Dunn,
editor of the Carolina Quarterly,
only one week remains for on
tries to be made in the Quarter
ly's Fiction Contest.
$3 raise in student fees was made
by the student Legislature. The UP
candidate said an additional raise
should be done by and with ap
proval of the students. ,
"If elected, I would veto a bill
of this nature if it were not first
placed before the students in. the
form of a referendum," said McCurry.
of the Official Student Constitution of the University of North Caro
It shall also be the duty -of the Attorney General to investigate,
gather evidence against and prosecute any and all offenders of the
official student constitution of the University of North Carolina.
(For this amendment offenders may take the form of individuals,
groups or organizations under the auspices ofthe student constitu
tion.) . .
Art II. This amendment upon passage by the student Legislature shall
be put to the student body for approval in the next special or regular
election authorized by the student Legislature.
Politicians, as we have found
out in covering small-town
courts, murder the king's Eng
lish. In the mill of campaign state
ments turned in to The Daily Tar
Heel, rewriters have found such
words as "coart" for court, "ax
is" of access and "partizan" for
In politicians' written state
ments, here and elsewhere, nine
tenths of the words are capitaliz
ed. It would be as unpardonable
for a campus politician to spell
Student Body or 'Student Gov
ernment or Administration with
lower-case letters than for a
county lawyer to slip up ' and
spell Highway highway, or Com
And you can bet every one of
them would like to spell voter
Nice Elections Board Chair
man Patsy Daniels had ' a few
statements of her own yesterday.
Miss Daniels warned candi
dates, and candidates' friends,
not to place posters on trees, not
to use Scotch tape on walls and
not to move a poster to put ano
ther one up.
Violaters, said Miss Daniels,
will be prosecuted by the Honor
Council. Violations may be re
ported to her or another mem
ber of the Elections Board.
FIVE DAYS UNTIL ELECTIONS
Davis (Dusty) Lamson, last
year's Elections Board chair
man, said yesterday that T. C.
(Country) Homesley's campaign
for head cheerleader is not the
first write-in campaign on record-.
"There have been several
write-in campaigns," said Lam
son. "I am familiar with several
during the four years I have
Lamson said the Elections
Board in the past has thrown the
candidate out because his grades
weren't checked, and he didn't
submit an expense account."
The elections law says "no cam
paign literature of any type shall
be permitted within a radius of
50 feet of the ballot boxes.
"No person shall endeavor to
advaqce the interest of any can
didate within 50 feet of the pol
"No person shall station any
sound mechanism for the pur
pose of advancing the interest
of any candidate within hearing
distance of any polling place.
"There shall be no commercial
ization, such as distribution of
sample cigarets, pamphlets, etc.,
within 50 feet of the polls."
The presidential candidates' ap
parent refusal to skate out on
segregation's thin ice was to be
A. softer campaign coulda't
have happened. F. P.