Fair and warmer today, .with
expected high of 65.
VOL. LVII NO. 128
APPROXIMATELY 3,300 VOTERS:
Student Party Loses Six
Offices And Its Majority
By NEIL BASS
-A sweeping wave of University Party support completely reversed the, tables in the stu
dent Legislature alter yesterday's balloting was completed to give the UP a 29-21 majority.
. . . Memorial Hall tomorrow
' Walter Gieseking, international
famous concert pianist, will pre
sent the third program in the
Chapel Hill Concert Series tomor
row, Jimmy Wallace, secretary of j
the Series said yesterday.
Gieseking, who is making his
first appearance in the southeast
two days after a concert in New
York, will play in Memorial Hall
at 8 p.m. His program will include
a sonata by Beethoven, live pieces
by Brahms, two impromtus by !
Schubert, a selection by Castel- i
nubvo-Tedesco and other works !
including six preludes by Debussy. 1
0 v J !
Wallace said 500 tickets are still ;
available to the public and 'may be j
purchased at the door for $3. Stu- I
dent tickets are on sale at Graham
Memorial for $2.50.
Considered by many to be the
world's greatest pianist, Giesek
ing is able to play upon notice and
without score 24 concertos for or
chestra, several hundred sonatas
and approximately 1,000 shorter
Born in France, he has been the
recipient of France's highest deco
ration, the Legion of Honor.
The last presentation of the
Concert Series this year will be
Jan Peerce, world famous tenor,
who is slated to appear April 15.
Gieseking started his American
tour in Philadelphia Feb. 1 and
will end it in Washington Satur
day. DAILY TAR
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The Student Party had the most representatives during the last ses
sion to the tune of 28-22.
It was University Party all the way during the course of last night's
tabulating as a number of the SP candidates bit the dust in the early
stages of the vote return announcements.
The final calculations were not released until 2:00 a.m. today but af
ter returns were posted the first couple of times, there was little doubt
SP legislative control had gone down the drain.
The UP only needed to grab four of the seats that were held down by
SP legislators during the last term to have a majority, ut they rallied
to take seven instead.
The successful candidates, listed by districts, are as follows:
Dorm Men's I,
Ted Kemp and
house, both SP;
Dorm Men's II,
Jim Holmes (SP) and Will Conn
Dorm Men's HI,
Jerry Martin . (UP) and Andy
Dorm Men's IV, j
Vade Rhodes, Tom Lambeth, j
Bennie Craven and Harley Gille- '
land, all SP; j
Dorm Men's V, 1
John Zollicoffer (UP) and Lar
ry McElroy (SP).
In dorm men's districts the SP
registered a net loss of three
seats to the UP.
In town men's districts the
University Party kept its strong
hold intact, while the SP was loa
ing two important seats
The winners by districts are:
Town Men's I,
Mebane Pritchett, Charlie John
son and Charlie Covell, all UP;
Town Men's II,
Bill Morgan and Luther Horges
Jr. both UP although the SP gave
its sanction to Hodges also and
Town Men's III,
Rnh Hnrnit Rill THrloi- nnrl
,,. . . ' TT '
Milke Weinman, all UP.
Tne race in dorm womens dis.
ltrict reSulted in the net loss of
one legislative seat for the SP.
This was taken hv Anni Wrpnn
(UP). The two SP candidates who
were victorious were Susan Fink 1CW
d Donna Ashcraft. Plan to cntinue staymS m touch
The final race involved a hands- with their views and Pinl0ns
down victory for the two candi-1 "Our office door is always open
dates in town women's district j and so are our minds. As , we
who ran without opposition. These ! promised in the beginning, The
were Kit Malloy (UP) and Jackie
Wilkens, doubly endorsed.
The race began to show a de
cisive trend in the early stages
of the ballot tabulating, and a
cast-out flock of SP candidates
could never get their feet -back
on solid ground after the first re
turns were announced.
According to UP Chairman
Charles Yarborough, this is the
first time that his party has had j
HEEL EDITORS ED YODER & LOUIS KRAAR
u itli no opposition in last night's election
e 'iJ Si iv Tin QiTf "f nn
Complete (JP) Wire Service
an edge in the Legislature in
"several years." Yarborough ex
pressed an "overall" happiness a
bout the outcome of the elections.
Ed Yoder and Louis Kraar, run
ning jointly for editorship of The
Daily Tar Heel, won without oppo
sition last night.
Kraar, junior from Charlotte,
and Yoder, junior from Mebane,
had no opposition since March 16,
when Independent David Mundy
withdrew from the editorship
Yoder and Kraar were jointly
endorsed by the Student Party
and the University Party.
The two thanked supporters and
promised a "fair, impartial and
stimulating" newspaper. They will
take over as co-editors next Mon-
Said Kraar and Yoder last night:
"We would like to thank all the
students who have taken time to
discuss the paper with us during
! ftr t-"rt1-f A c ftlltn c- lira
Daily Tar Heel will continue to be
fair, impartial and stimulating. We
are humbled at this opportunity
to continue the fine work of
Both Kraar and Yoder have
worked on The Daily Tar Heel
since their freshman years. Kraar
is presently an associate editor and
columnist; Yoder is an associate
editor and editorial and special
f vf s ,'J
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CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30,
'1 J '11 .4 A
Mr;. ' JI
I V I
. a lot of it yesterday
j By LOUIS KRAAR j
j The smiling big photos of Don Fowler, independent presidential can- j
i didate, might have done the trick.
j That was the word that floated about with the smoke in the ballot
i filled Roland Parker Lounges of
RALEIGH, March 29. The
Joint Appropriations subcom
mittee today voted to increase
the appropriation to Memorial
Hospital at Chapel Hill by al
most $423,000 for the next bien
nium. All Four
All four constitutional amend
ments were passed by the student
body in election yesterday.
Final results this morning
showed the Student Council a-
mendment passed 2,467 to 354; the j
nurses' amendment went through
2,302 to 528; Interdormitory
Council bill passed 2,166 to 577,
and the Attorney General amend
ment passed 1,947 to 919.
The Student Council amend
ment will change the student
Constitution so the judiciary body
"wild be composed of students
who are suitably qualified and
experienced to serve on a court
that hears appeals from all the
lower courts . . ."
The nurses' amendment will add
one student nurse to the staff
of the Women's Honor Council.
The Interdormitory Council bill
gives the IDC the power to make
rules enforcing conduct of men
in dorms, represent dorm social
activities and provide for "con
tinuation and operation of the
Council and Court during sum
The amen (nent dealing with
the Attorney General of student
government will give him power
to "investigate, gather evidence
against and prosecute any and all
of fencers" of the st indent Constitution,
Graham Memorial last night. Gra
ham Rights of the Elections Board
said the Fowler photos, under the
present taw, won t oe couniea in
his expense account.
Pat McBane. manning" the Stu-
dent Party headquarters in the
j Publications Board office, kept
j Manning Muntzing informed on
the results of the election as the
evening droned on.
"We're losing the Legislature,"
she said about 11 o'clock last
night. A girl on the other end of
the line groaned.
"How's Manning taking it?"
Miss McBane asked, meaning how
the SP candidate was taking his
almost certain low spot
"He isn't talking to anybody,"
said the voice on the other end
of the line.
Wise-guy (and gal) voters had
a big time writing in candidates
for Daily Tar Heel editor. Among
the most popular write-in candi
dates were Dave Mundy, Tom
Peacock, Ben Wilcox, Pogo, Drew
Pearson and Joe Stalin.
One voter wrote, "Neer, BA
School." Another said, "Hell no."
Don Fowler hung out during
the vote counting at a friend's
house. Dave Reid stood around
and Gordon Forester kept Fowler
informed by phone.
Early in the evening, when
Fowler grabbed a good lead, Reid
stood around in the GMAB office,
phoned Fowler, and talked about
issuing a statement for his man
who was certain to be in the run
off. Roland Parker Lounges, scene
of the vote counting, had the at
mosphere of a New Orleans gamb
ling house as the politicos saH
around counting, speculating and
trying to estimate the result.
The trend of the evening was
Fowler, McCurry and Muntzing in
that order, and the looks on va
rious supporters' faces were di
rectly proportional to the tally.
Offices In Graham
By FRED POWLEDGE .
Independent candidate Don Fouler and University Party
out in elections for student body president yesterday.
Students will pick their president from the two in runoff
McCurry and Fowler won over Student Party candidate Manning
The vote for the three was 1,360 for Fowler, 1,194 for McCurry and
74 for Muntzing.
Approximately 3,300 students voted.
Decision came early this morning. The Elections Board did not com
plete work on several other campus offices, due to a mixup of ballots
from the Scuttlebutt. Final counting is expected to be announced some
time today. Final results will appear in tomorrow's Daily Tar Heel.
Joan Palmer (SP) was named as certain choice for secretary, although
the choice was not official.
Jim Martin (UP) was unofficially named treasurer.
Ed Sutton (SP) was unofficially chosen Carolina Athletic Assn. vice
president, but president (either
Jim Beatty, UP, or Roland Perdue,
SP) was not named.
BULLETIN Official count
shows Jack Stevens (UP) elected
vice-president Over Bob Har
rington (SP) by 131 votes.
"Collie" Collison and "Pep
per" Tice will runoff for head
The mixup prevented Men's and
Women's Honor Councils and the
Siudent Council from being chos-
en by press time at A. a jii. .
Ballot counting droned on past
3 a.m. today as Elections Board
officails attempted to straighten
"at the Scuttlebutt mixup. Offi-
At UCLA Talk
President Gordon Gray received
the honorarv desree of Doctor of
i from the University of Cali-
I fornia at Los Angeles last week, it J
j was learned yesterday. j
( Gray addressed the university
Friday at its Charter Day celebra-
tion in Royce Hall on the UCLA
j campus. Following his address,
the degree was bestowed upon him
: formally by UCLA Chancellor Ray-
mond B. Allen.
President Gray arrived in Chapel
State Senator O. Arthur Kirk
man will address a dinner meeting
of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
I business administration fraternitv
j . ;
onight at 7 o clock at the Mono
gram Club. His subject will be
"The Professional Business Fra
ternity and the Development of
Management Personnel." The
spring pledge class will be wel
comed into active membership at
t ."'. .... i jf- "
1 . U 11 ,
cials , did not know the cause of
Both McCurry and Fowler fore
es made statements as the voting j
appeared to be going their ways.-:
Fowler promised to "wage a
clean battle in the ensuing run- I
off, upholding the same principles j
and ideals of my
Raymond M. Taylor, campaign t
; manager for McCurry, said "if;
; common sense and good judgment !
j pr?Vail in the runoff ... Ed Mc-
1 Curry wilt be victorious. Our cam- !
paign will continue to be a clean,!
honest and vigorous one directed'
! toward that goal."
The University Party made an
almost clean sweep in sophomore
and senior classes.
Senior class: President, Ogburn
Yates (UP); vice-president, Jerry
Vayda (SP); secretary, Judy Tal-
ley (UP); treasurer, Dave Whitak-
er (UP), and social chairman, Kit-
ty Coleman (UP).
Sophomore class: President,
Jim Kimzey (UP); vice-president,
Steve Phelps (UP); secretary,
Amy Morse (SP and UP); treas
urer, George Johnson
social chairman, Nancy Nussear.
etaoin- etaoin etaoin etaoin etaoin
Elected president of the Wo
men's Residence Council was Sue
Fink. CALDWELL LECTURE
New officers of the Women's j Di Wallace E. Caldwell, pro
Athletic Assn. are Laura Anne lessor of ancient history here, will
Travis, president; Amy Morse, j present an illustrated lecture on
vice-president; Anrie Williams, j "Travel by Car in Europe" in the
secretary; Pat Oliver, treasurer, j Library assembly room tonight at
and Betty Stacy, awards chairman. 8:30.
COUNTING THE VOTES
... a tiresome job
The 2nd Battle Of Cemetery
Ridge was fought in Chapel Hill in
1909. See editorial page.
FOUR PAGES TODAY
candidate Id McCain y won
elections next Tuesday.
Approximately $750 was con
tributed to the Campus Chest dur
ing the drive, according to Graham
Rights, chairman of the drive.
A total of 24 dormitories, fra
ternities and sororities had 100
percent contribution to the drive,
according to Rights. They are as
follows; Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi,
DKE, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa
Sigma, PiKA, SAE, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Nu,' SPE, Theta Chi,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Upsilon,
Alpha Gamma Delta, Chi Omega,
Tri Delta, Pi Beta Phi, KD. Carr,
Mclver and Smith.
Visitor From Congo
Set For WUNC Show
William Henry Crane, a visitor
to the campus from the Belgian
Congo, will be a guest on the Cos
mopolitan Interview Program over
WUNC radio tonight at 7:30.
Crane will discuss the country's
educational system and his work in
the field of education.
John Riebel of the University
YMCA will interview Crane.
WUNC, campus raclia station,
broadcasts on 91.5 megacycles on
AZALEAS SUFFER FROM COLD
By The Associated Press
The current cold snay was no
respecter of azaleas and other
spring blossoms that are a major
tourist attraction in coastal scc-
tions of the Carolinas.
Wilmington and Charleston re
ported that almost all the plants
that were in full bloom suffered
severe damage. If the weather
turns warmer, as preuicieu, mere
i .i t t 1
1 . -1 i
sntuiu oe enougn oursung duos
to make a pretty showing within
a few days.
Due I o