The captain at CM's hlm it ttiii
nHdtd, cays the editor. See p. 2.
Cloudy and warmer tectay with
an expected high of 72.
VOL. LVII NO. 1
Complete (JPi Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, APRIL 1, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
$434,800 BID SLASHED:
sites Ksraoioi(al ftooii(5 iM
By NEIL BASS
The student Budget Commute, a presidentially-appointed
body, yesterday voted to recommend to the "student body
that student fees be raised by S5.
The committee's recommendation will go to the student
for approval. If the Legislature :
gives the proposal the go sign.
then the student body will vote
in a referendum to decide the
final fate of the raise. '
Of the proposed increase, am
ounting to $5 per student per
year, $3 would go to Graham Me
morial and $2 to student gov
ernment. ONE OPPOSES
According to Bill Formyduvall,
one of the seven committee mem
bers present at the closed session,
the committee felt student govern
ment and its agencies could not
continue to operate without se
rious loss of efficiency unless a
fee raise was instituted. Formy
druvall was the sole committee
member" voting" against the "'pro
John Zollicoffer, another of the
committe members present at the
Meeting, said consensus of the
groups was that the present fee
figure $6 per person per year (as 4
compared to $20 per person per
year at N. C. State) was just not
enough to keep student govern
ment and the student union opera
ting at their present levels.
According to Don Fowler, chair
man of the committee, who was
unable to attend the session be
cause he "was in class," the meet
ing was called, not by Fowler,
who . has official authority as
chairman to do so, but by Nor
wood Bryan, a member of the
committee. Fowler is Independent
candidate for President.
Fowler's official statement was:
"I am opposed to any fee raise
at this time. I was unable to at
tend this meeting because I was
in class. I do not feel that this is
the time for a referendum on a
student fee raise. This decision
(the fee raise) is up to the stu
dent body and I will abide by
their decision; however, since the
state Legislature is still in session
and is currently discussing a tui
tion raise, this would be an indi
cation to them that the students
favor a fee raise." With this posi
tive stand the state Legislature
might feel more inclined to in
crease our tuition and dorm rent."
According to Fowler, the meet
ing was called by Bryan with
Fowler's consent, but he. knew
nothing of the action that the
When Ed McCurry, the other
student body presidential candi
date, was notified of the commit
tee's recommendation, he said he
thought there should be a "ref
erendum" before anything is done
about a fee raise. ,
The student Constitution states
that a referendum Is necessary if
the fees are raised higher than,
$20 per student per year.
The overall fee at this time is
$18;f therefore, a constitutional
amendment will be required be
fore fees can be raised.
So the eventual fate of the rec
ommended raise, if it passes the
student Legislature, will lie in the
hands of the students in a referen
cc - Fees
The last fee raise for students
was passed by the student Legis
lature in February of 1954.
The Legislature passed the
block fee raise of $3 unanimously.
There was, however, opposition to
last year's action. Two students,
Raymond M. Taylor and Malcolm
Cox, said they were plain, country
boys "from the eastern, part e j Alpha,1 Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Gamma
state' and felt the bill should be , DeUi; Sigma Epsilon and The.
defeated, or at the extreme, Putjja' Chi
before the student body in a ref- . ' ' . . ' . ,
erendum. . ' Averages are ..computed on the i
Last year's action by the student.
Legislature raised the student fees
from $15 to $18 per year.
Y To Talk On Bills
Now In U. S. Limelight
The YMCA Social Responsibility
Commission will sponsor an Ef
fective Citizenship Forum this af'
ternoon dealing with current, sig
nificant legislation now in Con
gress, according to John Reibel,
secretary of the Y.
Three bills will' be discussed at
4:30 in the Library assembly room.
One of the bills is the Military
Auditions Set Saturday
For Barter Playhouse
Aileen Ewart, a former stu
dent and graduate of UNC, will
conduct auditions for the Barter
Theatre of Virginia at the Play
makers Theatre Saturday.
Apprentices should contact Miss
Ewart at the : Carolina Inh, or
Harry Davis, a director of the
The Barter Theatre of Virginia
will open its current season on.
Monday, June 13.
FOR LAST TUESDAY'S ELECTION:
Expense Accounts Turned In;
Fowler Used1 Handmade Kite'
By JACKIE GOODMAN
Total expenses of the three pres
idential candidates during their
campaigns were $24.47 for Don
Fowler, $23.12 for Manning Munt
zing and $22.58 for Ed McCurry.
These figures were obtained
from accounts which candidates
handed- in to the Elections Board.
The total amount allowed to a
presidential candidate is $30.
Fowler, an independent candi
date, listed 150 cards, 500 sheets
of "Push for Fowler," 12 hand
made posters and one handmade
kite as his main publicity items.
He also had glue, 5 jars of tem
pra paint, staples, thumbtacks,
wrapping iaper, flour paste, $tring
At Top In
Ray Jefferies, assistant to the
Dean of Student Affairs, releas-'
ed yesterday the scholastic aver
ages and relative rank for soror
ities and fraternities for the fall
semester of ' 1954.
Sororities ranked as follows:
Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Delta Del
ta, Pi Beta Phi, Chi Omega, Al
pha Gamma and Kappa Delta.
Zeta Beta Tau led fraternities
in scholastic averages. ZBT was
followed by Beta Theta Pi. Delta
Upsilon, Delta Psi, Sigma Nu, Pi'
Lambda Phi, Kappa Alpha, Kap
pa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Tau
Epsilon Phi, Zeta Psi, Sigma Al
pha Epsilon, Chi Phi, : Chi ' Psi,
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Chi,
Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Kappa Sig-
ma Pi Kanna Atnha" t.amJiHa Chi T
: basis , ot rosters ot- memoersnip
Las submitted 1 by the sororities
i and .fraternities. Active members
and pledges were included.
Training bill, which is to go into
effect when the 1951 law expires.
This new bill is aimed at bringing
in permanent peace-time conscrip
tion. Ray Hartsough, AFSC consul
tant ,on UMT, will lead this por
tion of the forum, said Reibel.
The Trade Agreements Act bill,
wrhich is designed to renew the
Trade Agreements Act for three
years, will also be studied at to
day's forum. "
. This bill was recently passed by
the House of Representatives and
hearings are now being held in
the Senate Finance Committee. In
dications are that the bill is being
amended in favor of a number oi
special interest groups which are
putting pressure on some of the
senators, said Riebel. '
The third bill is one concerning
the United Nations' technical as
sistance program. The original bill
(See Y TALKS, page 4)
and one piece of lumber in his
Manning Muntzing, . the Student
Party presidential candidate in
Tuesday's election, listed 105 pos
ters, materials used to paint signs
and a contribution to candidates'
pool as his expenses.
The account of Ed McCurry, Un
iversity Party presidential candi
date, listed paper and labor for
football programs, 1,000 Multilith
sheets giving his record, paint for
banners, 100 cardboard posters,
100 paper posters, colored mark
ing pencils and hardware tacks as
his expense items.
The accounts of the two vice
presidential candidates, Jack Ste
Here is Senator, Humphrey's ;
schedule on the campus.
" Director of Student Activities
Roy Holslen and Carolina Forum
members Joel Fleishman, Jim
Turner, and Tom Lambeth will
"meet the Senator at Raleigh
Durham Airport. The Senator's
airplane, from Washington, is
scheduled to arrive at 5:43 p.m.
From tne airport the party
will go to the Carolina Inn,
where Senator Humphrey will
"freshen up," according to the
Banquet will be held with stu
dent leaders in the Inn's tele
vision room at 6:30.
Senator Humphrey will deliver
his speech in Hill Hall at 8
A public reception in Graham
Memorial will follow the speech.
Senator Humphrey is sche
duled to leave Chapel Hill for
Washington at 10:45 p.m.
vens and Bob Harrington, totaled
$8.65 and $24.60 respectively. Vice
presidential candidates are "allowed
expenses of $25.
Miss Joan Palmer listed $19.72
of expenses, and Miss Jane Cocke
listed $14.19. Both were candidates
for the position of secretary of the
student body and were allowed $20.
Joe Correll and Jim Martin, can
didates for student body treasurer
listed $5.82 and $13.10 total ex
penses. They are also allowed $20.
The candidates for head cheer
leader, T. C. Homesley, Collie Col
lison and Pepper Tice, listed $11.65.
$17.25 and S13.73 total expenses.
They are allowed $17.50.
HUBERT HUMPHREY, DEMOCRAT FROM MINNESOTA
. . . t q talk on United States foreign policy tonight
Democrat Humphrey To
Talk At 8 In Hill Hall
Democratic Senator Hubert in the Senate. ,
Humphrey will speak here tonignt
on United States foreign policy.
Senator Humphrey will speak
at 8 p.m. in Hill Hall. The Caro
lina Forum, student organization,
will sponsor his talk.
Senator Humphrey has been a
member of Congress since 1948
He is presently serving on several
committees and is a member of
the Democratic Steering Committee
Candidates Fowler &
McCurry For Limited
Both candidates for student
body president have come out in
different ways for limited secrecy
in student government.
Don Fowler, independent can
didate, said, "Students should al
ways be informed of the happen
ings of student government." He
said all group meetings from Leg
islature to Interfraternity Coun
cil should be open.
The Daily Tar Heel has been
barred from IFC meetings since
News Bureau's Madry
Back In N.C. Hospital
An attache of the North Caro
lina Memorial Hospital said that
Robert W. (Bob) Madry, head of
the UNC News Bureau, had a
"fair day" yesterday.
Madry entered the. hospital on
March 22 after falling down the
steps of his home. He had been
in the hospital earlier during the
year suffering from hypertension
and kidney trouble.
He is-a supporter of the Mar
shall Plan, Point Four program,
Reciprocal Trade policy, Mutual
Security and NATO.
Humphrey, elected from Minne
sota, is a leading spokesman for
.lidwest agriculture. He has been
1 businessman, government ad
ninistrator, political science pro
essor and 'municipal executive.
, early last semester.
The Interfraternity Council, ac
cording to the student Constitu
tion, is a part of student govern
ment." However, Fowler said, in case
of executive sessions of a group,
"the proceedings should be made
public." This means, Fowler said,
the press andor public should
not be allowed in the executive
meetings unless the group is
Ed McCurry, University Party
candidate, attacked the problem
from a different angle. He divid
ed all student groups into two
divisions: those which use com
pulsory student fee money, and
those "of a private, nature with
members from and representing
only a part of the campus.
"I feel," he said, "any organi
zation which receives or spends
money from compulsory student
ees (with the exception of the
(See CANDIDATES, page 4)
9-8 After Debate
RALEIGH, March 31 The Joint Appropriations
subcommittee today cut by 50 percent the appropriation of
the University of North Carolina's Educational TV station.
Educational Television touched off a lively debate in the
subcommittee. Everyone present
seemed to feel that some reduc
tion should be made in the TV
budget, and the argument revol
ved around the amount to slice.
As recommended by the Advis
ory Budget commission, the state
Educational Radio and Television
Commission would get $4,700 for
the biennium. This amount was
not touched' by the subcommittee.
The Budget Commjsion had ap-
proved the requests of the Tele-
rision Commission for $434,800 for
the biennium to operate the three
studio TV operation at the three
branches of the University in
Chapel Hill, Raleigh and Greens
boro. .This is the figure that was
chopped in two by the legislators,
who recommended that it be re
placed by increased receipts.
The motion to cut the TV bud
get in nan was approved uy a
9-8 vote after a lengthy argument '
which ranged from the value of I
television farm programs to the 1
effectiveness of recently televised !
sessions of the General Assembly
One or two legislators, who can- j
not be named under subcommit- j
tee rules, seemed to feel that the :
television appropriation should be j
stripped out of the budget com-1
pletely. Others pushed for -a one-i
third reduction, rather than the j
one-half " proposal. i
A major point in the argument j
for the lesser cut was that the in- ;
dustries and individuals in the
state who contributed the money i
to establish the TV station would j
interpret a sharp budget cut as !
a slap in the face.
Gordon Gray, president of the
Consolidated University of North
Carolina, and William D. Car-
j michael Jr., vice-president, had
no statement to make yesterday
on the recommendation of the
Joint Appropriations subcommit
tee to cut the Advisory Budget
Commission's recommended bud
get for WUNC-TV 50 percent.
"I am disappointed at the cut
in the appropriations recommend
ed by the Advisory Budget Com
mission and by both Governor
Umstead and Governor Hodges,"
Said Irving Carlyle, chairman of
the North Carolina Educational
Radio and Television Commission.
1 yesterday. "I am still grateful
that the .Joint Appropriations
Committee has seen fit to include
educational television in their
recommendations," he said.
Carlyle said, "We have seen
enough of WUNC-TV to know of
j its great potentials for the good
of the state, and I hope that this
means that educational television
in the state will go forward." He
added, "The way it has been con
ducted up to this point is a great
credit to the state of North Car
olina and the faculty men and
students of the Greater Univer
sity who have furnished most of j
Robert F. Schenkkan, director i
of TV for the Consolidated Uni
versity, concerning the cut rec
ommendation said, "I had hoped
we would get the whole package,"
adding, "We will just have to
what we can with what we get." j
He said, "It does indicate that!
they think enough of (WUNC-
i TV), to give if some money . .
The Daily Tar Heel will come
closer to being a daily newspaper
On that day, the newspaper will
resume six-day-a-week publication.
The Daily, Tar Heel will be pub
lished every Tuesday through
"We seem to have weathered the
financial storm caused by insuf
ficient appropriations from the
student Legislature," said Editor
Charles Kuralt yesterday. "Adver-
tlsinS income has been sufficient
to enable us to resume publication
Tuesday through Sunday; we are
pleased to be able to return to a
Editor Kuralt said "we hope th
Legislature's appropriations this
month will be enough to insure a
regular six-day Daily Tar Heel
publication next year."
Managing Editor Fred Pow
ledge listed three new policies In
regards to the Sunday paper. :
Presidential campaign state
ments for the Tuesday runoffs,
he said, must be in by 3 o'clock
Saturday afternoon. Sunday will
be the last statements will be run.
Powledge said deadline for any
material to appear in Sunday is
sues must be in The Daily Tar
Heel office by 3 p.m. of the pre
ceding Saturday. Deadline for sll
other days is 3:30 p.m.
The News of the Week in Re
view in Pictures, he said, will be
run Sundays. The feature, which
Powledge said was "being receiv
ed well," formerly ran on Satur
days. Kraar, Voder
I, 743 Votes
Incomplete totals show that
Louis Kraar and Ed Yoder, newlj
sleeted editors of The Daily Tar
Heel, polled something like 1,7-13
otes during this week's election.
The co-editors ran without op
position. The figure would be a complete
total if the Elections Board had
.egistered the ballots cast for
Krarr and Yoder in Scuttlebutt
However, according to Claude
Pope of the board, the members
were pushed for time and since
there was "no question" about the
two's being elected, the Scuttle
butt tabulation was not recorded.
The vote by districts for th
Dorm-men's I, 169; dorm men'3
II, 179; dorm men's III, 153; dona
men's IV, 216; dorm men's V, 192,
dorm women's 420; Gerrard Hall,
185; big and little fraternity
courts, 82; Victory Village, 43;
Lenoir Hall, 97 and Infirmary, 7.
Miss Patsy Daniels, chairman
of the Elections Board, announc
ed yesterday that anyone who
wishes to vote in the runoff el
ection on an absentee ballot may
see her and obtain a ballot.
She said that in reference te
the fact that some students will
be leaving before Tuesday far