The editors hear voices frcm
the citadels of learning. Page
Jy and a little warm-
wth hign b'w" "
. Complete W) Wire Menace
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
" I ill ! u i t Jr i il I I V 1! li II' II II 3fesi i'. I I 1 I , t 1 I I l I w I 1 i? I I I
TH Voted Our
baily Tar Heel reporter was ejected from yesterday after-
Ict'.'ting of the Pan-Hellenic Council,
nthe reporter asked on what grounds the council , was deny
jeriht to freedom of the press, a member replied the council
hed last year not to allow newspaper coverage of meetings.
i:mler reported that the National Pan-Hellenic Council had
Id their position.
I council's chief objection to news coverage seemed to be
ley felt nothing was discussed during their meetings that was
trest to the entire campus. The reporter pointed out that not
is printed in The Daily Tar Heel was of interest to every
cn the campus. . - ,
he said, "there are some people interested in what hap
in the Pap-Hellenic Council. Our purpose is to inform those
;s vtho are interested." v
the request of the reporter, a vote was taken on the council's
Tie council unanimously decided to deny the newspaper
-Editors Ed Yoder and Louis Kraar, upon hearing the council's
cn, issued a statement:
kce the Pan-Hellenic Council has seen fit to bar the campus
tper from its meetings, The Daily Tar Heel will bar Pan-Hel
torn now on, as far as we are concerned, Pan-Hel does not
- Th s will remain our position until they grant entrance into
nettings. And; this policy will be reflected in the paper by
n all reference and publicity of the organization. v
lis is not done in spirit of malice or contempt for Pan-Hel.
I we are doing this denying Pan-Hel its right to news space
e it has denied The Daily Tar Heel and the campus its right
r.' ' v '
hi Knocks Down Bill
or Power Delegation
ays, For Trip
The car caravan to the Carolina - University of Georgia
football game in Athens will leave from Woollen Gymnasium
at about 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon; Hear -Cheerleader
Collie Collison announced yesterday.
He added he expected almost 200 students to make the
I trip to the game, and he hoped
j JERRY CUTHRELL
I speech was all but ram
h Phi Hall Tuesday night
I Pii Assembly defeated a
j-tng presidential powers
J be delegated in the event
pdent should be incapa
I. I L L. Matthews, who in
M and spoke for the bill,
pJ must maintain securi-
: much lively debate the
pen's viewpoints were
'i up by Rep. Ibost, who
I It is wrong to divide the
Y He based his statement
Jstrations to the effect
j house divided cannot
:iCH FRIDAY: Freshmen,
CM. 1-7:30 P. M.
Ties, dark coats.
ers, no buttons.
Rep. Duval introduced an
amendment' to the bill whereas
the Supreme Court, would de
cide with the expert advice of
a medical board on the Presi
dent's ability to perform his
duties. Following the Supreme
Court's decision, Congress would
then vote the final decision.
The amendment, however, was
Rep. Englesby then proposed
and amendment whereas "The
Chief Executive's position in the
government be assumed as is
Englesby's amendment was
passed after parliamentary hag
gling. Debate on the amended bill
hen followed. .
Larkin Kirkman, a guest, and
Rep. Pittman said they felt that
the bill in its new form was un
Conditional Rep. Jess Stribb
ling said that it was superfulous
to the Constitution.
A vote of 24 to four failed
Speaker for the evening was
In executive session after the
meeting. Conditional Reps.
Monteith, Fussell, Pittman, and
McGalliard were initiated into
the Assembly. Rep. Englesby
formally requested that; he be
A special Athens edition of The
Daily Tar Heel will be published
The edition, , containing news
and features about the University
of Georgia and Athens, will be
shipped ' to Georgia via train in
time for distribution early Satur
day morning and at the football
game that afternoon.
Editors said copies of the Sat
urday morning paper also will be
distributed on the campus for
students who stay behind. Due to
the expected exodus of students,
editors plan to leave copies of the
paper in Graham Memorial and
Y-Court, in addition , to small
numbers in dormitories, fraterni
ties and sororities. 4
Editors said rlue to the 'early
publication hour Friday, and the
fact the paper will contain only
Athens news, pertinent weekend
notices should be submitted this
afternoon before 4 o'clock.
The Sunday morning edition,
with news of the UNC-University
of Georgia game,, will be circu
lated as usual and will contain
regular campus news.
Thirty-five new members have
been taken into the Women's Glee
Club this fall, according to Di
rector Joel Carter.
Following a display of very high
interest and the discovery of an
unusual number of experienced
singers, there is a possibility that
the total membership will reach
its highest point since 1949, he
Stressing the importance of
getting started early, President
Miss Roberta Dixon said the club
will make its first public appear
ance during traditional University
Day ceremonies next Wednesday.
The combined Men's and Wo
men's Glee Clubs will sing from
the steps of South. Building.
Plans for' the year include the
annual Christmas concert and a
performance with the Men's Club
of Mozart's "Requiem."
According to Miss Dixon, the
Women's Glee Club has already
received several . Invitations to
make off-campus appearances.
Definite plans for these excursions
will be announced later, she said.
many more would attend the
game. . . .
If enough people join the cara
van, Collison said, a pep rally will
be held when the group reaches
Athens. However, many students
are expected to go to Atlanta to
spend the night.
Anyone wishing to reserve hotel
rooms . in Atlantan Hotel in At
lanta ;an d0 so by calling Colli
son at the Chi Phi fraternity house
on Columbia St. The phone num
ber is 8-9073. Up to four people
can be put' in a room, he said.
Prices are $2.75 for each person
sleeping on a double bed, and
$3.50 for a single bed. ,
Collison said "It still isn't too
late for students to plan to make
tho trip. We can all get together
and have one heck of a big week
end. We'll get together in front
of the gym and drive down to
Georgia in a caravan. Let's give
Georgia a big sample of that Car
olina spirit. Together we can make
it one of the best weekends of
Although Chancellor R. B. House
has said there will be no classes
Saturday, in spite of the train
caravan being , cancelled, Colli
son said if too few of the stu
dents took advantage of the holi
day, the administration may pos
sibly discontinue such free holi
days in the future.
Carolina students will have a
study hall in Hanes Hall starting
tonight, according to Dean of
Student Affairs Fred Weaver.
Weaver said 209 Hanes will
be open from 7 to 10:30 p.m.
because of crowded conditions
in dormitories and the Library.
Edmond Gains Jr. will be in
charge of the room.
Weaver said other rooms may
be made available for study if
the "experiment" works.
Th I urn
CURTIS GAwc A. '' :,v,,r;ro television
::eih - w I Uon irom a ii4uuu"wv
- uuauLd ui 1 niuv
Although the film deviated from
the original text slightly, the black
and white version was as power
ful in its effect as the Shakes
pearian play. Maurice Evam was
excellent in the title role, espe
cially in the soliloquies. Judith
Anderson gave an equally good
portrayal of Macbeth's wife, who
led him into murder, and then
was troubled by her conscience.
The supporting actors, especial
ly Staats Cotsworth as Banquo,
1 Shakespeare master-
I - presented free in Car-
L .uesaay evening snnn.
1 the - r "
ft tlen!0riaI Activities
uirecuon of Miss
ier5 JudUh An
in the leading mlo
"e hi y Macbeth.
st assisted by House
UaU Cotsworth and
- m this adapta-
turned out fine performances.
The film was staged accurately
in the semi-medieval clothing and
perhaps the only defect was
mechanical, in that the sound
track was off register, and the
musical accompaniment had more
the sound of discord. Due to some
personnel difficulty the film
started 15 minutes late, also.
The film was the third in a se
ries of free movies sponsored by
GMAB, the next being "The
Browning Version," starring Mi
Lead In Carolina Playmakers'! Production Of 'Ondine' j
Mrs. 'Jane Albans of Chapel Hill, formerly of New York, has been cast as the lead in "Ondine,"
fantasy by Giraudoux. The play will be produced by the Carolina Playmakers Oct. 12-16 in the Play
makers' Theatre. (Jurgensbn Photo) - ; , ;
TO ELECT OFFICERS:
University Day will be held
next Wednesday on the steps of
University Day is held annu
ally end celebrates the foundina
of the University. The laying
.of 'the: cf nerstone of Old .East,
the oldest campus building, is
re-enacted each year on Uni
The Chancellor's office has
announced that classes will be
held. Wednesday at 8, 9 and 10
a.m. Classes, labs and offices
will be closed from 10:50 a.m.
until noon, resuming the normal
schedule for the remainder of
the day. In case of rain there
will be no attempt to hold the
exercises indoors, but classes
will be suspended as above, ac
cording to the Chancellor's
Men Go To Polls
IS TO BO
"The goal in our. platform this
year is to be realistic. We will not
profess a program that we know
will be impossible, to achieve."
That is to be the basis of the
platform of the University Party
for the 1955-56 acedemic year as
announced by Bill Sanders, chair
man of the UP, Tuesday night.
Sanders added that "Elections
are not far away and you should
be looking around for possible
-During the meeting the appoint
ment of John Kerr, a sophomore,
as publicity chairman, was made.
Ed Lipman was named to assist
Kerr in the "all important" pub
New members of the legisla
ture were also announced at the
meeting. They are John Blount,
District V; Marion Griffin, Town
Men's' I; Miss Sylvia Tarantino,
Dorm Women's, and Mies Ann
TWFenh Town "Women's.
Results of men's dormitory
elections were known yesterday.
Interdormitory Council -President
Lewis Brumfield said yes
terday between 60 to 70 percent
of the dorms' 3,000 residents went
to the polls Tuesday to elect their
officers and representatives.
Brumfield cited numerous run
offs and a tie vote for University
Club representative in Old East.
He attributed runoffs to heavy
Tuesday1 has been set for the
runoff election date, and an IDC
meeting for those elected has
been scheduled for Wednesday.
Results of this week's election,
according to Brumfield, are:
Alexander Dormitory: president,
run-off between Bill Roberts and
Jerry Martin; vice-president, Car
roll Glenn; secretary-treasurer,
Leef Freeman; IDC representa-
BUT TO STATE OR UNC?
Family Has Lots Of It
By LARRY HARRIS
There are two students on the
campus who find themselves in
an odd situation.
It seems their father coaches
football at neighboring N. C.
State College in Raleigh.
Their names are Mary Ann
and Robert Luther Edwards. By
some strange quirk of circum
stance, they're both 'enrolled at
UNC. Their father is Earl Ed
wards, head grid coach at State,
who was imported from a
strange place called Michigan
State last year.
And why are the son and
daughter of Edwards t attending
Carolina? Robert explains his
side this way:
"The reason I'm at Carolina
is because I just didn't want to
take the courses at State. You
see, I want to major in Business
Administration. They don't have
a course in that subject at Stale,
so I chose the next best thing."
Robert graduated from Need-
ham Broughton High School in
Raleigh last spring and enrolled
as a freshman this fall. He's
presently residing at 303 Manly.
"My father doesn't mind if
we go here," says Robert. "He
just wants us to be sure to
choose the right career. I'm not
a football player and as to the
choice between schools, why
naturally I'm a loyal student to
UNC. 4 But don't forget Earl
Edwards is my father .and' he
coaches at State."
Robert's sister, Mary Ann, is
here, because girls , can't go to
State. She's strictly an N. C.
State fjp. When asked where
her allegiance lies, Mary Ann,
who is a senior, replied, she al
ways roots for her father, no
matter what the situation.
"I attended Michigan State
my first two years of college,"
Mary Ann said. "I still can't de
cide whether ,1 like UNC or
Michigan State better. They're
both, very fine schools and
places to live," she said.
tive, Don Nance; intramural man-:
ager, Gay Hagaseth; University
Club representative, 'Grady Parker.
Aycock Dormitory: president,
Frank Livingston; vice-president,
Bill Shearin; IDC representative,
Roy Taylor; University Club rep
resentative, John Heath; secretary
treasurer, Cull en Dougherty.
dent, Neil Bass; vice-president,
Eddie Bass; secretary-treasurer,
Dan Southerland; IDC representa
tive, James Lee Merritt; Univer
sity Club representative, run-off
between Woody Speeden and John
B. Lewis Jr.; intramural manager,
Cobb: president, ruh-eff be
tween Jack Blanchard and Francis
Porcher; vice - president, Jack
Angel; secretary-treasurer, Zeb
Stewart; IDC representative, first
floor, Bob Butler; second floor,
Tom Alexander, third floor, Dan
Duval; fourth floor, Charles Bras-
well; University Club representa
tive, Sonny Lacey; Corn Cobb ed
itor, Buzz Merritt.
Conner: president, Ed Gehain;
vice-Dresident. Bob Colbert; s'ec-
retary-treasurer, Norman Draper;
IDC representative, Jay Gates
intramural manager, Bob Camp
Everett: president, Sonny Hallr
ford; IDC representative, run-off
between Tom Smoot and Craig
Crawford; vice - president, Whit
Whitfield; secretary' - treasurer,
Ralph Bentley"; intramural man
ager, Al McSurely;. University Club
representative, Dan McGregor;
newspaper editor, Rod Smith.
Grimes: secretary - treasurer,
Bill McCuiston; intramural man
aber, Sam Scott; University Club
representative, Jim Coates.
Joyner: president, George Holo
way; vice -. president, Eugene
Thompson; secretary - treasurer,
contested; IDC .representative,
John Raper; intramural manager,
Joe McGinn. '
Lewis: president, Benny
Thomas; IDC representative, Sex
ton; vice-president, Johnny Whit;
secretary-treasurer, Elliott; intra
mural manager, Hooten; University
Club representative, Ollen.
v Mangum: president, Jack Walk
er; vice-president, Tucker Yages;
IDC representative, Jim Sheets;
secretary-treasurer, Alex Coffin;
intramural manager, Bruce John
son. Old East: president, run-off be
tween Charles Bradsher- and Nor
wood Bryan; vice-president, run
off between Jimmy Rogers and
Theo Pitt, Jr.; secretary-treasurer,
Leslie Scott; intramural manager,
Norman Jones; University Club
representative, John Dee Wilson;
IDC representative, run-off be
tween Robert Smtih and William
Old West: president, Willis Rid
dick; vice-president, Julius Ban
. (See DORMITORY, Page 4)
Baptist Church Sets
Annual Meet Today
The congregation of the Bap
tist Church at Chapel Hill will
hold its annual business meeting
today, beginning with a church
supper at 6 p.m.
All student members will be
guests of local families, who will
bring basket dinners. At 7:15 p.m.
all of the 875 members of the
church who are present will go to
the auditorium for the annual con
ference. Dr. Fred Ellis, Chairman of the
Board of Deacons and professor
of pharmacology in the Medical
School, will preside.
The Dialectic Senate Tuesday
night defeated a bill favoring
price support and crop control.
The bill failed by a vote of four
to three among the speakers, and
failed again when senators and
Speaking against the bill, of
fered at the debating society's
weekly meeting, were Senators
Shaw, Webb, Hester and Barrow.
Senators Moss and Reid spoke fcr
A total of eight senators was
present, along with 12 visitors.
IN STUDENT LEGISLATURE:
The bill calling for a conven
tion to rewrite an entirely new
student Constitution will be . con
sidered on the Legislature agenda
The bill wa pigeon-holed by
the Ways and Means Committee
week before last but will be re
ported out tonight with a 4-0 un
According to member Bob
Young, the committee found sev
eral "fallacies" in the Constitution
as it presently stands but thought
the assemblance of 4 52 delegates
to correct them would require
too much time and trouble. So it
is recommending that the Legis
lature kill the bill.
The committee will, however,
take as a project within itself to
rid the Constitution of the "fal
lacies" by offering amendments to
clear up the ambiguous items and
The other bill considered by the
Ways and Means Committee, a
resolution urging ratification of
the present student Constitution
by the Board of Trustees, will be
put on the Legislature floor with
a 4-0 favorable vote.
Oother measures to come up
for debate include:
1. A bill to amend the Publica
tions Board bylaws so that former
members cannot hold board offi
ces. 2. A bill to give the University
3. A bill to provide money to
print the All-Campus Conference
4. A bill to give the Yackety
Yaek some $3,000.
5. A bill giving Cobb Dormitory
money to pay for chairs.