0Jiy, with expected
P A Y M E M T
Thf editors commend Universi
ty Club's refund to janitor. S??
PIS? 2. ,
Complete (F) Wir? Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FCVZ PAGES THIS tZZUl
ji i i Til ii i i v &&zm.i . imm& 1 1 i i v
y " . XX
;y NEIL BASS
diversity Party had 17
e seats up for election
and the Student Party
ats it was defending in
got back its 17 seats,
ound in dorm men's
'but gaining it back in
as and dorm women's
' " .
ic LT"s 17 successfully
seats, added to the 12
s it had, gives it the
ority for' the 20th as
cjislature it had for the
p had nine hold-overs,
11 come up for election
ring, and with the 12 it
.!y defended Tuesday,
with the same number
entatives it had last as
fate for the student Leg
eat said yesterday elec-
i had been broken in his
ut he won't contest the
Cooper, candidate for ,
e seat in dorm men's '
was asked about alleged '
i of the rules in his dist- j
i J . ? a. 1 . I
Jucu vwo instances, uui
didn't "believe it would
!y right" to contest .the
was running with three !
two seats in the student '
i yesterday that some j
"onnor Dormitory (which !
1 his "stronghold") didn't '
ause elections officials,
'he ballot boxes early I
ifternoon, discovered no
ending the polls,
s Board Chairman Bill
asked about Connor's
! they were closed about j
JSEFUl IS IT?
tfessor lo talk
i f..t ... .
keful in Histnrv" uiH Ko
of a forum discussion
Jo Graham Memorial's
Se, in which Dr. E. P.
nd Dr- J- E. King of the
W Dept. will take part,
pussion is sponsored by
At-Faculty Committee of
a Memorial Activities
H begin at 8 p.m.
;'s Pla in a Collece
ra Will K u .
ire iuc lOpiC 01
as' talk. .
!?ass is a professor in
intellectual history and
graduate cours nn tho
rii He is also the au-
ueis and Democrats,
atly by the UNC
feeeivrH r. . . .
f ion, his M.A. in
C Columbia and his
Cy from Yale. "Sages
I J York Daily News and
Tribune, is partly
.,h UNC Infirm-'included:.
An ' r0rTer L
, fc' Crney, John
" u nW' S!9'
Jon Mri Rumpf.
1 uy jei
SITY PARTY HAS:
sembly 21 to 29 for the UP.
The UP grabbed six class of
fices while the SP was taking
three. Tucker Yates, UP nom
inee for freshman class presi
dent, polled 281 votes to 157 for
Oliver "AT Alphin (Ind.), his
closest rival; but due to the fig
ure polled by other candidates,
a run-off was necessitated.
The 20th assembly Legislature
will hold its first meeting next
Thursday night . in New East.
Chairmen for the Ways and
Means, Rules and Finance Com
mittees will be selected at this
session. A speaker pro tempore
for the body will also be named
at this time.
' The two political parties are
expected to name Legislature
floorleaders at meetings held
next week prior to the first con
vening of the Legislature.
ndidate Who Lost
2 p.m. because no one was tending
them. Eleven ballots were dis
qualified, he said. Later the polls
McLean said residents of Connor
could also vote in any other dorm
itory in the district and in Lenoir
Cooper also said two Student
Party candidates, who were also
running for Legislature seats from
their .-districts,- tended-poll.'
The two students, he said, were
also , dormitory presidents. This
year, dormitory presidents are re
sponsible for tending the polls.
But Chairman " McLean of the
Elections Eoard, asked about the
situation, (Cited an election law
that candidates cannot tend polls
in their own districts. .Violaters of
the law, he said, will be brought
before the Honor Council. He did '
not say whether the two candi-dates-pollsmen
will be reported.
The topic of Dr. King's talk will
be "History as a Science or a Pro
phesy." Dr. King teaches courses
in the intellectual history of mod
ern Europe and social science to
the special freshman group. He is
the author of Science and the Gov
ernment of Louis XIV, and is cur
rently working on a book concern
ing the development of the modern
concept of public welfare. The
history of Jhe 17th century is Dr.
Dr. King received his A-B. in
history from the University of
Richmond "and his Ph.D. in history
from John Hopkins University.
' Activities taking place today in
GM are as follows:
Faculty forum of GMAB, Main
Lounge, "7:30-J10 'p.m.; Debate
Squad, Grail Room, 4-5:30 p.m.;
Men's FDC Council, Grail Room,
7-11 n.m- YRC. Roland Parker
Lounge I, 7:30-10 p.m.; Monroe,.
Carolina Club, Roland Parker
Lounge IH, O-U p.m.;
Council, Woodhousc Conference
Room, 7-10 pjn.; Carolina Sympo
sium, ' Woodhousc Conference
Room, 5-6 p.m.; University Check
Representative, Council Roam, 3:-30-5:15
p.m.; football film, Ren
devous Room, 8 p.m.; Bridge les
sons, Rendevous Room, 4-6 p.m.;
dance lessons,, Rendevous Room,
6:30-8 p.m. --.J.
jjj jjTjj (j) (U j!! Cs
I - - r
' ' . , ' '
Official election returns of the fall student elections were
received yesterday from Bill McLean, election board chair
man. , ' .
A Daily Tar Heel reporter was in error yesterday in re
porting several election returns. : ' 7
This list, however, was compiled
by the Eelections Board and is the
board's official list.
Each candidate's name is follow-
ed by his party affiliation and to
tal votes received.
In the contests for iunior class i
offices, the presidency wan won
by Jim Beatty (UP) (482). who
was opposed by Jim Armstrong '
(SP) (214). ,
For vice-president Bill Morgan j
(UP) (394) won over Bob Ferrell 1
Miss Matilda Parker (UP) (350)
was elected secretary over Miss
Bitty Dent (SP) 343).
Bob, Hornik . (UP) (373) was
elected treasurer over Morgan
Hale (SP) (316).
Social chairmanship wras won by
Miss Sue Walker (UP) (395) over
Miss Jackie Van Hook (SP) (306).
In the race for freshman class
offices, the presidency ended in
a runoff between Oliver Alphin
(Ind.) (157) and Tucker Yates
(UP) (281). Losers were Wayne
Bishop (Ind.) (100), W. D. Mc
Naull. (Ind.) (61) and Bill Wer
mouth (SP) (127).
The vice-presidency was won by
Jerry Jones (UP) (375) over Bob
Olsen (SP) (335).
Don Furtado (SP) (375) was el
ected secretary over Carter Cha
pin (UP) (327).
Tom Long (SP) (430) was elec
ted treasurer over John Kridcl
" Social chairmanship was won by
Miss Martha Poindexter (SP) (486)
over March Jameson (UP) (253).
, Greg Poole was unopposed for
election to the Student Council.
Two junior seats were up for
election in the Men's Honor Coun
cil. One was won by Jim Exum
(914). There will be a runoff be
tween Dave Connor (521) and
Marion Griffin (417) for the other
seat. Losers were ' Jim Dockery
(381), Jeffy Kahn (266) and Jim
Sheets (382); : . : -
One sophomore seat w-as up for
election. There will be a( runoff
between Charifs Ashford (410)
and Ned Meekins- (400) for this
seat. Losers were Kelly Maness
(373) and Glen Pickard (300).
f V (At 31
. " ""A " ' 1
( ' J ' ' '
, U. j 1 .
. : .
" . ' - : . I ... 1 ' ; -i .
' " '
Abovt mp, . drwn by ( Chairman , Tu Bur U son of Graham Memorial Activity Board's Outings Committee, shows location of the first
annual Rod, nd Gun F.eld Day wh.ch w,l. be held this afternoon for Carolina students. Burleson expects more than SO "contestants from
wiru A w . I- 7n th. Tl' I3'36 fif,C 5h0,in9 8nd bait casti"9 The contest, located at the Durham
WHdllft Club Area, will take place in the area to the left. A sign w ill mark the ate (see crossj.
A runoff will be herd for the
one freshman seat between Nicky
Hester (332) and Jim Long (431).
I Others who ran are Larry Cutchin
(164) Curtis Gans (162)," Jeff Hare
(325) and Stephen Schein (120).
Of the four contested .Women's
! Honor Council seats, Mjiss Jackie
' Aldridge (238) won one. There will
be a runoff vote for' the other i
three seats between Miss Martha j
Barber (187), Miss Nancy , Ford r'
(163), Miss Nancy McFadden (184),
Miss Pat McQueen (178),' Miss
Martha Richardson (158) and Miss
Jo (W- uiaers in
race were Miss- snena tronau
(106) ," Miss Mary Ruth Divine
(115),Miss Dorothy Greulach (96),
Miss Katherine LeGrand (106),
and Miss Christie McKenzie (129).
Two Legislature seats were fil
led from dorm men's 1. They were
won by Andy Burnham (SP) (98)
and Vade Rhodes (SP) (122). Los
ers were "Buzzy" Merritt (UP)
(76) and Eric Roper (UP) (45).
Four scats were filled from
dorm men's 2. Winners were John
Black (SP) (208), Bob'Harring
ton (SP) (229), Benny Huffman
(SP) (203) and Dick Jones (UP)
(222). Losing were Jim Epps (UP)
(107) , John Howes (SP) (120),
Jim Singleton (UP) (108) and
Bennett Thomas (UP) (196).
Two seats from dorm men's 3
were filled by G. C.1 Pridgen (SP)
( 100) and Bill Roberts (SP) (105).
They were opposed by Jackie Coo
per (UP) (&5) and Butch Tomlin
son (UP) (75).
Dorm men's 4 had two seats' up
for election. They were won by
Gardner Foley (SP) (238) and
Larkin Kirkrrian (SP) (233). Seat
for a six-months term was won by
Clem Shankle (SP) (287). Losing
were Ken Hall (UP) (110), Hamp
Lefler (UP) (117) and Bill Lue
sing (UP) (100).
Two seats from Dorm Men's 5
were filled by John Kerr (UP)
(167) and Dan Southerland (SP)
(142). Losing were John Brooks
(SP) (119) and Charles Flack
(UP) (93). ,
Town Men's ls elected five Leg
islature members. They are Mark
(Se ELECTIONS, page 4.)
Where First Annual Rod &
New American Adventure Series On NBC
Writer John Ehle (left) and Director John Clayton of the University's Communication Center look
over a manuscript of one of the American Adventure series of radio programs now originating in Ra
leigh over the National Broadcasting Co. The theme of the new series is "Man in the New World."
The programs were produced by the Communication Center, and casts were made up of students, fac
ulty members and townspeople.
Rodman Here I onight
. North Carolina Attorney General
William Rodman 'will speak to
law school students today in the
Law School Court Room.
Rodman was graduated froin
UNC in 1910, and from the Caro-
An active North Carolina Repub- j John A. Wilkinson, a Washing
lican and past president of the ton, N.C., attorney and a. 1932
UNC Young Republicans' Club
will speak: tonight at the YRCj
meeting in Roland Parker Lounge
I at 7:30.
Set To Start
UNC's fr!st "Rod and, Gun
Field Day" opens at 3:15 p. m.
today at the Durham Wildlife
Club area. Over 80. contestants
are participating in the four sche
duled activities, according to Tex
Burleson, chairman of the GM
AB Outing Committee.
Co-sponsored by the Men's In
tramural Dept. and Graham Me-
Gun Field Day Will Be Held
-. ff lf1 ' , ' '.'.:y
lina Law School in 1911. He served
in the state Legislature from 1939
until 1955, and was chosen attor
ney general when Gov. Hodges
graduate of the University, will
talk on "The Republican Oppor
' morial Activities Board,
meet includes,, archery,
shooting, target rifle shooting
and bait casting contests. Head
supervisors are Coach ' Walter
Rabb, Burleson and Rufus Hack
ney Jr. Trophies will be given
to individual and team winners.
Each contestant is entered in
one event only because of the
The National Broadcasting, -Co.
will carry a 13-proram series,' pro
duced at the University's , Com
munication Center, over its nation
wide network beginning tonight at
9:05 according to Earl Wynn, di
rector of the center, r
. The scries was, originally 26 pro
grams. NBC requested permission
(See PROGRAMS, page 4.)
' A' I
Ait by noon
limited time, and may practice
from 1:30 to 3 p.. m. at the con
test area. Events scheduled on a
recreational basis may be added ,
if time allows.
The meet is expected to term-.
inate at 5:15 p. m. Individual
and four-man team entries were
accepted through Wednesday
from any students not on ROTC
rifle teams. . .'
Burleson gave directions for
getting to Durham Wildlife Club
Area as follows: ';
Take highway 54 -toward Ra
leigh for 11 miles: Then turn
left toward Durham on alternate
highway 70. Go about two miles,
then turn left at the sign, "Dur
ham Wildlife Club Area." . ;
In the archery contest, contes
tants will shoot twonds (12 ar
rows) from 25, 35 and 45 yards.
Supervisors are Rufus Hackney
Jr. and Joe Eeedy. .
Bait-casting entries will cast
each of five casting loops twice
to complete one round. Mo Bauer
and Paul Smith and supervising.
Target rifle shooting supervis
ors include M-Sgt. Marion Hud
son,. U. S. Air Force, and M-Sgt.
W. H. Lanier, U. S. Navy. Stand
ard 2.2 target rifles are being
furnished by the Naval and Air
ROTC Unitsi Shooting distance
will be 50 feet, with five shots
allowed for each of four posi
tions. Twenty-five shots per contes
tant are scheduled for the trap
shooting event. Supervising will
be done by members of the Dur
ham Wildlife Club, said Burle
son. Race Relations Group
To Meet At 4 Today
The YMCA Race Relations group
i will meet at 4 o'clock this after
noon in the YMCA library to talk
iAout the proposed' voluntary
segregation plan of Governor
The stated purpose Of the group
is to join in seeking to understand
the basic issues concerning race
relations- on the campus, in the
South and in the. world, (
The first session of the State
Student Legislature will meet at
4 o'clock this afternoon at the
capitol in Raleigh, according to an
announcement by Charlie Dean,
chairman of the Carolina State
Student Legislature delegation.
Thirty schools will attend, in
cluding UNC. Representatives of
Negro colleges in the state will
also attend. The entire session
will be presided over by Miss
Francis Burroughs from Woman's
College in Greensboro.
First on the agenda .tomorrow
afternoon will be a meeting for
the adoption of rules, and possi
bly the adoption of a SSL con
stitution. There will then be com
mittee reports, after which the
members will divide into the
House and Senate, where the re
spective bodies will elect their of
ficers. At 7 o'clock the evening session
will commence, and the Legisla
ture will begin on the work for
which it assembled taking up the
debate and discussion of topics of
interest in state, national and in
The UNC delegation plans to in
troduce a bill calling for "a re
organization of state institutions
of higher learning," the purpose
of which is professed to be the de
consolidation of the greater uni
versity with a president for each
institution and the creation junior
Another purpose of the bill is
to provide that the supervision of
these state institutions would
come under the control of the al
ready created State Board .of
Higher Education. It would also
equalize credits when transferring
from one state school to another.
Prof. Abe Holtzman, Congres
sionat intern from 1954-55, will
speak to Pi Sigma Alpha, hon
orary political science fraternity,
tonight at 8:30.
Prof. Holrzman will speak in
the Library Assembly Room. The
public has been invited, and re
freshments will be served.
Prof. Holtzman is presently
member of the history-political
science faculty at N. C. Stale
Tuesday night the Philanthropic
Assembly and the Dialectic Senate
held a joint reading night-in Tiii
It was the first time the two
sister societies have met together
for this purpose, although the Di
each year holds an annual reading
night. Praised by Speaker John
Curtis of the Phi as a "very suc
cessful meeting," a variety of
readings was presented. More than
26 guests and members of the two
debating groups were present.
The program of the meeting,
which was presided over by Presi
dent Larry McElroy of the Di, con
sisted of readings of short stories
or poems by the members of the
societies and guests.
Rep. Jim Monteith of the Phi
gave the first reading, a poem
about love: . . for love is suf
ficient unto itself ..."
The second reading presented by
Sen. Shaw, consisted of two short
Negro sermons in the form of po
ems, The Judgement Day and Cru
cifixion: "And they beat up my
Jesus . . "
President Pro Tempore Moss of
the Di then took the chair while
President McElroy took the ros
trum, and read several passages
by Lincoln, developing the prog
ress of the fight over slavery: "The
judgements of the Lord are right
Sen. Smith of the Di read two
short pieces, the first from Look
was a short dissertation on the hy
ena as a symbol of Africa: "Many
people despise the hyena ..."