Ol m J.'.liUl i
lli iUUs It ILL ii L
D U U V U
;" A r e d blooded
lie. Editor Tarber
says. See pege 3.
Clearing partly -cloudy
75 high. Yesterday's
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
" - ' : '
KANSAS CITY, Mo. Army
greatest fury of the Missouri
River floodwaters had been spent.
All levees constructed by the
engineers are holding.
TOKYO The Navy announced
yesterday that a forward turret
on the cruiser Saint Paul ex
ploded killing 30 men. The ex
plosion was not caused by enemy
action, the Navy said.
-WASHINGTON T he White
House admitted yesterday that
President Truman never sent an
"ultimatum" to Joseph Stalin re
garding the Russian occupation of
Iran. The President spoke of this
ultimatum Wednesday in his
PANMUN JOM The United
Nations, seeking, a showdown,
proposed last night that both
sides hold a meeting of their
highest-ranking truce negotiators
WASHINGTON A U. S." Dis
trict Court was told yesterday
that the President was not limi
ted by the Constitution in seiz
ing steel mills. This argument
was presented by Asst. Atty.
Gen. Holmes Baldridge, the Gov
ernment's chief lawyer in the
steel seizure case. .
JACKSON, Mich. Leaders of
the riot at Southern Michigan
Prison will be prosecuted des
pite promises of no reprisals,
state officials said yesterday.
Atty. Gen. Frank Millard said,
'No state officials can grant any-
- one immunity for the commis
sion of a crime."
To Be Built
Plans for a commercial AM
radio station in Chapel Hill are
now almost complete, owner Ro
land McClamroch, Jr., said , yes
terday. "We are all ready to go as
soon as the Federal Communica
tions Commission gives us the
OK," he said. "We are now about
fifth on the list of permit applica
tions." The tower and studio of the
new station will be constructed
on property already . selected on
the Durham Road. The station
will employ seven or eight per
sons, McClamroch said.
Carnival Tuesday ; ,
The University Club carnival
will be held Tuesday , from 7
p.m. to 10 o'clock on Navy Field.
Rain caused postponement last
night. , , . .
Everything will continue on
" Tuesday c as Scheduled; j Chair- ,
. . snail. John Ssely seM. yesterday ',
-JO iviC- AOl
by Bob Slough
The Trustee Visiting Committee
of the Consolidated University
yesterday heard a plea from grad
uate student James Wallace for
a new student union building.
The committee agreed unanimous
ly a new building is needed.
Wallace, activities director for
the present student ' union, "pro
posed that the new structure be
placed in the area of Emerson
.Using such phrases, as "living
room of the campus" and '"home
away from home," Wallace pro
posed a building that would pro
vide a rich variety of recreational
and social activities, and a campus
center around which student ac
tivities can focus.
Wallace told the committee that
counters placed at Graham Me
morial revealed that 4,351 stu
dents passed by the Emerson
A letter from the state auditor
to John Sprunt Hill, Durham, don
nor of the Carolina Inn, clarified
yesterday ' information regarding
the Inn's operations.
A story in Thursday's Daily Tar
Heel and Raleigh News and Ob
server told about bookkeeping
changes "made at UNC after a re
port by the state auditor. One of
the items listed said - the Caro
lina Inn served free meals at
Morehead Planetarium. ,
Although Henry L. Bridges,
state auditor, said no free meals
were served at the Planetarium,
the fund set up from profit on
meals served there was closed at
Bridges said in part to 'Hill:
. . The truth is that the Caro
lina Inn has never paid a cent
for any entertainment or any
thing else at the Planetarium.
Actually, the situation is just the
reverse. The Inn caters the lunch
eons, dinners, or teas at the
Planetarium and makes a reason
able profit, on each of them . ."
The auditor pointed out a state
ment in the June 30, 1951, audit
report: "A portion of the Caro
lina Inn surplus has. been set aside
into an account ; called "Reserve
for UNC Public Occasions, and
that aspount was increased dur
ing the year by $1,789.33 to the
balance, shown of $2,705.27.
"There were no charges against
the account. The' management of
the. Inn. instituted! the account to
accumulate the excess of receipts
over the expenses for the catering
which was done in .the Morehead
dining room . ."
Bridges suggested ; that , the
public occasion" account should
be closed into the regular surplus.
The : -Universit y -lias : replied .With
Field side of Lenoir Hall while
only 491 passed by Graham Me
morial during -the same hours on
the same day.
Stressing the point, Wallace
said the "campus has gradually
grown away" from the present
student union building. He asked
that the new building be con
structed nearer to the lower quad
Only three members of the 12
man committee made the trip
here yesterday. Wallace told
them, 'We are partial to the area
at Emerson Field . . . because by
placing the proposed building in
this area most of the students
could be reached."
Wallace told the group the pres
ent union building had been proj
ected when the student enroll
ment here was slightly over 2,000
and the "needs of 6,000 or more
students cannot be adequately
the request, Controller W. D. Car
michael, Jr., said yesterday.
The Inn was given the Uni
versity by Hill with the stipula
tion that the income be used,
"First, for the maintenance and
upkeep of the property; and sec
ond, for the maintenance and sup
port of the' University Library."
Bridges assured Hill that the
"University Administration is
complying with the terms of the
deed of gift' :
Highway Surface Job
Starts Next Week
Raleigh Road from the east
edge of town to Glen Lennox will
be surfaced next week by the
See HIGHWAY, page 4)
Are Under Investigation
UNC Saturday Classes?
The desirability of six - day
bat the " weekend exodus" is being studied by the Board
of Trustees, it was revealed yesterday, i ,
. The question of Saturday classes was raised by the 'l
board's Executive Committee at a meeting ; this winter.
The committee, in turn, directed UNC Chancellor Robert
B' House. to conduct a study on the advisability of Satur
day school work. ' ;
Chancellor House said yesterday that all deans here are
.working with the administrative boards in preparing re
ports to be submitted to the Chancellor's office. The re
port will be made at the Executive Comrnittee's meeting
in Raleigh May 12. - ' .
The resolution passed by the committee did not stipu
late whether the study here was to be made on the basis
of Saturday classes in a quarter or semester system. State
,College ' has Saturday - classes on the quarter system,
while Vbniah's: College has Saturday classes' and uses
'the' 'semester.--' v-jj- .pup. v; . S'.:-K'H f""
A student union as proposed
by Wallace would include a small
theater with movie and slide pro
jection facilities, banquet hall
with floor usable for dances,
bowling alleys, billiard rooms,
grill and soda fountain, confer
ence rooms, and overnight guest
rooms. ' ,.
One committee member told
Wallace, "There is no question
to the argument that you need
a student union building, but we
must look to the future in plan
ning it because as you have indi
cated your campus center has in
the past years moved away from
Graham Memorial." .
It was at this point that Wal
lace indicated the preference for
the area around Emerson Field.
Before any action can be taken
the three man committee must
refer the matter to the Board of
Trustees for further consideration.
Ted Frankel of Atlanta, Ga.,
was chosen chairman of the Stu
dent Council in elections Thurs
day night. He replaced Larry
Donna Hauck, Aberdeen, S. D.,
was nemed clerk. .
Other council members are
Jimmy Adams, Charles Blanton,
Sue Ambler, Sally Bet Cunning
ham, Ben Wilcox, Bill Rankin
and Al House.
Deari Phillips To Get
High Point Honorary
Special to Thk Daily Tah Heel
HIGH POINT, April 25 Dean
Guy B. Phillips of the UNC
School of Education will be
awarded the honorary 'degree of
doctor of literature in the com
mencement exercises of , High
Point College on June 2,
- a - week classes here to com
To Raise Curtain
On T-Forrnatiori .
by Ed Starnes
" Coach Carl Snavely will
yank up the curtain today to
give Carolina students, alum
ni, and well-wishers a look at
the 1952 football team as the
Tar Heels go through their 'In
formation paces in Kenan Sta
dium -at 2 p.m. in the annual
Blue-White intersquad game.
Actually the Tar Heels' head
coach will not take an active part
in the coaching duties but will
delegate the sideline jobs to mem
bers of his staff.
George Radman and Ted Haz
elwood will handle the Blue
squad, and Jim Camp and Ernie
Williamson will work with the
Whites, while Snavely watches
the game from the stands.
The boys to draw most of the
attention from the stands will be
the quarterbacks.-The success of
the Tar Heels switch from the
single-wing to the T will depend
a great deal on the quarterbacks.
Carmen Annillo, back in school
after . missing last season, will
quarterback the Blue team. Larry
Parker, the Charlotte . freshman
will be running from one of the
halfback spots for the Blues. Par-
ker was the boy that scored twice
in last t week's intersquad scrim
mage for the high school day .
Louis Britt will be the starting
quarterback for the Whites. Britt
played tailback and safety man
on last year's Jayvee team, and
has been mentioned as possibly
the best man for the quarterback
job. Billy Williams, last year's
tailback, and Bud Wallace, wing
back on the single wing team of
1951, will be running from he
There will be great interest in
today's game since the Tar Heels
have been strictly a single wing
team since Snavely's arrival herf
Toru Iimori. a Japanese grad
uate student majoring in Eng
lish here, has troubles.
Toru last Saturday lost a fol
der of pictures of his wife and
children which were taken back
in HixnejL hometown , Japan.
Toru said he lost the snapshots
between the Presbyterian!
Church and Graham Memorial
between 12:30 p.xn. and 4
o'clock. w -
Anyona having ? information
on the pictures is asksd to con
tact Toru t trobnv223 Connc?
dormitory ox lne'manssinsf! :di;i
-Sex cf Tht'p&i'Tr&ZZzil;'-iU
3 1, 3