North Carolina Newspapers

    A
WEATHER
Fair today, partly cloudy and
continued warm. Expected high
85; low, 55.
VOL. LVII No. 11
University Painter Undoes Weekend's Doin
rut
i ' ,
UNIVERSITY PAINTER S. W. Clark is shown yesterday re
moving the black paint smeared on the statue of Confederate Sol
dier, in front of Graham Memorial. .The job was a hard one, safd
Painter Clark, since some of the paint had worked its way into
pores in the statue's base. Another picture of the weekend's de
f struction on page four. R. B .Henley Photo.
While
State
UNC
A group of cousins from "Cow
Gollege" (N. C. State to frosh), evi- i
dently foreseeing ultimate defeat '
at the hands of the Tar Heels in j
Kenan Stadium on Saturday after
noon evidently left their mark on !
the UNC campus the night before.
Three noticeable acts of vanda
lism were reported; if there were
others, they went unnoticed.
"Silent Sam," the confederate
monument next to Graham Memor
ial, was splashed with black paint
and a beef bottle was attached to
his rifle sling. Then, to top the
evening off, the initials "N-C-S"
were burned into the grass on the
lawn of the planetarium building.
Director of Operations J. S. Ben
nett, who is in charge of grounds,
declined to comment on the inci
dent. Only Two Arrests
In spite of the fact that 22,000
people attended the Carolina-State
football game, only two students
were arrested Saturday night.
One student was arrested for
drunken driving while the other
made the grave error of parking
in front of a fire hydrant. fThe
Chapel Hill Police were happy to
note that, there was not one stu
dent picked up at the football
game for drunkeness, and they also
reported that they did not see any
student intoxicated.
Mo Action Yet
On 1FC-DTH
Disagreement
'l The Inter-Fraternity Council
met last night but did not consid
er again the question of whether
to" allow The Daily Tar Heel to cov
er its meetings.
' -The reason for the Council's fail
ure to consider the question again
last night was the sparse attend
ance at the meeting, according to
Ed McCurry, IFC vice presrident.
The IFC voted last week to keep
its meetings secret. Since then it
has been suggested that the Coun
cil might be willing to have a re
porter at its regular meetings if
it could retain the right of calling
i - a secret executive session to con
sider matters which it did not want
: reported.
McCurry indicated that the IFC
will probably 'consider the matter
i at its meeting next Monday night.
Chess Meetinq
' The Chess Club will hold its
first meeting of the year to
night at 8 o'clock in Roland Par
ker rooms 1 and 2 of Graham
Memorial. Plans for tourna
ments and other activities will
be discussed and a rapid transit
tournament will be held for all
these who would like to partici
pate. There will also be instruc
tion for beginners and interest
ed advanced players. .All are
cordially invited. . :..
I L
Bit '
Beat State,
t " '-- J
7 .
Vandalized UNC
If
7-
A
1
-4
v
4
I
Student Pieter Hogaboom re
moves a Schlitz bottle (empty)
from the sling of The Confeder
ate Soldier's (Silent Sam's) ever
ready rifle. The bottle, along
with quite a quantity of black
paint, appeared on Sam after last
weekend's Carolina-State game.
Pieter hastened to tell reporters
that he didn't put the bottle up
there. R. B. Henley Photo.
Assistantship
Grants Are
Obtainable
Graduate students or secondary
teachers of French and German
may now attain Fulbright assist
ship awards which will enable
them to study in France and Ger
many with maintenance and inci
dental expenses paid. The persons
selected need only instruct conver
sational English in the institutes
of the countries involved.
The selections, to be based on
academic achievement, knowledge
of the country's language in which
the annlicants study and physical
Jan. 15, 1955. Applicants may ap
der the auspices of the Institute
of International Education in asso
ciation with the French and Ger
man Ministries of Education.
A joint board of American,
French and German educators will
announce the nominees, who in
turn will be given a Fulbright
grant, z. -
Complete W Wire Service .
South Buildinger Charlie Ber
nard getting stung by bee in Y
Court. '
Two boys hitchhiking home on
Raleigh Road, one playing
"Home, Sweet Home" on har
monica. '
SP Delays
Committee
Findings
By RUTH DALTON
A committee report was .begun
and then- abruptly stopped when
it was learned that a member of
The Daily Tar Heel reporting staff
was present at the meeting of the
Student Party last night. -
David Reid, vice chairman, who
presided in the absence of Chair
man Joel Fleishman, called on
Charles Wolf for a report on the
committee appointed at the SP
meeting last week to investigate
or formulate plans for introducing
a bill in the Legislature which
would prevent executive sessions
from being closed to the press.
The committee was organized af
ter iThe Daily Tar Heel was barred
from an IFC meeting. Wolf start
ed by commenting that members
of the newspaper staff had come
running to the SP last Monday
night for the party to take action.
At this point, Wolf asked if a mem
ber of The Daily Tar Heel staff
were present, and upon receiving
an affirmative answer, he stated
that he had no report to make.
After some discussion a motion
was. passed to give the committee
another week in which to formu
late its report.
Wolf also presented the pro
gram for the evening by giving his
conception of the most pressing
problems on the campus which the
SP should try to remedy.
Among these were a means of
improving or changing fraternity
rushing, integration of student gov
ernment, the introduction of a civ
il service system into student gov
ernment and investigation of cur
rent social problems on campus.
Wolf also passed out copies of
some 86 problems of varying im-
portance which he thought that the
party snould consider during tne
year.
Chuck May was elected unani
mously to fill the vacancy of Dorm
Men's 5 in the Legislature.
The Yackety-Yack office will
CflHPUS
W W I w i
5 p. m. for the purpose of signing contracts for pages in the '55
yearbook.
The contracts must be signed by representatives of organizations
wanting the pages.
On North Carolina Public
CPU D
U r rl 1 J i' S 1 f J vV - rt Yi
--. , , . . - j f rs- ' ' - -
Im .am '".wwlLi, i.M,a-..,i,.,..,ii -,, , hi.t , r,r ,, ,.,.,ii mn ,. ' ,,i,t,r . irnT, i,-, iiWnnir.infm iiiimi . n . in uraini'irnii i.i.-nn- , ini- . .ilvlaigSjL -...- -""'"
MEMBERS OF the Carolina Political Union and their visitors are shewn Sunday night at their meeting. Seated from left to
right around the table are Pebbly Barrow, David Mundy Tommy Bennett, Bob Harrington, Jim Turner, an unidentified visitor, Edwin
B. Jeffress, Jim Doar eid Norwood Bryan. The two in the foreground are unidentified. Bennett is chairman of the organization, and -Bryan
acted as judge for Sunday's question, "Resolved: Thftt the Supreme Court decision on segregation will have an adverse effect
on the public school system of North Carolina." Cornell Wright Photo
CHAPEL HILL, N. C,
A T,M' I ? C" ,jl ArtM-
1 ''if
JOHN LARKINS
. . chairman of the
commission
For Maryland Game:
Classless
The University Administration
has granted an official holiday for
Saturday, Oct. 16, so the student
body may attend the UNC-Mary-lahd
game at College Park, Md.
Tom Creasy, president of the stu
dent body, said yesterday "Last
May I submitted the petition for
the caravan weekend to Chancellor
House, and along with his favor
able recommendation the petition
was handed over to the schedule
committee. One week later, on
May 19, I received a letter from
Dean C. H. Holman in which he
said, 'It is the decision of the com-!
mittee that a holiday should be
granted for Oct. 1. No classes will
Decides I UNCs Bleu
Film Series Tickets On Sale
Tickets are now on sale for the
fall film series, which will begin
Graham Memorial Activities Board
Oct. 7 and runs through Jan. 13.
The season ticket is $2 and may!,, " , -'
ter Pickard or in Y Court during!"1" J"" .
next week. No individual admisJ
sions will be sold. All the movies!' lc,lUM;u
will be shown in Carroll Hall on Dec-. 16"
alternate Thursdays at 8 p. m.
Beginning next Thursday, "Diary
of a Country Priest," a French
film, will be shown. On Oct. 21,
"Burlesque on Carmen," U. S., and
'Renoir to Picasso," French, will
be the double-feature.
Nov. 4 will be the date for the
Yack Contract Signing
be open this week between 2 and
Schools:
iscussqs mtBgrofion
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1954
LEROY MARTIN
he asked the question
about rents
GORDON GRAY
. . . "it will not be
, necessary"
Saturday
considered a football holiday.
Please note that as a. scheduled
holiday the customary absence reg
ulation effecting absences, before
and after a holiday will be in ef
fect':" -
Creasy further stated "A caravan
weekend is something we have all
looked forward to for several years.
I am happy it could be made pos
sible this year. Head Cheerleader
Jim Fountain has done a tremen
dous job getting the weekend or-
j ganized. At present both Jim and
j University Club Chairman Bob Lit-
aker are busy arranging transpor-
o t i r r r rocoruo J rn-e onrl oil
the necessary details of the week-'i
American "Camille" and Nov. 18
j for "Destry Rides Again," another
American film.
n r o tcT: u c. .
on ine same dui ine itussian mo-
Another American film, "Bomb
shell," will be shown on Jan. 6.
The last film in the fall series will
j e ine storm vvnmn, Jrencn,
j on Jan. 13.
j All the foreign films will either
! have English sound dubbed in or
' will have sub-titles.
Business manager for the Yack, Tom Spain, said yesterday that'
all societies and organizations which had not paid for their pages
in last year's Yack would not be eligible for pages this year. Con
tracts for these organizations may be signed on payment of last
year's bill.
Offices In Graham Memorial
v 2- ? - ft
'''J AHA
I, I ' ?
ROBERT B. HOUSE
submitted UNC's request
ntca
The State's Advisory Budffet Commission met with Govt
ernor William B. U instead in Raleigh yesterday to begin de
ciding what recommendations it will make to the legislature
concerning the University's budget-request for the next bi
enniuni. -
It has been hinted that the commission will consider also
Phi Inaugural
Slated Tonight
The Assembly of the Philanthro
pic Literary Society will officially
begin its one-hundred and fifty
sixth year with inaugural ceremon
ies tonight at 8 o'clock- in the Phi
Hall on the fourth floor of New
East.
Dr. I. G. Greer, executive vice
president of the Business Founda-
tionhere at the University, will de-.
livpr the inauenral addrerss. Dr. I
peef f wldely k"own throughout
pi UlCSbUr cIL .fipiJdldtllldll Oldie
Teachers College and superintend-
ent of the Baptist Orphanage at
Oxford. He came here to head an
office set up to foster the growth
of the School of Business Adminis
tration. Dr. Greer will speak on
college citizenship. Mr. Claude
HTeague, business manager of the
1 TTnivprQiiv
will introduce Dr.
Greer.
Officers to be inaugurated this
year are: Speaker, Lewis Brum
field, a junior from Yadkinville;
Speaker Pro Tern, Richard Iobst,
Danville, Va.; Parliamentarian,
Wade Matthews, Winston-Salem;
Sergeant-at-arms, Frank Warren,
Clerk, Harry Whitlock, Baltimore,
Md.; Carolina Forum Representa
tive, Bill Porterfield, Goldsboro,
and Treasurer, James Duvall."
s
Effects
f J )y . i
EDWARD K. GRAHAM
. . . don't raise the fees
mnuHmossflOGD
whether to recommend to the "leg
islature a raise in tuition and dor
mitory fees.
The possibility of increased fees
came up at a meeting of the com-
! mission two weeks ago during
which Consolidated ' University
Vice President W. D. Carmichael
told commission members he would
ask them to join him in requesting
the legislature to pass an act al
lowing the University to .build dorr
mitories with loans to be repaid
from rentals.
Commission member LeRoy Mar-
tin asked State College Chancel-
lor Carey Bostian what would be
. .rr, . v. . ,
the effect on his student body if
fees were increased. Bostian ;
an
swered that an increase would "de
prive many youths of an oppor
tunity to obtain technical train
ing." Since then ? Bostian, Prersident
Gordon Gray and Chancellor Ed
ward K. Graham of Woman's Col
lege have come out against a raise
in student fees.
John Larkins of Raleigh is com
mission chairman. The commis
sion will meet with Umstead again
today.
The legislature will convene Jan.
5 and consider the commission's
recommendations. It usually fol
lows the recommendations in mak
ing appropriations.
What the commission decides to
recommend will not be made pub
lic until the legislature convenes.
Gray, Chancellor Robert B.
House of Carolina, Graham and
Bostian met with the commission
earlier this month to ask appro
priations 'for the 1955-7 biennium.
Gray asked for an increase in
his general administration budget
from $79,207 this year to $129,263
for the first year of the next bi
ennium and $188,255 for the sec
ond year. . . ' '
Gray also asked for $15,000 for
the new office of business manager-treasurer
and secretary.
House requested an increase in
the maintenance budget for the
University at Chrpel Hill of $905
044 for 1955-56 and one of $867,
738 for 1956-57.
The University at Chapel Hill
requested $1,603,500 to build a new
pharmacy building and remodel
Howell Hall for occupancy by the
School of Journalism.
Other requested appropriations
for permanent improvements were
an addition to, and remodeling of,
Peabody Hall: $735,000; dormitory
for men, including dining room and
kitchen: $1,000,000, and an addi
tion to the physics building: $760,
000. The Advisory Budget Commis
sion makes its recommendations to
the legislature each biennium to
a book called "The Budget." The
book lists expenditures for the last
biennium, requests for the new
biennium, and the commission's
recommendations as to how much
of the requested appropriations
should be made.
The book includes similar data
on all state departments, institu
tions and agencies to which appro
priations are made.
BOIL
The editor wants t oboil a thief.
See p. 2.
FOUR PAGES TODAY
CARY BOSTIAN
and don't deprive our
youth
GOV. W. B
UMSTEAD
... official chief of the
commission
IDC Prexy
'Very Pleased'
with Weekend
"I am very pleased with the visit
ing in the dormitories over the
week-end. All the reports that I
have received are quite favorable,"
Manning Muntzing, president of
the Interdormitory Council, said
yesterday.
Muntzing had warned dorm resi
dents prior to the week-end that
students "must be on their toes"
so that "we can expect visiting on
other game days to follow."
As to how much the plan was
used by students, Muntzing said
"The few dorms that I observed
were busily engaged with enter
taining their guests.'V
The president of the IDC said
"I feel that the advisors did a
tremendous job of making every
one feel at home. As soon as the
officers are elected, they will as
sume this responsibility with the
assistance of the advisors. Ifm
sure they will do an equally fine
job. Not only have the advisors
done a good job, but the entire
roll of residents, I feel, have re
sponded to the new privileges.
"Some dorms not having a TV
set used record players or radios,
belonging to the residents for the
enjoyment of the guests. Such
gestures as this anil the residents'
making a special effort to keep
the social rooms clean show the
fine way in which the residents in
the dorms have responded to the
visiting agreement."
Roy Holsten of the Office of Stu
dent Affairs said on Sept. 22 that
the present agreement was for
football season only and may or
may not be the first step in a per
manent plan.
Di Senate
The Dialectic Senate will meet
tonight at 8 o'clock in Di Hall,
third floor, New West. Eev Webb
will introduce the bill of the
evening, which provides that men
should be allowed to consume al
coholic beverages at parties with
coeds, as long as the coeds do
not participate.
Lynn Chandler will preside in
the, absence of the President, Jo
el Fleishman. Guests are invited
to attend and participate in the
debate, with the regular five
minute limitation on speaking
time.
X -
s" i
Today
    

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