TJ.tl.C. r LIBnAtlT -SERIALS
CHAPEL HILL II. c.
Some clouds and colder today,
with expected high of 52.
The Chancellor has given the
pressure groups the word frorr
the University. The editor's com
ments are on p. 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 76
Complete (P) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1954
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
B taswel I Winners Named
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BRASWELL SCHOLARSHIPS have been awarded to four f rash
men, whose selection was based on character, scholastic attainment,
financial need and general all-round worthiness. They are, (left to
right, top row) Harry McCarley Giles Jr., Gastonia; Robert W. Long
Jr., Conway; (bottom row) Thomas H. Huss, Oxford, and Donald
Coleman Eudy, Concord.
Beverly Webb and Forbes Ram-
sey won first place honors in de -
bate at the Virginia Debate Tour-
nament held at the University oi
Virginia in Charlottesville recent
Webb and Ramsey -took honors
Yes, You Can Get WUNC-TV
On Regular Sets Schenlckan
"There's no problem at all,"
said Robert F. Schenkkan, direct
or of television for the three
universities of North Carolina,
yesterday in answer to inquiries
from people throughout the state
who want to know if they can
receive WUNC-TV on their regular
"WUNC-TV can be received on
any set within the reception area,
he said. "No adapter is needed.
"We're very fortunate!,,V he
added, "in that WUNC-TV is a
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ELLEN OZON & JOHN WITTY
...Jane Jantzen & Prof. Joe Johnson in the "Scandals'
i by winning all rounds of negative
I Also debating at the tournament
from Carolina were Luanne Thorn
ton, Bill, Moore, Dave Burrows, Barrr
bara Fleshman, Dave Lieberman
and Charles Katzenstein.
VHF (very high frequency) sta
tion. This means that our viewers
will be able to get the clearest
picture possible without the extra
expense of altering their seas in
WUNC-TV, channel 4 is to open
on Jan. 4. Televising hours have
been scheduled on Monday
through Friday from 3:30 to 10
p.m. and on Saturday and Sunday
nights from 6 to 10 o'clock. Re
ception is expected to be possible
within a 100 mile radius of here.
Thursday Night In Memorial Hall:
Says She Requested
Reasons Made Public
The last sentence of the Vic
tory Village News article entitled
Tireworks in Village Nursery
Teacher Fired,' written by Dan
Wallace, is a misrepresentation of
fact," said Mrs.- Marjorie Beshers.
nursery teacher who was dismiss
ed by the Village board of direc
tors at the beginning of the month.
The sentence which Mrs. Beshers
was referring to read, "After thr
closed meeting ended, Mrs. Be
shers refused to have the proce"
ine of the closed session made
Mrs. Beshers said that she "re
quested that specific reasons for
my dismissal be given in open
meeting. In reply, the Victory Vil
lage board of directors voted to go
into closed session."
Mrs. BesBers said that durins
the session she "declined to sim
a statement releasing the board
from' suit for libel and tolj the
board that if their charges w"
true. I would have no grounds for
"The board then rerused to 7i'
specific reasons for my dismissal,
which pertained to parent com
plaints. Neither parent names nr
complaints were revealed to me,"
said the former nursery teacher.
The board then offered to list
specifics for publication in The
Daily Tar Heel and asked her if she
would sign such a list, according
to Mrs. Beshers, and she said the
she would not.
"No written list was presented
to me," added Mrs. Beshers.
"Mr. Wallace, the author of the
columnis a reporter on The Dally
Tar Heel and" r member of the Vic
tory Village board of directors,"
concluded Mrs. Beshers.
The Salisbury-Carolina Cotillion
Club will hold its winter cotillion
at the Salisbury Country Club on
Dec. 30, 1954, from 9 until 1. Dress
will be formal.
Over For A While
With this morning's newspaper, the various departments of The
Daily Tar Heel close down for a little sleep, and wish you many hours
of the same. ,
The next issue of The Daily Tar Heel will be. delivered on Jan.
4, (Tuesday), 1955. Deadline for that edition will be usual time
3:30 p. m. on Monday afternoon.
Everyone who works on the paper, from the staff to Drew
Pearson, Li'l Abner, Pogo and the man who thinks up the crossword
puzzles, wishes you a very merry Christmas and a promising New
Ilk -:4 H y-.
Hodges Made Good
' ' """"" " 11 x.. ' h
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" . 'Cv;-:-- - - - " . . ' -
LUTHER H. HODGES
. . as a senior at UNC
By ROBERT W. MADRY
Director, UNC Netvs Bureau
"Luke will make good in a big
That's one of the things the
Yackey-Yack write up, given ev
ery departing senior, said abbut
Luther Hartwell Hodges, North
Carolina's new Governor, when
fhe "was graduafedTlrohv'UNC " with
the Class of 1919-
Looking back upon those yes
teryears Hodges' professors, class
mat,? and other contemporaries
are not surprised that the Rock
inghai.i County boy eventually
was elevated to the highest politi
cal office in the state.
CAME UP THE HARD WAY
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THE ENTIRE CAST
... all student-run . . .
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Luther Hodges came up the
hard way. His father was a hard
working Leaksville merchant and
did fairly well, but he had a large
family, and when it came Luther's
turn to enter college,' the young
ster realized he would have to
make his own way. And he did.
His first student aid came in
the .form -of a $70 loan from the
late Rev. P. H. Gwynn of Leaks
ville. With that young Luther was
able to pay tuition and other re
gistration fees to enter the Uni
versity. His first self-help job.and the
one he held for several years
along with other assorted jobs
was as dish wiper in Swain Hall,
where the majority of the stu
dents took their meals.
FIRST SELF-HELP JOB
"He was the fastest dish wiper
I ever saw, and I was thrown with
many of them in those days,"
says Leary W. Adams of The
Charlotte Observer staff, one of
Hodges' fellow students here.
"Even in kitchens you learn a
lot about men. You learn who is
going to stick to the job, do his
part and a little bit more, and
(See GOVERNOR, page 4.)
WC Magazine Sta
Over Nude Male s
GREENSBOROJThe entire stu
dent staff of Woman's College's
'Coraddi," undergraduate literary
magazine, resigned this week after
Chancellor E. K. Graham issued a
sharp reprimand for exceeding
"the limits of good taste."
The controversy arose over a
page-length drawing of a nude
male and a short story entitled
"Humans, Blades and Faith."
Before the Chancellor's cen
sure, the student Legislature con
sidered a resolution for reprim-
Barclay Has A Philosophy
By ARCHER NEAL
George Barclay is a man who has a philosophy about football which isn't particularly unique, but
which is certainly refreshing, coming from a coach. H e says it's fine for a boy to play football as long as
he comes to school for an education,' and not just to play football. He's thankful that the University of
North Carolina feels that way about it.
' Barclay, who has just completed his second season as head football coach at UNC, has been under
fire recently for not having a bet '
ter season. His record this year has
been four wins, five losses and on'
tie. His first UNC team, in 1953
won four and lost six. Barclay's
contract with the University ha?
another year to run. There have
been rumors recently to the effec
that the contractual relationshir
between the coach and the'Univer
sity should be severed. As far a"
Barclay knows, he says that
far as I'm concerned, nobody sa5'1
anything to me about the fact that
I wasn't the coach. The only thin
I heard was what I read' in th
newspapers and heard over th
radio." Nothing has changed in
respect to him and the University
UNC Chancellor Robert B. H"
issued a statement to the fact tha
"The University desires to disi
associate itself emnhaticallv fron
certain rumors launched In th
public press to the effect that th
University was seeking to digm'
Mr. Barclay. We have never ha'' -coach
more cooperative with th.-
University purposes than Mr. Bar
Barclay says "there's pressu
on any coach to win, or else: It's
one of the evils of coaching. When
there's a "winner, there has to be
a loser. It's the cause of a lot of
, headaches. When Carolina plav
the best teams, as it does, it takes
time to build up a team. Game
such as Carolina plays are a 50-5 0
chance. A lot depends on th
breaks football is a game of
(See COACH, page 4.)
U ... A ;
janding the "Coraddi." However,;
on the advice of a faculty council-;
i ., .... . -a 1
i or, tne legislature - turned aown
the reprimand motion.
! In his verbal whack at the stand
ards of the magazine, Chancellor
Graham pointed out that "A wide
range of opportunity for the, self
expression of the artist is not only
recognized but insisted upon by
the Woman's College. Neverthe
less, art galleries, exhibitions to
which people may go on this cam
WM,WUJiJHlliu.. I .1" ' " -N,'
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COACH GEORGE BARCLAY
. . . come for an education, toe
TOM DAVIS & ULYSSE LANCASTER
B. V. Davis & Helen Chesterton in GMAB's shoio
R. B. Henley Fhoto
pus, booklets designed for people
who are (or should be) interested
in art and comparable places are
the right setting for uninhibited
On the other hand the editor
of the magazine, Debora Marcus of
New York, N. Y. said in her state
ment of resignation that "good
taste in a fne arts maeazme is
the same as good taste in art.
and that anything that is suitble
for drawing and writing is suit
able for printing or exbiting.'1
J'k 1 L-'