Chapel Hill, II. C.
Some clouds and colder today
with a high of 50.
The government is taking money
from the wrong group of people
GFs. The editor expands this view
on p. 2.
ial VOL. LVII NO. 80
. Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
iJ Sift Tin (T in6'' oJ rirp
n y3 o fm
ks ' vO)) nn nil ss Kojuur kus
Outlines Going Like Hotcakes
Get out those outlines: exams ; seems to be a rush on at the local
are almost here (bookstores for the study aids.
T, , ... i H. R. Ritchie, manager of the
If the sale of college outlines ' to
' UNC Book Exchange, said that
is any indication of the coming of j sgles flt the steele basement em.
exams it would appear that finals ; p0rium are up 100 percent since
are fast approaching, for there ! classes resumed after the holidays.
'Star Ends Monday
The Morehead Planetarium's , nightly at 8:30 with matinees Sat
showing of "Star of Bethlehem" j urday at 11 a.m., 3 and 4 p.m.,
will conclude Monday night, ac-;and Sunday at 2, 3 and 4 p.m.
cordins to A. F. Jenzano. Plane -
Jenzano urged that reservations
for the final weekend performan
ces be made immediately. The an
nual Christmas pageant is shown
Just As Soon Quit. . .
, ALTOONA, Pa., UP) Mrs. Jane
Berard, one of this town's 37
lady cops who guard school chil
dren crossing streets, has quit
because she won't wear slacks
Four For Chapel Hil
UNC Gets Du Pont Grants
Carolina and Duke University
were listed yesterday along with
other colleges and universities of
the nation which will ... receive
grants from Du Pont Company.
The University will receive four
grants, and Duke will get two.
The Du Pont Co. in Wilmington,
Del., yesterday announced a fund
of $291,000 for grants to universi
ties and colleges to help improve
the teaching of science and mathe
matics as part of its $800,000 aid
to-education program for 1955-56.
Both Duke an Carolina are slat
ed to receive $1,500 each as a part
of the $279,000 program of grants
by the company to universities for
fnnamental rpscarrh in ehomistrv
in 1955-56 and for summer re -
search work in 1955. Grants to
summer research work in 1955. i
Duke also was listed among five
institutions slated to receive post-
m a luate fellowships Each fellow-
fciowsnips. L.acn teiiow
ship provides $1,500 for the stu.
dent, except for first year grad-
... . - .
uates, who will receive $l,2UU. An
j ,wj I ... w-f
SILENT SIX, IN UNIFORM &
. . . they just
1 The director also asked that
j large groups make reservations
' .to be assured of seatnig. This
year's edition of "Star of Beth -
lehem" has already been viewed
by some 17,500 persons.
Mayor H. Grove said he is
sued the order to wear slacks,
instead of skirts, because several
of the women complained of ar
thritis and other physical dis
additional allowance of $600 is tics teaching. Two of these fellow
made to married students. In Add- ships were awarded to UNC for a
ition, tuition and fees are paid , total of $3,300.
and a contribution of $1,200. . is j . . Each of these fellowships pro
made to the university with each i vide the student a living allowance
A fund of $75,000 has been set j The University of North Caro
aside for fellowships to be award- lina also had a postgraduate teach
ed to present and prospective j ing assistantship in chemistry re
teachers of high school science . newed. In large universities, much
and mathematics who are study- J of the laboratory instruction in
ing for the master's degree. This j undergraduate chemistry courses
program has two parts. One pro-j is given by graduate students, most
vides summer fellowships for in-1 of whom normally drop this work
service teachers which will pro-j after tw0 years,
vide opportunity for them further i The grants, for which Du Pont
, to improve their effectiveness. The
j fellowships will go to teachers tak-
in summer work toward the mas-
! ter's degree.
! TTnrler this Dart of the program
snips lO Carolina, d iui" u ,
. . . , .4i r ce; e;nii
j The second part of the program
nrnvides fellowships for the 1955 -
L flrademic vear to encourage col-
56 academic year -to f8 .
lege graduates to continue -toward
their master's degrees and go into
t high school science ana mamema-
o) n n Tn nnn
IS) UDMD?Sl(SCoJs uJ UUDlS
READY FOR DELIBERATION
listen; don't talk
Sit Still 2
inoi a single one oi mem speass
a word, yet the sextet of actors in
The Caine Mutiny Court Martial
'are vitally important to rne sue-
cess of the show. The Caine Mu-j
t.'nv r.,ft ivTai-Kai will Hft nrpcont.l
ed in Memorial Hall Jan. 14 and!
They are called "The Silent;
Six," and are very important to,
the dramatic prograss of the Paul
Gregory stage production of Her
man Wouk's new play.
"The Silent Six" are much in
evidence during the production as
six uniformed jury men in the
box of a Navy Court martial.
Seen constantly by the audience.
; the performers remain on stage for
j 149 minutes, practically the en-
tire length of the show's action.
j Although they appear immobile,
? they have numerous action cues.
They concentrate furiously on now on exhibit in the North Sci
wririging the last ounce of emotion' entific Exhibit Room of the More
out of such gestures as shooting; head Planetarium and will con
their cuffs, shifting restlessly in tinue through January.
cally, staring skeptically, scrib-
-bling notes, bristling, nodding,
j leaning forward anl a wile assort-
j vent of other motions.; Ail of
of about $1,200 plus tuition.
j has authorized $91,UUU to one each
of 24 universities, were set up to
encourage outstanding graduate
students to continue teaching for a
third year, thus enabling the uni-
ppi. i.ne utMieiiL m i np r anunn tv-
! Eacn grant provides $2,400 f or ,
the year for unmarried assistants
. and $3 000 for married men D,us I
ana a,vuu tor married men Pus
, an award 0f $500 to the university
Lnni-t - o m t rtn m C lA.i I C
amcm ui mmwi auu ices.
inese acuons are cuea to me se-,
Cond and synchronized with the
ken Jines of the actors . who!
handle the dialoSue-
Director Charles Laughton,
casting the play, insisted on the'tion on the basis of race alone
finest available actors for the six' "would alienate public support of
supporting roles of Paul Douglas,
Wendell Corey and Steve Brodie,
I stars of the new offering.
'Color Notes Series Of
Pictures, On Exhibit
Color Notes, a series of pic-
tures by Dr. Floyd Hunter of the
' school of social work here, are
Behind the pictures lie
drawn from sociological study and
observation, accordng to Dr. Hun
ter. He said that the ideas are sim-
J plified abstractions of complex
human relationships, and the med
ium of presentation allows for a
dignity and harmony of express-j
ion where many words on the
Just Too Many Curves. . .
COPENHAGEN, Denmark, W
Denmark's oldest citizen, Mrs.
Ellen Kjerstina Peterson of Ha
derslav, celebrated her 105th
birthday today and told report
ers she is getting too many curv
Free Copies Of
I To Vocations, Now Circulating
Free copies of Career are now
being given to college graduates
and college graduates-to-be.
Senior men in Arts and Sci-
ences, Business Administration
and Journalism may secure their j
free copy of the publication at 211
-J T T f l I -v Till!
",u"tl " - i
, ,,,. i in nnot.nL
iuc an"i pvai-v"i-
is pumibi. oo leaaing
American corporations who are in
the market for executive trainee
. r .
uces itself in a page or two of '
RALEIGH, Jan. 6 LIV-Gov. Hod
ges today recommended that, local :
school boards be given "complete
authority" over enrollment and
assignment of pupils as at step to
nteet the U. S. Supreme t Court
decision banning school segrega
: The Governor urged the Gen
eral Assembly to follow the rep
ort of a. special advisory commit
tee which also proposed creation
of a commission to give "contin
uous study to the segregation
Ilodges said - the report of the
committee, appointed by the late
Gov. William, B. Umstead and com
posed of. white (and negro citizens,
"gives to this general assembly
and to all of North Carolina a
starting point irom wnicn me j
state may go forward towards a 492,752 appropriated by the 19o3 staffing purposes. Appropriations dations provisions for new posi
solution of this problem." (Legislature to operate state agen-of governmental administrative tions in the faculty or staff of the
Hodges called the report "a cies during the present biennium. agencies would be increased by . University according to Teague.
unanimous document of great Prepared by Gov Hodges and $705 917 and tne amount set aside A total, of $434,800 will be ap-
significance" and quoted its con
elusions and recommendations in
hls-message -prepared for delivery
to a joint House and Senate ses
sion. The report stated its opinion
that "tho mivinff nf th racpc fnr-
thwith in the public schools
throuShout the state cannot be
accomplished and should not be
attempted." Compulsory integra-
the schools to such an extent that
they could not be operated suc
cessfully," it declared.
subject, however well framed,
The exhibit is Dr. Hunter's
third in Chapel Hill. The series,
executed in 1954, is being shown
for the first time under the spon
sorship of the North Carolina Al
pha Chapter of Alpha Kappa Del
ta, national honorary sociological
fraternity. The exhibit will be
open daily from 2 until 10 p.m.,
except Saturdays, when it will be
open from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m
and Sundays when it will be open
from 1 until 10 p.m.
"I just went on a diet in order
to lose weight," she said." "I eat
too much, and as I don't get
around very much any more, I
am just getting too fat." -
words and pictures, then sets up
a contact for those who want to
The new edition also features
an opening letter from Secretary
of Labor James P. Mitchell, an
amusing article entitled "How to
L mn ni.'Oa 1
r -... hnnnH onnioc nf Carper,
a - -,
are avanauie lo muse .iut miuueu
in the free circulation for $1 plus
25 cents handling. Address is Car-1
,Kiic rn, u wt
45th St., New York 36, N. Y.
k :' bdMod ;
If Proposed Budget
Average Rent Will
There were "no apparent recommended tuition increases as far as receipts are concerned" for UNC
in the Advisory Budget Commission's report which wa a made yesterday to the 1955 state Legislature, ac
cording to C. E. Teague, business manager of the University.
Teague said that any tuition increase will apparently be based on an enlarged enrollment rather than
an increase in enrollment fees.
There will be an increase in room rents for both men's and women's dormitories if the report is
"made into law, according to Teague. He said that the recommended budget for the next biennium calls
for an increase of $70,000 in the receipts from the men's dorms, an increase of $13,500 in those from the
women's dorms and an increase of $4,000 in receipts from Spencer Hall dining room.
If the budget is adopted by the Legislature, these increased receipts would mean that average room
rents here would be upped to $130 per year.
The University received no part of the $4,098,500 which it requested for permanent improvements
last September, said Teague.
Appropriations requests made by the University were $1,603,500 to build a new pharmacy building
and remodel Howell Hail for occupancy by the School of Journalism, $735,000 for an addition to and th.
remodeling of Peabody Hall, $1,000,000 for a men's d ormitory and $760,000 for an addition to the physics
Proposed Budget Calls
For 2 Cent Cig Tax
RALEIGH, Jan. 6 (JP) The Gen-
oroi Ac.mhlv received a budset
today calling. for state expendi-
tureg Qf $637j075,544 during the
nexf two fiscal years plus tax in-
creases amounting to $52,063,004.
The budget compares with $608,-
tne vavisory juuBet vu" ., fof deM service wouJd be increas- propriated for support of WUNC
the budget proposes that $26,031- S1,625,935. . TV if the recommended budget is
502 a year be obtained by the fol- 'ra':co: rM.nmmnAA arfonted -
, . , It. .fnlft'f nu
lowing ciiaiiges in me suic a m.v
A 2-cent tax on a pack of cig
arettes plus a cent tax on cigars i
and '-cent tax on each 10 cents
worm ot smoKing tooacco wnicn
would yield the state $8,945,000
three fourths cent tax on softi
drinks, yielding $7,125,000; elim-, if the proposed tax increases
ination of the $15 per item sales are approved,. General Fund rev
tax ceiling yielding $77,250,000; enues for the biennium will total
rnd upping from 1 to 2 one half $442,912,132, the commission esti-
percent the. tax insurance com-
panies pay on their premium sales
I . 'i4"'"uu- , , lend of the current fiscal year to
The budget also dalls for boos.r ' ,
,. f . , ., , -help balance the budget for the
ing liquor taxes from 8 one half to . . . . . .
, , . . . i next biennium. The commission
10 percent, or about six cents oni , , . , x it ,
a fifth, to bring in $900,000. j estimated the balance at the end
The commission said the only' of the nex biennium would be
$tern4'-ives to increasing
1. A pay cut for the state's 30, j more than 19 million of the in-1 -
000 teachers and other state em-; crease in General Fund spending
ployes; I go to public schools to maintain COMMUNITY DRAMA GROUP
2. A big increase in the school present teacher loads and payj
teacher load;; j scales. During the- first year of The Community Drama Group
3. Drastic increases in fees and the biennium, this would provide v''ni meet on Sunday evening at 8
charges at state institutions; j f or about 1,058 new teachers and 'clock in the assembly room of
4. Greater local support of the i 041 the seconu year to take care the University Library. Pat Liston
schools, or 0j the expected enrollment gain vviI1 direct the reading of "Spread
5. Discontinuing services or dras- nf oi nnn onrh war l mS ihe News," a one-act play by
tically reducing them.
The proposed budget
putes spending more than 843
muhon dollars in the next two
vears. This includes the state an-
propriations plus more than 139
million in federal funds and near
ly 67 million which state agencies Concerning University Students:
and institutions will receive in
fees and charges.
For the first time since 1947
the budget does not ask for ap
propriations for building by state
institutions and agencies. The
Budget Commission had received
requests from the state agencies ;
for $35,644,089 in new construe- ;
The budget proposes General
Fund appropriations of $425,325.- j
663 compared with $393,607,463 j
spent this biennium. For the j
Highway Fund, it calls for spend- I
ing $209,561,381 compared with j
$200,177,526. And for . the Agri- j
culture Fund, it calls for spend-'.
ing $2,188,200 during the bien- must now be in the upper 25 per
nium compared with $2,108,900. ; cent of his class instead of the
Of the total increase in General 1 upper 50 percent as previously
English' club " i anc ne must enter graduate school
Professor Robert W. Linker of !
the Department of Romance Lang
uages will speak to the English
f 1 1 1 K lMllrtVit nt ."!"! " 1" V Hie c 1 1 n
o -- -
it - nt uill Ko thi Mfr nnrt works
j nwi vk - -
ui rrancois vmon. ine ,uCCnxiS
wm be held in the assembly and
exhibition room of the Library.;
! 7:30 and again after the talk.
By JACKIE GOODMAN
Fund spending, $20,184,396 would
eo for education, including 19 mil-
lion for the public schools; an-
other $1,489,416 would go for
public welfare and health pro-
gramS) $2,241,391 would go for
mental institutions, mainly for
111- VUHKlUOlJIlII . 1 V 1 U'llMJV l.HV.
no appropriation to continue the
hospital builcfing program of the
Medical Care Commission. This
program could be continued, it
"u, wiiu icuam aim muua
plus $1,701,519 in state funds al-
reaay appropriaiea dui noi yei
used by the commission. I
mated A baiance of S2.654.472 is
expected to be on hand at the
onlv $240,4i. I
The commission proposed that
Under the proposed Highway
Fnn . hllHpt ,s stntp hifrhwav na-
tl.olmen wou'ld be added the first
year ana more me setona year
of the biennium.
Draft Changes Noted
Change In Policy For
Grad Students Issued
A change in policy for defer-
ment of trrartnato students has 1
been issued by the National Sel-j
ective Service Board.
Col. F. C. Shepard, UNC veter
ans' advisor, said the selective
service regulations remain the
same as they were except that a
student entering graduate school
in the next semester after receiv-,the
ing his baccalauveate degree
Also now the student must make
- - . . ,
av.uic ui ou un me o.u iuiickc
.. . . , . i. -
quaillicaiions leSI lnSieau OI lllc
75 previously required. l"cu-aiuui" lu c,ilcl l"c
j was very slight and, therefore,
No changes have been made in ; any change that might occur in
the reauirements for deferraentlthi. n..mhor wn..M nnt ho nntiP.
for other students. 1
The University did receive re
commended appropriations for mi
"additions and betterments" pro
gram, said Teague. These appro
priations include $15,000 for phy
sics department equipment, $8,000
for replacement of a console or
gan in Hill Hall, S20.000 for im
provements to Woollen Gymnasi
um, $15,000 for a filter system in
the outdoor pool and S3.000 for
motor vehicle replacements.
The report made no reeommen
The television station here was
recommended for an appropria
tion of $79,550 for the first year of
the biennium by the Commission's
rep0rt an(j the same amount for
the second year. The same amounts
were recommended for the station
at State College in Raleigh, while
Woman's College received a re
commended appropriation of $58.
300 for each year for television.
The report recommended an an-
Ppriation of $39,112 for State
conege s acnooi ot uesin to as
sist state industries design their
products and packages. A recom
mended appropriation of $62,500
was also included in the report
for industrial research program
at State College.
Lady Grery. After the play
reading there will be an open dis
cussion meeting to make plans for
tha tr,., ,-,
"- """"s j '"j u
come to participate.
Proposed Draft Cut Will
Not Hit Here Shepard
The draft cut proposed by the
Secretary of Defense will have
liine uuiiicouie eucti uii me uni
versity, according to Co. F. C.
Shepard, veterans' advisor.
Col. Shepard" said the proposed
cut, which would decrease our
n:.nui rr 1 it.;
armed forces by some 200,000
men would not effect the school
This decrease in the size of
the militia would be affected by
cutting down on the draft quota.
Since most studeits who are at
tending the University have met
j these men would still be deferred,
and thus no change would occur.
Col. Shepard added that the
nnmhpr nf men whn had to stnn