North Carolina Newspapers

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WEATHER
Partly cloudy and cooler today
with expected high of 45 to 52. In
creasing cloudiness end warmer to
night, followed by rain tomorrow.
LETTER
The old wrifer of letters, Trus
tee John Clark is at it again. The
editor's tart commentary it on p. 2.
co
ir i r.
VOL. LVII NO. 100
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Complete P) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
Carolina,
Are
visors
Coraddi's
Defender
ns
The resignation of Mrs. Lettie
Hamlett Rogers, defender of the
Coraddi staff at WC, has been
accepted by the Board of Trus
tees of the University of North
Carolina.
The resignation was released
by Chancellor Edward K. Graham
following approval of the Board
in Raleigh on Monday.
Mrs. Rogers was an assistant
professor of English at WC. Her
resignation became effective at
the end of the first semester.
In January, shortly after the
Coraddi incident, Mrs. Rogers said
that she would resign from the
faulty "in protest of the admin
istrative action" censuring the
staff of the school's literary mag
azine. Mrs. Rogers is the author of
three novels and specialist in the
teaching of creative writing.
The resignations of two other
WC faculty members were also
announced yesterday. They are
Walter J. Gale, professor of edu
cation, and Miss Margaret E. Nor
ton, instructor in education, both
effective at the end of the pres
ent academic year.
: :
LEGISLATOR WANTS PRIVATELY-FINANCED
public
schools in N. C. UNIVERSAL
DAY OF PRAYER is coming up
. . . SOUTH BUILDING has some
announcements . . . see page
four for details.
Typing Jobs
Are Available
At Association
Fifty part-time typing jobs for
Resig
University students andor their, From the practicaI standpoint
wives will be available from Feb. , ,
28 to June 1 this year at Hospital a mred faculty advisory system
Saving Association, the association is almost invariably a disappoint
announced yesterday. The work is ment, because it does not work,
occasioned by the introduction of Tuc, fncultv advisor is usually
a new sucscriDer recoras system
which will involve the typing of
new record cards.
University students with a
scholastic average of "C" or bet
ter, over 19 years old and with
a minimum typing speed of 45
i-j-rri l- nar minnto m D V annll'. it l1
den wives with this typing speed
may also apply.
Legislators Wives To
Visit Memorial Hospital
The Sir Walter Cabinet, com
posed of wives of legislators and
other state officials, will be guests
of the Women's Auxiliary of North
Carolina Memorial Hospital at
their mid -winter meeting here
next Tuesday.
Highlighting the meeting, which
will be attended by some 300 per
sons, will be an address by Uni
versity of North Carolina Presi
dent Gordon Gray.
The business session will begin
at 10 o'clock in the Nurses' Audi
torium of the hospital. A coffee
hour honoring guests will be held
at noon in Nurses Residence
lounge.
. President Gray will address the
group at U a.m. on the hospital's
services. Mrs. W. Reece Berryhill.
wife of the Dean of the School of
Medicine and chairman of public
relations for the Auxiliary, wil'
introduce Gray.
At the conclusion of the busi
ness session, Mrs. W. B. Rodman,
Washington, president of the Sii
Walter Cabinet, will call a brief
meeting of cabinet members.
Composing the receiving line at
the coffee will be Mrs. Rodman,
Mrs. Lutlier a- "S".
president
Gray and Mrs. Bruce
zlliary president
:c Strowd, Au-
I
WC Officials Say
Against Rumored
For Publications
Weaver, Chancellor Graham
Students Agree On Freedom
.. . censoret student newspaper would be worse than no paper at
all," said Fred H. Weaver, dean of student affairs, yesterday. Weaver
was asked for his opinion about a rumored proposal for a bill to be
introduced in the state Legislature requiring faculty advisors for all
student publications in state-supported institutions.
The suggestion was first heard of in the Wednesday column of
Burke Davis, state Legislature cor-
respondent ror The Greensboro
Daily News. Davis wrote, "There
Lis talk among the Assembly even'
yet about the Coraddi affairs on
(the WC) campus, and general de-'
nunciation of the appearance of
the nude male drawing in the ma- j
gazine. One member, evidently in .
dead earnest, speaks of having a'
bill drawn which would require ,
faculty advisors for all publica-j
tions at state-supported colleges."!
Davis has said that he is sworn'
to secrecy on the Legislator's)
name. j
Dean Weaver said, "I have heard
of no proposal to censor our stu-j
dent publications. Hence, mv.
-ml
statement is not related to any
such suggestion. But, since you
have asked me to state what I
think is a wise policy with respect
to supervision of student publi
cations, I am glad to do so.
"It is our policy to leave the stu
dent publications, free, to heln
them with their finances, to hold mysteroiusly stolen Wednesday
the students responsible for what night while being circulated dur
they do, and hope for good results. ing the supper hour at Danzig"
We offer the student journalists er's Restaurant
as much rmmcpl tW m tst-. 1 Ron Levin, author of the pe-
but, considered from the stand-.
point of education, we think a cen
sored student newspaper would be
worse, than no paper at all."
. Chancellor E. K. Graham of Wo
man's College, in a telephone in
terview yesterday said. "Required
faculty advisors for all student
publications would be . an error
from both a practical and a po
licy standpoint. So far as I know,
there has been no specific proposal
looking in this direction. But the
question of a required advisory
system is one which comes up
from time to time at all colleges
and universities.
caught between what he regards
as the devil of administrative dis
approval and the deep blue sea of
censorship.
"From the standpoint of policy,
required faculty advisors would
Probably be even worse. Freedom
(See RUMORED, page 4)
Mrs. M. L- Jacobs, director,
Volunteer Services fo rthe Hospi
tal, and Mrs. W. W. Pierson, the j
Auxiliary's first president, will
welcome the guests.
Assistins in receiving will be
Chancellor Robert B. House, Dr. !
Robert Cadmus, Administrator of j
N. C. Memorial Hospital, and Mrs. j
Berryhill. . '
The business session, presided j
over by Mrs. Strowd, will feature',
reports on volunteer services by t
Mrs. W. H. Sprunt in, chairman: ,
the hospitality shop, Mrs. St. P.
DuBose, chairman, and library,
Miss Corneiia Love. !
Mrs. E. C. Curnen Jr., will de
scribe the Auxiliary's work with
hospital personnel, and Mrs. Car
son Ryan will report on the three
led Cross Services: The Gray La
dies, of which she is chairman;
Vurses Aid, and Sewing lloom.
A report on the Junior Service
League's work with the hospital
vill be given by Mrs. A. J. Alte
nueller. A guided tour of Memorial
Hospital will conclude the pro
gram. Mrs. Harris Purks, chair
man- of hostesses, and her commit-
ua m,ij; throu-h-
xee usvk o
out tne aay. ,
UP Change
Plans for the University Par
ty's meet to nominate officers,
originally scUeuuled for Tues
day night, have been changed
because of the UNC-State bas
ketball game. The meeting will
now be held Monday night at
7:30 in Gerrard Hall.
Officers to be nominated in
clude those of the senior and
sophomore classes, coordinator
for the National Student Asso
ciation and president of the Car
olina Athletic Association.
Levin Says
Someone Took
His Petition
A pro-integration petition with
approximately 100 names was
tition which calls for "the legis-
lature of the State of North Caro-
lina to implement a reasonable
plan" to support the Supreme
Court's decision against racial
segregation in public schools "by
appropriate legislative action,"
said yesterday "We have suffici
ent reason to believe that we
know who took the petition. If
we find it necessary to present
the evidence later on, we shall do
so."
The 25 or 30 petitions began
circulating last Tuesday morning,
As 3et, there is no way to esti-
mate the number of signatures executive committee backed off tic hearts to all fraternity and i port programs of education con
acquired so far. Levin said, "We and Chancellor Bostian said they j sorority houses and dormitories' cerning heart disease and com
ihall get more than the other one." wrould probably be served lunch j for contributions. ; munity service activities," he said.
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Argentinian
Alfredo A. Casey, above, second from left, lawyer, writer and
professor of law at the University of La Plata, Argentina, is shown
talking with members of the University Cosmopolitan Club. Casey
is currently on a three-month lecture tour of United States univer
sities under sponsorship of the U. S. State Department. Cosmopoli
tan Club members, who heard Casey during his visit, are, left to
Solons
To Nome
Trustee
N
John W. Clark of Franklinville,
a frequent critic of the University
of North Carolina, has written a
letter protesting summer school
plans at N. C. State College, The
Raleigh News and Observer said
yesterday.
Chancellor Carey Bostian of
State has asked the executive com
mittee of the UNC trustees to per-
I mit about 30 Negroes to attend a
three-week extension course this
summer, Clark wrote to State Sen
John Kerr of Warren with carbon
copies sent to other members of
the General Assembly.
"This movement to take Negroes
in the summer courses at State
College is part and . parcel of . the
integration program and is just the
opening wedge," the newspaper
said Clark wrote. "Once they get
this crowd hanging around the
college they expect to bring in the
ounger generation into the various
courses at the college, then call
for the admittance of every Negro
who wishes to come to the Farm
and Home Week. ...
"At first they will be put in sep
erate dormitories and then under
protest made by subsidized work-
' ers will ask to be mixed in the
various dormitories with the white
i
farmers. In this way, they hope to
bring about complete integration."
Clark, a UNC trustee, asked the
j recipient of the letter to consult
with fellow legislators on what "can
! or should be done" about "this-
movement."
"State College has been in exis
tence now for 65 years and Bostian J
is the first head of the institution
to make this request. He told the '
execu'ive committee that the Ne
groes, 30 or more in number, would
stay at Shaw University and would
( not eat or sleep on the camnus.
j When asked about the advisability
of putting this in the resolution the
Visits Carolina
egroes
Favor
Honor
Clark Is Against
Attend ing State
but not other meals,
the letter
said.
SCOTT MENTIONED
"Kerr Scott got the solid Negro
vote in Greensboro, the Haiti sec
tion of Durham and - other places
where the colored bloc vote was
the letter said. "I am not
sure that this is one of the things i
" .
Clark Once Charged Trustees
Supported Integration Moves
John W. Clark, member of the executive committee of the UNC
Board of Trustees, has been prominent in the state press on several
occasions, as he has been actively engaged -as a private citizen in
a private campaign to uphold the southern tradition of segregation
in North Carolina.
Nell Battle Lewis, News and Observer writer, quoted a letter from
him in her column of Feb. 3, 1952. The quotation from Clark read
as follows:
"The movement to break down segregation in and around Chapel
Hill and bring about amalgamation- of Negroes and whites is highly
financed and is locally supported by individuals employed by the
Trustees of the University of North Carolina. ... So far. the Execu
tive Committee has done nothing to oppose the movement. I will
appreciate any suggestions you may have to offer at any time."
Heart Drive Underway
In Campus Residences
The anual Heart Fund Drive got
mnderway on the University of
North Carolina campus this week
with two Greek organizations,
Delta Sigma Pi professional and
business fraternity, and Alpha
Delta Pi, social sorority, as the
sponsoring agents.
Louie Bonardi, Durham, mem
ber of Delta Sig and chairman of
the campus drive for the American
Heart Association, said yesterday
that the two sponsoring groupSj
have been busy distributing plas-
Cosmopolitan
right, Miss Clara Mae Barbour, Carrboro, secretary of the club;
Casey; Miss Arendine Kimmel, the Netherlands, president; Dr. Stur
gis Leavitt, Kenan Professor of Spanish and director of the UNC
Institute for Latin American Studies, and Miss Irmgard Roth, Weis
baden, Germany.
A
P
Council
his runners promised the anti
segregation crowd or not but you
can doubtless learn something
about this from your fellow legis
lators." A post script to the letter said,
among other things 'Last Sunday
j Harold Hipp, assistant pastor of
(See, CLARK, page 4)
In addition, he said, contribu
ions will be accepted at the North
Carolina Heart Association, Miller
Hall.
Posters will be placed in win
dows throughout the campus and
other activities are planned to
help make the drive a success, he
added.
Bonardi pointed out that "the
contributions will go for the sup
port of research projects on- the
causes and controls of various
heart diseases. They will also sup-
Club
artisan
C
an
Refer Dorm Improvements To
Hands of Interdorm Council
By NEIL BASS
The student Legislature in an abbreviated session last night ap
proved unanimously a bill to establish a bi-partisan board to .select
candidates for the Honor Council. The bill had previously been re
ferred to a Legislative committee for study.
The board will consist of: the chairmen of the Men and Women's
Unnno rvumotle tVi a rliairmpn n.
XXUllUi VVU""t -
he Student and University Parties,
J the secretaries of the Men and
Women's Honor Councils, the
chairman of the Women's Resi
dence Council and the president
of the Interdormitory Council.
In other action of the session the
body thumbed down by a vote of
17-15 a resolution calling for the
Student Welfare Board to "nego
tiate" with the administration to
ward the correcting' of certain
"deplorable" conditions in Bat-tle-Vance-Pettigrew
Dormitory.
The examples cited were the "need
for new springs and mattresses"
and "renovation" of the social
room.
The Legislators, voting almost
entirely along party lines, the Stu
dent Party for and the University
Party against, ruled that the bill
came under the jurisdiction of the
Interdormitory . Council, and did
not need acting upon by the Le
gislature. The body referred the
L-illo Kilt in tfcn TTV
a r 4 ,uJ
, , , ...
Elections Board "for the purpose
of paying the debt incurred by thp
purchase of new ballot boxes" was
given a unanimous stamp of appro
! val by the group in a quickly run
through action.
I President Tom Creasy's recent
appointments to the Student En
tertainment 'Committee, the Elec
tions Board and the Orientation
Committee were given the go sign
by the body-with the exception of
one appointee. This was Claude
Pope, whom a committee study
, ins the appointments ruled ineli
gable because, the Legislature by
laws state that a person cannot
serve on the Student Council and
a Legislative Standing Committee
both.
Armstrong Is
Invited To
School Meet
Roy Armstrong, director of ad
missions h-ere, will serve as re
corder for a meeting on "Hov
Can an Institution Safeguard the
Quality of its Educative Processes
While Increasing its Enrollment?,"
at the Tenth National Conference
on Higher Education.
The meeting, sponsored by the
Association for Higher Education,
is scheduled to be held in Chica
go from Feb. 28 to March 2.
The conference will bring to
gether approximately 800 faculty
members and administrators from
all types of publicly and privately
controlled colleges and universi
ties throughout the nation to stu
dy, "The Meaning and Mission of
Higher Education."
Archaeologist Lectures
On The Hitfites Land
Art and architecture of the
early Hittite kingdom in Asia Mi
nor, "which excels by the intelii
gent use of the natural setting,"
was discussed by Dr. Machteld J.
Hollink in a recent address here.
Miss Mellink, who is assistant
professor of classical archaeology
at Bryn Mawr, Pa., participated in
excavation work in the Hittite
country near Tarsus in southern
Turkey, from 1947-49.
Her address 'was sponsored by
the North Carolina Society of the
Archaeological Institute of Amer
ica, which is headed by Dr. J. P.
Harland, professor of archaeology
here.
Illustrating her lecture with
films of the Hittite remains, Dr.
Mellink pointed out that the Hit
tites invaded Asia Minor in the
same way that the Greeks invaded
their future homeland, Greece.
Board
d id a
res
WHA I p?4
GOES
SMITH DORMITORY DANCE
The residents of Smith will en
tertain their dates at an informal
dance in the Rendezvous Room
tonight from 9 until 12. Decora
tions will follow a Mardis Gras
theme, and refreshments will be
served. Music will be provided by
the Graham Memorial Combo.
GRADUATE HISTORY CLUB
"The Art and Science of Teach
ing" will be the subject of a pan
el discussion to be sponsored by
the Graduate History Club tonight
at 8 o'clock in the Library assem
bly room. Panel members will be
Dr. James L. Godfrey, Dr. E. P.
Douglass, Dr. Carl F. Brown, Rob
ert David Ward and John cle Grove.
COMMUNITY DRAMA GROUP
The Community Drama Group
Will meet Sunday at lAo p. m. in
the assembly room of the Library.
Mrs. Duncon Stuart of Raleigh will
direct the reading of the Restora
tion comedy, "The Rivals" by Sh
eridan. Copies of the script are
available from Stella Lyons at
the post office news stand.
PRAYER SERVICFS
Dr. Bernard Boyd of the religion
department will be the guest
preacher at the Sunday morning
worship service at the Holy Trini
ty Lutheran Church in observance
of the Universal Day of Prayer for
Students. Pastor Wade F. Hook
will be the liturgist, and Jerry
Campbell, representing the Lu
theran Student Association, will
give the prayers of intercession.
FACULTY CLUB LUNCHEON
Dr. George C. Ham, professor
and chairman of the department
of psychiatry, will be speaker at
'he Faculty Club Luncheon on
Tuesday-at 1 p. m. at the Carolina
Inn. IT'S topic will bf "Modern
Psychiatry.'' There will be a hort
i business session to elect three new
lirectors for two year terms.
GRADUATION INVITATIONS
The said of graduation invita
tions will be made toflay from 0
a. m. until noon in the Y lobby.
The sale will continue through
Monday.
Nurses' Dance
Student nurses will sponsor a
dance tonight in the recreation
room of the Nurses' Dorm, from
8-11:30.
Any Carolina student may at
tend, at a cost of 25 cents per
person. Proceeds will be used
to send delegates to the National
Student Nurses' Convention, to
be held in St. Louis, Mo., in May.
"Many castles of the Hittites are
still to be seen on Hills and
mountains of the Turkish Plateau,''
she. said, "and often they are
marked by colossal fortifications
and rock-cut reliefs with religious
designs."
Dr. Mellink explained that rock
reliefs, the most typical Hittite
art form, survived after the de-
jstruction of the Hittite Empire
j around 1200 B. C.t for their con-
: queiors borrowed certain of their
i
art features.
' A native of Holland, Miss Mcl
' link received her B. A. degree
from Amsterdam University, and
her M. A. and Ph. D. at Utrecht.
Since coming to the United States,
she has attended the Institute of
Advanced Study at Princeton Uni
versity and has had several arti
cles published in national archaeo.
logical publications.
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