w "--.' - f V
Cloudy and warmer today .with
an expected high of 72.
VOL. LVII no. i
MAY NOT APPLY TO PRESENT STUDENTS:
Spring is here: Middle door
at Post Office is open.
Caroii?ui Gentleman & Caro
, line Coed smooching on Arbore
tum bench; old maid grammar
schoolteacher spying them tell
ing her students not to look
ichile she watches.
Producer-Politician Joel Fleish
man all set to meet Senator
Humphrey, icith Ziegf eld-like
necktie flowing doivn his front.
Chi Omega To
To Top Woman
The University's Epsilon Beta
chapter of the Chi Omega sorority
will present its distinguished ser
vice award to the year's outstand
ing woman of North Carolina Tues
day night, April 12, during the
chapter's annual formal Eleusinian
banquet, which will be held in the'
Carolina Inn. Chancellor Robert
B. House will present the award.
Chi Omega has honored the
state's woman of the year annually
since 1950. Mrs. Kate Burr Johnson
of Raleigh and Morganton won the
award last year.
Miss Patsy Daniels of Raleigh,
who is in charge of arrangements
for the event, urged all Chi Omega
alumnae to make reservations for
the Eleusinian banquet as soon as
possible. Miss Daniels can be reach
ed at the Chi Omega house on E.
The March-April issue of
Tarnation, campus humor maga
zine, will go on sale today in Y
Court and the information desk
of Graham Memorial, according,
to Editor Rueben Leonard.
The issue features a four page
facsimile of "The Dully Tar
WANT TO READ YOUR HOMETOWN PAFER?
By BARBARA WILLARD
Everything from the Pakistan
Quarterly to the International An
thropological and Linguistics Jour
nal is on the shelves of the Cur
rent Affairs Reading Room. If
your reading tastes go along these
lines, or to more popular ones,
such as Atlantic Monthly or Life,
you can find plently to educate
and entertain you in this section of
This light, airy room, located in
the new east wring on the second
floor of the Library, is more and
more becoming of interest to stu
dents, faculty and townspeople.
Whether it's a homesick freshman
who sort of sneaks in to read his
home town paper, a political
science professor who is a regular,
customer, or a would-be writer
-who hasn't the price of the New
Yorker, this department can answ
er the need. It can, that is, if the
need is for recent publications.
POST, UNDER 'S'
On the open shelves which cover
three walls of the room are over
1,000 magazines and newspapers.
They are listed alphabetically, ac
cording to the official name of the
publication. For instance, 'many
students give up in disgust when
they do not find Post under "P."
It's there, though, hidden away a3
Saturday Evening Post.
In addition to the more popular
. magazines, such as Time, News
week and Life, are over 100 less
, Complete Pi
Eleven candidates will be voted
on in Tuesday's runoff elections,
according to Miss Patsy Daniels,
chairman of the Elections Board.
The list of candidates and the
offices they are running lor is as
Don Fowler, independent, and
Ed McCurry, University Parly, arc
running for the presidency of the
"Collie" Coliison and "Pepper"
Tice are running for the post, of
Sonny Evans and .Mac Pjrttpn
are running , for the ,sopApm5re
seat on the Men's Honor Council
Townsend Holt, Bill Mors -in and
Mebane Pritchett are running for
the junior seat on the Men's Hon
or Council. Dori Huntington and
Graham Shanks are running for
the senior seat on the Men's Hon
Miss Daniels said candidates
must have their expense accounts
turned in to the student govern
ment office by 6 p.m. Monday.
" Members of the Elections Board
besides Miss Daniels are Allen
Hildreth, Claude Pope, Bill Mc
Lean, Miss Anne Barwick, Doug
Bennett Myers, Miss Harriet
Parrish, Miss Barbara 1 McRee.
Graham Rights, Jim "Turner ami
'Ttnown and foreign ones, such as
Asia, Illustrated London News,
Spectator and World Affairs. Cur
rent issues of the 22 newspapers
covering North Carolina and other
parts of the United States may be
read there daily, as well as foreign
newspapers from England, Ger
many, France, Italy, Brazil, China,
Formosa, India, Karachi, Pakistan
WHAT? NO DAILY WORKER
The question that invariably
arises is "Does the Current Affairs
Reading Room have The Daily
Worker?" The answer is no, and
there's a good reason to answer
the stormy "Why not?" .,
Mrs. Helen B. Hogan, Current
Affairs librarian,; says, "There are
a lot of things we would, like to
take for which we just do not have
the money, and The Daily Worker
is one of them."
The next argument is why buy
some of the publications on the,
shelves and not the Worker? Mrs.
Hogan explains "selection is made
according to demands as based on
needs for classroom work."
As for prejudiced against the
Communist paper, there is none,
as such. If you look closely on
the shelves which invite students
to help themselves, you will see
some other "subversive" literature.
Mrs. Hogan remarks, "A great deal
of our periodicals, both of news
i value and propaganda, come to us
Bomb On Red? China
Than -Propaganda ; 1
mm ' mm W
Going To The Beach?
Weather Will Be Mild
Students who are heading for the North Carolina beaches or the
Azalea Festival in Wilmington this weekend will have mild weather
with partly cloudy skies during their- vacations from Chapel Hill, ac
cording to a spokesman for the United States Weather Bureau at the
Raleigh-Durham Airport yesterday.
The spokesman said there will be a chance of scattered showers
along the coastal area, with temperatures dropping a little below that
For those remaining in Chapel Hill the weatherman predicted j Speaking under auspices of the
mild, partly cloudy weather with temperatures rising to the middle j Carolina Forum, non-partisan stu
70s. , j dent agency, Senator Humphrey
J. N. Couch, head of the University Botany Department, has pre- j said "men of the Kremlin and
dieted that last weekend's cold spell has damaged most of Chapel I their partners in Communist Chi
Hill's spring flowers so badly that "the usual beautiful effect that we j na sense that in the critical de
have in Chapel Hill and this part of North Carolina" will not be en- j cision concerning the offshore is
voyed. this year. . Among the plants which were damaged, Couch in- ! lands (Quemoy and Matsu) they
eluded redbuds, dogwoods, japonicas and azaleas. -Jrmav- well " have"' discovered
"Some of the dogwoods are injured, but others will come out," j Achilles Heel in American Far
said the Botany Department head. "Practically all the redbuds I've j East policy."
seen are already killed, and all azalea blossoms were destroyed," he j The Senator was introduced by
added, i Dr. Fred Cleaveland of the Po-
He said that a week or more of warm weather might help the j litical Science Dept. He was hon
plants. . .. the most damaging effect this time is on a' number of 0red at a dinner preceding his 8
trees, where hickory and oaks have had their leaves killed," said j p.m. address, and at a public re
Couch. , j Ception in Graham Memorial aft
After commenting that his estimation was possibly "a little pes- erward. Joel Fleishman, Forum
simistic," he said that the cold spell was "certain to slow spring j chairman, presided at these events,
down." j -It would be nothing short of
' " ; tragic if a decision to defend the
Katzenstein Thanks Voters
"I shall continue to work for the
Honor System at Carolina with a
genuine interest in what I con
sider to be a fundamental and
worthwhile part of our Univer
sity," said Charles Katzenstein in
a statement made yesterday in
which he thanked those who elect
ed him to the Men's Honor Coun
cil in the recent election.
The Current Affairs Room
through gifts, but the Daily Work
er apparently isn't giving anything
While Current Affairs does have
The Chicago Tribune, Mrs. Hogan
explains, "although The Chicago
Tribune is often considered a re
actionary in the other direction,
it also has news value for the mid
west." EXCLUSIVE MATERIAL
Recently, .a graduate student in
political science found in this sec
tion the Library's only available
material on a current topic in Italy.
All publications Within the "past
year are kept within this restrict
ed balcon to keep available is
sues of current back numbers."
.The publications, are bound per
iodically. ; Students may call for
them at the Main Circulation Desk,
as for any other bound book.
In addition to the alphabetical
filing of the magazines on shelves
around the room, there is a sub
ject index as to types of periodi
cals, for example, Spanish publica
tions, and minority publications,
such as Negro periodicals. v
Many of the magazines on file in
the library are almost exclusive in
this section, such as Merlin, a high
ly literary magazine which is never
published twice in the same place.
Many lesser-known religious per
iodicals and some magazines not
sold on the news stand are obtain
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
"The best way to thank those
who voted in any election is to ;
perform in the elected position to
the best of one's ability, and this j
I certainly intend to do," he said.
"I'd like to do more, however, and
take this opportunity to express
my very sincere appreciation to
j all those who turned out to vote
1 for me last Tuesday," he added.
if I r
In addition to the periodicals
and newspapers, a pamphlet and
clipping file has been arranged.
Mrs. Hogan, who came to UNC
from a position as librarian at the
Third Naval District Headquarters
in New York, is always on the
look-out for material fp this file.
It has been of much value to those
SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1955
j "One American atomic
; weapon used on Red China
I would do more to turn Asia
j solidly against us, than all the
! propaganda the Communists
have been able to contrive,
sa:d Sen. Hubert Humphrey
(D-Minn.) here last night.
Senator Humphrey called
for an "about face" from war and
a positive turning toward new ef
forts for peace, saying that
"America's leadership in 0111
critically troubled world is
fumbling and faltering."
offshore islands should lead to a
complete break between ourselves
and the free Asian nations,"
He described as "ridiculous" the
assumption that defense of these
islands "is more important than
a cooperative and effective re
'ationship between the hundreds of
millions of people of the free
nations of South and Southeast
(See HUMPHREY, page 4.)
;v "54 - - 7 "Av
- C .-if1 H
STUDENTS IN CURRENT AFFAIRS READING ROOM
...almost everything except The Daily Worker
students writing research papers.
If particular subjects are not
covered in this file, Mrs. Hogan
suggests that students mention
them to her, and she will watch
for articles along particular lines.
Before pamphlets are filed, they
are displayed on a tabie in the
room markpd ''New Arnitisitinns
Offices In Graham
Additional Cost Would Be
By CHUCK HAUSER
RALEIGH, April 1 (P) A bill to make future out-of-state students at state-suppoi ted
colleges pay the entire cost of their education was introduced in the Genera! Assembly today
by a former University of North Carolina student.
Rtp. William W. Taylor Jr. of Warren to 11, who attended the University at Chapel Hill
fduring the 1929-30 academic year,
Justice William O. Douglas
To Talk Here Tuesday Night
Justice William O. Douglas of
the United States Supreme Court
will give a public talk Tuesday
night at 8 o'clock in Memorial
His appearance is being co
sponsored by the Carolina Forum
and the Law School Association.
Justice Douglas took his seat on
the Supreme Court in 1939, after
being nominated by the late Pres
ident Franklin D. Roosevelt.
He was born in Maine, Minne
sota, in 1898. His father was a
home missionary of the Presby
terian Church. Justice Douglas re
ceived his AB degree from Whit-
By NEIL BASS
' The University Party will run
the show in the student Legisla
ture during the next assembly,
but not by the 29-21 majority pre
That eight vote, edge has been
dulled by the announcement that
one of the incoming legislators
chalked up as a UP member is ac
tually a member of the Student
The legislator who formed the
pivot for the swing back to a 28
22 count was Jackie Wilkins. Thus
the tabulation is, the same as last
year,- but the sho.es is now on a
different foot a size six UP ma
Probably one of the first actions
the UP-handled Legislature will
Has Got It
j for the Vertical File," for three to
! four weeks.
I WORLD CULTURE
j UNC is one of 16 universities co
operating with Yale University on
its "Human Relations Area Files."
The librarian helps students in ob
taining an outline of a particular
world culture. Through this new
Wash., in 1920, and his LLB from
Columbia Law School in New
York in 1925. He has been a mem
ber of the faculties of the Colum
bia Law School and the Yale Law
School. He has been a member of
the Securities and Exchange
Commission and chairman of that
commission. He was holding that
position at the time of his ap
pointment to the U. S. Supreme
Justice Douglas is the author
of a number of books, the latesl
being An Almanac of Liberty.
Among his other books are Of
Men and Mountains, Being An
American and North From Ma
laya. He is also a world traveler.
take, when all the election fire
works have quietd down, will be
to snatch a basic priviledge away
from the campus political parties.
The UP ached to take away the
right of political parties to nomi
nate candidates for editor of The
Daily Tar Heel during the last
assembly. However at that time h
was the little dog in the Ler'lc
ture, and the majority SP paid n
attention to its yelping.
Scales To Appear
GREENSBORO Junius I.
Scales, former UNC student will
appear in federal court here on
April 11 to face charges of ad
vocating the violent overthrow
of the U. S. government.
file, a student can find out any- :
thing fro mthe most recent ritual
of a tribe in South Africa to habits
of the Eskimoes.
.While Esquire, Mademoiselle
and similar magazines are not on
the shelves because of a limited
budget, the Student Library Com
mittee is working with the library
on a possible plan to secure these.
The idea is that the dormitories',
fraternities and sororities' would
furnish subscriptions, and the li
brary would furnish binders desig
nating the donors.
For those indignant students
whose North Carolina home town
papers are not there, there is rea
son enough why.' Mrs. Hogan ex
plains, that every' North Carolina
newspaper, with the exception of
thre or four of the largest ones, is
there by a gift subscription.
"The purpose of the Current Af
fairs Reading Room," the librarian
notes, "is to keep the individual up
to-date with what's going on in
the world today, and we try to do
it through magazines, newspapers
and the clipping file."
While the collection is not yet all
that every student may desire, it
is looking out for his interest and
when the budget permits, perhaps
there will be such limited-appeal
papers as fhe Daily Worker, a
periodical for chess players and
maybee even one from Lower Slob-bovia.
Wip off that smile, says tht ed
itor if you want to get elected.
The illustrated lecture is on p. 2.
FOUR PAGES TODAY
tossed a bill in the House hopper
which would eliminate the state
"subsidy" for all students who en
ter state-supported schools after
this spring. The bill provides:
"That any person not a bona
fide resident of the state of North
Carolina who enters any state-supported
institution of higher learn
ing after the regular 1954-55 term
shall be charged by, and shall pay
to, such institution an amount
equivalent to the entire cost to
such institution of providing to
such student instructional service,
cu.stodial care, and any and all
other services furnished to such
student by such institution, such ,
cost to be determined by the Ad
visory Budget Commission with the
assistance of the state auditor and
the assistant director of the budget
. . . provided, however, that the
provisions of this section shall not
be mandatory in the case of any
student who may have enrolled in
-or been accepted for enrollment
in any such institution prior to
the effective date of this act."
According to information furn
ished the Appropriations Commit
tee, the additional cost to out-of-state
students would be the fol
lowing amounts annually: UNC
$310, UNC Health Affairs $1,424,
State College $400, and the Wo
amn's College $332.
A key word in the bill is "man
datory," in connection with the ex
emption of students now enrolled
or accepted for enrollment. It in
dicates they may still be charged
the higher rates.
! "I have said publicly and I re
; peat," said President Gordon Gray
1 yesterday, "that I hope it won't be
; necessary for the Legislature to
raise any student fees."
Gray made the statement con
cerning the bill, proposed in the
House of Representatives of the
; state Legislature yesterday, which
, calls for raising out-of-state tui
j tion at stale-supported schools to
Gray added he is "not in favor"
of any increase in student tuition
Sounds, the column by Tom
Spain which usually appears on
the Saturday editorial page of The
Daily Tar Heel, is not appearing
The reason' for this is a baby
boy who was born to Spain and
his wife yesterday, and who will
probably be filling the Spair
household with quite a few sounds
during the coming weeks.
The baby, who has been named
Frank, was born at 6 p.m. yester
day in North Carolina Memori?!
Old Legislature Meets
?or l ast Time Tuesday
The student Legislature will
meet Tuesday night at 7:30 for a
"15 or 20 minute session," ac
cording to Speaker Martin Jordan.
The meeting, said Jordan, was
called only for the purpose of in
troducing the new student gov
ernment budget so that it could
te voted on the week after the
spring holidays. The old Legis
lature, not the newly elected one,
will attend the meeting.