Cloudy arid warm today with an
peered high of 82.
What it that new odor on cam
pus? Sec what the editors say
about the now stink on p. 1.
Compute VP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
at we I o
OL. LVII Mrt i-e " ' ' ' c '
: V .
Hospital and institutional recreation personnel, as well as rec
eation educators from 10 southern states, have been attending a
3ur-day Hospital Recreation Conference here. A group of well
nown authorities in fields of recreation has formed the conference
taff. Among them, left to right, are Clifford Breanv Jr., Washington,
. C, chief, VA Special Services Recreation Division; Dr. Paul
deadline Set On May I
Students interested in applying
scholarship to attend Goet
gen University in Germany
ist file their applications at the
ICA before May 1, according to
ident Exchange Program Chair
n Bill Wible.
Applicants must have complet
their sophomore year at UNC
be eligible for the student gov
lment - sponsored scholarship,
d Wible. ,
Prerequisites for applicants in
de "a working knowledge of
Just Can't Do it, Boys...
LOS ANGELES, Calif., April 13. "Goodyear doesn't advertise
irestone tires," said the University of Southern California's vice
resident, Robert D. Fisher, in explaining why the University does
ot allow off-campus bookstores to advertise in The Daily Trojan,,
le student newspaper here.
In explaining thatsuch advertising cuts down on University
ookstore profits, Fisher said, "We. do not say in our pamphlets,
C is a nice place, but we would like to call your attention to
omona We do not believe in advertising our competitors in our
ewspaper," he said.
dramatic Festival Set
"o Open Here Today
rwelve plays will be given here
ay at the opening session of
: annual Carolina Dramatic As
iation spring festival, which
1 continue through Saturday on
: UNC campus.
fhe traditional three-day com
ition will include some 31
ys, presented by young dram
its from North Carolina junior
1 senior high schools and col
es, as well as amateur com
)pening day performances will
given by students from Wake
est, Belwood, Micaville, Olivia,
nston-Salem Reynolds and
irlotte Central high schools;
idis and Lake Forest junior
hs, East Carolina College, Mars
1 College, the Marquardt
iool of Charlotte, and Spartan
g, S. C, high school.
Ul performances will be given
the Carolina Playmakers The
r. Association Executive Secr
arv John W. Parker said a
all admission fee will
n addition to the presentation
plays, the festival will include
itests in costuming and make
a special theatre arts exhibit
Tuition Bill Would Exempt
Students On Scholarships
the German language and an
avid interest in foreign affairs,"
The scholarship, available to
both men and women students,
will cover "travel expenses, tu
ition, portion of the ledgings and
a portion of the board," said
Students desiring to find out
more particulars about the scolar
ship may contact Claude Shotts at
the YMCA, Wible said.
and showings of films on theatri
Other county and city hgh
schools, colleges and community
theaters are slated for perform
ances Friday and Saturday, Parker
said. All plays are winners of
earlier district drama. festivals, he
The annual business meeting of
the , CDA directors will be held
Saturday morning, with Mrs.
Lazelle M. Northrop, Winston
The Thursday program will in
clude the following plays: Sub
merged, Wake Forest; Pink and
Patches, Belwood; The Sun is a
Dead Man's Weapon, Micaville;
The Summons of Sariel, Olivia
at Benhaven; Thanksgiving Con
spiracy, Lake Forest; Riders to
the Sea, Reynolds; The Old Lady
Shows Her Medals, -Charlotte Cen
tral. Two original plays to be pre
sented "are The Lost Ideal, East
Carolina College; and The Black
and the Blacker, Mars Hill Col
lege. A puppet play, The Lost
Colony, will be given by Landis,
while Marquardt players will give
- : 1
Leaders Visit Here
Haun, Winston-Salem,, assistant professor of psychiatry, ' Bowman
Gray School of Medicine; Miss Marian Preece, Washington, member
of the National Recreation Assn.; Dr. Harold Meyer, UNC professor
of sociology and conference director, and Miss Lillian Summers,
Washington, recreation consultant. ' A. A
By CHUCK HAUSER.
(From AP Dispatches)
RALEIGH, April 13. The Joint
Appropriations subcommittee to
day approved, by a vote of 12 to
10, a motion..to .empt n&n-resi-
dent students on scholarships at
state-supported colleges ' from
paying additional tuition charges
voted by the group yesterday.
The subcommittee also was
told today that its action yester
day was not intended to affect
students now going to school on
(On Tuesda'y the subcommittee
voted to raise tuition rates for
out-of-state students at the Uni
versity of North Carolina and
other sttae-supported schools. At
Chapel Hill, the . raise would
amount to an addition $140 fee
per year. Out-of-state' tuition
now stands at $360 per year, ac
cording to the University Record.)
The debate on the motion cen
tered around the contention of
several members of the subcom
mittee that exempting scholarship
students from the non-resident
tuition raises would amount to
"state subsidization of athletes."
The group was told yesterday that
approximately 175 out of 200
scholarship students at the Uni
versity and State College, were on
A letter was read to the sub
committee from Gordon Gray,
president' of the. Consolidated
University, in which he opposed
any tuition raises, ' but he went
on record against exemption of
scholarship students from the
raises if they remained in effect.
The main proponent of the mo
tion, who cannot be named under
subcommittee rules, told the
legislators, "it is, in a way, sub
sidization of a particular group,
but these boys make a big con
tribution. Some of the best citi
zens of the state came to North
Carolina originally on athletic
GREENSBORO, April 13, LP)
Talkative John Lautner, ex-communist
turned government con
sultant, testified today in the
Smith Act trial of Junius Scales
that party dedication t0 force and
violence is unchanged and un
changeable. Scales, 35, is charged with party
membership knowing that the
party sought a violent revolution,
and intending to work toward the
party goal. He has admitted mem
bership, but denies the other two
(See SCALES page 4)
... . ,'
Young high'school girl, visit
ing the campus: "I wonder if
that's gold on top of tlvat Old
Gentlemen shooting illegal fire
works all night long.
English prof: "Hell used to
be a strong tvord when people
believed in it."
The UNC Press Club will again
this year sponsor a student writ
ing contest, according to an an
nouncement yesterday from Miss
Hazel Crawford and Clinton An
drews, awards co-chairmen.
Time magazine subscriptions
rand certificates of merit will be
awarded for distinguished writ
ing in the fields of news, features,
editorials, columns and sports.
Entries for the annual contest
must be turned in to Mrs. Mary
Scroggs in the School of Journa
lism office in Byrium Hall by
Awards will be presented the
first week in May, co-chairmen
No student may be excused from a scheduled examination ex
cept by the University Infirmary, in case of illness, or by his Gen
eral College faculty adviser or his dean, in case of any other emer
gency compelling his absence, according to a notice issued by Edwin
Lanier, director of the Central Office of Records.
The final exam schedule for the present semester is as follows:
All 2 p.m. classes on MWF and BA 180
Tuesday, May 24, 8:30 a.m.
All noon classes on MWF , Tuesday, May 24, 2 p.m.
All 2 p.m. classes on TTS and
Economics 31 and 32 Wednesday, May 25, 8:30 a.m.
All 12 noon classes on TTS and all
Naval Science Wednesday, May 25, 2 p.m.
All 1 p.m. classes on MWF and
BA 71 and 72 :- Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a.m.
All S a.m. classes on MWF Thursday, May 26, 2 p.m.
All 9 a.m. classes on TTS Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
All 8 a.m. classes on MWF . Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
All 10 a.m. classes on MWF
All French, 'German and 'Spanish
courses numbered 1, 2, 3, 4 and
All 11 a.m. classes on TTS .
All 10 a.m. classes on TTS..., ,
All 11 a.m. classes on MWF
All 3 p.m. classes, 'Chemistry 21,
Economics 81 and all classes not
otherwise provided for in schedule Tuesday, May 31, 2 p.m.
All 8 a.m. classes on TTS Wednesday, June 1, 8:30 a.m.
In case of any conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take
precedence over the. common exam. (Common exams are indicated
by an asterisk.)
UNC Communication Center
Drama Wins Another Prize
One of the highest awards in
radio, given annually by the
American Exhibition of Educa
tional Radio and Television Pro
grams, has been received by the
UNC Communication Center for
American adventure, a series of
dramas, written by John Ehle and
directed by John Clayton, which
deal with the basic values and
characteristics of the- American
jn competition with other simi
laf production agencies, both ed
ucational and comniercial, the
Communication Center won first
place in the Cultural Division,
which includes drama, science,
literature, and , music programs.
Among first award winners in
other divisions were NBC, CBS,
the Canadian broadcasting Com
pany, Columbia University in as
sociation with NBC, the Univer
sity of Minnesota and the Univer
sity of Wisconsin.
Earl Wynn, director of the
Communication Center, said this
is the fourth award his organiza
tion has received in the Cultural
Division of the contest. Mr. Ehle
has won three previous first
Contest rules state that all en
trants must be students at UNC.
The entries must be in publish
ed form. They may have been
published in any newspaper, in
cluding The Daily Tar Heel. They
must be pasted on a sheet of
white paper, with the name of
the writer, the writer's address,
the name of the publication and
the date of publication on the
back of the paper, according to
Andrews and Miss Crawford.
There may be three entries per
writer in each of the following
classes: news writing, feature
writing, sports stories and col
umns, and editorials and columns.
All entries must have been
published since May 1, 1954.
Saturday, May 28, 8:30 a.m.
Saturday, May 28, 2 p.m.
Monday, May 30, 8:30 a.m.
Monday, May 30, 2 p.m.
Tuesday, May 31, 8:30 a.m.
awards in writing,, and Mr. Clay-
ton has won two first awards in
directing and 'one in writing. "
Earlier this year, American ad
venture won a Freedom Founda
tion award in radio, and one of
the programs from the series has
been selected for international
competition as America's sole en
try in drama.
The citation just received was
as follows: "The University of
North Carolina Communication
Center is commended for excell
ent blending of radio skills in
presentation of a searching study
of the intrinsic values of man in
the new world especially for
a courageous evaluation of the
spiritual equality of mankind."
Serving .as consultants for
Wednesday Is Deadline
For Room Reservations
Wednesday is the deadline for
men to make room reservation de
posits with the University Cashier
in South Building, and for appli
cations to be made for room
changes for both summer and fall
sessions must be made by that
date, according to the University
Alexander Dormitory will be
used to house married couples
during the summer session. No
cooking will be permitted in the
rooms. Rooms in Alexander may
be rented at $30 for each summer
session. The reservation is $30.
The rooms in Steele and on the
first three floors of Ruff in will be
assigned as single rooms for the
summer. Rent will be $25 per
summer session, and the reserva
tion fee will be $25.
Connor will house graduate
men during the summer. Joyner,
Old East, Old West and Grimes
will also be open. Rooms in these
dorms will rent for $15 for each
summer session. Reservation fee
will be $15.
The Housing Office keeps a list
ing of privately owned apart
ments, houses and rooms off the
campus which are available for
the summer. Arrangements to
rent these places should be made
!n person since the variation in
price and facilities is so great,
according to Housing Office state
ment. It will be necessary to again
house three persons per room in
Alexander, Steele, Whitehead, the
first three floors of Grimes, Man
gum, Manly and Ruffin and the
south' and middle sections of Old
Dr. Guion Johnson
Gets Chi O Award
Dr. Guion G. Johnson, Chapel ever been a living example of in
Hill, is the recipient of this year's ! tegrity, high ideals and an un
Distinguished Service Award for derstanding heart."
Women which is presented annu-l Now serving as president of the
ally by the ; Epsilon ' Beta chapter
of Chi Omega Sorority.
The award was presented to
Mrs." Johnson, in behalf of the
sorority .by Chancellor Robert B.
House at a banquet held here at
the Carolina Inn. Martha Clay,
newly elected president from
Danville, Va., presided. Chapter
awards were also presented.
The citation described Mrs.
Johnson as an "author, scholar,
executive and historian who has
ht; Bill C
Vi aae M
American Adventure were nine
UNC professors: Professors Ber
nard Boyd, John Gillin, Fletcher
Green, Everett Hall, Frank Hanft,
Clifford Lyons, William Poteat,
Clemens Sommer and the late
A second of the series has been
produced and is now ready for
release to the 77 radio stations
throughout the country which
broadcast the series.
American Adventure was pro
duced by the University on
grants-in-aid received from the
Educational Radio and Television
Center, through the National As
sociation of Educational Broad
casters. The series was based on a
proposal by Prof. Robert F,
East and Old West, said the state
ment. If additional space is need
ed, the rooms of the lower quad
rangle dormitories will be con
verted to triple rooms in the fol
lowing order: Lewis, Aycock, Gra
ham, Everett, according to the
Tonight In Y
The Planning Committee for
1955 Freshman Camp will meei
tonight to hear reports on the
project's progress, according to a
Y Associate Secretary John
Riebel said the meeting will be
held at 9:30 p.m. in the YMCA
' Freshman Camp counselors'
training program will be dis
cussed, said Riebel. "All men
who want to be counselors should
attend this meeting," he said.
Riebel said the whole schedule of
the camp, which is annually held
before classes start in the fall,
will be discussed.
Stewart Colson is chairman of
the Planning Committee. Sub
chairmen who will make reports
tonight include Mark Cherry, on
counselor training; Bob Leonard,
on schedule and speakers; Dan
Southerland, on worship; Gary
Nichols, on recreation, and Joe
Clapp, on publicity.
Nominations for camp director
will be made at the meeting, said
North Carolina. Women's Council
of which she was chief organizer,
Mrs. Johnson has been outstand
ing in the work of numerous wo
men's and civic groups through
out the country. She has served
as chairman of the board of the
board of the National Publicity
Council,' first vice-president of
the North Carolina Federation of
Women's Clubs and first vice
president of the North Carolina
Division of the American Associa
tion of University Women.
By NEIL BASS
The student Legislature will
meet at an early hour tonight
7 o'clock to thrash out and re
vamp certain portions of the
1953-56 student government bud
get. Two other measures are slated
to run through the legislative
J machinery, but according to sev
eral sources, one of these should
get a hurried pat of approval and
the other should run aground
without excessive haggling. At
any rate the main item for con
sideration is the controversial
uc measure that has report
edly caught legislators' fancies is
a resolution to have legal authori
ty review any student government
contract involving the spending
of over $100. The resolution was
introduced by the legislative
Special Investigating Committee
as a result of The Daily Tar Heel's
"violation" of a contract, said
Charles Hyatt, a member of the
The proposal that a majority of
the legislators reportedly "don't
like" was introduced by Charles
Hyatt (SP). Hyatt wants fees that
residents of Vivtory Village pay to
Graham Memorial reverted back
to the Village so the Village can
have a seperate student union and
Hyatt's proposal comes on the
heels of a bill that the Village
Board of Directors recommend
ed to the student Legislature call
ing for a closer "integration" of
the Village and the campus
student government. Specifically,
Ihe bill asked that the campus
Elections Board carry on Village
Tonight's session may mark the
last time that the old Legislature
meets. This depends on whether
or not the budget goes through.
It is more likely, however, that
it will take two or three gctto
gethers to wrap up budget ap
propriations and stamp a sign of
approval on each allocation.
From reports of caucuses the
Student Party and University
Party called earlier this week to
pry into the budget thoroughly
there will be a lot of fireworks
on some items.
Jim Exum and UP members
raised eyebrows about the amount
that the newly created student
government executive secretary
would get $1.25 per hour
and the amount allocated to the
Interdormitory Council social
Exum, in line to get the of
ficial assignment as UP floor
leader, said "The IDC has gone
hog wild since year before last."
Exum wa? referring to an ap
propriation of 5600 to carry out
the brunt of the IDC's social activ
ities. It appears a certainty that
the UP will ruffle its feathers
when the IDC money comes up on
the docket for consideration.
From the SP quarter, accordnig
to member David Reid, there is a
good deal of concern about the
salaries that some of The Daily
Tar Heel staffers are getting. So
(See LEGISLATURE, page 4)
Japanese Who Survived
A-Blast Visits Carolina
Dr. Raisukc Shirabe, professor
of surgeryt Nagasaki University
Medical School, Japan, visited
UNC recently on a study of radia
tion treatment technique at N. C.
He is considered one of the
world's foremost authorities on
history and treatment of burn3
from atomic bombs.