tJ ;T Cliffy
Fair and continued warm today,
with expected high of 82,
Vampire of subsidization flit
on Page 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 13 . ' '
After 2 Long Meets, Solons
Approved '55-56 Budget
By NEIL BASS
The student Legislature finally
got the budget approved.
" It took two long, nerve-racking
sessions and a false alarm meet-
ing to do it, but the' 1955-56
student government budget has
. The false alarm meeting came
after Martin Jordan, Legislature
speaker, called a special session
Friday afternoon to wrap up the
budget and complete revamping
and cutting; but not enough of
the legislators showed up to have
a voting quorum. Thus the meeting
was put off until Friday night.
Some of the organizations on
campus don't like the budget, and
some student government organi
zations have reason to make a
joyful sound about it.
" The Independent Women's Coun
cil and the Debate Council should
like the budget because they were
fllocated more than was antici
pated. The Debate Council got $300
more than it requested so that the
"30 members" can all go to dif
ferent schools and compete for
The IWC appropriation was com
pletely deleted from the budget
by the Finance Committee; but
some "emotion" by Manning Munt-r
zing and a talk by Marilyn Zager,
head of the council, got the' in
dependent women back all they
originally asked for.
YACK EDITOR SALARY CUT
In accordance with a motion by
Muntzing, the Yackety - Yack
editor's salary was cut $100 from
the sum the Finance Committee
So with the slash in The Daily
Tar Heel's allocation and Yack
cut, appearance is that the two
campus publications got the heav
iest blow from the money cut
j After a suggestion by Graham
Memorial's director, -Jimmy Wal
lace, according to Muntzing, the
GM appropriation was moved down
approximately $1,800. This was
made so GM will get 95 per cent
of the total estimated real income,
the same percentage all student
government organizations get
m f Ajuil.
Dr. Johnson Gets Chi O Service Award .
a rhi Omesa Sorority's Distinguished Service Award. Chancellor Robert
Dr. Guion Johnson received cm u described Dr. Johnson as "author, scholar, execu-
House (left) presented the award a example of integrity, high ideals and an understanding
tive and historian who has ever d f N c women's Council, has been outstanding in her
heart." Dr. Johnson, who serves Presia News Burem photo
work with women's and civic
Scales Trial Re-Opens
Tomorrow After Recess
The trial of Junius Scales, ac-
cused Communist leader and form
er UNC student being, tried under
the Smith Act, will open again to-
morrow after a weekend recess,
The schedule for tomorrow's ses-
sion in Grtensboro will include
the return of Ralph Clontz Jr.,
former FBI under cover spy
In the Friday session Clontz re
pcateJ during cross-examination
by David Rein, Scales' attorney, h.s
earlier testimony that Prof. Doug
las U. Maggs of Duke University
Law School offered legal assistance
six years ago to Scales.
Junius Scales was believed
to have spent yesterday after
noon in Chapel Hill. A
resembling him was seen.
company of three others, in the
University Restaurant last night.
The same quartet was seen in
Graham Memorial's main lounge
Clontz said he visited the profes- as his job in testifying for the gov
sor in his Duke office during De- ernment "to cast a foreign sinister,
cember of 1949, telling Maggs that , conspiratorial atmosphere about
, : . the Communist Party." The article
Prose Poet To
Anais Nin, prose poet who has
been described as "a new voice in
feminine writing," will speak here
Wednesday in connection with the
public showing of three experi
mental films, one of them based
on Miss Nin's work, "The Bells of
The films, which are the crea
tion of Ian Hugo, artist-engraver,
emphasizing the use of electronics,
will be sponsored by the Depart
ments of Art, English, Music,
Physics and Radio-Television-Motion
Kenneth Ness, acting Art De
partment chairman, said Miss Nin
will speak at the showing, set for
8:30 p.m. Wednesday in Carroll
Hall, on "The Poetic Film."
Complete (JP) Wire Service
he was an insurance salesman in
Chapel Hill and had "encountered
a Communist named Junius Scales."
The ex-agent saidhe told Maggs
Scales had sked him to seek the
professor's legal assistance in the
event that he (Scales) were ever
prosecuted for violating the Smith
Act. He quoted the Duke faculty
member as promising to aid Scaks
j himself or find him a lawyer be
j cause he felt even Communists de
served a fair trial.
Professor Maggs Friday denied
again he had ever offered any le
gal aid to Scales, as he did when
Clontz first testified he had.
The government, has yet to get
to that specific charge in its case
aginst Scales. It must prove that he
belonged to the Communist Party
in the three years prior to his in
dictment last November due to the
three-year statue of limitations.
According to the April 17 na
tional edition of The Worker, John
Lautner, ex-Communist turned
government consultant who early
in the trial, testified that the Com
munist Party seeks to overthrow
the government by violence, had
said, "One brief question from the
government attorney was enough
to get a flood of words frOm
Lautner, with every event mention
ed inevitably traced 'to Moscow."
It added, "The government is pre
pared to admit that Lautner does
not know Scales and never saw
him, but insists that Lautner's fan
tastic testimony is necessary as
In 1947, The Daily Tar Heel ob
tained a photostat of a statement
signed by Scales in which he said
he had "been associated with the
Communist Party for a number of
years. Scales' statement also said
"I am proud to be a member of
a party which is democratic both
in its own structure and in its out
look." During the same year, he Daily
Tar Heel obtained a photostat of
a mimeographed sheet which was
distributed by the "Communist
Party of Chapel Hill" with the
words "Junius Scales, Chairman"
typed at the bottom.
News Of The Week
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, APRIL 17, 1955
Joan Brown Wins
Miss Joan Brown, University
art major, last night walked
away with top honors in the
Miss Chapel Hill beauty con
test. Miss Jerry Lynn Rainwater,
creative writing major, took the
- Miss Brown, slated . ot give '
a modern dance interpretation,
injured her leg and was forced!
to model two of her own dress '.
designs as her part in the talent
portion of the contest.
Miss Rainwater gave "Gath
ering at Chapel Hill High
School," a monologue.
Bobbie Lee Moretz, rendering
a dramatic reading, and Mar
garet Underwood, singing a
folk song with guitar accom
paniment rounded out the com- .
petitors for the contest.
The annual installation service
of the Baptist Student Union win
be held tonight at 7 o'clock at the
Supper will be served at 6 o'
clock. Student Chaplain James O. Can
sler, Dr. Samuel T. Habel of the
Baptist Church and Professor David
Basile of the Church's Student
Affairs Committee will take part
in the program.
Tom Mauldin, retiring BSU
president, and Daniel Vann, incom
ing president, will ajfdress the
congregation. The service is open
to the public.
The Newman Club will hear Dr.
Paul Ito discuss "Christianity in
Japan" at 7 o'clock tonight in Ro
land Parker Lounge.
Plans for future, meetings t will
be discussed at an officers' meet
ing today after 10 a.m. mass.
Mrs. Ethel Nash, UNC professor
of sociology, will speak on "Mar
riage" tonight at the Westminister
The supper forum group will
meet at the Hut. Supper will be
served at 6 and the program will
begin at 7. The meeting will be
open to the public.
The Faculty Wives of the Busi
ness Administration School will
meet tomorrow at 8 p.m.
The Cosmopolitan Club will
have a picnic today at the Duke
Transportation will be provided
for club members at 2 p.m. at the
Dr. Wallace E.- Caldwell, pro
fessor of ancient history, will speak
on "New Discoveries in Ancient
Greece" - at the Faculty Club
Luncheon on Tuesday at 1 p.m.
ife J..'-7V ':':r: il
A-jrJLr-- . - - i, , A . . - ,
Old Legislature Met For Last Time
The "old" student Legislature met for the last time, but it
didn't end with a whimper but a bang, passing massive student
budget. Old Legislature leaders, above, are (left to right) Parlia
mentarian Joel Fleishman, Clerk Caroline Davis (who left this
semester to practice-teach) and Speaker Martin Jordan. Wright
Order Of Golden
Undisclosed Number Tomorrow Night
NEW SOUND &
Hailed As Big Improvement
By CHAL SCHLEY
"Satan's Saints," the new Sound
and Fury production, is moving in
to its third week of rehearsals,
and it's looking good, according to
Miss Bo Bernardin. Miss Bernardin
wrote the show and is now its di
rector and one of its principal
Several rehearsal-watchers who
were in no way connected with, the
production said they thought this
new show was a big improvement
over previous Sound and Fury mu
sicals. One watcher liked it because the
Pot an original one by Miss Ber-
nardin, "leads somewhere and is
funny as hell,"
The plot deals , with two groups
boys from a boys school and
girls from a girls' school who are
about to take a trip into the mount
ains, with chaperones, of course.
The story of what happens to the
kids and the chaperones are hired
as entertainers in a hotel com
prises the plot.-
Another watcher liked the music
best. The melodies were borrowed
from five Broadway shows: Gentle
men Prefer Blondes, The Boy
Friend, The Girl in Pink Tights,
House of Flowers and Pal Joey.
All words have been changed.
Miss Bernadin was asked to com
ment on any outstanding members
the --cast and she said &he'
couldn't. "Every one of 'em's out
standing as far as I'm concerned,"
Director Bernardin's enthusiasm
for the cast is apparently equalled
by the cast's high regard for her.
"She's tops," said one actor. "When
she graduates, they'll need at least
a couple of people to take her
On th tpphnirnl BirJp thr nro-
, .. .,, . , , . . , .
duction will include original sets!
and costumes, designed by Miss
The GMAB Dance Committee will
foot the bill for this.
Students should report to 308
South Building between April 18
and April 30 to sign up for pre
registration appointments, ac
cording to an administration
Preregistration will be held
from May 2 through May 13.
Offices In Graham
x - f rrV- I
ft JC' I f" ""- I 1
Ml 'Safe.-.,, ..JC ,. -,. , ., fj.-C.fr . ..-........ - i
SOUND & FURYITES PRACTICING
. ... three weeks' irork
Deadline Tomorrow For
Applications, for positions as
men's orientation counselors must
be filled out and turned in to the
information office of Graham
Memorial or the YMCA by noon
tomorrow. - ,
The forms are now available at
Graham Memorial, Lenoir Hall and
be obtained from all
and fraternity presl-
Interviews of appplicants will be
held in the Rendezvous Room of
GM Tuesday through Friday nights,
plus afternoons if need be, accord
ing to Burt Veazy, orientation
chairman. The applicants will be
notified of their interview appoint
, , .. , . .
April 20 Slated As Last Day
To Reserve Dormitory Rooms
Students now in school have un- ier's office,- not the Housing Of
til April 20 to sign up for rooms
for next fall and this summer, ac
cording to an announcement from
the Housing- Office yesterday.
Those who wish to stay in their
present rooms will have priority.
To reserve a room, a student
should go by the University cash-
Spring And Students Came Back To Chapel Hill
The wall in front of Battle Dormitory came back into use, as did the bench behind said wall. The
boys from Battle and other Carolina Gentlemen succumbed to the warmth and outblossoming coeds
and stretched their legs on said wall. Students came back from spring recess, many of them sunburn
ed. Spring was evidenced by appearance of full cotton dresses, walking shorts and a Russian flag
which somehow found its way to the top of Caroli na's flagpole. Henley photo.
Fleece, Carolina s
For Men, To Tap
will be by appointment only.
Veazy urged that all men stu
dents interested in being an or
ientation counselor fill out appli
cations and turn them in. He said
being a counselor "is a gratifying
experience and a great service to
; the University "
As of press time late last
night, there was no word con
cerning the Carolina-Maryland
track meet scheduled yesterday
afternoon in College Park,
fice, said the announcement.
Since summer school comes be
fore the next academic year, sum
emr room assignments will go out
first sometime during May. Fall
room assignments will be sent out
during June, the
FOUR PAGES TODAY
An undisclosed number of cam
pus men will be tapped by the
Order of the Golden Fleece tomo -rev
night at 7:15 in Memorial Hall.
The ceremony will be open to
the public, although doors of the
auditorium will be closed prompt
ly at 7:15 to preserve the impress
ive ritual, and will be followed by
the annual Valkyrie Sing.
The men who are chosen by the
highest men's honorary o:ganiza
tion of the University are selected
for their leadership, integrity and
service. Their names are kept com
pletely secret until the actual tapping-
The officers of the Order for
1934-55 will be revealed for the
first time during the ceremony.
Following the ceremony, Judge
William Bobbitt will speak to the
new initiates at a private banquet
in the Carolina Inn.
j The active members of the 53
i year-old organization, which is the
second oldest in the nation honor
ing outstanding campus men, are
Herbert Browne, Tom Creasy, Walt
Gurley, Russel Jordan, Charles Ku-
Jim Lamm, Paul Likim, Jim M"!
Intyre, Roy Moose, Horace Stacy,
Jim Wallace, Ed Washington and
B'li Wolf. .
The Valkyries, the highest wo
men's honorary campus organiza
tion, will present the annual sing
immediately following the Flcc
ceremonies. Fraternities, sororities
and dormitories will compete voc
ally with one another in the event.
Godfrey And Jamerson
Enter Town Elections
Dr. James L. Godfrey and Dick
Jamerson, professors at the Uni
versity, have filed as candidates
for seats on the Chapel Hill school
board. Municipal elections will be
held May 3.
Dr. Godfrey, professor of history,
is chairman of the Chapel Hill Parent-Teachers
Asso., Dr. Godfrey
was one of the leaders in the PTA's
fight for a liquor referendum.
Jamerson, a professor of physi-
j cal education, is making his first
I bid for office.
". ' . t