i it HA - - - "
Mostly sunny and a little
warmer today, with expected
high of 82.
Editors discuss doomsday, buf
falo students on pg 2.
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
; - "-
I '- i
m f m O ft O O
rs i y
Recipient Of Jane Gray Award At Ceremony
- The recipient of the 1955 Jane Craige Gray award for outstanding junior coed, Miss Jane Cocke,
.is shown at right with President Gordon Gray and Miss Martha May, president of Kappa Delta Sor
ority. Miss Cocke won the award on the basis ofscholarship, leadership and character. The award is
b'wU.uUuaiiy in memory ot tne late Jane Craige Gray, wife of the Consolidated University
dent. Mrs. Gray was a member of Kappa Delta. Henley photo.
JURGENSEN TO DELIVER:
Humanities Lecture Tonight
j k s I
K V4 St
i sS, i " & 1
Applications for student de
ferments from selective service
must .be made by May 31. ac
cording to an announcement yes
terday. Applications may be made in
313 South Building, at the of
fice of Col. F. C. Shepard, Ad
visor, Military and Veterans Af
fairs. Students wishing defer
ment Nnust also write to their lo
cal draft boards giving notifica
tion that they are returning to
school for the next year and wish
to be deferred as a student, said
Students whose grades for last
year did not make him eligible
for deferment for this year may
still qualify for t deferment for
next year on the basis of his
grades . for this school year end
ing in June, said the announcement.
Prof. Kai Jurgensen of the UNC
Dramatic Art Dept. will give the
Spring Humanities Faculty Lec
ture tonight at 8 o'clock in Car
Dr. Raymond Adams of the
English Dept., Lecture Committee
member, announced yesterday
tnat Jurgensen will speak on
"The Crimes Against Ibsen."
Jurgensen, who has collaborated
in the translation of 11 Ibsen
plays, some of them produced na
tionally, will discuss what has
happened to Ibsen in the pro
cess of translation into English.
lie will show the effect of
"Ibsen's being presented to the
Vmerican theater by people who
tampered with his plays and by
hose Ibsen-worshippers who re
used to alter the plays at all."
The lecture will be one of the
quarterly series held for students,
'acuity and townspeople.
A member of the. Dramatic Art
faculty since 1944, Professor
Turgensen worked with Prof.
Robert F. Schenkkan in translat
ing the 11 plays.
His translation of "Peer Gynt"
vas used in the National Theatre
ind Academy's New York pro
luction, with the late John Gar
field taking the leading part, and
has been used also in a Carolina
The appropriations !' bill
.vhicli reached the floor of the
Vorth Carolina House of Rep
resentatives yesterday after,
4 4 s l
our months of study in coni
nittee includes a tuition raise
non-resident students at
Press Banquet Set
The University Press Club's an
nual awards banquet next Tues
day night at The Pines Restaurant
will be in honor of O. J. Coffin
and Phillips Russell, two long-time
members of the faculty of the
School of Journalism, according to
an announcement last night by
Press Club President Earl Mc
Guire. Coffin has been a member of
the university faculty since 1926.
Russell, now editor of the Chapel
Hill News Leader, has taught here
since 1931. Coffin served as dean
of the School of Journalism until
"This is our small way of show
ing our appreciation for the years
of service these two gentlemen
have given the School ot Journal
ism and the university,'" McGuire
said in making the announcement.
The two men will also be given
gifts by the club.
ill state - supported colleges
md for resident students of
onie smaller schools.
The tuition raise, which
vould increase the- amount now
iaid by out-of-state students at
he three branches of the Con
solidated University by $140 per
year, will not apply to non
esident students attending state
supported schools : on scholar
ships unless the bill is amended
by either the House or the Sen
ate. According to the University
Record, the out-of-state tuition
'or UNC is $360 per year.
The proposed non-resident tu
ition raises affecting other schools
are $50 at Winston-Salem .Eliza
beth City and Faye'tteville State
Teachers' Colleges. Together with
the proposed $140 hike for the
Consolidated University's three ' sponsored by the Carolina Forum, '
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MAYOR ROBERT WAGNER OF NEW YORK CITY
... Carolina Forum brings him here tonight
MAYOR OF NEW YORK CITY:
Wagner Talks At 8:30
Robert Wagner Jr. of , and
City will speak
branches would ' bring in "an ad
ditional $1,027,742 for the bien
nium. The increases are slated to go
into effect at the start of the
next biennium in July unless
amendments are made by the
House or Senate.
El wood Morgan was elected
president of the North Carolina
Beta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon
Delta, National Premedical So
ciety in a recent meeting.
Other officers elected were
Tommy Williford, vice-pres!
dent; Bill Michael, secretary;
Willis Riddick, treasurer; Bob
Richardson, historian; and John
Curtis, program chairman.
WATCH OUT FOR TH E STATE
Leaders Comment On Fees
By NEIL BASS
A poll taken among student government leaders yesterday concerning the May 10 referendum on a
proposed hike in student fees resulted in , a wide range of opinions.
The present consideration the State Legislature is giving possibilities of a hike in dormitory rents and
tuitions influenced several opin-f r ; ' :
Liberal candidate that No-
here : vember.
I As mayor of the world's largest
Mayor Wagner's talk will be ! citv' Wagner has introduced the
City Administrator into the city s
government, whose duties are to
modernize the methods and pro
cedures of the various city de
partments and to make their
functions more efficient and eco-
which brings to the campus politi
cal and other leaders. The
speech will start at 8:30 p.m. in
Hill Hall, and will be followed
by a question and answer period
and reception in Graham Memorial.
RALEIGH, May S-W-Au
appropriations bill authoriz
ing state spending of about
(ijo million dollar? for the
next two fiscal years reached
t J ic House floor today.
The Joint Appropriations
Committee approved the budget
last week after four months of
The appropriations bill was
placed on the House calendar for
debate tomorrow. Itep. J. K.
Doughton of Alleghany, chairman
of the House Appropriations Com
mittee, reported the bill to ' the
The budget recommended by
the Governor and the Advisory
I Budget Commission called for ex
j penditures, of about 637 million.
iThe Appropriations Committee
j made changes additions and rc
I ductions which brought the fig
I ure to 640 million,
j Highway fund expenditures were
raised by almost four million. The
general furd was decreased by
more than $1,115,000.
Cuts in the general fund -budget
included reductions in supcr-
He revised the New York City !
Civil Service Commission, has;
given New York its largest police!
Fr.rro in th pitv'; historv and !
has named a Port of New York j visOT' instructional services and
Council to assist in promoting ths child health program in the
. nnhlio srhnnls and snarn rprlnr-
eommerce and tne expansion oi , '
the facilities of the Port of New
Graham Memorial Director Jim
Wallace will introduce Mayor
Mayor Wagner, elected to his
position in November of 1953 by
a plurality pf more than 300,000
votes, is the youngest man to hold
the mayorship, and one of the
youngest mayors in the nation.
Wagner was born in 1910 and
has been in public office since
1937, when he was elected to the
New York State Assembly, writh
time out for service in the Air
He was graduated from Yale,
studied business adminstration at
Harvard and later attended Yale
Wagner won the bitterly-contested
Democratic primary elect
ion for mayor from incumbent
Vincent Impellitteri in the sum
mer of 1953, and came out on
top in the three-cornered race
for mayor against a Republican
Grail Officers Named
The Order of the Grail yesterday announced that Ed McCurry,
junior from Shelby, has been chosen delegata for the coming year.
Luther Hodges Jr., sophomore from Leaksville, was named scribe,
while Gil Ragland, junior from Oxford, was chosen exchequer, and
Jim Exum, junior from Snow Hill was named vice-exchequer.
The Grail's officers for the past year have been, Osborne Ayscue,
delegata; Ed Patterson, scribe; Ed McCurry, exchequer and Johnny
tipns in state spending for travel,
printing and binding, and merit
salary increments for state work
' ers not under the State Personnel
f Upward revisions included a
j half million for support of indi
! gent patients in four county-sup
ported tuberculosis sanatoriums,
and half million for five state
teachers' colleges. More than
S400.0O0 was added to the budget
of Memorial Hospital in Chapel
Hitler & Friends Set
"Adolph Hitler and his political here
party set Germany back at least
50 years and placed that country
in a position where it will never
again rise to be a world power,"
a noted mathematician said here
Professor Hermann Weyl, a na
tive of Germany and a citizen of
the United States since 1939, was
to speak before the
A constitutional amendment for
annual General Assembly sessions,
revived after an unfavorable vote,
found the strength to pass the
House and go to the Senate.
If the Senate approves it, the
iTvr i proposal will be submitted to a
Residents of Smith Dorm
have been left grief-stricken at
the mysterious departure of the
dorm mascot, one small turtle.
The turtle either walker,
strayed or was spirited away in
the pocket of some visitor
sometime last Sunday night,'
and its whereabouts constitu
tes a large-sized mystery to the
turtle-loving girls of Smith.
Miss Marlyn Zager, dorm
spokesman in the mystery of
the vanishing turtle, said yes
terday "the whole dorm is upset
about it (the turtle). He is to
Smith what Rameses is to the
' football team." ,
(See TURTLE, page 4)
Four of the six questioned
made some stipulation about the
"danger" of "raising" fees while
the State Legislature threatens to
demand more money from stu
dents. Student body President Don
Fowler, maintaining the same po--J
sition ha announced some time
'I am opposed to any' student
fee raise. I believe it is not advis
able to be raising our fees when
the State Legislature is still in the
process of considering a tuition or
dorm rent raise here at Carolina.
"If the State Legislature sees
us raising our own fees, they will
be more likely to levy an increase
on our present tuition and dorm
fees," he concluded.
'NOT FOR RAISE' .
Jim Exum, floorleader of the
University Party, said he opposed
a "change in- the student constitu
tion." ' If the student body passes the
referendum, the path will be
paved for a $5 raise in student
fees. As the , Constitution now
states, the fee limit is $20 per
(See COMMENT, page 4)
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and the Duke University Chapters vulc UA U1C 1,1 u,y "L1
of the Society of the Sigma Xi.Sencral lectjon.
He spoke on "Practice, Theory j The House vote today for the
and Magic in Numbers." j measure was 74-33 on second
rr Wovi PmfPRsnr F.mpHt ii nf reading, and 73-36 on third read-
4JUUl,UlUtUJ OI 111V. IllJkllULV
Advanced Study at Princeton, N. I
J., and often described as the
greatest living mathematician, was
a personal friend of the late Dr.
Albert Einstein. He had worked
with Dr. Einstein from time to
lime during the past 40 years
and stated that Einstein's death
"was a siiock to the science
Dr. Weyl, often described as
require a three-fifths majority,
or 72 votes, to pass the House.
On its first test last Wednes
day, the bill missed the necessary
majority by three votes. How
ever, the House reversed its vote
the following day and set it for
At present the Legislature
meets every other year. Support
ers, contended annual session
the greatest living mathematician, woulcl make ,l easier ,0 deal Wlt
said he was considering leaving ; fiscal Problems, while opponents
Germany to live in the United ! claimed annual sessions would
States when two things happened j 2ive rise to a class of "Profes-
sionai legislators weaitny enough
Les Brown & Band, Slated To Play For Spring Germans
played there for 16 engagements, the standing record for the ball
room. Brown, a graduate of Ithaca Conservatory of Music, has been
featured as guest conductor for symphony orchestras in several cities.
Bandleader Les Brown and friends, shown above, will play for
a concert and dance next Saturday, sponsored by the Carolina Ger
mans Club. The band is shown at the noted Hollywood Palladium,
where Brown is known as "Mr. Palladium." . The Brown band has
that led him to America. "In 1933
the Institute for Advance Study
at Princeton was organized and
I was asked to join it and about
this same time Hitler took over
the government of Germany," he
Dr. Weyl said it was impossible
for scholars in Germany to have
any academic freedom under Hit
ler's rule, and that intellectuals
wh0 defied the regime were im
prisoned and put to death.
Exhibited In Library
The Universiy Library Is now
exhibiting a scale model of the
Monastary of Cluny situated in
Burgundy, France. Included in the
exhibition are plans, drawings
and pictures of the excavated
to afford the trip to Raleigh each
Annual sessions arc held by
legislatures of a number of states,
including Jieighboring South Car
olina. The constitutional amendment
for annual legislative sessions was
introduced by Rep. David Clark of
Lincoln, who sponsored a similar
bill in the 1953 Legislature. It
failed to pass the House by a nar
Under ihe proposal, legislators
would still be elected for terms of
two t years. -Committee assign
ments and other organizational
work wot'.Id be completed at the
first session after their election.
The second session would deal
solely with financial matters un
less a joint resolution was adopted
to take up other legislation.