Z WE ATHER
Cloudy nd mild today,
possibility of ,ight shower6
Peted high, 78.
The editors take issue with
another editor on student free
dom. See page 2.
VOL. LVi; NO. 156
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA; TUESDAY MAY 10, 1955
Officet In Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TODAY
ever a I Leave W U N C-
5 taf f ; A p p rp p r i a tj o ns G u
I it - J B
i ty H eld As Reas
Conf usion Are Named
The prospect of reduced appropriations arid staff inse
curity has dealt a serious blow to University educational tele
vision, with several "big names" having already departed and
other departures already in prospect.
Charges of misleading promises and confused policies also
nave cast a shadow on the future '
The General Assembly, meeting
jn "Raleigh, last week cut educa
tional television appropriations to
$223,610 for the next biennium.
Speculation' here yesterday cen
tered on what will happen to pres
ent plans, programs and alloca
tion of funds.
The three University institutions
must now get along with $108,000
a year for television and divide ;
that amount among them,
A spokesman for the Chape! Hill
'studio said yesterday many
changes will have to be made and
that the programs which have been
running to 41 hours weekly must
be drastically cut, perhaps in half.
The organization built up over 1
the last few months has already I which acts as in an advisory ca
been much altered, owing not or.ly pacity on - programming. This
to the reduced funds in prospect '; council is reduced to seven memf
but to internal reasons. . j bers when meeting with corre
Robert Snyder, who was' invited j sponding bodies from the Raleigh
here to take part m the educational ; and Grcensbofo units of thc
.v- " oa iui i I
. months head of the motion picture
division, left for New York and
Washington yesterday. He took his
family and furniture with him."
: . Snyder was the winner of an
Academy award for his film, "The i
. Titan." Here he was 'employed j
chief 1 v on a film for the State
Highway Safety Program supposed
to cost $100,000.
Frank Waldm an, sports announ
cer, resigned several weeks ago
and has returned to Los Angeles.
He left the staff when it was de
cided to drop the televising of
His brother, Thomas A. Wald
man, employed as a writer, has
Anthony Guggenheimer, another
writer, resigned over the weekend.
There have been other staff I
changes and others are in prospect,
due not entirely to reduced funds.
Some members of the staff which
is now breaking up or who have
SP Approves Committee
Chairmen For 7955-5 6
Fleishman was named by acclama
The Student Party filled several
legislative seat vacancies and
committee chairmanships in its
final meeting of the semester
Last portion of the session was
devoted to talks by senior party
In elections, Gwen Lemley and
Pat McBane were named to fill
two vacant seats in dorm women's
Long-time party member Joel
Half Of B. C. Remedy
Company Is Honored
One of North Carolina and
Durham's foremost pioneer phar
macists has been honored in mem
oriam by the establishment; of a
special fund in the North Caro
lina Pharmaceutical Research
Foundation for use in the UNC
School of Pharmacy.
The Gejrmain Bernard Memorial
Fund, in the form of a $10,000
gift, has been set up by C. T.
Council 0 D"rham honoring his
late partner and preceptor. Ber
nard and Council organized the
B. C. Remedy Company, of which
the latter is now president.
" Just as Bernard was for many
ytars a leader in the advance
ment of his profession through the
State Pharmaceutical Assn., so
has Council continued the pro
fessional promotion, aiding in
creation of the Pharmaceutical
resigned or been released in the
past have not concealed their dis
satisfaction with their experiences
A few charge the University with
bringing them here under too
rosy promises. Others allege di
vided counsels and confused poli
cies. . v
They say they have been "let
down" at a time when it is difficult
for men ' with families to obtain
Part of the dissatisfaction has
been due, according to studio
spokesmen, to a new and inexper
ienced system of control.- j -
Dean Henry Brandis 0 the Law j
School is chairman of a local i
facultv council of 10 mpmhers
Crpatpr I n rare tw
Dean Brandis said yesterday that
so far as he knew the new situa
tion created by the reduced bud
get, had not been officially dis
cussed, since the combined coun
cil acts only on" matters of pro-r:
gramming. .' v..:'
"So far the. television "sfudio has
acted independently , of... the Ex
tension Division of the Universtiy.
There are reports that in the ?
future there will be closer co
operation, and perhaps union,
between the two.
Those persons who have been
most actively associated with the
educational television experiment
have been Vice-President W. D.
Carmichael Jr.; Kay Kyser, who
has the title of consultant, and
Robert F. Schenkkan, director of
television for the Greater Univers
ity. Lately Provost J. Harris Purks
has acted as a representative of
President Gordon Gray.
tion to fill a vacant post in dorm
Chairman Bob Harrington, with
party approval, approved com
mittee chairmanships: - ,
Publicity, Brandon Kincaid;
Membership, Joan Palmer, and
Social, Jim Armstrong.
After elections were concluded
Charlie Wolf, in an "old soldier
speech," said. "I think the Dean of
Student Affairs' office is against
student government. Student
needs are not being met."
Incorporated in 1946 by the
Pharmaceutical Assn., the founda
tion has disbursed since then to
the University a total of $49,000
for use in the School of Pharmacy.
Its permanent endowment funds
total ' ' $110,000 at . the present
Foundation funds provide for
such needs as graduate research
fellowship, research supplies and
equipment, special library materi
als and research assistance to
In his creation of the Germain
Bernard Memorial Fund, Council
cites Bernard's "long career as a
pharmacist of unusual ability and
business judgment" and notes the
"affectionate memory" of his own
long association with Bernard.
Bernard began his career in
pharmacy in Durham at the age
(See'B. Cv page 4.)
Following is the weekly calen
dar of events for today through
Monday, compiled by the Campus
Recreation Coordinating Council.
" Tennis with North Carolina
State. t ' . ; ' - : .: . ".. V
; Folk dance class-Hillel House,
7:30 p.m. ': - -
Senior recital (James ' Priiett
piano), Hill HalL 8 p.m.
; Freshman baseball with North
Campus championship : in soft
ball Joyner vs. winner of Sigma
Chi-Chi Psi game, , 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY ;; ;
Tennis ACC championships.
GMAB Film ' Series Carroll
Hall, 8 p.m. ' , :
History Club lecture. (Dr. Wil
liam . Hamilton) Library Assemb
ly Room, 8 p.m. r. : .- . 1
'Cobb Dormitory party Cobb
basement, 9 p.m. " .
Friday t ."; ;
Baseball with Virginia. ,
Tennis: ACC championships.
Track ACC. championships.
Old West . Dormitory party Ho
gan's Lake, afternoon. "
Campus championship in tennis,
5 p.m. " ' '
Alexander Dormitory party
Hogan's .Lake, afternoon.
Friends of the Labrarj' (faculty)
dinner Carolina Inn Ballroom,
6:30 p.m. ..
, Universitj' Club;: Spring T Carnf
val Nayy Field, 7:30 p.m.
Steele . Dormitofy party and
dance nurses basement, 9 p.m. :
Baseball with Duke. '
Tennis ACC championships.
Track ACC Championships.
Graham Dormitory party Ho
ean's Lake, afternoon.
University Concert Band lawn
concert Day Poplar, 4:30 p.m. (in
event of rain Hill Hall). ,
Supper forum (Baptist Student
Union) Duke University.
Steak fry (Wesley Foundation)
Battle Park, 5' p.m.
Picnic with State College (Lu
theran Student Association)
Crabtree State Park, 3 p.m.
Art exhibit Person Hall.
Dr. J. C. Lyons, Faculty Com-,
mencemcnt Marshal and head of
the commencement marshals, yes
terday announced the list of
marshals for June commence
ment. Dr. Lyons announced Ogburn'
Yates Jr., Asheboro, as Chief
Marshal. Yates automatically be
comes ' Chief Marshal because he
holds the office of senior class
The other marshals are as
follows: Miss Jane Cocke, junior
fyom Asheville; Miss Sallie Cow-
les, junior from Statesville; Miss
Mary Windley Dunn, junior from
New Bern; Scotty Hester, junior
from Reidsville; Miss Joan Purser,
junior from Charlotte; Jack
Stevens, junior from Asheville,
and Burt Veazey, junior from Ra
leigh. - '
Roman Totenburg To
Appear At Meredith
Roman Totenburg, celebrated
violinist, will appear at Meredith
College tomorrow night at 8
o'clock in the college auditorium.
Totenburg's program will in
clude Spring Soata by Beethoven,
Violin Concerto in E Minor, by
Mendelssohn, jjoe Down by Cope
land and works by Bart ok, J. Nin
y ry n,s;i
Student leaders were rather re
ticent yesterday when- " asked to
state their stand on today's vote .
to allow student government , to
raise . activities fees $5. ' .. .
Action, of the state Legislature
raising out-of-state tuition damp-i
ened the fee-ardor of many, in
cluding Atty. General David Reid,
who said "The action of the leg
islature was disturbing . . . and
any further fee increase will be
felt more acutely." . .
Bob Young, new. president of - -Graham
. Memorial . Activities
Board, reiterated his statement of ,
last week if the Legislature pass-
ed' the tuition bill and took more
money he "would oppose" the
raise. ' v" . '
Director of Student Activities
Roy . Holsten yesterday also
came out against the raise, saying
the fee - raise problem "needed
more study." ' . , .
.Last week President Don Fow
ler came out against the raise. ' 'I
am opposed to any . fee raise,"he
said. ; ,;- . . ' . .
. The Daily Tar Heel has ' come
out" editorially in favor of the fee
raise. . . "
Joel Fleishman and Jim Tur
ner, both Student Party . leaders,
who could not be reached yester
day, 'have previously said they
were in favor of the .fee raise.
Di Tonight tl
' Tonight at .8 ; o'clock : the
Dialectic Senate will debate " a
bill calling for an organization
of World Government. Propon
ents of the bill, led by Senator
Charlie Dean who will intro
duce it, are expected to contend
that world government is the
only alternative to chaos. En
emies of the bill will probably
argue that world government
would be impractical and unworkable.
i " : : 1 ' .
Final Exam Schedule
The University Library will be open until 10 p.m. on the Sat
urday night (May 21) before final examinations, according to an an
nouncement yesterday. Circulation, Reserve, Business Administra
tion,. Current Affairs and Reference departments will be "staffed.
Library hours between the end of spring semester and the be
ginning of summer school are listed as foNcws:
Wednesday, June 1 . 7:45 a.m.-5 p.m.
Thursday, June 2-Saturday, June 4.. 9 a.m.-5 p.m'.
Sunday, June 5 - - 2 p.m.-5 p.m.
Monday, June 6-Thursday, June 9 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Friday, June 10 -l 7:45 .m. 10 pm.
(Regular summer hours will be 7;45 a.m.-lO p.m.) .
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 c6mpelling.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
Naval Science :
All 1 p.m. classes oti MWF and
BA 71 and 72
All 9 a.m. classes on MWF
A1I 9 a.m. classes on TTS JL
All 8 a.m. classes on MWF
All 10 a.m. classes on MWF
All 'French, 'German and Soanish
courses numbered 1, 2, 3,' 4 and
'Economics 170 :
All 11 a.m. classes on TTS
All 10 a.m. classes on TTS :
All 11 classes on MWF .
All 3 p.m. classes, 'Chemistry 21,
'Economics 81 and all classes not
otherwise provided for in schedule
All 8 a.m. classes on TTS
'In case of any conflict, the
precedence over th common
by an asterisk.). '
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YDC Names Graham President
The UNC '..Young
Club named William E. Graham
president . for -1955-56 in its last
session of the semester last night.
Graham was chosen over Bill
Formyduvall by a 40-15 plurality.
Fprmyduvall moved down a
notch and was elected
president by acclamation
4se-r-picked -without" opposition Rosenthal, - Ruth "Dalton . and Bob
vas Charlie 'Dean. Dean captured Jhomas. . ,
LUNG Second In South
I h Doctoral Degrees
The University of North Caro-
lina ranked second in the South
in the number of doctoral degrees
conferred during the past school
year and third in the number of
doctoral fields offered, according
to the annual report from Librar
ian Andrew H. Horn to University
The University of Texas at Aus-
i tin ranked first in the number of
Wednesday, May 25 2 p.m.
Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a.m.
Thursday, My 26, 2 p.m.
Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
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.
Tuesday, May 31, 2 p.m.
Wednesday, June 1, 8:30 a.m.
regularly scheduled exam will take
xatn, (Common exams are indicated
STUDENTS VOTING IN LAST CAMPUS ELECTION
.. . . student fee raise comes up for vote today
r the second vice presidency.
tiiven tne nod oi party approval
for treasurer was Gerald Parker.
. Weymon Stephenson was named
secretary over Ruth Dalton.
Named to the Club Executive
Committee were: :
. Larry McElroy, Bob Roberts,
! Andre Evans, A. W. Sapp, Ted
doctorate degrees conferred with
134, and UNC was second with
102. Johns Hopkins University
came in third with 87.
Johns Hopkins ranked first in
the number of fields in which doc
torates are awarded with a total
of 43 fields. Texas was second with
40, and UNC was third with 36.
None of the above figures includes
doctor's degrees awarded in the
field of medicine, which includes
in the case of t"he University -.at
Chapel Hill, the School of Public
Health and the School of Dentis
Dr. "Horn ppinted out?, that; the
libraries of Texas' and Johns 'If op-
kins contain well over a million
volumes each, while the. 'book's : -in-the
UNC Library number approxi
mately 725,000. ... . ' ;
"Duke, with over a million vol
umes in its library, conferred few.
er doctoral degrees (67) and of
fered fewer fields (22) than UNC,V
Dr. Horn" explained. "Virginia
with a larger library than Caro
lina's, confined itself to 25 fields
in which 42 degrees were con
ferred. Kentucky, with a library
nearly the size of Carolina's, con
ferred 34 doctoral degrees and of
fered 16 fields. It is amply evi
dent why North Carolina is forced
to borrow heavily from her good
neighbor Duke and from other li
braries; but we are relaying on
this service far more than we
Student Traffic Group
First Meet Tomorrow
The Student Traffic Committee,
promised and appointed by Presi
dent Don Fowler, will hold its
first meeting tomorrow at 2 p.m.
in the Woodhouse Conference
Room, announced chairman of the
committee Layton McCurdy yes
Last week Dean Of Student Af
fairs Fred Weaver issued a report
concerning the traffic problem in
reply to the concern felt by the
trustees over the student cars. The
report promised that car regula
tions and registration would be
Philosophy Dept-'s Dr. Bill
Poteat with double-decker ice
. After-Gerinans: Car . driving
down Mghwdl;' car 'sttypivg;' to-
ed falling"' criit of car; dale pull'1
ing coed back in' car; both
slightly intoxicated'; car' siutrtmg
; tip 'ngavn,: car weaving otc' down
the highivaij; 'V
A.rra benches placed in
boretum's jungle-like areas,
equal number of benches mis
sing from beneath Davie Pop
ula' Eighth Annual
Set For June
: The . eighth - annual Carolina
Folk Festival will .be held June
9, 10 and 11 -'in Kenan, "Stadium,
Festival Director T3ascorn ' Lamar
Ltunsford of Leicester announced
buhsiord, now making his head
'lua'rters in Chapel Hill to work
out program details, reported
"the greatest interest in history
throughout the state," and pre
dicted that the 1955 festival will
be "by all odds the best yet."
Around 650 string bands, bal
lad singers, clog and square
dancers from North Carolina and
other southern states are expect
ed to participate in the event.
As in the past, the program will
get underway each of the three
nights at "early candlelight"
and continue until the performers
are through, Lunsford said.
The festival, ' sponsored by the
N, C. Folklore Council, is under
the direction of the UNC Exten
sion Division, headed by Russell
Lunsford, who has been visiting
schools, colleges and communities
in all parts ' of the "state to line
up .performers, said a good deal
of new talent will join the tradi
tional ' and familiar participants
this year, giving a "cross-section
of the floklore in song and dance
of the region."
SpeciaLguest performers will be
the 20-member Valley Spring
Dance team, who have been fre
quent winners in mountain com
petition. Other musicans and
dancers will come from the Pied
mont section and coastal coun
ties. Such well-known performers as
George Pegram,' Iredell banjo
picker; J. Laurel Johnson, the
(See FESTIVAL, page 4 )
Carolina students will vote to
day on a proposed student fee
If passed, thc constitutional
amendment will allow the student
Legislature to raise student fees
from $18 to not more than $23.
Three thousand students must
vote in the referendum in order
for the bill to pass. Thus, at least
1,501 students must vote for thc
amendment to enact it into law.
Polling places will be open in
all men's and women's dormitor
ies, Scuttlebutt, Lenoir Hall and
Gerrard Hall. Students must pre
sent identification cards in order
to cast' ballots.
Miss Patsy Daniels, retiring
Elections Board chairman, yester
day urged all students to vote.
The official amendment ballot
was released yesterday by Miss
Daniels. It states that "Section six
of Article I of the student Con
stitution is hereby declared null
Section six provides that "the
student Legislature shall not alter
the fee structure for a given
school year later than April 1 of
the school year immediately pre
ceding. The fee collections recog
nized by the University at the
time this constitution is ratified
shall. -remain 'until thc student
Legislature alters or approves
. ,Siudents. will vote for or against
leaving Section six in the consti
tution. Under the amendment, "Article
I, Section four, Subsection A,
shall be changed . . ." The con
stitution now says "The student
j Legislature shall have power . . .
to levy and collect all student
fees except athletic fees, but to
tal fees shall not exceed $20 per
calendar year excluding both sum
mer school sessions unless the
maximum total amount of fees lev
ied be changed by a majority
Vote "of more than 50 percent of
the student body . . ."
I Thev amendment would : chance
the subsection to read ". . . but the
'.total fee shall not exceed $23 prr
calendar year, excluding both
Most political observers yester
day said they expected' a light
The Jewish Arts Festival, spon
sored by the Hillcl Foundation,
will wind up its season's activities
with an exhibition of Jewish art
in the Morehead Planetarium dur
ing this month.
The exhibit will consist of con
temporary work by a number of
Jewish artists, among them Wil
liam Levy, Theresa Bernstein,
Ilya Schor and Raymond A. Katz.
The collection is valued at more
than $3,000, according to a Hillel
The paintings will be shown in
the North Science Hall of. the
Planetarium daily from 1 to 5 p.m.
and 7:30 to 10 p.m.; Saturday,
10 a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Sunday,
1 to 10 p.m. There will be no
Rabbi Ephraim Rosenzweig, di
rector of the HUM Foundation,
announced that bids for the paint
ings will be accepted. Additional
information about the paintings
may be secured from Rabbi Rosen
zweig, Ronald Kreigsman, 514
Audubon Drive, Greensboro, and
Eli Evans, 1401 Fairview Drive,