CHAPEL HILL N.C
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Sunny and mild today, with ex
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morning at 5:06.
Th editors express their views
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VOL. LVII NO. 164 Complete V?) Wire Service ' CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1955 " Offices In Graham Memorial "" FOUR PACES TODAY
'Hlo.use;-;P p Faci,i1"ies
TT R iT - r?3" n n r1 ij - v Lackinq At
Trustees- Power lfo Float ; v' - fHoweiiHaii
Jack Hudson, chairman of the
Interdormitory Council's , Dorm
Improvements Committee and
member of the student Legisla
ture, will go before the Council
on Student Affairs today to pre
sent student ideas and suggestions
concerning new dormitories.
Hudson has been gathering stu
dents' ideas and opinions on the
possible type and facilities of the
dorms which would be built if
the North Carolina General As
sembly passes the bill now. before
it authorizing the Board, of Trus
tees to issne bonds to raise money
for new dorms.
Among the possibilities which
Hudson has mentioned concerning
the new dorms are a men's dorm
in the area of the North Carolina
Memorial Hospital, another large
men's dorm like Cobb, a women's
dorm built in the area between
Mdver and Alderman, a women's
dorm in Battle Park and a per
manent residence for married
students built behind Victory Vil
lage. Soundproof rooms, floors made
of rubber or asphalt tile, fluores
cent lighting, built-in desks- and
social rooms for the individual
fk.ors of a new men's dorm were
among the suggestions Hudson
has mentioned concerning the5 fa
cilities of the new dorms.
Members of the Council on
Student Affairs are Dean of Stu
dent Affairs Fred Weaver; Roy
Armstrong, dean of admissions;
Miss Katherine Carmichael, , dean
of women, Joe Galloway, director
of the Placement Service; Dr. E.
Hedgepeth, University physician;
Roy Holsten, director of student
activities; Edwin S. Lanier, di
rector of the Central Office of Re
cords; Dr: William D. Perry, di
rector 0f the Testing Service, arid
James Wadesworth, director of
1955 Yackety Yacks will be
distributed today from 1 to 6
p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. today.
Students may pick the an
nuals up at the rear outside
window of the Rendezvous
Room rrt Graham Memorial
down the steps behind the stu
dent union building.
According to Editors Jackie
Park and Cornell Wright, no
Yacks will be distributed after
Dr. Roland "Cross, former edu
cation Worker in Peking, China,
and recently of the Far Eastern
Committee of the National Coun
cil of Churches, will speak on
"The Situation in the Far East
as it Confronts the Christian
Movement There" tomorrow at
12:45 p.m. in the front dining
room on the second floor of
Students have been invited to
go through the line and take
their trays to the second floor of
Lenoir to hear Dr. Cross speak
at the luncheon meeting .
Dr. Cross is speaking finder the
auspices of the China colleges.
Local arrangements ' have been
made by Rev. Richard Jackson and
Rev. R. J. McMullen.-
Professor Alfred T. Brauer will
speak on "Solved and Unsolved
(See COVERING, page 4)
os ror ; 1 jArmci -.l. - w - .
r-'-T-n bonds Would be Haid wa i r -
Mangum Award Winner
Charles Kuralt, winner of the
Mangum Award jn oratory in
annual contest here,, is shown
above, both cameras swinging.
Kuralt, immediate past editor of
The Daily Tar Heel, spoke at
Mangum Award competition on
"The Spnic Solution." Kuralt,
who was a national winner in
the "I Speak for Democracy"
contest while he was in high
school, started broadcasting long
before. "While at UNC he has
been a member of the Golden;
Fleece, Order of the Grail, and
Order - of the Old Well. The
Mangum Award, a gold medal,
is awarded to the member of
the senior class judged best
orator. It is the University's
oldest award, founded in 1878
by Misses Martha Person and
Mary Mangum in memory of
their father, Willie P. Mangum,
member of the class of 1815.
The contest is annually spon
sored by the Dialectic Senate
and the Philanthropic Assem
bly Powledge Photo.
Elections to Rhodes Scholar
ships will be held in December
of this year, and scholars-elect
will enter the University of Ox
ford in October of 1956, accord
ing to Dean C. P. Spruill.
Dean Spruill said yesterday all
students interested in applying
for a Rhodes Scholarships should
see him in 303 South Building.
The requirements for elegibili-ty-
are the following: applicant
must be a male citizen of the
United States, with at least five
years' domicile, and unmarried;
applicant must be between the
ages of 19 and 25 on October 1,
1956; applicant must have at least
junior standing by. the time of ap
plication at some recognized degree-granting
college or univer
sity in the United States.
A candidate may apply either
in the state in which he resides
or in the state in which he may.
have received at least tw0 years of
his college education. Applications
must be in the hands of the sec
retary of the state committee by
November 1, 1955.
.The value of a Rhodes Scholar
ship is 600 pounds. Scholars who
qualify under the GI Bill of
Rights or other military educa
tional funds will recieve the same
hpnpfits at Oxford as at an
. -a) ' vin increasea- Kentais mi V -fi wvJ. rssei.,
i . ' f ivALr.Jui l, ,iay 10 ine iiousc 01 representatives touay p,i . . f t, t '"rtt l1
afc. - Hit .... . . i i a,
American university. Appointment have bad affect on this Univer
to a Rhodes Scholarship is madejsity's dealings with the state
.rorc' in f hp first instance I Legislature . . . in relation to
with a possible third year if the
scholar's record at Oxford and
plan of study warrant such. No
restriction is placed upon a
Rhodes Scholar's choice of studies.
Copies of the Memorandum of
Regulations a n c(, application
blanks-may be obtained from
Dean Spruill, ;
RALEIGH, May 18 The House of Representatives today
passed auid sent to the Senate a bill allowing six state-supported
colleges to finance construction of new dormitories
through revenue bonds.
The bonds would be paid off through increases in dormi
Schools which would be allow
ed to float bond issues include the
three branches of the Consoli
dated University, East Carolina
College, West Carolina College
and Appalachian State Teachers
College. ; -
The revenue bill would allow
University trustees : "at one time
or from time - to time" to issue
"revenue bonds of the board for
the purpose of acquiring or con
structing any project or projects."
"Projects" refers to one or
more dormitories, with or without
dining facilities, and "enlarge
ments or improvements thereof
or additions thereto. . . . together
with the necessary land and
Bonds for the ' University at
Chapel Hill, according to the bill,
may not exceed two million dol
lars. If the bill is passed, it will al
low the Board of. Trustees to
"increase the -rentals for . the fa
cilities furnished by any existing
dormitories . : . to provide," to the
extent necessary, additional funds
to liquidate in full any revenue
Will the student Legislature
get a resolution tonight calling
for the admittance of Negroes as
This is a question for which
there was no answer yesterday.
: Various rumors have been asso
ciated with the resolution, but
there have been no concrete de
According to Jim Holmes, Stu
dent Party member who was re
ported to be the introducer, the
measure will "probably" be put
on ' the floor. But Holmes would
not pinpoint his answer to a yes
or ' a no.
He did say the resolution had
the support of "several people,"
and that those people were mem
bers of the SP.
After the hint from Holmes
that the proposal would have the
backing of most of the SP mem
bers, another source high in the
party was consulted.
This member, who requested
that he remain unidentified, but
that his statement be attributed to
a "highly informed source," said
he was completely "opposed" to
"The SP support will not be al
together united on this matter,"
he went on to add in loud tones.
Another member, Bob Harring
ton, was just as outspoken in his
opposition to the proposed intro
"I feel this resolution, although
lit has great worth, would in the
long run prove to be detremental
to the best interests of UNC,"
said Harrington, because it "might
According t0 Harrington, he is
going to do all in his "power" to
keep the resolution from being
put up to a vote.
If the measure does hit the leg
islative agenda, the question of
passage will lie in the hands of
the University, Party.
bonds issued under this act."
A University official said yes
terday he felt the bill would
cause a small raise in dormitory
rents. Dorm rent raise recom
mended by the Advisory Budget
Commission, however would
amount to much more than these
under the present bill.
The Students Budget
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Following is fourth installment of the student
government budget'-for 1955-56. The remainder of the appropria
tions act will be published this week.)
$ 100.00 $ 100.00 Office expenses
200.00 200.00 PT&T
400.00 400.00 Travel
1,600.00 1,600.00 Speakers
2,300.00 2,300.00 Total
DEBATE COUNCIL v
.25.00 ""25.00 Salary""
20.00 20.00 Supplies
10.00 10.00 PT&T
1,900.00 1,600.00 Travel
2,030.00 1,730.00 Total
GRAHAM MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION
35,055.00 - Estimated income from student fees 6.00student
year (95) (Note recommendation of Budget Com
mittee) INDEPENDENT WOMEN'S COUNCIL
10.00 10.00 Auditing
45.00 45.00 Printing
40.00 40.00 Open houses
100.00 100.00 Picnic
25.00 25.00 Installations
60.00 60.00 Breakfast
20.00 20.00 Membership cards
15.00 15.00 Printing
35.00 35.00 Outdoor dance
350.00 350.00 Total , T
CONSOLIDATED UNIVERSITY STUDENT COUNCIL
40.00 40.00 Publicity
25 00 2500 Programs
150 00 150.00 Refreshments
25.00 25.00 Dues
20 00 20.00 Traveling expenses
260.00 260.00 Total
500.00 500.00 Pep rallies
200 00 200.00 Kenan concessions booster buttons, etc.
OC.OO 60.00 Yackety Yack space
40.00 40.00 Trophy cups and engraving'
740.00 800.00 Total
CLASS ORGANIZATION FUND
300.00 400.00 Senior class gift
800.00 1,100.00 Social activities
1,100.00 1,500.00 Total
500.00 1,000.00 Discretionary fund
TOTAL STUDENT FEES $24,092.25
Student Government Space includes: Exec. (2), Legis. (2), WRC
(1) , IDC (1), Student Council (1), Men's Council (1), Women's
Council (1), Carolina Forum (T), Publications Board (V), DTH
(2) , Yack (2), Orientation Committee (1), CUSC 02), Debate
Council (1), University Club (1). 18 pages $60.00,
l limn iiiii 1 H up LjLk., , I -
A combo from Phi Kappa Sigma social fraternity, above, livened up the University Club's an
nual Spring Carnival, held this week, with its music. They played at the bingo booth sponsored by
the Phi Kaps and Chi Omega. The booth entered by Chi Phi and Pi Beta Phi won the award for the
best display for the Carnival. The display, entitled "Flush-Flush," consisted of participants "flush
ing" a coed down a slide by ringing a "plumber's friend" with cardboard toilet seats. The winner of
the Theta Chi "Ugliest Man on Campus" contest was announced at the Carnival as Oscar Eckhoff, sen
ior from Charlotte. Henley Photo.
Truck depreciation fund
"Student government organization space
Student government organization &pace
Kap Combo Jazzes Up Carnival
Reading Day Unlikely
Before Spring Exams
Tt annearert unlikelv vesterdav i
that the student Legislature's res
olution calling for a reading day
before examinations will be con
sidered by the University admin
istration before next September.
Charles Bernard,' assistant di
rector of admissions and chairman
of the University Calendar Com
mittee, said yesterday that the
committee, to which the Legisla
ture's resolution would be refer
red, will have no more regular
meetings before the end of school.
He added that if a special com
mittee meeting were to be called
to discuss certain ' matters per
taining to the calendar the group j timc that an additional day for
would certainly consider the res- I examinations would be more prof
olution. fitable than a reading' 'day.
Bierck, Long, Mason Get
Ford Foundation Grants
Three University faculty mem
bers have received Ford Founda
tion Fellowship Grants for the
coming school year. They are Har
old A. Bierck Jr., associate pro
fessor of Latin American history;
Eugene R. Long, associate pro
cessor of psychology, and Wilton
Mason, associate professor of mu-
sic. University of Texas in Austin j member; Earl Haynes, Salisbury,
Prof. Bierck has been granted a ! where he will pursue a further for showing the most im prove -faculty
fellowship by the' Fund I course of study to prepare a draft ment during the past year, and
for the Advancement of Education ' outline for an analytical-narrative Charles Hyatt, Wayncsvillc, for
oi the foundation ana will begin
his year's leave next September, i
Naval ROTC Unit Awards
Sixteen Medals, Trohpies
Sixteen medals and trophies
have been awarded by the Naval
ROTC unit here for excellence in
the various fields of military
study, drill and leadership for
this academic year. '
The awards were presented by
Colonel R. C. Burns, USMC, com
manding officer of the UNC unit.
Awards were presend to the fol
lowing midship men: Professor of
Naval Science Award was given
t0 Stephen A. Trimble, Washing
ton, D. C, for,, contributing most
to the welfare of the unit.
Karl L. Barkley, Raleigh, re
ceived the Best Drilled Company
Award for company leadership in
inter-company drill .competition.
Samuel H. Helms, Charlotte, "was
given the Best Drilled Platoon
Award for platoon leadership ' in
James R. Turner, Winston
Salem, received the Cutter Award
for contributions toward the
printing of the unit newspaper,
The Carolina Cutter.
Stephen A. Trimble, Washing
ton, D. C, was given the Drill
Team Medal for outstanding ser-
Bernard said a special commit
tee meeting is unlikely due to
the . fact that the members, the
deans of all University schools, f
are very busy at this time.
Jack Stevens, vice-president of
the student body and speaker of
the Legislature, yesterday said he
has discussed the matter with
Bernard and would present the
resolution to the Calendar Com
mittee if a special meeting is held.
According to Bernard, the Cal
endar Committee considered the
idea of a reading day last year. He
j said the members decided at that
For the first three months he will?and will receive his BS degree in
remain here to examine through
reading and consultation the vali -
dity of applying the methodologies
of the social sciences to the
teaching of Latin-American
In January he and Mrs. Bierck i
i and their two sons will go to the
.course in Latin-American history.
(See FORD, page 4)
vice and leadership as command-
er 0f the unit's Crack Drill Team.
Loren A. Brandt, Charleston, S.
C, received the Rifle Marksman
ship for the highest average score
with the rifle in competition.
The John Bishop Marksman
ship Medal was awarded to Gor
don B. Hall Jr., Syracuse, N. Y.,
for the highest average score with
the rifle in competition as a third
Philip I. Goodman, New Or
leans, La., received the Pistol
Marksmanship Medal for the
highest average score with the
pistol in competition.
The Navigation Medal was
awarded Freeman A. Grant Jr.,
Bethesda, Md., for the highest
academic average in the naviga
The Supply Corps Medal was
awarded to Gerald R. Daught
ridge, Rocky Mount, for the high
est academic average in the sup
ply corps course.
Loren A. Brandt, Charleston,
S. C. received the Marine Science
Medal for the highest academic
in the marine science
GREENSBORO. May 18
Due to the lack of physical facili
, ties, only two out of every five
' students applying to enter the
School of Pharmacy at the Uni
versity of North Carolina can be
admitted, according to school
, Dean E. A. Brecht.
that an acute shortage of Phar
macists continues throughout the
state," he told the 75th annual
convention of the North Carolina
Pharmaceutical Assn. here.
"It was a keen disappointment
that the General Assembly again
found it impossible to appropriate
funds for a larger building for the
school," he said.
The association ended its Diam
ond Jubilee Convention last night
with a floor show and dance. New
officers were elected and installed
during the final business session
Last One Saturday
Saturday morning's issue of
The Daily Tar Heel will be the
last for this academic year.
Deadline for the Saturday
edition, like all other days, will
be at 3:30 p.m. Thursday after
Harvey Max Harris, senior in
the School of Business Adminis
tration from Garysbur, was
awarded the annual scholarship
key presented by the Alpha
Laindba chapter of Delta Sigma
Pi, professional business frater
nity, at its awards night dinner
held last night.
Harris has made the highest
scholastic average in the School
of Business Administration dur
ing his four years of undergradu
ate study. An accounting major,
he is a member of Phi Beta Kappa
, June. 4
j Dr. Claude S. George of the
j Business Administration faculty,
advisor to Delta Sigma Pi, made
the scholarship presentation.
Fraternity awards were also
presented to Louie Bonardi, Dur
ham, for being the most active
excellence as prolcssional com-
course. ' '
The Ordnance and Gunnery
Medal was awarded to Gordon B.
Hall Jr., Syracuse, N. Y., for the
highest academic average in the
ordnance and gunnery course.
The Best All-Round Freshman
Medal was awarded to Henry J.
Sommer Jr., Aberdeen, Md., for
outstanding academic, leadership
and service qualities demonstrat
ed as a freshman.
Alfred L. Purrington II, Raleigh,
received the Regular U. S. Naval
Institute Award for having dem
onstrated exceptional interest in
professional, literary and scientif
ic knowledge in the Navy.
The Associate U. S. Naval In
stitute Award was awarded to
Edwin O. Ayscue Jr., Monroe, for
having demonstrated exceptional
interest in professional, literary
and scientific knowledge in the
McLendon G. Morris, Oxford,
was awarded Marine Corps Assn.
Award for having demonstrated
outstanding leadership and schol
astic achievement in marine