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0 / 75
WE ATH E R
Sunny and mild today, with ex
pected high of 75. Sun rose this
morning at 5:06.
VOL. LVII NO. 165
' " """gy .ii.iii ii ii mill iii.ii il
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ll ' - Mill - r '' ftt4 ' I yft?'''' . nifa'liinii'iii "iliim 'i ii. f i aft "if "H y i .'ifi jfc'i Ajt-jtoi -kftfck cjas. j'''fe&tJ6Mj'r " J ",u - -rilll lllllli.lH I II 1 ' j, , j
. A party of three Air Force officers representing the Command
ant, Air Force ROTC, with headquarters in Montgomery, Ala., in
spected the Air Force ROTC Unit here yesterday and Wednesday
and reviewed the Corps of Cadets.- Shown above discussing Jhe
group's, findings are, left to right, Col. George J. Smith, professor of
Til Im on I s
Rollie Tillman Jr., senior from
Lake Wales, Fla., has been named
receipient of this year's John J.
Parker Jr. Award.
The award is annually presented
to the member of the graduating
class "who has demonstrated most
clearly the highest qualities of
leadership in perpetuating the
spirit of honor and the process of
student self-government," accord
ing to Roy Holsten, dean of stu-
' Charles Kuralt, past editor of ,
The Daily Tar Heel, yesterday re
ceived word he is winner of the
Ernest H. Abernethy Prize for dis
tinctive work in student, publica
tions. Kuralt, senior from Charlotte,
was notified by Dean of Stu
dent Activities Roy Holsten.
A committee, chaired by .Holsten j
and appointed by Chancellor Rob- j
ert House, made the award. j
Abernethy, member of the class
of 1922, established his award "to
be presented to the student who
is adjudged by a committee to
have done the most distinctive
work during the current year in
the field Gf student publications,"
according to the University Re-
Six Students Receive
Other Various Awards
Six University students" haye re
ceived various awards, according
to Dean of Awards E. L. Mackie.
Miss Marilyn Zager, senior from
Greensboro, and Herb Browne, se
nior from Columbia, S. C, have
been awarded the Algernon Syd
ney Sullivan Awards, given an
nually to one man and one wo
man who have best demonstrated
an attitude of unselfish interest
in the welfare of their fellowmen.
James Monteith, sophomore from
Sylva, has been named to receive
the Phi Beta Kappa Award, which
is given by the local chapter of
Phi Beta Kappa to the member of
the rising junior class with the
highest scholastic average during
freshman and sophomore years.
tJ.tS.e. r LTEEAliT
CHAPEL HILL, B.C.
Air Force ROTC
dent activities and chairman of
the selection committee.
Holsten said Tillman's "work
with the orientation program and
the high school honor system pro
gram were particularly note
worthy." The Parker award is given an
nually by Judge and Mrs. John
J. Parker in memory of their son,
John Parker Jr., class of 1937.
The award consists of a plaque j
and $50 in cash.
T.nst vpar's Ahernethv winners!
were Rolfe Neill, editor of The
Dailv Tar Heel, and Miss Lib
Moore, editor of the Yackety
Editors Cornell Wright and Mist
Jackie Park of this year's Yacket
Yack were notified they received
speciail commendation for then
work on the annual. Yackety
Yacks were offered to students
this week, and drew praise from
Editor Kuralt is a member of
the Order of the Grail, Order of
the Golden Fleece and the Order
of the Old Well.
The Archibald Henderson prize
in Mathematics has been awarded
to John Gwypn Jr., senior from
Chapel Hill. The award is given
annually to the undergraduate stu
dent judged by the Dept. of Math
ematics as having demonstrated a
high order of mathematical abili
ty and shown the greatest promise
of originality in the field.
Robert Pullman, junior from
Durham, and Raymond Snipes,
junior from Reidsville, have been
awarded the Jessie Mai Petty
Award. This award is given an
nually to the junior who, at the
time of his election to Phi Beta
Kappa, has the highest scholastic
average in his class.
Air Science here; Chancellor Robert B. House; Dr. F. C. Shepard,
military co-ordinator here, arrd Col. Maynard W. Bell, acting in
spector general, headquarters AFROTC, Montgomery, Ala. Mem
bers of the inspection not shown were Lt. Col. Samuel J. Skousen
and Lt. Col. Evan M. McCall. -
Campus scenes, taken by Pho
tographer Cornell Wright, are on
sale at the YMCA office.
Photographer Wright, this year's
co-editor of the Yackety Yack, ha
given the Carolina Y hundreds of
pictures taken during his stay here
Pictures sell from 10 to 25 cents,
according to YMCA DirectorJohn
Student directories are on sale
at the YMCA office for 25 cents
I a 15 cent reduction from their ori
The Westminster Fellowship
will meet at the Hut at 6 p.m
From there the group will go tc
Battle Park for a picnic supper and
a program in honor of seniors
i Asnpp a wnrsn n nrocram win
A 1 . 11
j be led by Rev. . Vance Barron. It
vill be the last program of the
The Baptist Student Union will
hold its annual spring banquet
Sunday evening at the Baptist
Dr. E. McNeil Poteat of Raleigh
will be the speaker.
The fifth United States Civil
Service Region has announced ex
aminations for supply require
ments and distribution clerk and
officer, surplus property disposal
clerk and officer paying $3,410 to
$8,360; traffic and transportation
specialist paying $3,410 to 7,040,
and medicat technician paying
$2,750 to $4,205.
Persons interested in these posi
tions may get application forms
at the Post Office.
There will be a meeting of all
men who won '57 numerals last
year in Roland Parker Lounge 1
at 8:30 tonight to discuss the pro
posed formation of a '58 Numeral
Officials are needed for the state
high school track meet today from
11 a.m. until noon and from 2:30
Anyone interested should contact
Coach Dale Ramon at Woollen
HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, MAY 20, 1955
Laundry Says Accounts
Will Close On Saturday
The UNC Laundry Dept. an
nounced yesterday all student
laundry accounts will be closed
as of noon next Saturday.
Students desiring to use the
laundry after this date who do not
want their credit balances refund
ed are requested to advise the
laundry before Saturday. Other
wise all bundles received after
that time will be done on a cash
and carry basis.
Those students not desiring their
balances refunded are requested
to call at the laundry in person,
or phone at 9-451 and 9-466.
"Refund checks will be given
out at Gerrard Hall on Friday and
Saturday, May 27 and 28, 8:30 a.m.
fo 4 p.m., according to the
The Students Budget
(EDITORS. NOTE: Following is next-to-last installment of the'
student budget for 1955-56. The last installment in the appropria
tions will be published tomorrow.) v
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
$ 300.00 $ 300.00
27C.00 300 00
1,050.00 1,050 00
P T & T
Travel ' . ,
Motor vehicle operation
-STUDENT FEES $21,426.00
M Vote Oh
N.C. School Art Exhibition
Promotes Teaching, Production
By DON STAYHORN '. UNC and the Departments of Art show consists of the works of
, The 18th Annual North Carolina j and Public Relations at Women's : elementary schoolers from the
School Exhibition, on display in ; College in Greensboro, the exhi-1 first to the sixth grades.
Person Hall Art Gallery, will end
i Sponsored by the Dept. of Art
!and the Extension Division at
Chooses & Initiates
The Amphoterothen Society, the chairman keeping the topic
second oldest honorary society on of discussion secret until the
the UNC campus, in secret cere- meeting.
monies last night
Frank Warfen, junior from
Snow Hill, past speaker of the
Phi Assembly and student legis
lator; John Curtis, junior from
Bessemer City, speaker-elect of
the Phi; Charles Katzenstein,
junior from New York City, clerk
of the Honor Council and Phi
member, and Jim Turner, junior
from Winston-Salem, Di member
and campus politican, were tapped
into the honorary society near
midnight last night.
Sophomores tapped into the so-
ciety were .Tom .Lambeth Wins
ton-Salem, current chairman of
the Carolina Forum and Publica-
tions Board and Di member; Stan- ,
Exum, University Part' floor
leader in the Legislature, and Bob
Harrington, Chairman of the Stu
dent Party and Di member.
The Amphoterothen Society, in
which Thomas Wolf was a brother
during , his undergraduate years at
UNC, was founded by Dr. J. G.
DeRoulac Hamilton in 1912 in or
der to recognize the leading
speakers Gf the campus.
The society meets each Wednes
day afternoon at 4:44 p.m. and its
13 members discuss a topic named
bJ' the chairman at the start fo
ine iiiceiiiig. i lie liicuimaiiMiip
I rotates from week to week with
i . i . : . Til u : i :
Editor for 30 weeks
Managing Editor (30 wks)
Ass't. Business Manager
Office In Graham
j bit alternates between UNC and
j WC. It will be held in Greensboro
Statewide in representation, the
The only permanent position in
the society is that of secretary.
Lewis Brumfield has been secre
tary for this past year.
Last year's members were:
Larry Addington, Tom Bennett,
Lewis Brumfield, Norwood Bryan,
Tom Creasy, Joel Fleishman, Gor
don Forester, Don Geiger, Martin
Jordan, Larry McElroy, Bev Webb,
Dave Reid and Rollie Tillman.
Four scholarships for graduate
study in Austria during 1955-56
are offered to American students
by the .Austrian government, ac
cording to an announcement by
Kenneth Holland, president of the
Institute of International Educa
tion, New York City.
May 31, 1955, is the closing date
for the competition, which is open
to unmarried American citizens.
The scholarships include eight
monthly stipends of 2,600 Aus
trian schillings (approximately
$100), enough to cover room and
j board as welJ as tuition and in
cidental expenses. One ravel pay
ment of 1.400 Austrian schillings
(approximately $55) will be offer
ed tQ each of four award winners.
Grantees will be responsible for
all other expenses including
The awards may be used for
study at an Austrian university or
institution of higher learning in
all fields, including history, so
cial sciences, language,, literature
and other liberal drts subjects.
Eligibility requirements in
clude: (1) U. S. citizenship; (2) Bach
elor's degree by date of departure.
(3) Demonstrated academic abilitj
and capacity for independem
study; (4) Good moral character,
personality and adaptability; (5,
Proficiency in the German lan
guage, and (6) Good health.
Applications may be secured
from the U. S. Student Depart
ment of the Institute of Inter
national Education, 1 East 67th
Street, New York 21, New York.
Two Dorms, Mens & Coed,
May Rise If Bill Passes
A men's dormitory in the area
of the North Carolina Memorial
Hospital and a women's dorm are
the new dorms which will proba
bly be built if the bill authorizing
the issuance- of bonds for build
ings dorms is passed by the North
Carolina General Assembly, ac-
cording to Jack Hudson, chairman
of . the Interdormitory Council's
Dorm Improvements Committee.
Hudson said yesterday the
Council on Student Affairs, be
Mrs. James Cooper Bland, in
structor in the Dept. of Education
at the Museum of Modern Art in
New York City and judge of this j
year s exniDiuon, mis weeK saia,
"I have tried to pick out paintings
that were representative of
children in North Carolina. The
best from each school, if at all
acceptable, was chosen ..."
From 1,556 entries, 384 were
chosen by Mrs. Bland to be in
Jie show. Of these, 267 are paint
ings, 37 arc textiles and 80 are
In all, 117 schools over the state
are represented in the show.
"The purpose of the exhibition,"
.tales a pamphlet, "is to promote
ihe teaching of art and to en
courage art production in the '
elementary schools of North Caro-
In looking over the paintings,
Mrs. Biand said, "We must re-
mpinher that ideas are th im- !
portant thing to children not
"Teachers and parents often
make the mistake of trying to
diagnose a child's personality
from his paintjngs ... that is
As to the helpfulness of old
paint sets and. numbering sets
for children, Mrs. Bland said "I
don't see what they have to do
with art . . . These and coloring
books prevent children from fig
uring out things for themselves
. . . It confines them . . ."
Doors will be open from 9 to
12 a.m. and from 2 to 4:30 p.m.
today, and from 2 to 5 p.m. Sat
urday and Sunday.
Next year, it was announced,
the exhibit will, travel. ;
The third annual Putnam Prize,
a $2,000 award offered by Put
nam's Sons publishing house, will
be offered to all UNC undergra
duates and graduate students foi
fiction or non-fiction work, ac
cord to Miss Jessie Rehder of the
Deadline for the competition
'Vill be July 1.
Judges for 1955 will be Paul
Green, Pulitzer Prize winner and
Chapel Hill author who has long
een associated with the Univer
sity; Prof. William Blackburn,
who heads the creative writing
jrogram at Duke University, and
Xorman 'Mailer, author of the best
selling The Naked and The Dead
md other fiction.
Inquiries about the prize should
'e addressed to Miss Rehder at
Box 350, Chapel Hill, to whom
hanuscripts may also be sent at
fore which he appeared yester-1
day to present student opinion
on the new dorms, discussed the
various possibilities for dorms
and decided a- men's dorm for
medical, dental,- pharmacy and
public health students and a dorm
for women are the ones most like
ly to be built.
Hudson said Claude Teague,
University business manager, told
the group the University Admin
istration had toid the state Legis
lature that from 700 to 800 spaces!
Tht editors tat crow. Sao Pgt
FOUR PACES TODAY
St I OBI
By NEIL BASS
A resolution urging t lie ad
ministration to admit Ncro
students was in the hands ot,
a student legislator last night,
but an exodus ol representa
tives prevented its inuodutt
ion. Also, student government
Atty. General Daivd Reid said he
would take Legislator Joel Fleish
man to the Men's Honor Council
because, Reid said, Fleishman told
a lie about him.
The legislators, encouraged by
Studdent Party floorlcader Larry
McElroy, left in sufficient num
bers so as to cause adjournment
for lack of a quorum.
Joel Fleishman stood at the
rostrum while all but 20 of the
legislators flooded through the
doors. (There must be 26 legis
lators present before the body can
According to McElroy, he and
' University Partv Floorlcader Jim
; Exum made an agrcement at ,hc
LT caucus that they would "walk
out" of tho meeting tn stoo a
j yolc on Flcishman.s rcsolution.
' Exum said he and McElroy
agreed to defeat any action to
suspend the rules, and thus allow
I the body to vote on the measure;
but that he didn't agree before
hand to leave the meeting if it
"We just went along with Mc
Elroy" dfter he and the others
decided to "leave, however,"
McElroy and Ed Lipman (UP)
had previously tried to move ad
journment before Fleishman got
a chance at the rostrum, but
Fleishman leaped to his feet and
got the floor over the protests
of the'SP floorlcader.
Before the resolution incident,
the solons had seen some contro
versial action over some "suggest
ion." Delegates that President Don
Fowler had made to attend the
National Students Assn. convention
Fleishman, in the thick of
things all night, questioned the
right of the student body presi
dent to recommend delegates.
He went on to say that Jim
Turner, first vice chairman of the
Carolinas-Virginia Region of the
XSA, was left off Fowler's list of
suggestions because of "political
Atty-General David Reid, Fleis
hman said, admitted t0 him that
Turner wasn't considered because
of his opposition to Fowler dur
ing the campaign.
Reid said this was a "lie," and
that he planned to take Fleishman
before the Honor Council.
"I hope he will," Fleishman
Wehn the time came for ap
proval of Fowler's "official" ap
pointments, the UP howled pro
tests at the naming of Jim Holmes
(SP) as Carolina Forum repre
scntitivc for the president of the
Exum, who is a member of the
committee that recommended
Holmes in the first place, ex
plained his party's thumbing down
Holmes by saying his party want
(See A'O VOTE, page 3)
would be provided with the two
million dollars which the bond
issue would raise if the bill is
According to Hudson, Teague
also ruled out the possibility of
building quarters for married stu
dents with the money. Hudson
said that according to Teague the
state Legislature has prohibited
the building of any quarters for
married students with the money.
He said only domrs will be built
if the bill passes.