Fair and colder, with an expect
ed high in the 30 $.
It wasn't what you thought. Set
editorial, page 2.
(01 irfttfr: 4 P a il h
VOL. VLII NO. 99
Complete (JP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, tFEBRUARY 15, 1957
Budget Asks Over
$5 Million For
Main Request Would Go For
Three New Men's Dormitories
Appropriations for tlie Ch;ipclIIill branch of the Con
solitlatcd Ijimcrsity. as recommended by the Advisory liud-j-ct
Commission, come to a total of more-than ,S-,.j inillioi
lor the 1037-59 bienniuni.
ue-uiar ; vpiopnations total over Sj.-, million. Revolving
limd apprrji ianons niainlv Si million for three men's dor
mitories bung the total to million.
Main ret emmendations for the University are Si.ir,o,-
lor a of u Pharmacy biiihUn and Si.-oo.ooo for a new
The University . asked for $!,-
57.".000 and Sl.G00.O00. respective- j
ly. for the two new buildings.
Tho Pharmacy building will!
have a floor space cf 63.400 sq. '
fort as recommended by the State '
Hoard of Higher Education. !
The Physics b'.ildirg to be j
Irc.jtcd in the vicinity of Phillips;
Hall will have lloor space of ;
75.t)00 square feet. j
Ten olhcr areas within the
University received appropriations
for capital improvements.
At t:tal of S222 000, as request
ed, was recommended for remodel
ing Howell Hall. The funds will
So for '.building and equipment.
The Budget Commission ex
plained Howell Hall, which has
bueiij used for many years as the
J'iwmaey building, is now inade
quate for that purpose.
VThc Commission reported the
building was now ''felt "t 3 be sal-L-factory
and to have . sufficient
spaca for . the School of Journal
ism." . . ', , . : I
An addition to Peabody Hall
will be constructed with funds
from an SSG3.000 recommendation
cs rgamst a request of S8G6.79
The Commission explained t-h"
buildmg floor space was now in
S20.P00 was recommended for in
tramuraf fields and tennis courts
The request was for 500.000.
Tlr- Commi sinn cut this figur
severely because it felt '"due tc
the growth and construction c
new buildings, it has been neces
sa -y. in the proper locating c
thes? bu'l Sings to use a number o
playing fields and tennis courts
for b-i'lding sites.
An increase in the size of th
student body hs decressed "ii
sirn.ihc facilities for outdoor ac
tivities " the Contmissbn ex
plained. The School of Dentistry recciv
ed a recommendation of S3000 for
a vrntilatTng system for . third
The Dudgct Commission rccom
mended S700O and $5000 for Wcol
len Gymnasium. The appropria
tions will go for exhaust fans foi
the m3?n building and rocf re
piirs for Navy dressing room, re
Venable Hall was recommended
yrja.000 to furnish room 13-1 as
a freshman chemistry lab. It also
received ."a recommendation of
$1875 for.-new hoods and desks in
Davie, Hall received recom
mendations for a recommendation
for S30.000 for partitions, flooring
$15,000 was recommended for
(Sec UNC BUDGET, Page 5)
The University Division of
Health Affairs received a recom
j mendafion Monday from the Ad
viscry Budget Commission of ov
er $3.5 million for the 1957-59
I Tlie exact total recommendation
is' S3.643.000 for the two ye2r per
iod. The Division of Health Af
lairs requested over $4 million.
The Health Affairs Division
! headed by Administrator Henry
T. Ciari includes the Schools of
Mcdic'ne, Dentistry, Public Health.
Nursing and , Pharmacy. It is
clcsely associated with the. yi. C.
Afernoria.1 Hospital which operates
under a separate budget,
The Division was ?et up for the
purpose ot 'integrating and cor- ,
elating the work of these pro-1
ossional sch:ols. the hospital and j
hoir teaching and research pro- j
trams with the University." ac- j
irding t?- th? Budgst Commiss
ion's report for the next bien
ium. . J
The D'vision's medical admin-1
strator and advisory committee '.
re the means through which an
1t?mpt is made to "correlate the
teaching, research and service.,
mndations cf the University
'leilth Center with the hospital j
nd wih health agencies and ser-
ft I f J ..--' v ' V ' ' V.. I
r -i ' :. ..;..v '-IE H-.,
& - ' i
' " " - - if 1 ; t r I i
r v ' - ' Sx i
1 " T i
f . Js f r r : !
- i T i
r"' '": ' - - t ' " I i
Offices in Graham Memorial
SIX PACES THIS ISSUE
Vyu LI UW.
Selection Committee Recommends
Four Names For Chancellorship
It H IS
The University may have a recommendation for a new c
learned 1 hnrsday.
Four names have been submitted to Consolidated University President William (..
Friday by R. Mayne 'Albright of Raleigh, chairman of the chancellor selec tion group.
Friday said he 'hoped to make (his) recommendation to the Board of Trustees meeting
Neil her Albright or Friday would release the names.
submitted to Friday included members of the UNC faculty and
In submitting the names to Friday, the committe did not express any pielerences
indicated they would approve any selection Friday would make.
I MEN'S HONOR COUNCIL:
Report Of Activities
Is Released By Exum
Jim Exum, chairman of the Men's, The above events occurred the
Honor Council, yesterday released right before the exam was given the
a report of activities of the Honor j following afternoon.
Council this year. ! The next morning defendant B
One-Way Str iet To Go
Work is now underway to widen both Rosemary and Henderson Streets.' Town Manager Rose says
that widening Henderson St. will facilitate two-way traffic down by the post office. The bulldozer here
is shown cutting away part of the back end of the post office lot. s .
IN MEMORIAL HALL:
uo Concert To Open
Mardi Grqs Here Today
ices throughout the state.
By EDITH MacKINNON.
Carolina's Mardi Gras weekend of
nuisic and dancing starts off tonight
'th the modern jazz of the Mitchell
huff Duo setting the mood in its
concert al Memorial Hall.
Mitchell-Ruff concert time has
been set for 8-10 p.m. The fes
tivities will continue on Satur
day with the trumpet mastery of
Louis "Satchmo" Armstrong be
ing featured at the formal dance
held in Woollen Gym from 8-12
With Dwike Mitchell on . piano.
The advisory committee includes 'nd Willie Ruff on bass and French
he deans of the professional 1-orn. the Duo provides music mak
"ftools. the hospital director and . at is partly jazz, partly serious
he medical administrator. j ;nusic. with the best beat brought
The Division's recommenda- Jo a minimum. Building on a firm
(See HEALTH, Page 5) j foundation of classical music, the
STATE CHANCELLOR'S LETTER:
I Duo sots up a colorful variety of
i L-nal combinations and explores
i both old and new frontiers of jazz.
Cicrm-jn Club President Keith
Palmer, Dance Committee Chair
man Don Miller, and Mardi Gras
Chairman Jim Armstrong, released
statements yesterday concerning
conduct at the 'Winter Germans and
he Carolina Mardi Gras.
Palmer said, "The German
Club has spent much time and j
preparation to bring the nation's
most popular college band to
our campus, and from all indica
tions this should be the biggest
weekend in recent years. I hope
that the German Club members
will conduct themselves in such
(See CONCERT, Page 3)
Plans for a petition to the N.C.
Legislature stressing the import
ance of an appropriation for mar
ried students' housing units are
now in progress.
Mrs. John Crittenden, a resi
dent of Victory Village, has stated
that she and a group of student
wives have formed tentative plans
for drawing up such a petition
and are seeking further aid fcr
The petition would be primari
ly devoted to N. C. signatures, but
would not be limited to students.
The group is attempting to con-
j tact Rep. John Umstcad to enlist
his aid in introducing the bill
before the. General Assembly.
According to Exum, other reports
of Honor Council cases will be re
leased from time to time.
The report released yesterday is
Five students were brought be
lore the Council,-which here we will
term defendants A. B, C, D and E.
Each of them was involved in se-
; luring illegally some final examm
j at Ions during the first session of
.-ummcr school, 1956. None of the
boys, however, were connected with
i be activities of Herbert G. An
drews, which have already been
pnblicizis.- 1 --
Defendants D and E testified
that they were studying in "the
Political Science Library for a
final exam this summer when a
student unknown to either of
them entered the room and of
fered them an exam for a course
which they were not taking.
They replied that they couldn't
use the exam, but that they had
some friends who could and they
would, therefore, take it for them.
Xo money was asked or given. De
fendants D and E testified that the
unknown student seemed merely
anxious to rid himself of the exam.
After receiving the exam, defend
ant D took it immediately to the
room of defendant C where C was
studying for his exam. He took and
tudied the exam which D had
brought. After D left, defendant A
time in and studied the same eximi
nme to the room of C in order to
study with C and A. since all three
were taking the same exam. C then :
showed defendant B the exam and
3 studied it for a while, but BJ
testified that he already knew most'
of the questions from previous
studying. ' !
The really important consider I
ation in this case was the peni
tent and cooperative attitudes of
the students involved. This had
much bearing on the Council's
. The facts., are ' that
lecdily admitted his
defendant . A
guilt to the
Council Chairman when iie was be
.ng questioned about a eompleteb'
different matter regarding Herbert
.Andrews. It is true that the Coun-
! cm nad A s name on file witii re
j g.trd to a possible honor code vio
i I.ition in that we suspected him oi
! having illegally acquired and stu
died the .'inal exam in question.
A. however, freely admitted his
part in the matter, confirming, the
(See HONOR COUNCIL, Page 5)
The committee made up of 17
! alumni, faculty members and trus-
tees were requested by Friday
! to submit at least three names to,
; him. Under the administration
cede, the president ha.s the duty
i to nominate a chancellor for ap
; proval by the Board of Trustees.
; Albright said the committee had
i considered more than 75 persons
since President Friday appointed
; the committee last August. Ap-
proximately 20 interviews were
conducted by the committee,, Al
i bright said.
Present chancellor Robert IJ.
House will retire this summer.
Known to have been under
consideration by the committe
are UNC faculty members Dr.
William H. Poteat, associate pro
fessor of Philosophy, Dr. James
L. Godfrey, professor of History,
Dr. Alexander Heard of the Poli
tical Science dept. and Dr. Paul
N. Guthrie of the Business Ad
Members of the selection com
Trustees J. Spencer Love.
i Greensboro: Carl Venters. Jack
; sonvillc; Hill Yarborough. Louis
burg: John W Umstcad. Chapel
Hill and Floyd O'owse. Sparta.
Alumni William I). Snider,
Greensboro; Terry Sanford. Fay
cttevill?: Frank Parker. Asheville:
Dr. A. M. McDonald. Charlotte
and Chairman Albright.
USC Faculty members Donga Id
MaeMillan. Rupert Vance, John
N. Couch. Ernest Craige and M. T.
By NEIL BASS , der.t Constitution at lat night
Student lawmakers established session.
,i committee to investigate the stu-
Bostian Disappointed' At Moreland Investigation
Planned By Di
Monday At 6
The Dialectic Senate will hold
a supper meeting Monday at 6
p.m. in Lenoir Hall.
Pat Adams, president of the Di,
announced this afternoon that
quests speakers will be retiring
Clianeellcr Robert House and re
tiring librarian Andrew Horn
Chancellor Houss will speak on
an unannounced topic, while Dr
Horn' will speak on the needs of
The public has been invited to
the meeting, in eonjunction with
which the Di wil lbegin circula
tion of a petition calling for res
torati n of funds to the library.
RALEIGH (AP) Following is the complete statement of Dr.
Carey li. Bostian, State College chancellor, concerning the action of
the ACC Conference in the Moreland case:
The report of the action taken in the Moreland case by the
faculty chairmen of the Atlantic Coa- Conference at their Feb 10
meeting was received by me in yesterday's mail. (Tuesday's) The full
text of this report is herewith made public.
We are deeply disappointed with the failure of the faculty
chairmen to conduct the complete and full investigation in this
case, on ell charges, which we had urgently requested them to do.
.In response to my request of Jan. 25, I was notified by the com
missioner of the Atlantic Coa-t Conference cn Jan. 28 that "the
faculty chairmen are of the opinion that no different form of in
vestigation should be considered until the results of the investigation
now under way have, been determined."
On the same day, Jan. 28, I replied to the commissioner and
renewed our request that the conference have a complete and open
investigation which we felt was necessary to resolve the many con
flicts in this cav I said: "Is it possible that the ACC could, on the
basis of a closed-door investigation, make findings of fact which
would conflict with those already made by ACC and NCAA, without
identity of witnesses on which the new findings were based?"'
We interpret the report of the conference action on Feb, 10 as
revealing these three things:
(1) Without the full and complete investigation which we had
requested, the conference "reaffirms it- position" with respect to
the two charges on which State College had previously been found
guilty by the conference.
(2) With reference to the other charges, the faculty chairmen,
without the full and complete investigation which we had re
quested, do not expressly find that State College is guilty nor do
they find that State College is guilty on some of the other charges.
3) The faculty chairmen reduce the penalties heretofore assess
ed by the commLjioner by cutting the fine of $5,000 in half.
(In stamping an implication of greater guilt on the represen
tatives of State College, the faculty chairmen do so only on informa
tion given to them on a "confidential basis," and this information is
now available to officials of State College only "on a confidential
basis." In this respect, our conference officials now strangely follow-
in the procedural footsteps of the NCAA. To obtain an explanation
of this "confidential basL-"' on which the conference would make
its information available to us, I telephoned the commissioner and
he informed me that Director Clogston and I may go to Greensboro
tc see tho conference file on their latest investigation but that the
individuals of our staff who are accused of the violations may not
go with us so that we can review the file together," giving me an
opportunity to question them directly on its content-,-. Further, if
Mr. Clogston and I did see the file, it would be on the understand
ing that its contents would be revealed to no one except to Presi
It would have been easy for the officilas of this college several
months ago to accept the conclusions of the NCAA as to the guilt
of the member-- of our staff, and simply ignore the' sworn state
ments of denial given to us by those same individuals. Notwith-
standing the fact that we may have had the most serious doubts
(1) To get all of the facts possible. rcgardlcvi of whether those
facts are favorable or not to State College representatives;
(2) To confront our staff members with these facts and then to
make the administrative decisions which the facts and evidence
support and justify.
We have not been succesful with either the NCAA or the At
lantic Coast Conference in obtaining the full, complete and open
invc-.igation which this case has needed from its very beginning.
We are now told that "as far as the conference is concerned, the
case is closed."
I am today writing all of those principal witnesses whose
names were given to us by the NCAA. I am asking them to appear
in a hearing in this matter in Louisiana on or about Feb. 23 before
a committee representing State College, and I am asking them to
confront the individuals who have been charged with the viola
tions of NCAA and ACC rules.
as to whether we were doing right, we could have served up these We are told that "some" cf these witnesses have declined invi-
individuals as a sacrificial offering, and marked the case closed. tation of the conference commissioner for such a hearingThose vhS
We did not take this easy way out .We continued to try, with
in the framework of first the NCAA and then our own conference,
to resolve the issues of fact in a just and equitable proceeding
vhich would have demonstrated both to the individuals accused
and to the public at large that they had had a fair and just hearing.
See page 5 for text of report of ACC Faculty Chairman Jim
Weaver to State Chancellor Carey H. Bostian. .
The administrative officials of this college may. be criticized by
some for dragging this matter out orer a period of months." It has
been our effort all along to w-ork tinder procedures of both the
national ajjn. and our own conference to resolve disputes as to
facts, when the very procedures w ith which we were confronted in
both organizations served, in the final analysis, to aggravate these
disputes rather than to resolve them. ;
In the Moreland case, I have at least these two duties as chan
cellor of State College: .
have declined to so appear will, I hope, reconsider their decision
and honor my request. I hope that they will have a decent regard
for the efforts of this institution to find the truth.
We are frank to say that any -individual who charges another
with conduct resulting in penalties against an educational institu
tion such as have been assessed against State College should have
the courage to come out in the open and tell his or her story.
That person should at least have the courage to confront the accused
individuals in a fair and impartial hearing. It is also our opnion that
procedures of the national assn. and of our own conference which
permit, and even promote, the sort of "confidential" testimony
which characterizes this case throughout are completely unjustified,
and these procedures justly merit our condemnation.
When I have fulfilled my duty of doing all that I can reasonably
do. in trying to get the full and complete evidence in this case, I
will then do my best to make these decisions in the matter that are
supported by the facts and evidence made available to me. Such
facte and evidence as I finally obtain will not be dealt with on a
This statement is made with the full knowledge and approval
of President Friday.
The committee will propose
changes making the Constitution
more "flexible," according to Attorney-general
Sam Wells. Wells
suggested tho committee's creation.
Legislators also approved a res
olution favoring construction, on
a self-liquidating basis, of addi
tional housing facilities for mar
Consolidated University Presi
dent William Friday announced
Tuesday his intention to seek ap
proval from the state General As
sembly for such a proposal.
Other measures acted upon by
student representatives were:
(1) A bill appropriating $200
"travel expense money" for two
students who will swap govern
mental ideas at a conference at
Sarah Lawrence College; passed.
(?) A bill appropriating S220
to defray room rent expenses for
a Hungarian exchange student;
(3) A resolution urging return
of the Consolidated University
Student CounciT to its original
purpese; tabled indefinitely.
(4) A bill establishing a Sum
mer Activities Council to provide
summer entertainment; passed.
(5) A bill establishing a com
mittee to accept insurance com
pany bids; not reported out of
According to Attorney-general
Wells, th-3 constitutional revisional
committee will make the Consti
tution more, "fluid" by extracting
j specific statutes and leaving only
j "general principles."