The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, October 28, 1952, Page 1, Image 1
trnc. Lit? 5!7 Sarxals ni WEATHER Sunny and mild wiUt 72 high today. Yesterday's high. 71; low 41. vrs i t Down in Front was at South Bend and the sports editor talks turkey on pag4 3. VOLUME XLI NUMBER 30 CHAPEL HILL. N. C TUESDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1952 FOUR PAGES TODAY fiW 4 si ti hrn ?m (CUT fii ir -Mr? 2 I. f I r 1 S. i - :' Committee Is Established By Local YDC Will Disseminate Information About Campaign, Voting The Young Democrats Club an nounced yesterday the organiza tion of a campus Democratic Or ganization Committee. . Vice-President Al House said the committee is composed of one member from each dormitory, fraternity and sorority. House, who is also the chairman of the committee, said the purpose of the organization is to supply in formation on the presidential campaign and stimulate interest in the election Its members are: Sorority division Anne Mack ie, chairman; Chi Omega, Car men Oastler; Tri Delt, Ann Bell; Pi Phi, Bish Fox; Alpha Delta Pi, Letitia House; Alpha Gam, Emily Patton and Kappa Delta Biddy Schaeffer. Women's D o r,m s Kathy Holmes, chairman; Alderman, Virginia Hall; Carr, Rene Norris; Mclver, Wanda Philpott and Spencer, Toni Kelly; Smith, Daphine Ledford. Men's Dormitory Division Jim Wiles, chairman; Alexander, Doug Dodson; Aycock, Dave For ester; BVP, Gerald King and Gary Fulghram; Cobb, John Poindexter, Harry Heilig, and Tom Mauldin; Connor, Wade Brannan; Everett, Bob Barlowe; Grimes, Leslie Hummel; Joyner, Andre Evans and Ken Young blood; Old West, John Sanders; Old East, Julian Mason; Man gum, Jimmy Wilkinson; Manley, Richard Nixon; Lewis, Howard Tickle; Stacy, Gary Sluder; Ruf fin, Joe Davis; Winston, Al Brax ton and Mack Greech; Graham, John Humber and Emerson Sta dium, Bill Lore. Fraternity Division Jules Rousseau, chairman; ATO, Bob (See YDC, page 3) Prof. Terrill To Be Pledged By AKPsi W. A. Terrill, assistant profes sor in the accounting department of the School of Business Admin istration will be pledged to Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional fraternity in business administra tion. The formal ceremony will take place at the chapter house at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening. Terrill holds a Ph.D. from the University of Illinois and his C. P. A. from the state of Illinois. He joined the UNC faculty in 1951. Immediately following the pledging of Terrill, the members of Alpha Kappa Psi will go to the Faculty Lounge of the More head Building to hear Dr. L. K. Sillcox, executive vice-president of the N. Y. Air Brake Company, speak on "Freight Car Facts," at 7:30. The public is invited. A business session at the chap ter house will follow Dr. Sillcox's lecture at which Walter Lowe, assistant executive secretary treasurer of Alpha Kappa Psi na tional, will report on his annual inspection of the local chapter. Full War In its weekly session tonight al 8 o'clock the Dialectic Senate will debate a bill call ing on the United Nations to wage a full scale war in Korea. The bill points out thai the U.N. cannot withdraw from Korea without considerable loss of prestige and that any with drawal will constitute a denial of basic U.N. principles of in ternational order. It further states that the Communist forces are gaining strength dur ing the lull of the truce nego tiations and that by waging a real war against the aggressor in Korea that the Asiatic con flict would be conclusively ended. Thursday Is The Last Day Final Exam Schedule Edwin S. Lanier, director of Central 'Off ice of Records, yester day released the final examination schedule for the fall quarter. No student may be excused from a scheduled examination ex cept by the Infirmary, in case of illness, or' by his General Col lege faculty adviser or dean. The schedule: All 1 p.m. classes Saturday, Dec. 13, at 8:30 a.m. . All 12 noon classes Saturday, Dec. 13, at 2 p.m. All 2 p.m. classes Monday, Dec. 15, at 8:30 a.m. All 8 a.m. classes Monday, Dec. 15, at 2 p.m. All 9 a.m. classes Tuesday, Dec. 16, at 8:30 a.m. All 3 p.m. classes and Bus. Adm. 71 & 72 Chemistry 1 and all classes not otherwise provided for in this schedule Tuesday, Dec. 16, at 2 p.m. - All io a.m. classes Wednesday, Dec. 17, at 8:30 a.m. Common Examination (All French, German, & Spanish courses numbered 1, 2, 3, & 4) Wednesday, Dec. 17, at 2 p.m. All 11 a.m. classes Thursday, Dec. 18, at 8:30 a.m. GOV. AJJLAI STEVENSON (left) lakes lime out lo admire a toy dcnkey presented lo him by an admirer during his stop in Cleve land. Ohio, where he made a major speech which may have been a turning point in the campaign. On the right. General Eisenhower leaves for the station after his speech in Buffalo, N. Y.. to continue his whistle-stop tour of the country. UP Telephoto. i:,H rtrvir r WASHINGTON John L. Lewis yesterday ordered striking soft' coal miners- to - go- back to work at once. After a Sunday night White House visit, the chief of the United Mine Workers messaged all union district offi cers that it was his opinion work should be resumed pending gov ernment reconsideration of whether the miners may have a $1.90 a day pay increase which the industry has agreed to. The Wage Stabilization Board trim med the rise to $1.50, holding that a higher boost would violate the government's anti-inflation pro gram. WITH EISENHOWER Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, opening his final drive on the election campaign, said yesterday he will not be turned aside by any cri ticism, from the view that South Korean troops should man the major portion of the battleline in Korea against the Communists. He told a Philadelphia crowd jammed into the big concourse of the Pennsylvania Railroad's 30th St. Station that he holds this view "entirely aside from any political considerations." NEW YORK A statement by Walter Winchell that President Truman had been a member of the Ku Klux Klan in Missouri in 1922 brought an immediate denial from the White House yesterday. Winchell said in his radio and television broadcast Sunday night that he had affidavits from seven men, five of them Klan officials, stating that Truman took the oath of admission to the Klan in a Kansas City hotel in June, 1922, and later attended and spoke at a Klan meeting 1 i t b y burning crosses in an Independence, Mo., cow pasture. Presidential Secre tary Irving Perimeter told re porters in Washington, "The Pres ident has authorized me to say categorically he was not a mem ber of the Klan." HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 27 Hattie McDaniel, 57, the "Beulah" of ra dio and television and an Acad emy Award-winning movie ac tress, died yesterday of cancer. Illness forced her retirement from the "Beulah" show more than a year ago. The show continued on radio through use of transcriptions of her voice. The jovial actress took part in some 300 movies, beginning her film career in 1931. She was born in Wichita, Kan., one of 13 children, and went to school in Denver, where she de cided to become an entertainer. l! - ' ' A Independents Get Lowdown On Election The nominating procedure for independent candidates wishing to run for the various campus offices on Nov. 18 was explained yesterday by Chairman Jerry Cook of the Elections Board. Any students of the University may become a candidate for anl office provided he submits a peti tion signed by 25 qualified voters and by himself. All nominations for office shall be made in writ ing and shall be presented to the Elections Board not later than eight class days prior to the es tablished date for elections. The deadline is 6 p.m., Nov. 6. Petitions may be turned in to Cook at 26 Steele Dormitory the Sigma Chi House, or at the stu dent government, off ice. The peti tioner must turn in his grade qualifications as certified by the Dean of Students Office with the petition for the nominations to be considered. Freshmen students who started school this fall need no scholastic report. Offices to be filled in the fall elections are freshman class officers junior class officers; three junior seats on the Women's Council; two junior, one sopho more, and one freshman seat on the Men's Council; three men's seats on the Student Council; Daily Tar Heel Editor, and 38 Legislature seats from all the districts. 'How Do You Like This Color?' Trotter Gallops Along On New Motel Project; Got Start Here By Louis Kraar Bing Crosby's jovial musical director, John Scott Trotter, traded his baton for a paint brush last week to lead a band of workmen renovating an old boarding house here. The music master "gladly" took time out for a chat filled with jolly laughter and many memories of Chapel Hill. Sit ting on the front steps of the old Bryan Motel, which he re cently has purchased, Trotter told of his days at the Univer sity, where he got his first start in music. "Carolina sure has grown," he remarked looking at the thick SUAE Decides To Continue Calendar ssue Proposal To Post New Large Type Calendar Defeated Students at the University will continue to get the monthly ac tivities calendar,, the SUAB cal endar Committee decided last week. The calendar is sponsored and printed by the Student Union Ac tivities Board to give students a schedule of events of interest on the campus. There was a move made at the meeting to discontinue printing the usual 5,000 calendars. A larger type was proposed to be posted in dormitories, fraternity houses, sorority houses, and in University owned buildings. The move was defeated. It was pointed out by one of the members that the calendars had been dumped in the men's dorms in piles "and had been dis regarded by the great majority of the occupants. One coed member of the com mittee said on the other hand that the girls in general were delight ed with the calendars. "It's just what they wanted," she said. Chairman Harry Phillips of the Calendar Committee attributed the- piling of the information sheets in the dorms to a lack of organization . o f distributors. "Next month the circulation of the calendars will be more effi cient," Phillips said yesterday. Herb Conn, a member of the committee felt that the students' lack of .inter est , in. . the calendars will be overcome as soon as they realize how helpful they are in I planning their budgeted time. "Organizations will be able to plan non-conflicting meetings with just a glance at the list of events," Cohn stated. The Coordinating Council of the SUAB which is made up of leaders of some 40 organizations on the campus is working with the calendar committee"' on pre venting conflicts of activities. In formation is obtained also from the Dean of Students Office and the student government office, two major outlets. Groups planning events of gen eral interest to the campus are invited to turn information in to the Calendar Committee b y phoning 5614 or by writing Box 30, Chapel Hill. Debate Team Victor In Weekend Tourney The UNC affirmative debate sent to the novice debate tourna ment at Wake Forest last Satur day came in first. Bill Zuckerman of UNC was chosen best speaker of the tournament. Other members of the winning Carolina affirmative team were Al Levine, Don Sherry and Fred Crawford. Anne Scott, Charles Yarbororugh, Beverly Webb and Marc Gittleman were members of the UNC negative team. traffic along Franklin Street. He reminisced about his short, but happy, stay at the University in 1925. After a week on cam pus, frosh Trotter met with Hal Kemp and organized the now legendary Kemp aggregation. Before long the group was play ing one night stands in Rock Hill, Durham and other nearby towns on weekends. During the week they avidly rehearsed in Gerrard Hall. It was one of these weekends that "lasted a little longer than we expected" that Trotter took the decisive step of hitting the road with the Kemp group in stead of returning to school. The Imprudent Stars 'Put Your Undies Special to The Daily Tab Heel NEW YORK, Oct. 27 Pert Terry Moore took a startled . look at her curvaceous sisters of the movies and warned them they'd better put their undies back on, if they want to be con sidered sexy. - Miss Moore levelled a slim finger at such sirens as Marilyn Monroe, who recently confessed she never wears a stitch under her dresses, Vanessa Brown, who reported she was , shopping for an offer to pose in the nude for a 1953 calendar, and Corine Calvet, who confided she had' to leave notes on her dressing table reminding herself to put on a bra. "I'll take up the moral angle later," Miss Moore declared in warming to her subject. "First, let's consider my main suspicion that girls who wear no under wear are the 'have nots' of the cheesecake world." Miss Moore declared she was firmly, and amply, enrolled on the side of the 'haves' and ex plained her feminine attributes were so feminine she positively had to wear girdle and bra un der her sweaters and skirts! She held an impromptu style show in her hotel suite to demonstrate her points and certainly built up a great case for her argu ment. "I've been reading the state ments from these 'no under wear girls with astonishment," she said. "It's bad enough being a 'have not' but they don't seem to realize they're advertising the facts." A lady who has been blessed f with more than her ample share of curves just can't pass up re- strainers, Miss Moore empha sized. Large sections of the na tion have the illusion that girls like Miss Monroe and Miss Cal vet are exceptionally ornament al, but that's created by tricks of photography. "They're made to look ripe and sexy with cer tain props and by positions in posing figured out for them by talented photographers," Terry said. "A lot of those lensmen are veterans of 25 years and can make something wonderful out of practically nothing." Miss Moore said some of her classmates at UCLA could give the j'no underwear' girls cards and spades in any contest of curves and win in jig time. The generously endowed movie star said she had no reason to fear how she, herself, would fare in such a battle. "My cup runneth over," she said. "It would be impossible for me to go anywhere without un derthings. I'd overflow past the danger point." Miss Moore charged Marilyn Monroe with using self -deflating tactics on still another level or curve by revealing she wore no pants. Most men, she argued, consider such remarks entirely too blatant, even from the pret tiest girl. ' - Terry had no such strong (See UNDIES, page 3) rest is musical history. The Kemp group clicked, mainly be cause of the distinctive Trot ter arrangements, and skyrock eted to fame. Vacationing in Hollywood in 1936, Trotter was asked by tune smith Johnny Burke to arrange some songs for a movie starring Bing Crosby, "Pennies From Heaven." Six months later Trot ter went to work for Crosby as his musical director and has "been with him ever ince," as Trotter himself says. Trotter does all the musical conducting and arranging for the nonchalant crooner Crosby. (See TROTTER, page 4) Parade Told On MARILYN MONROE Donors Shell Out $1,058 For Adlai Local supporters of Adlai Stevenson are backing up their words with their wads and draw ing" praise "from the Democratic National Headquarters by doing so. The Chapel Hill group's first contribution of $410 was noted in a national newsletter from the now aiding Ruml in the Demo cratic Headquarters. Beardsley Ruml, originator and head of the $5 certificate drive for Stevenson finances, mentioned the work at UNC in a national broadcast. So far UNC has gathered $1,058. Julian Mason, local chairman, received a personal phone call from Leon Henderson on Sunday. Henderson, former Office of Price Administration boss, is now aiding Rumy in the Demo cratic campaign. He congratulated the local organization and sug gested it attempt to inspire simi lar work at Duke University. Marine Glub Meets Again, Elects Heads The newly formed Semper Fidelis Society held its second meeting last week in the Naval Armory. The business session was de voted to reading and discussing the constitution which was pre sented to the society by the steer ing committee. Officers for the coming year were elected accord ing to the constitution. Col. John Poindexter was made president; Lt. Colonel Check Goodin was elected vice president; Maj. Harvey Brad shaw named secretary; Capt. Ned Beeker chosen publicity officer; Capt. Charles Seabrook elected social officer; Capt. Wallace Prid gen named treasurer, and Capt. Howard Tickle' became chaplain. This society has the distinction of being the first such society to be formed in the nation. The pur pose of the society is: "To promote good fellowship and the cultivation of the social virtues among its members, and to stimulate interest concerning current Marine Corps policies and doctrines among its members and the dissemination of such perti nent Marine Corps matters as deemed necessary by the society to the student body for the pro tection and advancement of thf highest ideals of the U. S. Marine Corps." " llllllllillill ,-,f I ' 1 ; ? f I -f- ? , ' ; J L ,'J ,J, f'y, - , 1-1 ' "4 f;i ;- I Coed Beauties, Floats Set For 1 Mov. 21 Shoiv PiKA's Sponsor P re-Game Fanfare For Fifth Year The fifth annual "Beat Dook" parade, sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, will roll on the streets Nov. 21, Chairman Clayton Jackson said yesterday. The float competition will be held the day before the Duke Carolina game, Trophies for the winning floats in the four divi sions will be awarded during half time ceremonies at the game. The four groups are women's dormi tory, men's dormitory, sorority and fraternity. Floats will be judged first on beauty and second on originality and effectiveness of idea, Clayton said. The theme of each float must pertain to beating Duke. There is no entrance fee and no limitation on cost of the floats. The float parade queen and her court of six coeds will be chosen Nov. 18. Any organization enter ing a float is eligible to enter a coed as its candidate for Float Pa rade Queen. The identity of the queen will be announced the day of the game. Chi Omega Kit Armstead was chosen Float Parade Queen last year. Top honors in the float com petition went to Mclver, Stacy, Kappa Sigma and Pi Beta Phi. Entry deadline is Nov. 16. All applications should be turned in to Jackson at the PiKA house. Student Play 'Pink Circus' Opens Soon The first of the 1952-53 series of new plays by Carolina students will appear at the Playmakers Theater Thursday and Friday when the Playmakers present "The Pink Circus", a drama of matricide by Gonzalo Estrada of Modesto, Calif. Entirely student-produced, the play, which takes place in a Mex ican labor, camp in the California desert, is directed by John Clay ton, with Hal England in the leading role of Jinimie. Others in the cast include Bill Waddell as Bush, Buck Reynolds as Eddie, Nancy Green as Jimmie's mother, Manly Wade Wellman as Uncle Carlos, Betty Vickery as the Girl, Frances O'Neal as Pomposa, Jane Kottmeier as Jeannie, Carl Wil liams as Jimmie's father, William Casstevens as the Man, John Riordan as Clancy, and the boys and girls of the camp: Richard Burton, John Taylor, George Spence, Martha Ann Boyle, Mar tha Davis, Peggy Caldwell, Flor ence Williams, Lundie Lenoir, Rose Marie Raymer, Betty Fay Lentz and Neta Whitty. The set was designed by Rich ard Epler, with lighting by Anne Edwards, costumes by Jeannette Pratt and makeup by Edgar Dan iels. Roundtable The comparative merits of the presidential candidates, their campaigns, qualifications, and platforms wil be discussed tonight al 7 o'clock by Ham llorion and John Sanders in Graham Memorial. The president of the siudeni body wil slate the case for Ike, and Sanders, chairman of the Young Democrat Com mittee, will present the fads for Adlai. An informal period of questions will follow. The Campus and Public Affairs ' Committees f the YWCA are jointly sponsoring the discussion.