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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 16, 1952, Page 1, Image 1

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It 12 Vl ...tJffll- - - -i WEATHER CHURCH The news of you and your church. See p. 4. Considerable cloudi ness and continued tnlkJ through today. Todays High: 65. Low tonigh in middle 50's. S ! VOLUME LXI NUMBER 43 CHAPEL HILL. N. C. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1952 FOUR PAGES TODAY i I S?I03 DIPT. : ; , Study Council Offers Awards For Sciences $6,000 Grants Are Available; Deadl ine Dec. 10 Special to The Daily Tar Heel RAHWAY, N. J., Nov. 15 The National Research Council, Wash ington, D. C, today announced the availability of the Merck Sen ior Postdoctoral Fellowships in the Natural Sciences for 1953- 54. All fields of physics, chemistry, and biology, plus the preclinical medical sciences, are open to ap plicants for Merck Fellowships. These fellowships carry stipends of $6,000 and traveling expenses, and are offered to citizens of the United States with a Ph.D. equiv alent in physics, chemistry, or biology. Candidates must also have at least three years of post doctoral professional experience in their major field, only one of which may have been fellowship work. Applications filed with the Council must be postmarked on or before December 10, 1952. The fellowships will be award ed in the late winter or early spring, with the tenure of the one-year appointments beginning at any approved date between July 1 and October 1, 1953. A fellow may study abroad only when his type of proposed train ing can be, obtained more effec tively in a selected foreign in stitution, and as a rule he is ex pected to work in an institution other than that at which he had most of his academic training. Further information and appli cation blanks may be obtained from the Fellowship Office, Na tional Research Council, 2101 Con stitution Avenue, Washington 25, D. C. Two Classes Set To Hear Asirvatham Dr. Eddy Asirvatham, former head of the Department of Polit ical Science and Public Adminis tration of the University of Mad ras, India, will speak in two class es tomorrow to which the. public is invited. "India Since Her Freedom" will be his subject at 9 o'clock in Room 210 Caldwell where he will ad dress Dr. Alexander Heard's class and at 10 o'clock he will speak to Dwight Ryne's class in Room '111 Saunders on "The United Nations and World Community". At 1 o'clock Dr. Asirvatham is to speak to a luncheon meeting of the staff of the Institute of Re search for the Social Sciences. He is also scheduled to speak Sunday morning at Duke Chapel at 11 o'clock. Dr. Asirvatham's visit to the University is sponsored by the Inter-Faith Council with the co operation of the Political Science Department. He is the second in a series of seven prominent speakers coming here this year, under the sponsorship of the council and other academic departments. Get $5,500 Three University professors have been awarded $5,500 grants each by the Ford Foun dation for research in the field of human behavior. Tliey are Dean Thomas Car roll of the Business Adminisira tioa School. Dr. Alexander Heard of the Political Science Department and Dr. Daniel O. Price of the Sociology Depart ment. The announcement was made yesterday. r - A 4 I . -I 5 ' X -.oils SHAPELY SHIRLEY Tegge has been named "Miss 3-Dimension" by a group of Hollywood's top cameramen. The reason for the picture is "Bwana Devil." the world's first feature-length col or film to be made in natural vision 3-dimension. NEA Tele photo. WUNC Lists Activities For 2 Days Today's schedule for campus ra dio station WUNC: 7 p.m. Sunday Show Time. 7:30 Chicago Roundtable. 8 University Hour, "A Man and His Music." 8:30 Oliver Twist, "Oliver Runs Away." 9 University Symphony Hour. 9:5011031 news and coming events. Tomorrow's schedule: 7 p.m. Sketches in Melody. 7:30 Stories 'n Stuff. 8 The People Act, "A Prairie Noel." 8:30 Voice of America, "Mon ey Talks." 8:45 Songs of France. 9 Music for the Connoisseur. 9:55 Local news and coming events. Coeds Get Big Chance: Free Males Girls, your opportunity is here! Now :" the time to get your man. Coeds are supposed to do all the date-making Friday, in keep ing with the spirit of Sadie Haw kins Day at the University, Ann Bell, Sadie Hawkins Day com mittee co-chairman, said yester day. This includes the dance at 8 rj.m. in the Naval Armory. Registration for the Sadie Haw kins race Friday afternoon will be held in the morn ing at the YM C A . Dogpatch characters will be present for he registration, nd corncob upes ana otner )oepatch items ill be sold. The SUAB and the YMCA Rec reation Commit- . c 3 : tee, whicix e sponsoring oauic Hawkins Day, will enter a Sadie Hawkins float in the "Beat Dook' parade Friday afternoon. Follow ine the parade, the race will be run in front of South Building A mass wedding ceremony will be performed at the dance Fri day night. The committee will al so present a "Dogpatch style floor show" including clogging, a skit, and singing by a quartet. . Decorations will carry out the Dogpatch theme, Miss Bell said The committee will award a prize for the best Dogpatch costume and for the best Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner. However, costumes are not compulsory for the dance, she said. I liirrace Tnmoe Affor Death i ' " ""TX-' TZZ I I Success Comes After Death It's H arc, Davies To Be Ydun Says; By Sally Schindel "A belief in one" God, no Devil and 16 ounces in a pound that's a definition of Unitarian ism few people have heard be fore."" So said Dr. Arthur Powell Da vies, pastor of the All Soul's Unitarian Church in Washing ton, who spoke recently before a sparse audience in Hill Hall. His subject was "The Dangers of Preaching from the Bible." But the slight, casually dress ed man, who calls himself a "theological radical" had more to say about his faith than that. In a more concrete explanation during an informal interview following his talk, 50-year-old Davies stated: "Unitarianism is based upon xhe individual feeling of belief which is the right of the in dividual to form his own opin ions and revise them as his mind grows. While revering Jesus and the great prophets the Unitar ian follows truth wherever it may lead." As to what is truth, Davies explained that a person can't look at one thing and say, "This is it, brother this is truth," be cause each individual may have a different set of "truths." That is why, the theologian went on, the Unitarian Church, called the "creedless church" because it believes in no dogmas, advo cates questions, not answers in solving problems. Sen Of Cripps Visiting Here Tobias R. Weaver, head of the Information and General Branch of the Ministry of Education Eng land, and adopted son of the late Sir Stafford Cripps, is spending several days at the University. He has headed the United King dom delegation for the past three years to the UNESCO conferences in Geneva and was elected chair man in 1950. Here on a three-month survey of American education, Weaver said his main interest is discover ing who really controls education in this country. Grid Scores 27 Carolina South Carolina 19 14 Duke Wake Forest 7 48 Pittsburgh N.C. State 6 21 Mississippi Maryland 14 14 Texas T.C.U. 7 49 Virginia Richmond 0 14 Army Penn 13 21 Michigan State .... Notre Dame 3 7 Ga. Tech Alabama 3 26 Tennessee Florida 6 21 Michigan Purdue 10 27 Ohio State Illinois 7 27 Princeton'. Yale 21 39 Wisconsin Indiana 14 . t lr ' - - "f ----- V I I- .. .. . ..- . .. .. - ' &&y' t -. t . WMTf mmr-hi in rnnT" - .M SOVIET DELEGATES TO THE United Nations, not caught off guard too often, are pictured introduc ing the "Napoleonic thrust" to the United States. In the left-hand picture. Andrei Gromyko (right) uses the three-finger-in-ihe-lapel jab while chatting at a Lake Success. New York, meeting with Vladimir Houdek of Czechoslovakia. Right photo, Andrei Vishinsky (right) employs the four-finger method of relaxation while talking to an unidentified Polish Delegate at the General Assembly meet ing in New York. NEA Telephoto. Dr. Davies proudly claims that he is "Welsh," having been raised in Birkenhead, England on his grandfather's farm where he spent a robust youth riding a bull calf at two and later wearing out five motorcycles. In 1925 he was graduated from London University's Rich mond College of Divinity, and for three years he was a Meth odist minister in London. Three years later he was in the United States preaching in Maine, and by 1933 had become a "radical." Why is he known as a "radi- i cal?" Dr. Davies reasoned that I it was because he openly rebels against any political or clerical form which he believes is fun damentally . empty. . Dr. Davies advised students to settle difficulties by giving "honest, realistic thinking to the problems until they are under stood; and resolution and forti tude until they are solved. I can offer you no more realistic ad vice because the world is full of danger it's hard to be young." Not only is Dr. Davies noted in the religious field through preaching, but he is known as the author of such books as "American Destiny" and "Unre pentant Liberal.". Active in cur rent affairs (a believer that one cannot have religion without politics), he has served as chair man of the Emergency Control on Civilian Control of Atomic Energy; president of Food for Freedom; Board of Directors, Federal Union, and Executive Committee, National Commit tee, National Committee on At omic Information. Who can belong to the Uni tarian Church? This faith, which boasts such members as Thomas Jefferson, says Davies, wel comes even those who do not believe in a Supreme Being one who is an atheist. However, he corrected himself, it is im possible to be an atheist, al though one can be agnostic. To be an atheist, one would have to close his mind to any new information that may enlighten him, he explained. However radical the Unitar ian may be, he doesn't discount the Bible altogether and espec ially recommended the newest edition just released as being more accurate than the King James' version. In looking over the doctor's past record and imagining what his future will be, it would be helpful to know the secret of his success. In answer to that question, he peered humorously through his glasses and replied he couldn't say he was a success yet. "You should never never say a man's successful until he's dead." r , - , " IrHllillillHlil-Mil. Ml ,11 SEN. HENRY CABOT LODGE, JR. (center). Eisenhower's emissary on military and foreign policy matters, talks to reporters- after he and his wife arrived in Washington at National Airport. Lodge pledged to do "everything necessary" to smooth the transfer of power to the Republican Administration. NEA Telephoto. I IN ASST. SECY, of Defense Mrs. Anna Rosenberg gets a big hug from Marine Staff Sgt. George A. Moffett, Seattle. Wash., dur ing her visit to a Marine con tingent in Korea. NEA Tele photo. AF Chooses 79 Coeds As Unit Beauties Thursday night a board com posed of Arnold Air Society of ficers and squadron representa tives chose 19 girls out of 70 nominated by various women's organizations on campus to act as sponsors of the Air Force Re serve Officers Training Corps. These girls will be the first members of the newly formed unit at the University. Chosen as air sponsors were Sue mbler, Kitty Barton, Sara Bostic, Dee Breslow, Jane Cos tello, Mary Hellen Crain, Lin Daniels, Sandy Donaldson, Pat Noah, Paige Moore, Lois Perry, Ann Flemming, Judy King, Judy Landauer, Deenie Schoep- pe, Dot Smith, Pepper Stetson, Cathy Widman and Virginia Wilson. , v ' DlM BRIEF! TOKYO Forty-four service men, 37 of them U.S. Army sold iers returning from rest leave in Japan, were killed when an Air" Force C-119 "Flying Boxcar" crashed into a mountain near Se oul, the Far East Air Forces an nounced yesterday. The twin-engined plane rammed into Mount Yebong, a 2,000-foot peak only a few minutes away from its des tination, an airport in the Seoul area. An Army spokesman said the passengers were all American Army men who were returning to Korea after a five-day rest and rehabilitation leave in Japan. Names of the dead were withheld pending notification of next of kin. SEOUL United Nations infan trymen threw Chinese Reds from vital Sniper Ridge in a bloody eight-hour fight yesterday and farther west recaptured Jackson Heights guarding the Chorwon Valley invasion route to Seoul. It was the 15th time in a month of fierce fighting that Allied troops have knocked Chinese Reds from Sniper Ridge north of Kum hwa on the central front. The victorious South Koreans van quished their foes with bayonets, knives and fists. WASHINGTON Official con firmation of history's, first H bomb explosion is expected short ly perhaps by President Tru man early next week, a high source suggested yesterday, if the Atomic Energy Commission does n't do it first. This source sug gested that Mr. Truman may make his Tuesday meeting with President-elect Eisenhower the occasion for. the anticipated an nouncement. Many servicemen involved in this fall's atomic test at the Eniwetok Proving Ground in the Pacific already have re ported in letters home that an H-bomb was detonated on about Nov. 1. So far officials have re fused to comment on this. AUGUSTA, Ga. President-elect Dwight Eisenhower tourned yesterday to the question of whe ther to keep an organization of po litical amateurs who helped him win the election. The future of the National Citizens for Eisen hower Committee came up for decision amid indications that the general plans to call on Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York to serve from time to time as a troubleshooter for the new Re publican administration. HANOI, Indo-China Commu- nist rebels opened a "third front" !in the spreading Indo-Chinese war yesterday with three bloody, j but unsuccessful attacks on Hun I guen, 28 miles southeast of Hanoi. Tar Heels End Losing Streali Against Birds Flo Worrell Star Of Hard Fought Seesaw Contest By Tom Peacock Daily Tab Heel Asst. Sports Editor COLUMBIA STADIUM. COLUMBIA, S. C, Nov. 15 The University of North Carolina football team un leased an offense that had been missing all season to whip South Carolina, 27-19, here today before 20,000 home coming fans. Flo Worrell, playing regularly for the varsity for the first time ' this year, scored twice to pace the Tar Heels. Freshman quarter back Marshall Newman and his substitute, Charlie Motta, kept the Gamecocks on the defensive most of the afternoon, concentrating on a fast ground game paced by Wor rell and Larry Parker. Parker scored for Carolina, and a pass from Newman to end Ben ny Walser accounted for the other unc use First Downs 12 14 Rushing Yardage 263 151 Passing Yardage 130 Total Yardage 354 281 Passes Attempted 11 36 Passes Completed 6 1 Passes Had Intercepted 1 3 Number of Punts 2 6 Punting Average 41 3T.3 Yards Penalized 42 10 Fumbles Lost . 7 3 Tar Heel score. Tom Adler con verted three times before missing on his last try. Quarterbacks Johnny Gramling and Dick' Balka ran hot and cold for South Carolina, and a de termined second half Carolina de fense stopped the Gamecock pass ing game. South Carolina's de fense, ranked fourth in the na tion, couldn t hold Worrell and company, and finally fell apart in the fourth quarter. South Carolina held a 13-7 first half lead, with Gramling's pass ing and left half Gene Wilson's running dominating the play. Wil son scored first for the Gamecocks to put them in the lead before two minutes had passed. South Caro lina's other scores came on a Gramling to end Clyde Bennett pass and a one inch linebuck by fullback Bill Wohrman. The Tar Heels came back in the second half to score in the first minute, and take a 14-13 lead that they never relinquished. South Carolina could score only once more, and never moved the ball on a sustained drive after the second quarter. South Carolina stunned the Tar Heels by recovering a fumble by Carolina fullback Bull Davidson on the second play of the game and going on to score in two quick plays. Davidson cracked to the North Carolina 37 and fumbled. Game cock co-captain John Latorre re covering for South Carolina. Quarterback Johnny Gramling faded from there and hit Clyde Bennett on the Carolina 7. Gram ling then handed off to left half Gene Wilson who raced around right end to the end zone. Dick Kokornlck blocked Jim Jarrett's conversion attempt, and South Carolina jumped into a 6-0 lead with 1:35 gone in the first quarter. The Tar Heels came roaring back with a sustained drive that pierced the vaunted Gamecock defense to the 11 before petering out. Quarterback Marshall New (See CAROLINA, page 3) Gillin Talk Dr. John Gillin, authority on Latin American, will speak to the Cosmopolitan Club today at 4 p.m. in the Rendezvous Room of Graham MemoriaL Dr. Gillin will discuss the cultural aspects of South Am erica. Movies will be shown of Lima. Peru, where Gillin was with the U. S. Embassy. Stu dents from Latin America will furnish music for the program. L

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