U.1UC. Lib r try
Chapel BUX. N,
It doesn't appear that Idaho
Sen. Taylor will return to Bir
mingham after all. It's on page 4.
Fair and continued warm.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1950
Of Pacific Meet
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
President Truman disclosed to
day he will meet Gen. Douglas
MacArthur in the Pacific this
weekend to discuss "the final
phase of United Nations action in
Korea" and other problems of
anti-communist strategy in Asia.
The meeting, their first face-to-face
encounter, also will provide
an opportunity for settling sharp
President .Truman will deliver
a foreign policy speech at San
Francisco the night of Oct. 17
on his return from a meeting
with Gen. Douglas MacArthur
in the Pacific.
conflicts that have confused
American policy in the Far East,
particularly oyer the future ot
Exact time and place of the
parley were withheld for security
reasons but it will, be somewhere
"west of Hawaii." The president
said only that both he and Mac
Arthur will make "a quick trip"
to the rendezvous. .
Mr. Truman .will -take off for
the Pacific in his private plane,
the Independence, Thursday after
noon from St. Louis, where he
will go tomorrow-to see his sister,
Miss Mary Jane Truman, installed
as head of the Eastern Star Order
He will stop over briefly at
Fairfield-Suisan Airfield, Calif.,
Thursday night and arrive at
Hickam Field, Hawaii, at 7:30
A.M., Friday, Honolulu time. The
White House would not announce
the itinerary beyond there. -
Mr. Truman will return to
Washington the morning of Oct.
18 in time to prepare a major
foreign policy speech he will de
liver to the United Nations As
sembly in New York Oct. 24.
The White House and State De
partment - emphasized ; that "no
sudden emergency" prompts the
The Duke Cavaliers will play
at the Grail dance1 to be held in
Woollen Gymnasium Saturday
night from 9 o'clock to midnight.
Tickets at 75 cents a couple and
one dollar stag are on sale in the
lobby of the Y this week through
Friday. Also they may be bought
at the door on Saturday night.
The dance will be semiformal.
This is the first time another
c -liege band has been asked to
play at a Grail dance. However,
there -will be five Carolina stu
dents playing - in the 14-piece or
ganization. ! -"! '
The Cavaliers are widely known
thoughout the state and feature
a female vocalist.'
The Grail, " made up of both
fraternity and non-fraternity men,
u:,es the proceeds from the week
end dances ' to provide scholar
ships for students: '
There will be no freshman
assembly tomorrow morning,
Ray Jeffries, Assistant lo the
Dean of Students, said yester
day. Next week, the usual sche
dule will be followed. Jeffries
The assemblies are part of
the fall orientation program de
signed to better acquaint in
coming students with Carolina
6nd its functions. ,. .;: v '
Low Fall Enrollment Rate
May Mean Budget Shortage
By Chuck Hauser
Student government leaders
began biting fingernails yester
day when Central Records an
nounced fall quarter enrollment
at 6,860, while the 1950-51 stu
dent government budget is bas
ed on an average enrollment of
6,800 over three quarters.
With the usual drop in regis
tration during the winter and
spring quarters, student finan
cial leaders looked forward to
another budgetary shortchange
of all organizations under the
block fee system.
For Write In
DURHAM, Oct. 10 (UP) The
Durham Central Labor Union
began a movement last night to
return Sen. Frank P. Graham to
Washington despite his defeat in
the Democratic Primary elections
by Willis Smith.
The "suggestion" to all AFL
Union members in the state to
write Graham's name in on the
ballot came after a speech by
Ex-Communist Fred Beal, who
urged a write-in vote for Graham,
but the union said its action was
decided before Beal spoke
However, Graham said he
would not support the suggestion.
"I am supporting the whole
(Democratic) ticket," he told Unit
ed . Press, "and asking all my
friends to do the same thing."
Beal told the Central Labor Un
ion last night that Graham "be
longs to the nation and is needed
by the nation."
Even though Graham lost in the
second primary to Raleigh Attor
ney Smith, it is legal to write in
his name and Graham could le
gally be elected to the Senate
even though he is not the party
Beal was a central figure in
the famous "Red Trials" follow
ing the famous strike violence at
Gastonia in the early thirties. He
was convicted of second degree
murder but fled to Russia after
He escaped from Russia, disil
lusioned, because "they were af
ter me" and returned to the Unit
ed States. He served four years
of a 20-year sentence and regained
Dr. Wilton Mason of the Music
Department will present the first
public recital of the season to
morrow at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Music
- Well known to local audiences
as both pianist 'and composer. Dr.
Mason will present his own tran
scription for piano of a suite orig
inally written for solo lute Dy
Svlvius Leopold Weiss, a con
temporary of J. S. Bach.
Included on the program are
Beethoven's Appassionata sonata,
a.group of Chopin Mazurkas, and
his F Minor Ballade, and a con
cluding groups of Rachmaninoff
Dr. Mason has appeared as so
loist with the University Sym
phony the North Carolina Sym
phony, and many chamber music
recitals. This will mark his first
appearance here in a solo redtal
for several years.
The public is invited and no
admission charge will be made.
For several years, organiza
tions under the budget have .
not received the money pro
mised them in' appropriations
because the Legislature and
Budget Committee have over
estimated enrollment and in
come. When the' moriey fails
to come in, every organization
is cut proportionately . V ;
The grand total registration
figure released by Central Re
cords was 6,864, in addition
there are 100 graduate Students
in public health and "41 in so
So. Koreans Take
. '.' By Robert Bennyhoff
WONSAN, Korea! Pet. 10- (UP) -Huge fires blazed in Won
santonieht after South Korean
city' and sent most of its Communist defenders fleeing to the
North or west and Southwest
. Artillery .shells continued
as the Reds withdrew;""
The South . Koreans ' also cap-
tured the Wonsan airfield; one
of Korea's best and found it in
almost perfect condition.
The bulk of the troops, from
the South Korean Third and
Capital Divisions, entered the
city shortly after noon, to climax
a 10-day advance mostly on foot
from the 38th Parallel 140 miles
away. ' 4
I reached Wonsan about 1 p.m.
(11 p.m. Mondey EST as fires in
the heart of the city sent smoke
columns towering into the sky.
A low cloud of smoke hovered
far out over Wonsan harbor.
When I first drove .into the
main area of town, bordering on
the bay, I saw few civilians. The
fronts . of building had been
boarded up. ;
As I made a hurried tour of the
city in a jeep, I estimated that
about 30 per cent of it had been
damaged or destroyed by Ameri
The damage was particularly
heavy in the southern factory
area. The railroad yards were
A single rocket had blasted the
railroad station. The twisted bo
dy of the rocket still lay inside
the station near the ticket coun
ter, and on it were the words
"from N.T.C., Elwood City, Pa."
The rail yards were a mass of
twisted rails and shattered lo
comotives, and freight cars.
A half hour after I drove into
Wonsan I went to the airfield and
found that few buildings had
been damaged. The macadan
landing strip was in excellent
A single-engine American T-6
observation plane landed on the
strip after we waved to its two
occupants when they buzzed it..
The South Koreans captured
numerous prisoners in and around
Wonsan. I counted 500 prisoners
up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.
For $40 A Month
And No Clothes . . .
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Oct.
10 (JP) Are you having trouble
finding a place to live?
How would you like to rent a
home that will give you a modern
electric kitchen, bath with shower
eoii inrpp livme room and a
bedroom on the first floor and
sleeping quarters on the second
floor for $40 a month.
But the advertisement offer
ing the home says "tenants must
live in accordance with American
Sunbathers Association require
ments." That means without clothes.
cial' work. But 145 cancella-''
tions of registration are not in-'
eluded in the total figure, giv
ing a corrected total of 6,860.
ieie yre i,o9I students in
General College, 1,239 in Arts
and Sciences, 783 in the School
of Business Administration, 305
in Education, 26 in Journalism,
1,156 in Graduate School, 253
in Layv-, 23 in Library Science,
117 in Medicine 195 in Phar
macy, 136 in Public Health;
41 in Social Work, and 40 in
Dentistrv. . .
(See STUDENTS, page 4)
Troops occupied the battered
to crash into parts of the city
; ; :
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
The Army called today for 40,-
000 more draftees in December
and resorted for the first time to
the new doctors draft to meet
its medical requirements. i
The new call for GI's brings to
210,000 the number of draftees
requested by the Army since start
of the Korean war. It includes
50,000 called in September, 50,000
in October, and 70,00 Oin Novem
The medical draft was for 922
doctors, 500 dentists and 100 vet
erinarians during November, De
cember and January.
The twin mobilization moves
coincided with Congressional pre
dictions that President Truman is
about ready to lift the-1 ban on
the drafting of married men 19
through 25. ' "' 1
Meets Toddy At 4
The Debate Council will meet
this afternoon at 4 o'clock in
Roland Parker Lounge of Gra
The meeting is open to all
people interested ' in speech
work of any type debate, ora
tory, extemporaneous speaking,
declamations, poetry reading,
and radio announcing.
Last year, the group won se
veral tournaments, including
the Southeastern Championship.
Business Not Rushln'
Just) Doesn't Pay To Be Russian
. NEW yORK,. Oct. 10r(UP),-It
just doesn't pay to. be Russian
anymore, members of the Don
Cossack Chorus lamented today.
The singing and dancing Cos
sacks are finding it hard to do
much singing and dancing these
days because the American pub
lic apparently doesn't want any
The Chorus, which has been
touring the United States for 20
years, has had engagements can
celled in 12 cities in the past few
weeks because the concert halls
received protests from persons
To Be Appealed
Trustee Won't Sit
; For Case Review; :
Expected in Month
; DURHAM, Oct. 10 (UP) Ne
gro Attorney C. O. Pearson said
plans were already underway to
day to appeal the ruling'of Feder
al Judge Johnson . J. Hayes deny
ing Negroes admission to the
University of North Carolina Law
School , :
Hayes rejected the suit of four
Negro students for admission.., to
the white University in a decision
filed in Middle District - Court in
Greensboro yesterday. '
His decision made North Caro
lina the first Southern state to
win in a Federal court a case in
volving educational segregation.
The decision ruled that the re
quirements of state ' and Federal
constitutions for "separate but
equal" educational facilities are
met by the Negro Law School of
North" Carolina- College here.
Pearson said an appeal, would
be filed in the Fourth .Circuit
Court of Appeals.
He added he hoped - that the
three-judge courjt woiid. hearihe
appeal in Ashevllle within ' a
Circuit Judge John J. Parker,
attending . inauguration ceremon
ies for University President. Gor
don Gray, said he w'oiild'not sit
in the case because he is a mem
ber of the University Board of
Although Judge Hayes' decis
ion did not state that the two law
schools are equal in every respect,
he pointed out that "the disad
vantages of the college law school
are more than offset by the dis
advantages now existing at the
University Law School."
Applications tor the annual pro
gram of the NROTC must be
made by Nov. 18, it was disclosed
All male high school graduates
between the ages of 17 and 21
are eligible for the program. The
NROTC offers a four-year, . gov
ernment sponsored, college edu
cation' at one of the 52 cblleges
that have reserve units.
Students enrolled in this pro
gram are deferred from Selective
Service induction, pending com
pletion of the college course. They
are required, however, to serve
two years active duty after grad
uation. Students interested should
contact the NROTC office here.
orus Sings Lament;
and groups opposed to listening
to anything Russian.
This, Chorus members say sad
ly, even though they were kick
ed out of Russia for fighting a
gainst the Communists in the
Russian Revolution and are now
citizens of the United States.
The Chorus members see no
thing wrong with doing Russian
type singing and dancing and
point with pride to the fact that
six members fought with U. S.
Troops in World War 11 and two
won Purple Hearts. - ,
But the man in the street in at
Be Tolerated Here
RALEIGH, Oct. 10 Gordon Gray, the first man to be in
augurated as president of the Consolidated- University, today
warned that the University "shall not provide asylums for
those who would extinguish the lights of liberty" in his in
auguration address here in the Reynolds Coliseum on the
campus of North Carolina State College. ' -
I Gray, former Army Secretary
Special to The Daily Tar Heel -
RALEIGH, Oct. 10 "Gordon
Gray's speech will go down in
history," stated Kenneth A. Royal,
former Secretary of the Army.
Royal, , present here today for
the inauguration ceremonies,
made his prediction after Gray
gave his formal inaugural ad
dress. Gray's speech was not the only
history in the making at the in
auguration held in the Reynolds
Coliseum on the campus of North
Carolina State College.
This ' occasion marked the first
time the faculties of the threefold
University marched in procession
together. It was also the first
inauguration of a president of the
Consolidated University. Frank
Porter Graham was the first presi
dent of the Consolidated Univer
sity, but he was never inaugu
rated. The two-hour ceremony opened
at 10:30 this morning with all the
pomp and dignity the University
could master for the prominent
dignitaries assembled from over
Heading the procession of the
400 delegates from colleges and
universities was Hans Lacher,
L.L.D., representing the Univer
sity Basel of Switzerland, founded
in 1460. The remainder of the
school delegates filed in in the or
der of their seniority. The three
At one end of the mammoth
coliseum,, was erected a large
stage, with seats for the speakers.
Behind 7them were the bands of
the University at Chapel Hill and
State College, and behind the
bands were the combined men's
and women's glee clubs of the
three parts of the Consolidated
Mrs. Gray, seated in the au
dience with the Gray's four child
ren, remarked before the cere
mony began that it was a big
day in Gray's life, but that it was
"a great day for the state."
As he walked to the speakers'
seats, Gray glanced aside and
smiled to his wife.
The oath of office was admin
istered at 11:40 and the induction
into office at 11:45. Gray was
installed by Gov. W. Kerr Scott
with the words: "I do now declare
you President of the Consolidated
(See TALK, page 4)
least 12 U. S. cities -sees plenty
wrong with Russian singing and
dancing, according to booking
J. Oscar Miller, manager of the
Artist Concert Series in Chat
tanooga, Tenn., said in a letter
to the Don Cossacks business
manager he "certainly wouldn't
want the responsibility of .their
"It would be a serious mistake
to present this group with con
ditions as they are," Miller wrote.
"We would have absolutely no
and University alumnus, was in
ducted into office by Gov. W.
Kerr Scott and administered the
president's oath of office by Judge
William A. Devin, associate jus
tice of the Supreme Court of
North Carolina. Some 8,000 per
sons attended the midmorning
ceremony, including 1,000 faculty
Speaking before some 400 dele
gates from colleges, universities
and learned and scientific so
cieties throughout the world, the
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
RALEIGH, Oct. 10 Gordon
Gray had no comment today on
the ruling made by Judge John
son J. Hayes yesterday that the
judge would not order the Uni
versity to admit four Negroes
to its law school.
"I haven't read it yet." Presi
dent Gray said. "I haven't had
a chance to read the papers to
day at all."
Gray made no reference to
the Negro question in his for
mal address here this morning.
sandy-haired Gray declared "we
are in a decisive struggle for the
loyalties ' arid' hearts' of 'men; a
struggle between Stalinism on the
one hand, and the forces of kind
ness as decency and humanity and
character on the other.
"I cannot believe that any uni
versity must reach into the ranks
of those who are disloyal to
American principle to develop a
dedicated, independent faculty.
"My own position should be
made very clear," the president
said. "Communists are not wel
come at any of our three institu
tions." "I cannot believe that firm
ness toward Communists prudent
ly exercised, violates the prin
ciple of unfettered research, and
the pursuit of truth," he assert
ed. "We shall not knowingly allow
any campus to become a work
shop, or laboratory, or training
ground for the operations of those
who are committed to the de
struction of American cultures
and institutions," he declared.
Several times during his men
tion of Communist influence on
college campuses, Gray was in
terrupted by applause.
Gray, touching on all phases
of the Consolidated University in
his 45-minute address, pledged
(See GRAY, page 4)
ATLANTA, Oct. 10.-(UP)-Geongia's
attorney general Eu
gene Cook today gave his "hear
tiest approval" of a recent ruling
by a North Carolina Federal
Federal Judge Johnston J.
Hayes ruled Monday that North
Carolina offers negro Law Stu
dents equal educational facilities
and said he would not order the
University of North Carolina to
admit four negroes to its law
Cook said that the U. S. Su
preme Court's ruling on the le
gality of the Carolina Decision
may have drastic effect on a suit
by Atlanta Negroes demanding
non-segregation in Atlanta
The attorney general stated
that "the attempts of the plain
tiff to strike down segregation
in education in its entirety is
out," for the Atlanta suit if
North Carolina ruling is upheld
by the .Supreme Court.
Tar Heel Editor
To Be Selected
Coed Senate, PB,
The campus 'Will vote tomor
row in a special election to name
the Editor of The Daily Tar Heel,
fill two Publications Board and
a. host of Student Legislature
Also, students will ballot to
choose persons to the Coed Sen
ate and the Women's Council.
Tom Kerr, Student Party nom
inee for one of the senior PB
seats, yesterday was declared eli
gible to run by the Student Coun
cil which met in special session.
Previously, the Elections Board
had disqualified the former Tar
nation Editor because he failed to
attend a candidates' meeting and
make the necessary adjustments
after missing the meeting.
He is opposed by the present
Tarnation Editor, University Par
ty's Herb Nachman.
For The Daily Tar Heel top
post, it will be Roy Parker Jr.,
and Frank Allston Jr., Both have
had extensive publications ex
perience. . Julian Mason, Chairman of the
Elections Board, yesterday re
minded all candidates that ex
pense accounts must be in by 6
o'clock tonight. Coeds turn them
into P. J. Warren in 310 Alder-
man Dormitory and men turn
theirs into Mason at 306 Aycock
The polls will be open from
9 a. m. until 6 p. m. tomorrow,
Mason said. He asked all Elec
tions Board members to contact
him at F-3021 sometime today.
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 10-UP)-For
57 years, Princeton men have
taken examinations under the
"Honor System" But today they
got a rude shock.
Three mysterious strangers sat
in on an examination in a music
course and immediately began
outrageous attempts at cheating
during the unsupervised test.
They pulled notes from their
pockets ostentatiously. They lean
ed across the aisle to copy the pa
pers of the scandalized Prince
ton men. They even had the
temerity to ask questions about
the test out loud. The Princeton
men gave no help whatsoever.
It turned out that the outland
ers were three Yale men from
that University's daily newspa
per. They came here to see if
Princeton's vaunted Honor Sys
tem really worked.
After they explained things to
the Princetonians, who were
looking down their noses at the
interlopers, they said they would
recommend in their paper that
Yale ditch its present practice
of proctored examinations and
give the honor system a try.
Roy Parker, Jr.. and Frank
Allston, Jr., candidates in to
morrow's special election for the
Editorship of The Daily Tar
Heel, will attend an open house
at 8:30 tonight in Mclver Dorm
itory's small parlors.
The open house is being held
in order for coeds to meet the
Also present will be all candi
dates for women's jovcrmntni.