TU IT I ON
Jt might be going, iip again.
Read President John Sanders',
column; page 2.. , "". -
Continued fair and mild,
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13,950
t I I I J K a is is f i sssf? fs i i 3 m m I
North Qf. Hanoi,
Dig Trade. Center
Deing Threatened -1
Dy Red Guerrillas
SAJQON, Indochina, Oct. 12
4) French forces gave ; up an
other outpost today north of
Hanoi, and serious consideration
wa? being given to bolstering
Hanoi itself ' against the , danger
of; a. yientminh attack in the wake
of a series of sharp French re
versals. " "
Transformation of the .Vietminh
guerrillas of Moscow -supported
Ho Chih Minh ' into a powerful
regular army has forced the
French to - take .; precautions to
safeguard Hanoi, great trading
center in Northern' Indochina
and former seat" of the French
Government General.- The city,
capital of OTonkir and " major
French base, vis 6nly about 40
miles from Thai Nguyen, which
the. French now have evacuated,
Tb.e relatively weak frontier
positions remaining in - French
hands are constantly exposed to
attack by overwhelming numbers
of well-equipped Vietminh forc
es. -Jrhe dangeeyjart. extends to
Langsori, French frontier , head
quarters post and main border
The French suddenly decided
to withdraw from Thainguygen.
This town was a principal Viet
minh base in the north, before
the French captured it Oct. 1.
A French military.'' spokesman
said the. withdrawal - was made
without '!any Vietminh pressure
to, the hjew defense line, which
he said was established along
the northern limit of the Red
River Delta v Rice... Bowl some 15
miles south of Thinguyen and
only about 25 miles . north of
t: Hanoi. 1 '"'
The Order of ithe Holy Grail
is sponsoring a Victory Dance
-with Bill Byerly and his Duke
Cavaliers at; Woollen Gymnasium
tomorrow night after the Wake
In order to allow1 for visitors
to the campus to attend, the dance
wilt be informal. However, coat
and ties will be required for
Tickets are on sale in" the Y
Court from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. for
75 cents per couple and $1 for
stags. The proceeds from such
dances are for Grail Scholarships.
(UP) r?erense 3ecrery Geor-
C. Marshall tas issued or
ders forbidding Sen Claude
Pepper, D.. Fla.. Hep. W. R.
Foage, D.. Tex- and other,
junketing Congressmen from
trArelIng through Europe on
military planes, if commercial
planes are available, it was dis-
closd today. 1
A defense deparimenl spokes
man, said Pepper Poage and
RepHarold D. Cooley, D N. C
and presumably theit wires,
were flown by military aircraft
from Tehran, Iran, io Dhahran.
Saudi Arabia, because commer
ciafc air transportation was not
available. . -
i J - I
rV1 X r
- X I X
SHOWN AT TUESDAY'S INAUGURATION CefemOives' in
Raleigh is Gordon Gray, new President of the Consolidated Uni
versity. In the background is Chancellor Robert B. House. Gray
had actually been at his South Building office a week or two
before officially taking over.
Mac Arthur Advise
To Limit Koreans
LAKE SUCCESS,. N. Y., Oct. 12 (UP) The United Na
tions today advised Gen. Douglas MacArthaf: to limit author
ity of the Svnoman Rhee government 4o-South Korea and
set up new civil government
Girls! Girls! Girls!
You too may be Queen of the
Beauty Ball. ..
Of course there are certain re
quirements over which you have
little control, but it is possible
for you to exert your influence
on the weaker sex.
Jim Mills, editor of Yackcty
Yack, yesterday announced the
following requirements for . the
Yack sponsored contest:
1) Must be a girl.
2) Sponsored by one of the stu
dent organizations, j t ,
3) The 'organisation mustumte
up a $3 entry fee.
4) Names of all;-. entries, .and,
fees . must; be 1 auhmitlsd lib I the'
Yack office before 8 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 20, to be considered.
You can help your cause by
reminding the fellows that you
would like to be considered for
the contest and while you are
at it, let them know that today
is the last day for junior pic
tures for the year book.
Dark coats and ties for the men
and blouses for the ladies are sug
gested for the pictures. Grads and
seniors have their pictures taken
To date. Mills says,: he is. mure
than 700 behind on the picture
schedule. , . k - .
Photographers are in the Yack
studios on the second floor of
Graham Memorial from noon un
til 9 o'clock on every week day.
Tt only takes about fivo minutes,
Mills said,., - s '1 : " -1
GM Square Dance ,
Tonight At 8:30
Graham Memorial will tonight
..t;r. to sponsor a square
dance in the Y Court, weather
permitting, every Friday.
Harold Cummings, a member
of the GM staff and veteran calj
eri will be on hand to call the
sets: , ,, .
Everyone, is invited. The affair
starts at 8:30.
.in ti Derated areas oi iNortn
This policy,, running counter to
the announced wishes of the Rhee
government, was adopted unani
mously by. the seven nation, in
tcrvm Korean Committee set up
last week- to start planning, for
postwar unification of the war
battered nation. It would remain
in force pending post war nation
wide elections for a unified gov
ernment for all Koreans.
It was not immediately known
what MacArthur, as overall UN
commander, feels should be done
about interim North Korean civil
administration as his armies lib
erate north of the 33th Parallel
The committee, under the
chairmanship of Carlos P. Romulo
of . the Philippines, was ' to "ad
vise and consult", with MacAr
thur's unified command in unifi
cation and recovery of Korea un
til the new permanent Korean
Commission arrives on the scene.
The new group, composed of the
seven nations on the interim
group, is expected to reach Ko
rea 'in "about six weeks.
The proposal to keep the Rhee
government from extending its
civil authority to North Korea as
MacArthur's armies advance was
made earlier this week by Aus
tralia. At a closed meeting of the
interim committee this morning,
five of the other six members ap
proved this policy, and the Neth
erlands delegate received similar
instructions a short while later.
Get Set For The Big
Big Caravdn Will Make Jaunt
To Tennessee Game On Nov. 4
By Edd Davis
f M Hop . on Tar Heels! The Carolina-Tennessee
Caravan that " is
traveling to the North Carolina
Tennessee football game Nov. 4th
is rapidly rounding into shape.
Don't forget to get on.
Plrfn for the trip are nearing
completion. A large delegation of
Carolina students are expected to
make the trip. Many important
changes have been made from the
trip to New York last year.
The game will be part of Ten
nessee's homecoming weekend.
Made By Judge
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
DURHAM, Oct. 12 A Carolina
graduate who circulated a Com
munist Stockholm Peace Treaty
here in August as a "test case,"
won an acquittal today and a
William McKee Evans was ar
rested Aug. 22 when he attempt
ed to get three policemen to sign
a supposed Stockholm Peace
Treaty. When taken into police
headquarters he stated that he
purposely attempted to get him
self arrested to test the validity
of a new ordinance under which
police have the authority to ar
rest anyone passing out the pe
titions. In giving Evans the acquittal,
Judge Henry L. Stevens also ren
dered a caustic rebuke to the for
mer student. Stevens act-used the
26-year-old Evans of "Commu
Evans said after the trial that
"the charges against me have
been dropped because the people
of Durham nave refused to see
their Constitutional rights of pe
"However, the defense of our
libqrties is an ancient fight and
this .victory does not end- it.
Eternal vigilance will be requir
ed if we are to keep the freedom
that we have always known."
Judge Stevens accused Evans
of being among the group using
the Constitution to hide behind
while "attempting to scuttle the
very country that Constitution
Judge A. R. Wilson, who is
sued the order to police to ar
rest the petitioners, also branded
the petition as communistic in
open court. Wilson stated, "I can
prove without a shadow of doubt
that the leader of the Communist
party in North Carolina who
lives in Chapel Hill, got Evans
to make the test case."
Lie Second Term
Vetoed By Russia
, LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Oct. 12
(UP) Russia today used its
4Cth veto to kill a sf.cond term
for Trygve Lie as United Na
The vote on the proposal to
extend Lie's tenure in office for
another five years was nine in
favor, Russia against and Na
tionalist China abstaining. It was
taken as the 11 -member council
met in secret for the second time
to consider a recommendation on
the secretary-general's post.
Knoxville will be crowded. Rooms
will be hard to get. -'
To ease this situation the Uni
versity Club has made arrange
ments for a special train to carry
Tar Heel students to Knoxville.
Since the train also will be
carrying other people it is hoped
by the committee that a large
enough delegation is formed so
that we will be able to get our
own special train strictly for Car
olina students. In order for this
to be possible it will be neces
sary that 400 or 500 students make
Draft May Get
Mew Goal Cited
Tough Job Seen
In Winning Over
WASHINGTON, Oct. 12 (UP)
-Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
National Selective Service Direc
tor, said today the question "of
asking Congress to lower the
draft age to 18 is being "seri
He made the statement soon
after President Truman issued
strict, new draft regulations for
doctors, dentists and veterina-
ians. They are aimed to guar
antee minimum health standards
for civilians and put younger
medics in uniform first."
In a speech before the Wash
ington Chapter of the American
Veterans Committee, Hershey
said World War II .veterans could
be "wholly" excepted if draft
boards were allowed to tap the
"very rich source of manpower"
represented by 18-year-olds.
Under present draft regulations,
men 18 through 25 must register
for the draft but only those 19
or above may be inducted.
Queried by reporters whether
he is ready to ask Congress for
an, 18-year-old draft, Hershey
refused to comment except to say
the question is being "seriously
He conceded he was getting in
to a "dangerous field" and said
he didn't know if Congress could
be sold on the idea. He said se
lective service could get more
men by lowering the draft age
than by raising it because more
older men have dependents. j
Veterans now are draft-proof
but Hershey has said repeatedly
it may be necessary to take them
if the armed forces continue to
build toward President Truman's!
goal of 3,000,000 men in uniform.!
The medical regulations, an
nounced by the White House in
Mr. Truman's absence, make it.
difficult for those affected to ob
tain deferments unless their serv
ices are vitally needed at home.
All medical men under age 51
are covered and the vanguard
of 19,000 will register Monday.
Barring an unexpected surge of
volunteers, the first group of 300
will be inducted into the Army
on Nov. 15.
Unlike the regular 19-through-25
draft, in which older men ar
taken first, the medical draft will
reach younger men first provid
ed they did not See extensive
service in World War II.
All deferments will be decided
by local draft boards, with sthe
advice of local medical commit
tees. The boards will be required
to make sure a doctor's induction
will not cause health services in
his community to fall below "rea
sonable, minimum standards."
the trip. Special busses will carry
students to Durham where the
train will leave Friday night at
John Slemp, chairman of the
"Weekend, has announced that
the train departure time has been
purposely set for Friday night
so that students will not have to
reserve hotel rooms. With the
train fare set at $13.11 for the
round trip, the entire weekend
should be very inexpensive. This
should rnake it possible for an
(See CARAVAN, page 4)
Other Offices Also
By Rolf e Neill L
Roy Parker, Jr., who just two years ago was a shy freshman chasing copy, for The
Daily Tar Heel, yesterday easily won a special election to become the paper's Editor.
Parker,, a junior from Ahoskiej beat Frank Allstoh, Jr., by 787 to 436.
Buddy Vaden and Herb-Nachman beat Tom Kerr in a three-way race for the tvo
senior seats on the Publications Board.
NEW YORK, ; Oct. 12 (P) College football, beset by" spiraling
costs of everything from adhesive tape to star halfbacks, "is on
the verge of pricing itself right out of business," Life Magazine
declares in-an article appearing in this week's issue.
- Asserting that it costs $275,000 a year not counting player
subsidies - and other "hidden" expenses to maintain a big time
football team, the magazine says that some schools are losing
money and giving up in disgust.
"The good old days, when a college could get rich simply by
violating a few amateur ideals, are dead," Life says. "Halfbacks
can no longer be bought for $50 and a free education.
"There are no amateur standards left worth mentioning.. It is
mostly touchdowns and dollars and cents. As a big business, foot
ball has not only kept up with the pace of inflation but is way
out in front ruiming' interference for it."
The article says it cost the University of North Carolina $275,-
j 000 again not counting player
! Reason. '
Life quotes Coach Carl Soavely. of North Carolina as saying: ,
"The tendency is to dip into gate receipts to go out and get
more players to build bigger and better teams, then build bigger
stadiums to get" bigger crowds to get-more money to spend on
more players t build bigger and better teams.
. "There isr ho tfamh'excuse for the $1,000 in the bank. I believe
in declaring these players ineligible. The only way you're going
to control the alumni is to make them think their money is going
The most important single item of expenses, the Life article
says, never shows on the books at most schools.
"That is charged to organizations like Educational Foundation,
Inc., a group of loyal North Carolina alumni who maintain a
fund of $500,000 and sweeten it by $150,000 each year," Life
"Ohio State has its Front Liners and Southern California its
Trojan Club; Oklahoma's Quarterback Club dug deep in its pocket
to buy talent last year."
. (See LIFE, page 3)
'Mo' Leads Attack
On Commie Port
TOKYO. Friday, Oct. 13 (AP) The U. S. Battleship
Missouri led a heavy Allied sea-air bombardment Thursday
that set aflame the North Korean port of Chingjin, near the
United Nations ground troops
were advancing relentlessly on
the North Korean capital of
Pyongyang from the south and
southeast against weakening Red
The attack on Chongjin, on the
northeast coast, could be . the
softening-up process for an Al
lied landing, or it could be a
diversion to draw attention from
a landing elsewhere. It also could
be merely a routine smash at
targets of opportunity.
The Sept. 15 Allied landings at
Inchon, on the west coast, which
led to smashing of the Red In
vasion of South Korea, were pre
bombarment and a simultaneous
Siberian border and 43 miles
churia border at the closest
points. It is linked by rail with
Carrier-based planes rocketed
the city for two days before tne
attack from the sea opened Thurs
day. The U. S. Cruiser Helena led
the sea strike with a quick shell
ing from close up, with her 8
inch guns. Then the ponderous
Missouri began throwing in one
ton missiles from threfe of her
nine 16-inch guns.
The U. S. Cruiser Worchester,
the British Cruiser Ceylon, and
the Australian Destroyer Warra
munga also- participated.
Photographer - correspondent
Gene Herrick, who watched the
assault from the decks of the
Missouri, said part of the city
was ablaze one hour after the
subsidies to stay big time last
Devere Allen, editor of the
Worldover Press and outstanding
authority on world problems, will
speak here Monday on the theme,
"Moral Action in the World Cri
sis." The discussion will be under
the auspices of the American
Friends Service Committee, a
Allen is the director of the
European Bureau of the World-
over Fress and was correspon
dent for the North American
Newspaper Alliance during World
Allen also is a member of the
Overseas Press Club and the Au
thor's League of America. He has
had many years of experience
with European problems and is
an authority on fRussian-Ameri-j
A noted author as well, Allen
has written "The Fight for Peace."
He was co-author of "Peace Is
the Victory," with Harry Emer
son Fosdick and others.
'A 6: 15 dinner meeting will be
held in the Baptist Church, fol
lowed by an address and forum
called "How Can Christians Help
Keep Europe Free?"
Nominated by the Student Par
ty, Parker has held virtually ev
ery news and editorial position
the paper offers. He has been
City Editor, News Editor, Man
aging Editor, and Acting Editor.
He made this statement last
night when told he had won:
"I wish to offer my heartfelt
thanks to those who made to
day's victory possible. 1 hope thst
I may justify their confidence,
and the responsibility that is
mine as Editor of The Daily Tar
Heel. We hope to bring to the
campus the paper we promised
in the campaign. With the aid of
every student, that will be pos
Vaden, doubly endorsed, and
University Party candidate Nach-
Allslon, unsuccessful Daily
Tar Heel Editorship candidate,
made thi5 statement last night:
"I congratulate Roy on his
victory. I know The Daily Tr
Heel will go far under his lead
ership and that ii will be or'.
oi the best papers ever publish
ed al Carolina."
man beat Kerr (SP) by 264 and
123 votes respectively. The vote
was Vaden 87 L Nachman, 735,
and Kerr, 607.
Anne Brewer, the only candi
date for the Women's Council
seat, won with 213 votes. For the
Coed Senate, Mary Hatley won
the at large seat by the .same
vote. She also was , unopposed.
There will be only jne runoff.
Jim Lamm and Ralph Waddell
tied with 56 votes each and All
man Be'amon got 63 in Town
District IV where only two seats
are open. John Flood, the other
candidate, was eliminated when
he polled only 5.r) votes. There
will be a runoff next Thursday.
One of the most listless cam
paigns ever conducted here, the -special
election was necessitated
when Graham Jones, elected la.st
".pring, failed to leturn to school
this quarter?; ' , ' ; ; '
Parker was appointed Acting
Editor by the Publications Bryrd
but resigned, nearly two". wCrks
ago because of the "awkward
and unfair position I would com
mand 'by holding and running for
1 : i
Julian Mason, chairman of .the
Elections Board, thanked. H
those who participated' as vol
unteer workers in the election.
He listed other results is fol
lows: Dorm Men's ITRjII Burkholdcr
(SP), 101, beat John Poindexter
Dorm Men's II, Bill Piinre
(SP), 1 1 J , and John Haclhor.t
(SP), 109, beat Ralph Craver
(UP), 63, and Dick Futrell (UP) ,
Dorm Men's HI. Cam Gtubbs
(SP). 35. beat Phillip BuikhoH-
See ELECTION.' phi) 4)
Fraternity men will d-sm
with sorority girls and slray
Greeks to the' lune of "Super
. siiiious! Stomp' from 3 o'clock
until !? midnight in ( Woollen
... .;-..:,'; .-(!..'
--, I I , , f ,
r 4 nSre will P17 rry nit ,, Jl
girls will go lo the "dance1 un
attended. Girl breaks will be
The dance, which is op?n only
lo fraternity men, is sponsored
by the Pan-Hellenic Council.
A main event of the evening
will be the annual presentation
of the scholarship cup by the
Pan Hell president io the soror
ity with the highest grade aver-
i . age during the past year. ,