U tJ C Library
Chapel Hill. N. C.
, Tage 2 has collegiate editors
from The Daily Princetonian
and The Daily Cavalier column
ing today. ,
Fair and continued cool.
Associated : Press
CHAPEL HILL, N. Ql SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1950
CEUsr 7 .
UT NX ys X NX V
Hear Noted Editor
At Annual Meet
Jonathan Daniels, Raleigh edi
tor and author, in addressing the
19th annual meeting of the South
ern Political Science Association
at a luncheon session yesterday,
told the group, "During the last
half century the South has seen
a great improvement in race
"There has been great -progress
in fair play for the Negroes, not
able gains in industrial democ
racy exemplified by the improve
ment of life in the mill villages,
and in the conditions of ' labor
everywhere, and in the steadily
increasing wealth and enlighten
ment," he added.
"Although the, South, the cradle
of revolution and democracy, has
made great progress- materially
and in enlightenment, it is in
danger of losing the very heritage
of freedom it struggled so hard to
attain," he pointed out.
- Daniels added: "The South still
harbors a sense of mistreatment
that reminds us of the plaint,
The South, the Poor South', ut
tered by John Calhoun exactly
half a century ago. We continue
to lament, but we resent lamenta
tions from across the Maron and
"The task of the South today
is one of continuing revolution
for all the people of the world.
The cradle of democracy still
the most revolutionary doctrine
in the world must not ' become
the stronghold of tyranny and
intolerance. To revert to our old
faith the faith of Jefferson and
Madison is the only basis for the
(See CONVENTION, page 4)
To Hold Joint
The-YWCA and the YMCA will
hold a joint dinner for members
Monday night at 6 o'clock.
, Regional secretaries Rosalie
Pakes and Ed Driscoll will b3
guests of honor-at the banquet.
The secretaries will bring mem
bers up to date on the Y move
ment in the South and other parts
of the country.
Plans for the National assembly
to be held during the Christmas
vacation at Miami University in
Oxford, O., will be made. The
YW and YM sent 14 delegates tp
the assembly last year.
The assembly convention will
be held for student Christian As
sociation delegates. They will de
termine policy and programs for
the future. The national group
meets every four years.
Members that plan to attend
the banquet Monday night should
sign up at the Y office.
WAKE FOREST, Nov. . 17
(UP) Student election officials
reported todey that football
players swept a special runoff
election for Wake Forest fresh
man class offices.
James Bland of Raleigh won
"over Joe Durham of Kannapolis
as president and Craig Black
burn of Reidsville beat Bill
Hedrick of Raleigh and Eleanor
Geer of Boone for the vice pres
idency. Both Bland and Blackburn
are leading members of the col
lege's freshman football team.
By Don Maynard
Cold, blustery winds and an
j avvay-football game spelled
1 disaster yesterday for the Uni
versity's annual Sadie Haw
kins Day, but part of it went
through anyway as two- girls
were "hitched" as LiF Abner
i and Daisy Mae in a Y Court
j There were that few men.
And Phogbound and Fortes
cue Universities fared no bet
ter in. their game played on
Fetzer Field at 2:30 p.m. There
were only 50 people in the stands,
but this handful hardly seemed
aware of the comical ball clubs.
Instead they watched soccer prac
tice. A float parade scheduled at
14:30 p.m. fizzled. Only one car
Ruby Benjamin, a smiling jun
ior from Brooklyn, N. Y., was
j Daisy May. Mike McDaniel,
! Maryin' Sam, seemed somewhat
; perplexed on being asked to tie
j a manless knot, but he dutifully
joined Ruby and Pat Griffin from
from Carrollton, Ga.
P. J. Waren, president of the
Carolina Independent Coed As
sociation, said she was sorry
! "events turned out as they did.
I guess the bad weather and the
South Carolina game were just
-A dance was held last night in
the Tin Can.
Last year's Sadie Hawkins Day
j turned out very successful. A
j large float parade was held and
Everything came off in fine style.
A spokesman 6f some 1,000,000 American students' called
yesterday for universal military service and said students
must take a leading role in fighting Communism.
Allard Lowenstein, President of the National Students
Association which includes some '
325 American colleges and uni
versities, said the United States
must work out a draft program
"to keep the armed forces of the
nation strong without impairing
for a long period of time the train
ing of leadership in all fields of
"We must work out a formula
which provides a certain amount
security for. students unless
total mobilization becomes neces
sary," the 22-year-old Carolina
graduate and' former aide to Sen.
Frank Graham (D-NC) said.
"I am in favor of a national
service plan whereby each male
spends two years in military ser
vice at the end of his undergrad
uate college days or at the age
of 13 if he does'hot go to college."
Lowenstein , represented the
NSA as the only student organ
ization in the American Council
of Education when it was asked j
to make draft deferment recom
mendations to Selective Service
Director Louis B. Hershey.
He will go to Stockholm, Swe
(See UMT, page 4)
Bradley Says U.S.
Not Set For Attack
ATLANTA, Nov. 17 (UP)
Gen. Omar N. Bradley said today
mat mir committments in Korea
left us without a military safety
margin with which to meet me
enemy to any other specific point.'
"Certainly we were left without
the sterngth to meet a general
attack," he said. .
Radio Station Plans
Told To Merchants
Asheboro Group Seek 1,000 Watt Unit-
Decision Rests On Merchants' Support
Chapel Hill soon, may get its first radio station, according to
a report issued by the Chapel Hill-Carrboro Merchant's Asso
ciation at its regular meeting this week.
Roy Cox, owner and Editor of The Asheboro Courier-
' Times. 'made a proposal to the
RALEIGH, Nov. 17 (UP)
Three State College students
called on the Governor today to
urge that the state start construc
tion as soon as possible on a stu
dent union building for which the
last General Assembly appropriat
ed nearly $1,000,000.
Gov. Kerr Scott said he though
it would take at least six weeks
before the state could call for bids
on the project. 4
He added that the Budget Bu
reau had reported the appropria
tion was from $150,000 to $200,000
short of the amount necessary to
complete the project - because of
But thfe Governor admitted the
student union "would -be a tre
mendous help to the institution."
"I don't know any place that
needs it more . . . that's too much
like an overgrown factory out
there now," he added. ;
Moscow Likely Stop
For Red Delegation
MOSCOW, Nov. 17 (Dip
lomatic sources here said tonight
it is likely that the Chinese Com
munist delegation en rpute to the
United Nations from Peiping will
stop off in Moscow.
The Peiping delegation took off
from their capital.Tuesday.
Bigger And Better Yet
Evelyn West, Birthday
Makes With Comment
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 17
(UP) Evelyn West, who is
39V2 inches around the bosom,
advised a British contemporary
tonight to make her own bath
ing " suits if she can't find a
ready-made suit to fit her.
The contemporary, 24-year-old
Irene Whitworth of Lon
don, complained she searched
the United Kingdom in vain
for a properly fitting one-piece
suit. She appealed to U. S:
Miss Whitworth, who is 38
inches around the bosom, said
her future as a beauty contest
winner looked bleak unless
she .can find a one-piece suit
that accommodates her.
"I make my own and that's
group with plans for establishing
a 1000 watt station that would be
in operation 12 to 14 hours a day.
Cox also operates a similar type
station in Asneboro.
The primary concern at the
present time, according to Cox,
is the cooperation that would be
received from the merchants in
this area through the medium of
advertising to support the ven
ture. The - concensus of reports
made Monday night is that the
businessmen are in favor jpf the
project being put into actuality,
and that they would give full
bodied support to the station.
Cox seated that he and Bob
Marlow, an associate, are operat
ing the station in Asheboro with
both an FM and AM frequency.
However, the two men were un
decided as to whether the station j
here would carry both frequencies
or just AM.
Cox also stated that the possi
bility of both day and night
broadcasting is still tentative. He
pointed out that most small sta
tions in North Carolina operate
only on a day cycle.
The final decision as to the
project being definitely estab
lished is the tantamount question
of support. But if the reactions of
the businessmen are, in essence,
the deciding factor. Chapel Hill
will have a radio station in ;the
very near future.;
: 1 ; ,:
U. S. Should Give Aid
To Tito, Is 'in Danger'
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (UP)
President! Truman believes
that Marshall Tito's government
may topple and that Yugoslavia's
ability to withsand Russian at
tack will be "dangerously weak
ened" without immediately in
creased American aid, it was
The Intercollegiate Council on
Religion and Life will meet to
morrow to discuss "Our Part in
The Council will attend the ear
ly service at the Presbyterian
Church. After the service it will
meet in the upstairs Sunday
what Irene had better do,"
Miss West said. "I defy ,any
manufacturer in either Amer
ica or England, or anywhere in
the world, to produce a stand
ard bathing suit that will fit
Actually, Miss West has little
professional use for a bathing
suit. She takes off clothes for
$700 a week in the Moulin
Rouge Club on Bourbon Street
and bathing suits don't lend
themselves to graceful public
She said that if the bathing
suit manufacturers took time
to learn the facts about busts,
girls like her and Miss Whit
worth wouldn't have any
trouble. - - .
WILMINGTON, Nov. 17
UP) A former University of
North Carolina Political
Science professor and his en
tire family were killed in a
car-train accident in Alabama
today, relatives here reported.
The dead were identified by
the Alabama Highway Patrol
as William Bragaw, 28; his
wife, Helen, 25; their two
children, Lulie, 5, and Marg
aret, 4, and the mothers of the
couple, Mrs. Helen G. Bragaw,
59, and Mrs. Frank M.
Bragaw recently resigned as
Political Science professor at
the University to take a job
with the State Department in
Washington. It was understood
that he would go to Brazil with
the Department in another
The six left Southport last
Friday to visit friends in the
The elder Mrs. Bragaw's only
other son, Churchill, an Army
Captain, was killed in Italy
during - World War II.
Funeral arrangements had
not been completed tonight,
but it is expected the bodies
will be shipped to Southport.
TOKYO, Saturday,? Nov. 13
(UP) A fanatical .Communist
ambush in a snowy1, mountain
defile cf northeast Korea checked
a U. S. 7th Division spearhead
yesterday and upset its plans to
reach the Mafehurian border by
An armored task force demol
ished the suicide band of Commu
nist expendables in a bloody
battle just south of Kapsan,
transport hub 21 miles below the
frontier. Then it struck out again,
planning to seize Kapsan today
and pitch camp on the bank of
the Yalu River by Tuesday.
: Allied troops slugged north
ward along most of the 2 50 -mile
front for gains up to six miles
despite numbing cold and billow
ing snow clouds that deprived
them of stout air support.
The U. S. Marines pushed five
miles north on both sides of the
ice-rimmed Chosin Reservoir,
half completing the envelopment
(See KOREA, page 4)
Council To Meet
School room for a panal discus
sion. The group then will eat to
gether and continue its discussion
during. the afternoon.
Students from Duke, N. C. Col
lege at Durham, and Carolina
compose the Council. All students
are invited to attend the meetings.
"My opinion is that bathing
suit manufacturers- do not
make bathing suits that : will
fit all large busted girls," she
said. "It all depends on wheth
er the girl is a 'front measuring
bust type' or a "back measur
ing bust r type.": : ! '
"A girl with a small bust
and a large back and measur
ing 381-2 (back measuring
type) would find no difficulty
in finding a suit to fit her. But
a girl with a large bust and
a small back and measuring
33 Mi (front measuring type)
would find herself in my
"She'd just be wasting her
time in trying to find a suit
to fit her properly."
Annual Bottle Of Carol's nas
Makes UNC 14-Point Favorite
'STEAMBOAT STEVE WADIAK (37). mighty halfback for
the University of South Carolina, is one of the 'Mr. Bigs' of South
ern football on the strength of a stiff right arm. In this picture,
taken during the Gcjnecock-Clemson game, a 14-14 tie. Steve is
siixf-armLig Ray Maithews. At the time of the game. Oct." 23,
Wadiak had piled up almost as much running yardage as all four
opposing teams met by South Carolina.
y A.C. Symphony
Although the campaign officially ends today, the drive
for memberships in the North Carolina Symphony Society
will continue unofficially through next Wednesday, it has
been announced by officials of the society.
More than $1,000 has been reported from workers to date.
; Many reports nave not been
I cfrf n III C '
WW ffffeJJVSff f t S J
To Fete Gray
WINSTON-SALEM, Nov. 17
(.-P) Gordon Gray, President of
the Consolidated University of
North Carolina, came home
Thursday night to be honored at
a banquet attended by 375 civic
Gray, former Secretary of the
Army and Special Assistant to
President Truman before becom
ing President of the University
last October, was praised by sev
eral speakers before 'he was pre
sented with a silver bowl.
"In an address to the members
of the. 16 (jivie clubs and Chamber
o Ccrar.erce-, who sponsored the
vent, 'Gi4iy gave the ''grass roots
of our country" the real credit
for forming and maintaining the
real character of America today.
Woodhouse To Talk
At Meeting Of DAR
Prof.' E. J. Woodhouse of the j the freshman seat, and Bill Mc-
University's Political Science De- j Lendon, Ed Love, and Bob ;
partment ' will speak on the Stricklapd for the junior post.
Marshall Plan and world govern- i. The men's names will appear
ment Wednesday afternoon at ; on the ballot as the only candi
3:30. The speech will be given at 'dates and students will select one
the meeting of the Davie Poplar I for each post.
Chapter of the Daughters of the J The Board's duty is to select
The session will be held in the
home of Mrs. F. C. Shepard, 409
West Cameron Avenue.
. - i , , 4
V? ?, is:' i44.;.:, - . , A?
turned in as yet and the total j
amount of money as well as j
memberships is expected to be'
I much higher when a final tabula- I
j tion is made. j
I Student memberships have not
I been selling as well as last year, j
I officials said, but the drive was j
; late getting underway. ' More j
j memberships are expected from j
! the campus before Thanksgiving.;
I Price of the student member- j
1 ships is $1.20. They entitle the j
j bearer to attend any society-,
j sponsored concert in North Caro- j
j lina. j
j Memberships will be available !
j at Symphony headquarters all i
j next week. They also can be re- j
served by calling F-471. j
To Run For
The Non - Partisan Selection :
: Board vesterdav named five men !
- tQ run in the all elections Nov.
i 30 for the two seats open on the
j Men's Honor Council,
"j After holding interviews for ;
j three days, the Board selected :
! Bill Walker and Allen O'Neal for",
interviews . to
1 . " . .. . f .
run lor campus juaiciary posi
tions. Also, it handles the nomin
ating of cheerleader candidates
the same way.
May Not Play
By Frank Allston, Jr.
COLUMBIA, Nov. 17 The
annual "Battle of the Caro
linas" will be renewed here
tomorrow afternoon when the
University of South Carolina
Sriddcrs are hosts to the
North Carolina Tar Heels in
a game scheduled for 2 o'clock
in Memorial Stadium on the
Palmetto State Fair Grounds.
A crowd of around 25,000 is
expected to witness the sec
ond post-war renewal of this
old series. Carolina won la.-t
year's tussle here by a 28-13
The crippled Tar I let-Is, who
arrived here late this afternoon
by air, have been installed as 14-
I 13 N. C. Stilt-.- 7
i 7 Notre Dame 14
I 0 Ge'ijji;i 0
1 7 W.-ike Forest V.i
ii Duke 1!
7 Georgia Tech o
21 F- u : 1 1 1 a n i
;ii Ceo. Wa-h
W Wm. & Mary 7
O Tonnes-.- lt
7 Maryland 7
point favorites on the theory
that the Tar Heel line is .-tnm.L'.er.
Local gridiron fans here in town
have a different opinion of to
morrow's outcome, however, and
large sums of money are exported
to change hands before the week
end is over.
Fullback Billy Hayes didn't
even make the trip and Tarkie
Bill Kuhn is expected to see lit
tle, if anj', service at all for the
Carolina team. Hayes received a
bad hip bruise iii last week's
Maryland game and Kuhn hint
his shoulder in practice two
weeks ago. Center and Captain
Hack Uoldash and End Ed J ii I
puch are suffei ing from injuries,
but will play.
The off -and -oil Tar Ih-els will
sst i 1 1 be seeking their third win
of the campaign. To date, th'
Carolina eleven lias won two
contests, dropped tin re, and en
dured two ties.
South Carolina, sporting a 3-2-2
mark, is expveli d to ! in top
spirits for tomorrow's cia-h. The
Gamecocks dioppcd a surprise
19-7 decision to Tin- Citadel in
Charleston last Saturday and vviM
be out for the upset, tomorrow.
Carolina, on the eth r hand, was
"up" last v. i-ek for a suipi i. e
7-all tie with .Marvh.nd.
Tomorrow's game v. ill he the
2(t.h in the ..;;.. Carolina has
won 17 while the Gamecocks have
taken four. There have been four
ties: The lust Soi'th Carolina win
was a ()-() victory recorded in Kill.
Running from a tmd.t-T foi liga
tion, the Gamecocks have one l
the most feared ground attar',-; .
in the Southern Conference. One
b Iter baekfields S t
given the Gamt ock.-i the ru -.l:in".
edge over almo-t ev ; y opponf tit
played to date although the pass
ing game is definitely hacking.
Coach Rex Enright, ar.d old
Notre Dame alumnus., !j.-:e the
(See WADIAK. pe-fc 4)
Reserved stat tickets for "P.o
mso and JuHoi" ro on sale to
day at the Playrnaker business
offices in Swein Hall and Led-betier-Pickard's.
The play is scheduled lo ap
pear at the Playmakers Theater
for six nights, Nov. 23-Dec. 3.
Tickets are being placed on
sale early lo permit students go
ing home for Thanksgiivng hoh
days lo make reservations he
Season ticket holders are
asked to convert their coupons
into tickets es seen as possible.