CHAPEL HILL, II. C.
By The Students
mversnv hqvjv Lists
The University party listed a
14-point program yesterday after
'questioning students for several
weeks to find ideas which they
wanted carried but in the coming
The ideas considered the best
Ho lion Attacks
Ham Horton, UP candidate for
president, yesicruay icieaieu uie
following campaign statement.
"I sincerely hope that each stu-
- 3 A. A 3 1 3
dent will obtain and read a copy
of the SP platform which is being
'spread around campus on little 5
by 8 leaflets.
"Of the '30 point-sure Progress
given, six are of a nature which
take them completely out of the
sphere of student government.
. They can not possibly hope to
accomplish these. ,
definite as to not give us any
indication of what they intend or
how they can accomplish it. What
is more, not one single plank tells
us what they really want: "Clari
fication of Court Authorities" (No.
-16) How? "Revision of Election
Laws (No. 5) How? "Redisrict
ing" No. 12. How? "Study Fa
cilities" No. 2. How?
- "One plank particularly inter
ests us. No. 23, "Improved Ori
entation Program." I also agree
hat ; their program can be im
proved. Responsibility for that
situation" can be laid at the -feet
of the present administration as
can responsibility for their plank
"13 -"Increased Student Partici
pation." "All of which leads us to one
"thinpr. We students have enouffh
intelligence to expect at least
some ,explariation r-of these
'points of sure progress
WeVhave- had three years of
.SP -administration (which I term
rdo-nothing). Yet, when I asked
fthem at the Alderman dorm de
.bate what they had accomplished
(See HORTON, page 3)
Coed May Sti 1 1 Reg iter
For 1 952 ' Naval Program "
Eligible coeds may still apply
for the Navy's 1952 summer Re
serve Officer Candidate program,
Captain J. S. Keating, professor
of Naval science Sand tactics here,
said yesterday; H ; ! ;
The program ise open only to
college students who are affiliated
"Closed temporarily .; because
of strike' the sign on the local!
Western Union office read yes
ierday. ', v -; : I '. : ."i-Ui
Thus the half dozen employ-'
ees here joined the 30,000 others,
throughout the country in a
- nation-wide walk Out for high
er wages. None of the - local
strikers was picketing the off ico
on N. Columbia street, however."
The national strike was called
over a 50 cent hourly "package"
pay raise which the company
said would put "th&. industry ia
bankruptcy" if it wer1 paid. ;Vl ''
with the Naval Reserve aii time
were put into the UP platform
and circulated on a mimeographed
sheet. Each was followed by the
name of the building where each
plank was suggested.
"We have tried to find out ex
actly what the students want in
stead of handing down a trite
platform which has been the way
with both parties in recent years,"
said UP Chairman Biff Roberts.
"Naturally, we couldn't see every
student on campus but we tried
to get a consensus of opinion." He
added, "We will be open for sug
gestions all during the coming
year. We will try to carry out
any feasible ideas students may
have if it is within our power."
The major planks in the 14
"1. Defend the rights of the
students on every occasion and
when the opportunity presents it
self to give the opinion of U.N.C.
students, making -darn sure that
it is the opinion of the majority
of the students and not the ideal
istic "hog-wash" of a clique.
(See UP, page 3)
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
GREENSBORO, April 3
There's one particular aspect
of , living in an iron -lung that
irritates J. Leigh Skinner of
Chapel Hill, polio patient
transferred here - by motorcade
from Duke hospital yesterday.
Skinner, Vho's 43, and former
manager of the Carolina Inn
in Chapel Hill, said many things
might bother him, lying sup
pine, but the worst is ... well
let him tell the story;
"I'm: very fond of beer. But
it just doesn't taste good, at all
through a straw!" he laughed.
. . Skinner - is almost completely
paralyzed. He can't remain out
side the iron -lung or off the
rocking- bed : more ' thai two
minutes. He was stricken at a
Carolina ; football game last fall
and has been hospitalized since
September 22. He was manager
of Lenoir hall until this sick
ness. From- 1936 to 1949 he
managed the Carolina Inn.
of application. Students may
join the reserve now - in order to
fulfill this requirement and en
submit an- application through the
Naval Reserve inspector-instructor
at the; nearest Naval Reserve
Training center in Durham or Ra
leigh. .i - " ; ' ; .. :
' Women candidates: must have
reached their 18th birthday on en
rollment day and must not have
reached their f- 27th birthday on
July 1 of- the calendar year '? in
which they complete their eligi
bility for a commission. Women
candidates - will ' not be commis
sioned until 21 years of age, -
- Pay during the ' six-week sum
mer basic training period will be
approximately - $95 per month.
During the adyanced.training per
iod, pay will be approximately
$117 per month; T.
Candidates must fce able to com
plete the - two vsummer , training
periods not plater . than the ,sum
mki i imrnediately j ibilo;wng.. 're
ceipt1 : b : their ; bachelor degifee.
VOLUME LX CHAPEL
A state record, and. possibly a
national record, was broken Wed
nesday when Carolina students
lined up in Graham Memorial to
donate their blood, campaign
chairman Joel Fleishman said
here yesterday. Five-hundred and
thirteen pints were collected.
Students rolled up their sleeves
Tuesday and Wednesday to the
tune of a total of 822 pints. On
both days, students were turned
away because of lack of facilities
to take the blood.
The NROTC won the silver
loving cup offered to the organi
zation with more than 100 mem
bers which had the highest per
centage of its members as donors.
Chi- O Service Award
Presented L as t N Ighf
For her outstanding civic work
in the state and contributions as
author, artist, lecturer and "zest
ful living," Mrs. Hope Summerlin
Chamberlain, well known Chapel
Hill woman, was paid high tri
bute here last night. .
Mrs. Chamberlain was pre
sented the annual North Carolina
distinguished service award for
women by Chi Omega sorority at
a banquet at the Carolina Inn.
The award was presented' by
Chancellor Robert B. House on
behalf of the sorority.
Making the citation was Mrs.
Sarah Boyd Weaver, Raleigh, de
puty director of public affairs and
of women's work for the North
Carolina Council of Civil De
fense. As aticoed in the Univer
sity, she was president of the
Epsiloh Beta - chapter of Chi
"In recognition of her initiation
"The U. S. should advocate a
limited type of World Federal
ism," said Dean Henry Brandis
Wednesday night, speaking at the
inauguration of new officers 'at
the Phi Assembly.
"Alliances aren't reliable," he
said, "if we wish to win out with
the U.S.S.R., we need more than
any. alliance can give us." - - ,
I Dean Brandis outlined the dan
gers inherent in the present way
the world is going and attempted
to meet, the objections advanced
by opponents of. world federation.
"You hear world federalism de
fined as 'unpatriotic- 'un-American,'
'subversive,' even 'Commu
nist,' "he went on to say.' "That's
Officers installed at the inaug
uration were Dave Kerley, speak
er; Wade Matthews, speaker pro
tern; . Syd ; Shuford,,' sergeant-at-arms;
Dick Bradshaw, clerk; Don
Sherry, . critic; Fred Crawford,
parliamentarian; .and AT Bryant,
ireaurer. . . f. ; - .1 . ; ',. ' -
Following the meeting a recep
tion" was held. - '
HILL, N. C., FRIDAY, APRIL
NROTC, Delta Sigma
Win Group Awards In
The AFROTC followed with 22
' Delta Sigma Pi won the prize
in the fraternity division: as 93
percent of its members donated
blood. In the sorority group, Pi
Beta Phi, won with 58 percent.
Fleishman said the Delta Sigs
took first place among fraternities
and sororities with their 93 per
cent participation- They will re
ceive a prize, as yet undecided,
for each member. -
Chapel Hill Red Cross chapter
blood chairman was R. H. Wet-
of social . legislation in the inter
est of North Carolina girls who
needed corrective guidance, and
her unrelenting effort in pushing
this legislation to fulfillment in
the establishment of Samarcahd
Manor, North Carolina's indus
trial school for girl's," Mrs. Cham
berlain - is receiving this award,
Mrs. Weaver said. - -
Mrs. Weaver's citation also
praised Mrs. Chamberlain for
"her leadership in civic affairs in
20 years of unselfish service to
the North Carolina Federation-of
Women's Clubs, her valuable con
tribution to literature as author
of "Old Days in Chapel Hill" and
other books; her skill as an artist
.and : lecturer; her power of dis
cerning ; and honest ; expression,
subtle wit and zestful living, and
4n geaeral for- her ; brilliant pat
tern for frank - and fearless ac
complishment." '. ':
Presiding over the presentation
ceremony and the banquet was
Miss Jane Adams, coed from
Charlotte, who has recently been
elected president of the local
chapter. . : .
Responding .to .the citation,
Mrs. Chamberlain said that as an
active . member i of - the Raleigh
Woman's Club for more 'than -20.
years, "that organization taught
me something . . . but I have never
found any one who couldn't teach
me something if I knew them
well enough." - ... f
-Advising the sorority members
to be "unselfish in your service
and have a good time being un
selfish,"; Mrs. - Chamberlain said
. "later when you, get up , in-years
and find your children growing
up, you will need to find your
own personal niche. I found mine
in the Raleigh Woman's Club." f
7 She- said that she admired
Judge Susie Sharp, "one of our
North Carolina . women who
wasn't afraid to take her place.
She is an example of a woman
taking her direction as she had
the opportunity" she said.
z As examples of North Carolina
women who have 'offered dis
tinguished and unselfish service,"
Mrs. Chamberlain included Sally
Southall Cotton, Mrs. Josephus
Daniels, Dr. Dixon Carroll, Mrs.
Palmer Jerman't and Mrs. Clarence
Pi, Pi Phi's
tach. He thanked the more than
75 local volunteers who aided in
the actual collection of the blood.
Students who helped to. pro
mote the campaign were Bill
Brawner and Leitch Patterson,
publicity co-chairman; Ed Gar
bisch, Men's dorm chairman,
Joan Kin, sorority chairman;
Jane Jenkins, women's dorm
chairman; Tom McDonald, town
student's chairman; Jake Froe
lich, fraternity chairman, and Bill
Roth and the Graham Memorial
"Student " health" service will
not get lost in the new teaching
hospital," Dr. E. McG. Hedgpeth,
University physician assured the
Questioned about the present
Infirmary service for students.
Dr. Hedgpeth said, "The student
health service will maintain its
own personality, individuality
and close contact with the stu
dents. We expect the service to be
improved as the expanded Medi
cal school and the present student
health service have much to offer
each other. But I promise you that
the -students wiU not be ne
The new hospital will have a
full, well-rounded staff with all
the specialists represented. I The
presence of the large staff in the
hospital will insure the best care
for critical cases," Dr. Hedgpeth,
continued. ' Hi
In connection with the hos
pital, fourth floor will' be added
to the Infirmary for obstetrics.
i i "
V T nT t i i ' n
xveu renegar, or canaiaaie ior
secretary - treasurer, yesterday
issued the following campaign
statement: , ' HU
"The statement of my opponent
mis-representation of the facts.;
His statement indicates that
either he is deliberately mis-stating
the facts or that he was just
not listening to the discussion i in
(See PENEGAR, page 3) : . ;
"The Nature and Function of
the University" - will be dis-
cussed by two academic dean3
and three professors at a' round
table discussion , io-niIxt si 0
o'clock in the Msun Loun5:c5
.Graham TTnl 0 J4ivtr r.- T
Won't Be Cut.