CHAPEL HILL. li
Pleasant for a ,
high 78; low 55.
There's a flat
H$mp on campus.
See page 2.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C., THURSDAY, MAY 1; 1952
EIGHT PAGES TODAY
7 J3 r
attorneys said yesterday they
wilt take to the Supreme Court
within six days an appeal of
Judge David A. Pine's ruling that
the steel seizure was illegal.
Attorneys said they would ask
for an immediate stay pending a
Supreme Court review of Pine's
DENVER, Colo. Over 90,000 j
oil workers went on strike yes
terday in most of the nation's
petroleum centers and the walk
but threatened to cut oil produc
tion in half. The strike was ex
pected to be felt on the consumer
level almost immediately in the
vast strikebound area.
BOSTON Vote counts in the
Massachusetts primary yesterday
gave Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
a smashing victory-of 138,000 over
Sen. Robert A. Taf t by better
than two-to-one in the write-in
popularity. The General captured
29 of the state's 33 delegates. See
picture page 7.
PITTSBURGH Violence was
reported in the Pittsburgh area
yesterday as automobiles leaving
plants in the mill-studded Monon
gahela Valley were stoned. Work
men on foot were jostled as 500
men gathered at the gates to
hurl epithets and rocks.
SEOUL, Korea U.S. Sabre jet
pilot3 yesterday knocked down
half a dozen MiGs and damaged
three in a fight just south of the
Yalu River border between Man
churia and Korea. Red infantry
men jabbed into Allied lines but
were driven back after a flurry
of hand-grenade skirmishes.
ANGIER FBI and Harnett
County officers pressed the hunt
today for the two-gun bandit
who robbed the Angier bank of
more than $44,000. The bandit
pulled the daring holdup Tues
day just after the bank had
opened for business.
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil
One of the biggest air hunts ever
made in Brazil got under way
yesterday for the lost - Pan
American Strato-cruiser which
vanished Tuesday with 50 persons
aboard. The . nine crewmen and
10 of the pessengers were Ameri
Hazing Reminder ;
The Student Council yesler-
. . f . i -
day pointed out , that hazing is
a Campus Code offense, y '
Council Chairman Ted Fran
kel said, "The Student Council
and , the Men's Honor .j Council
would like io" point out thai
hazing - has always been con- ,
sidered as a . Cfmpus Codeof;
tense and - that an 'individual
; offender will be tried by Men' t.
or Women's Honor Councils2 : '
r "Frank!" Imldf' the f reminder
. Was i mad - at the ! 'rtT-31
Students who missed the last
Selective Service deferment test
will get another chance, Col. F. C.
Shepard, veterans adviser here,
Another test has been sche
duled for Thursday, May 22, for
those who were prevented from
taking the others given in Dec
ember and last week. Colonel
Shepard said this will be the last
test given during the current aca
Application, blanks for the test
may be obtained by students
frQm .the, nearest local board.
They should be mailed as soon
as possible to the Educational
Testing Service, Princeton, N. J.
Applications postmarked later
than midnight May 10, will not
To be eligible to take the test,
an applicant, on the testing date
(1) must be a selective service
registrant who intends to request
deferment as a student; (2) must
be satisfactorily pursuing a full
time college course undergrad
uate or graduate leading to a
degree, and (3) must not pre
viously have taken the test.
Students desiring additional in
formation mav see Colonel Shep
ard, in Room 315 South Building,
or contact their hometown Selec
tive Service office. ' .
The newly-installed - 13th
Student Legislature will get
down to business, acting on
two bills, tonight at 7:15 in Di
A bill will be considered to
change the meeting place of
the Legislature to - Gerrard
Hall. The new lawmakers will
also vote on a bill to provide
more adequate - publicity for
constitutional amendments be
fore they are submitted to the
student body. ' ' '
A bill will be introduced by
the ; Student Party to charge
up to 50-cents admission to
student ; '' entertainment pro-8 ;
grams. Consideration of this i
proposal will be delayed; until,
it: is studied by a committee. A
This is the "first working ses-
sion of the hew groupInstalla-!
tiori ceremonies were held at .the
last meeting. ; ; ; : - - '
Presiding over the Legi slature
will be newly-elected'. Speaker
Jim McLo;d !UP)McLeod will;
I dirctfa Lislature with .a .UPi
i. mUjottr4tsrt'a farnjer. lies '
isialbr lXci&&a$&tZpK6, oppof "
- nenWin'tIie;rprin5 elections for.
; 1 Jvj S;5 iter's, poet. ; f. tZ c.
id way To Feature
The eighth annual University Club Carnival with assur
ances of cooperation from the weatherman will unfold its
midway to the campus and public tonight af 7 o'clock on
Navy Field. .
Twice postponed because of rain, the carnival will feature
legs and laughs in booths and :
attractions from 21 different or-
Highlight of the evening will
be the presentation of a loving
cup award to the winning booth.
Booths will be judged by Dr. J. P.
Harland, Al Moore, and Carnival
Chairman Jim Seely.
The carnival, scheduled to end
at 11 p.m., also will feature the
presentation of a cup to the
"Ugly Man on Campus," Dick
Schwartz. Schwartz was chosen
ugly man in a contest sponsored
by Theta Chi Fraternity last
'Among the many entries is one
by the Sigma Nu's and Pi Beta
Phi's called "Pied Pi Phis." Pies
will be thrown at the girls. The
ADPis have a show called "Ring
Leg" or tossing rings on the gal's
Other entries include the Delta
Psi "Chuck-a-Luck," the DKE
Rat Roulette," and the - Mono
gram , Club balloon shaving
Seely yesterday asked all orga
nizations participating to clean up
their areas- after the carnival to
-:V.-yr. : .
fctwJSwvwibbc--y:' ihi miiii mm i mi n r'-:' JwvtrtrthvtfwftitaoUdSfcoj?
. BOB GORHAM
Cab Firms Charged
With Refusing Fares
Mayor Ed ; Lanier has charged
several taxicab companies here
with refusing to accept passengers
at the. regular legal fare for trips
within the recently; extended city
limits. - -
- The. Board "ot Aldermen sent
remainders to the, firms concerned
reminding., them that a local or
dinance fiies the, in-town rate at
35 cents. ' ." ' ' ' '.': ,: : " .
1 ' Residents : f6f newly ; annexed
.Westwbod and ; Strowd Hill coni--plained
- said '"the .Mayes, J" 1
5 Co e ds''Le gs
I wo v-oncerts
The North Carolina Sym
phony Orchestra will play two
concerts in Memorial Hall to
day. The free children's concert is
scheduled for 2:30 p.m. and the
adult concert at 8:30 tonight.
Admission to college students is
$1.20 and to high school stu
dents 60 cents.
Now on its seventh annual
tour of the state, the Symphony
under the direction of Dr. Ben
jamin F. Swaliri, will feature
Brahms' Symphony No. Four
on its program.
Other numbers to be played
include the overture from the
opera, "Donna Diana," by Rez
nicek; the Brandenburg Con
certo No. Ill, Bach; "The White
Peacock," Griff es, and "Span
ish Capriccio," by Rimsky
Bob Gorham was handed the
job yesterday of telling the 1,000
to 1,200 new students due to en
ter here next fall the Carolina
facts of life.
Gorham, a rising senior from
Rocky Mount, was appointed
chairman of the Orientation Com
mittee by President Ham Horton.
His job will consist of heading
counselors and a program der
signed to introduce and acquaint
new .students, with the -campus
and its activities.
The new orientation chairman
served on the Orientation Com
nv2e as a freshman and took
Phi Eta Sigma honors scholasti-
cally. Gorham served in the
Legislature for three years and
acted as chairman of the Inter
fraternity Council Court this
year. He is a member of the Or
der of the Grail and of Delta
Kappa Epsilon social fraternity.
Gorham said r interviews ; for
counselors. for, next fall's prpgram
will be held beginning Monday
from 7 p.m. to 9 o'clock in Gra
ham Memorial. .
Gorham said of his appoint
ment, "The basis for a successful
program of this : type lies ; solely
with? the counselor. With the aid
of! mycbininittee I intend to se-
lectl superior j counselors and to
see i TtiikW ithsy ! are - sufficiently
oriented for next year's rro-
i ' - - ',1 - r m c
Special to Ths Dativ Tar Hect.
WASHINGTON, April 30
By promising to break up
the paralyzing steel strike,
the Government won back
temporary control of the
sieel industry by a one-vote
margin in the U. S. Court
of Appeals today.
CIO President Philip
Murray gave no immediate
indication he would call off
the strike of his 650,000
workers even in face of to
day's stay of injunction by
the court. The vote was 5-4
for the stay.
"There will be no word
going out to the men to
night." Murray said.
The Appeals Court gave
the Government until Fri
day to get its case Before the
Supreme Court. Deciding
in favor of the Government,
the appeals group called the
steel strike "catastrophic'
Tuesday Federal District
Court said the President's
seizure was unconstitution
al and ordered the mills re
stored to private ownership.
J!Over 95 percent of the
factories are idle. The coun
try is losing 300,000 tons of
steel a day because of the
walkout," the court said in
explaining its action.
Secretary of Labor Maurice J.
Tobin will speak in Memorial
Hall next Thursday night at 8:30
in the second of a series of speech
es sponsored by the Carolina
Forum and the Carolina Political
Tobin was appointed Secretary
of Labor August 18, 1948, and
was given the post of Director
of Defense Manpower, by an ex
ecutive order of President Tru
man in 1950.
The speech Thursday night will
be followed by a reception in
Graham Memorial after whicli
Tobin will leave for Washington
Other speakers to appear - on
the series later in the year are
J. Howard McGrath this month
and Justice William O. Douglas
Deenie Schoeppe, a brown
eyed honey from Si. Peters
burg, Fla yesterday was named
society editor of The Daily Tar
She replaced Mary Nell Bod
die who will graduate in June. '
A Pi Beta Phi, Miss Schoeppe
has served on The Daily Tar
Heel news and society staffs
since her transfer here last fait
from Florida State. Teachers.
College at Tallahassee. Che w3
editor cf the pzpzr ihsre. ' '