Sarlalc Dept. . -
.;5 tdihy fttd - mild
-viUi- 80 hijji. Yes
"terdt y'a 4t.jjU; 60;
A- J -J I i '
pm 1" --l-W -y.. HI -
CONTINUING THE . WAR OF
harass traffic on the Berlin-Helmstdt autobahn. ih 120-mile-long
"lifeline b-etween West Germany and West Berlin. Here, a line of
I." Mhl trucks bringing food into West Berlin must wait as long as
12 hours before being allowed io proceed past Communist check
" mm i' " '
WASHINGTON Full scale war
in Korea seems likely soon,
General Matthew B. Ridgeway
told a congressional committee,
yesterday lUdg way s report, made
to a closed hearing on the Koje
Island prisoner uprising, was des
rrihrr! liv rmc flpmnrrnfir Spnator
as --the most depressing thing I !
have heard in months. The Sena-!
tor, who asked not to be; named, j
said he saw little chance for
. . I -,
ward in from conditions the
Ridgway, who" will address at
joint sesison of Congress today,
later told reporters that the Com
munists have used the period of
truce talks for a "continuous
buildup" of their military
strength. He added the UN can
handle an offensive unless the
Communist bring in additional
forces. . .
KOJE ISLAND, Korea Com-,
muriists prisoners staged another
demonstration ' here yesterday,
and authorities disclosed belate
dly that a guard had killed a Red
captive. The prisoner was killed
last Saturday when he appeared
tc make a threatening gesture
toward a United Nations guard.
MUNSAN, Korea Communist
negotiators at the tightly dead
locked Korean armistice talks
yesterday protested Red riots at
an Allied prisoner of war hospir
tal at Pusan. The communist de
manded an accounting of the in-,
cident in which one prisoner was
killed and 85 were injured.
RALEIGH Some 4,500 North
Carolina Democrats opened their
state convention here today. Dele
gates, who usually are sent to the
national convention uninstructed,
appeared to favor Sen Richard
Russell of Georgia by a slight
edge over Tennessee's crime-fighting,
coon-skm-hat wearer JEstes
' J Today Fis lha'ilinal ;opporIu
Jt xiirj ihis quarter !for students
to purcliasa official UNC rings.
17:5 Cxul mil conduct sal:s
. fa 2h ' . Y ' Lobby from - 2 pa.
s jirlii i , II; j aflrr.s 3:i "
1 fyT it H iswwi raw n
' - S .' !:
:. -is'-. .-'
.: : .
CTa .-rfi-i. -j i-ki"
nerres. Soriet border guards
Vice-President of the student
body Jim McLeod will serve as
nnlint -vc irlon t H 1 1 r i n rr flip cum
, . ...
President Ham ,Horton said
3esterday that McLeod will be
here during the summer and will
here during the summer and will
handle the office of the chief
executive until fall.
it nas mox
yet been " determined whether or
not Ed Gross, secretary-treasurer
of the student body, will be here
for the summer and no considera
tion for an ' acting secretary
treasurer has been made thus far,
Administration "during the
summer session is handled by
the acting president and by a stu
dent government board consist
ing of seven members appointed
by the president. In making
plans for the summer administra
tion, President Horton asked that
all interested persons who are
going to be here during the. sum
mer contact him at the student
government office to be inter
viewed for serving on the student
government board. '
Summer orientation program
will be haridled by the regular
orientation chairman, Bob Gor
The members of the Men's
Council have yet to be appointed.
Through ln The Nome Of Freedom
Floridian Were 'TakMg
Back Home 'As UNC Student Wie
by Jack Stilwell
, Carolina will leave Chapel
Hill in spirit at least and de
part for a personally conducted
tour through central Florida as
soon as summer vacation i be
gins. . Rollie Tillman Jr., a rising
sophomore from Lake Wales,
Flay has taken it upon himself
to become a one-man public re
jlations staff, He's going to do
it with "In the Name of Free
dom," 'campus color movie
which packs Carolina living
into 22 minutes of lively saction.: i
HILL. N. C. THURSDAY. MAY 22. 1S52
Msi 1 Q f in p tq
After 3 Years
Now On Air
- by. Bob Slough
Three years of planning fin
's ally paid off yesterday when
; radio station WUNC went on
the air for the first time, z The
new University FM station is
conducting equipment and
program tests which. will con
tinue today and tomorrow.
Station Manager John
Young yesterday said the sta
tion, operating on a frequency of
91.5 megacycles with an effective
radiated power of 1,450 watts,
can be heard within a radius of
50 miles. .
Test programs being conducted
at present include recorded and
transcribed music, Chapel Hill
and University news and special
The new station is licensed to
pthe University to be operated by
, the Communication Center. It
will hold an official opening next
fall, Young said. -
Studios, and transmitter of
WUNC are located in Swain Hall,
the highest point on campus other
than the new Medical Building.
The 50 foot antena is located be
hind the Communication Center1
building. , i ! ! ,
1 University r epr es entati ves on
the staff of WUNC are Ed Wynn,
director of the Communication
Center; Robert Schenkkan, pro
gramming, and Young.
Student staff members are Torn
Carol, assistant manager;' s Jack
Prince, program manager; Ho
ward Stearnes and : John Hill,
transmitter engineers; -Reece
Felts, studio engineering ; mana
ger; Charlie Crone, promotion
manager; J. B. Cochran, prbduc-1
tion . director; Amy Wilson, con-i
tinuity director; Barbara; Fyne,
traffic director; Tom Wood spe-
cial events director; Tom ; .Weil,
hews director and Jim : Kilgo,
chief announcer. , '
With the . aid of volunteers j
from neighboring towns, Till-
i man will show the movie 5 tbi f
Florida high schoolers and civic
-groups. " - ; .'- ,iU
Tillman conceived the idea ;
as a result of interest in ' Caro
lina through participation in
various activities on campus. A -highly
talented musician, he
affiliated with the University
Band and has worked faithfully .
i'with it since. He recently com-i
pleted a composition of a march I
' for band. He is an orientation!
i counselor an I a member of'
by Jody Levey
Almost half of Carolina's un
dergraduates take no part in the
organized extra-curricular activ
ities here. ,
This was brought out in a re
port made yesterday to Chancel
lor Robert B. House by Mrs. Bet
ty Denny and Miss Marcella Har
rer of the Dean of Women's of
fice. The pair conducted an ex
tensive survey of UNC extra
curricular habits. -
Forty-eight percent, (.1,678) bf
undergraduate men and 26 per
cent (148) of the coeds belong to
no organization and participate
in no activity, according to the
Oi the independent men, 72 per
cent are inactive; while among
independent women, 56 percent
take no part in extra-curricular
activities. Over half , of the fra
ternity men and over a third of
the sorority women are members
only of their fraternal organiza
tions. - i'
"Fraternity men and women
are, in general, moire active than
independents," stated the report.
"Senior . sorority women are the
KEN PENEGAR who yester
day was elected chairman of
the Carolina Forum for the com
ing school year. Other officers
elected , were Vice -Chairman
Bob Pace; Secretary Joel Fleish
man;' Treasurer Jack Slilwell,
and Public Relations Officer
Dave Kerley. The Forum will '
send a member to Washington
in August to contact speakers
for next year.
, Chi Phi Fraternity.
Don . Geiger,' Tampa, and
rKent Bradley, St. Petersburg,
both of UNC, are among those
who already have volunteered
tb help Tillman. Most of the
' itinerary, which will include
Orlando, Lakeland, and Winter .
Haven, will be handled by Till- -man
himself at the expense of -his
own time and money,
, The "actual program 1 in each
town will be presented through
local high , school and civic
groups who will provide a
meeting :plac2.H i
Coach 'lRarr,oi .
likes liis . STriaterd
See page 5.
EIGHT PAGES T0iiAY
most active group 73 percent
are in one to 13 activities. Gen-
erally the women students are
more active than the men stu-
dens." . ,
Concerning the general "apa
thy" toward extra-curriculars,
the report stated: "Conceivably
students may go to the movies,
date frequently, 'party': and study
a good deal. It seems more prob
able, unfortunately, that ..their
college experience is less well
rounded." , , - "
A larger student union and a
central "campus " calendar office
were recommended in the study.
The ; report- urged the establish
ment of a calendar' office; and
officer, "to let students know
what ;is. going on, when ; and
where; to; advise students on extra-curricular
Activities; to vita
lize; and revitalize campus organ
ization : arid aid' in training for
leadership." ; ; : : ; .
Concerning ' the. more active
participation, of women students
the; report stated, "Women ; stu
dents are urged to participate in
extra-curriculars by, the . person
nel advisers, dormitory graduate
counselors, dormitory hostesses;
even so, sorority women, with the-
additional encouragement, of
their group and sorority advisers
are more active than the inde-
' pendenl women."
Five Guilty ;
Six Students ; appeared in Tues
day's session of Chapel Hill Re
corder's Court and only one 'es
caped prosecution. ;
Roger B. -Triplett, Sophomore
from Lenoir, accused of careless
and reckless driving,' received a
The rest of the docket:
Brooke Lawson, junior of Hop
kinsville, Ky.; reckless driving,
$75 and costs. "
Joseph E. Belton, freshman
from Winston-Salem; reckless
driving and injury to person;. $25
Thomas Ruff in Jr., freshman
of Winston-Salem; speeding; $5
and costs. ' '
Everette E. -Beam, freshman
from Shelby; ' improper U-turn;
costs. : - .
Harvey A. Culpepper Jr., sen
ior from Rocky Mount; speeding;
$5 and costs. -
Accountant Harry A. Kear of
the Student l Activities ' Fund
office yesterday reminded of
ficers, "especially treasurers."
io pay all outstanding obliga
tions before' their ' departure
Kear said it was necessary i
clear all matters pertaining to
the 1351-52 fiscal year "that
their annual statements will re
flect a 'true picture of their
year's - operations."; Arranga
msnts also should ba m-di iz
.haadUng--summer ' finances bl
( ' ' . ' o cio:ir. AH zinl-n I21
conts until " ? i ?0-" Biey ii?'