tJ H C Library
Fair and cooler with
70 high today. Yester
day's high, 77; low.
Another e p is t le
about Snook. See
VOLUME XLI NUMBER 21
CHAPEL HILL, N. C FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
GEN. DWIGHT EISENHOWER AND PARTY start to walk down the railroad tracks to Dallas
after two car couplers broke loose just outside Dallas Railroad Station. After temporary repairs the
Eisenhower Special moved into the station, and no one was injured during the confusion.-UP Telephoto
TOKYO An Air Force C-46
with 25 servicemen aboard dis
appeared yesterday on a short
150-mile flight over mountainous
South Korea. A search conducted
by 20 planes from the 5th Air
Force failed to find any clue to
the lost twin engine aircraft.
SEOUL American machine
gunners, crouching behind barb
ed wire barricades, today mowed
down waves of Chinese Reds
storming the crest of Triangle
Hill on the Central Korean front.
Savage fighting also swirled
across the crest of rocky Pin
point Hill, dominant peak on
nearby Sniper Ridge.
UNITED NATIONS. N. Y.
Sweden denounced Russia today
for refusing to arbitrate the dis
pute over shooting down Swe
dish planes over the Baltic Sea.
Swedish Foreign Minister Oes-
ten Unden told the United Na
tions General Assembly the
Kremlin flatly refused to submit
to a hearing before the World
Court on the downing of two
Swedish planes which Stockholm
contends were fired on by Soviet
SAIGON Vietnam Security
agents reported yesterday they
foiled a Communist assassination
plot against U. S. Ambassador
Donald R. Heath. The raiders,
acting on a tip from an uniden
tified source, seized two auto
matic rifles, nine homemade
grenades, and a revolver. At
least two men were arrested.
One was described as political
commissar of the Communist
led Viet Minn rebels.
NEW BRITAIN, Conn. Pres
ident Truman played "The Mis
souri Waltz" on a piano in front
of the City Hall here yesterday
before a campaign crowd esti
mated bv police and Secret Ser
vice men at between 23,000 and
25,000. Plans for him to play a
duet with Mayor John L. Sul
livan were canceled. Secret Ser
vice men would not permit two
pianos on the platform.
TEHRAN. Iran Premier Mo
hammed Mossadegh yesterday
broadcast that his government is
"unfortunately obliged to break
diDlomatic relations with Bri
tain." The message, originally in
tended for the Majlis but not
read because a quorum did not
attend, said the reason for the
sten was that "the British gov
ernment has so far prevented
reachoing an agreemenf'on the
George And $1 1
George loafed around the Y
Court yesterday oblivious that
his medical cure remained un
The $20 fund still is $11 short
of paying the canine's expenses.
Contributions are being taken
at The Daily Tar Heel office.
The campus collie was shot in
the face recently by an un
known person and hospitaliza
tion was required.
- .:X n i.i-
Firing Police Chief
A petition asking that Carrboro Police Chief J. Alvin Wil
liams be fired was presented to the Carrboro Board of Com
missioners by a group of local businessmen this week.
Three petitions backing the chief also were presented at
the same meeting. The document
; t &
W. M. Hardy
William M. Hardy of Chapel
Hill has been named general
manager of North Carolina's latest
outdoor drama, "Horn in the
West," it was announced here
yesterday by Dr. I. G. Greer,
president of the Southern Appa
lachian Historical Association.
The decision to employ a year-
round manager was made at a
meeting of the directors of the
association last week.
Dr. Greer said the directors
were unanimous m Luuuib
Hardy as manager of the drama
at Boone and that "although
Horn in the West' enjoyed a suc
cessful run during its first sea
son, we are looking forward to
an even greater success
year under his direction."
For the past two years Hardy
has served as manager of "The
Lost Colony". He resigned this
position effective December 1 and
plans to assume his new duties
on that date. He wiu coniinue tu
,v(n,-r. Viis winter office in
TTardv is a native of Virginia
but has made his home in North
rnrnlina since 1939. He is a graa
nate of. Duke University, and,
following service in the Navy
during the war, taught at tnat
institution for three years. He has
hPn actively associated with the
Durham Little Theatre, the Duke
Players and the Carolina w
T.oct vear he was elected execu-
o T-irtrpa surer of the
live DCVl V- i-u J
eTtnstern Theatre Conference
In addition to his duties with
"Horn iri the West';, Hardy is
employed by the uxuversuy
tension Division as a consultant
on outdoor drama.
asking that he be removed de
clared he "was hurting business
by his unfair methods". It was
signed by 46 persons representing
a maiority of the town's mer
chants and 27 local businesses.
Mayor J. S. Gibson stated that
the petition would be carefully
looked into by the commisioners
and formal action taken at the
November 11 meeting.
-Williams was hired by the
town's five commissioners in 1950.
He came to Carrboro from Dur- ctioned automobile race which in
ham where, he was dismissed ciudes Tommy Hinnerschitz and
from the police force following jjjg car
charges that he kept money con- The first two days of the fgjj.
fiscated in a gambling raid. The were devoted to judging of
police officer argued then that it "challenge" exhibits, rabbits,
was a custom among uurnam oi-
ficers to keep the money taicen in
raids. He said he didn't know that
it was illegal.
Gibson stated that he would
call the group into a committee-
of-the-whole session before next
month's commissioner's meeting
to give Williams an opportunity
to present his case.
jjouowing is pari oi tne text oi
the petition asking for William's
discharge: "He is hurting busi
ness by his unfair practices of
carrying out enforcement of the
law, he is causing jpeople from
the country to go to other towns
to do their trading, and he uses
his office to hurt anyone he may
happen to dislike."
There were 72 different signa
tures on three petitions presented
in behalf of the officer.
xnese petitions statea tneir ap-
preciation of the enforcement ot
local and state laws in an impar-
tial manner by the police torce.
They requested that the present
force be retained.
A letter from the Carrboro
school principal read, "It's beenlfprm&
lareelv throueh their efforts that
we have maintained a spotless
safety record at Carrboro school.'
As chief of police, Williams has
supervision over Carrboro's other
policeman, E. C. Parnell.
Adult Education Meet
Selects 2 From UNC
Russell M. Grumman, Director
of the University Extension Di
vision, and Dr. Lucy Morgan, pro
fessor of public health education
in the School of Public Health,
will participate in the program of
the second annual conference of
the Adult Education Association'
at East Lansing, Mich., Monday
They were selected to attend
the conference as delegates and to
aid in planning ways of helping
communities throughout the
country to promote adult educa
At State Fair
Over 100,000 At
Raleigh Big Show
By John Jamison
Daily Tab Uses, Reporter
RALEIGH, Oct. 16 Two fa
mous symbols in American busi
ness Elsie, the Borden cow and
Anheuser-Busch's ' majestic team
of horses are on display today
and tomorrow as the North Caro
lina State Fair enters its final
Elsie is appearing in her colo
nial barn boudoir along with her
young son Beauregard. The
homey-looking manger includes a
library with such .volumes as
"Animal Husbandry and Wifery",
"Practical Bull Psycowlogy" and
The Budweiser horses, seen
weekly on television with the Ken
Murray Show, are a magnificent
group led by a mammoth about
eight feet high.
Crowds have been large every
day so far, averaging over 100,000
a day. John Fox, public relations
director for the fair, said yester
day he expects the remaining
grandstand shows to be complete
The nightly program in the
grandstand features the George
Hamid revue. It; is built around
a geographical theme, with a
complete scene dedicated to the
four cardinal points of the com
pass. Used generously through
out 'the show are the Hamid
"Roxyettes", performing dozens
of leggy, chorus-line routines with
the help of trick lighting effects.
Appearing in separate grand
stand shows are Jack Kochman's
jjell Drivers and an AAA-san-
pigeons, poultry, eggs, swine and
Competition in female Jerseys
was swept clean by stock owned
by a venerable gentleman named
Cam Morrison from Charlotte.
The former Senator, former North
Carolina Governor was asked by
The Daily Tar Heel about the
quality of his stock s showing in
the bull competition. "We didn't
, too well there" he replied
,.We brougnt the wrong bull
though. If we had brought RoyaL
we would have won that too.
Raleigh To Have New
TV Station By Spring
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
RALEIGH, Oct. 16 The Fed
eral Communications Commis-
sion yesterday authorized con-
struction of a television station in
Raleigh which will have an op-
eratine ranee of 35 miles.
Sir Walter Television and
Broadcasting Company will pro
ceed with the station for Chan
nel 28 an ultra high frequency
band. It is honed that the new
station will be in operation by
2 5onS, 4 LOgS I OO
Technical Head Of Play makers
Builds 2-Story House On Stage
By Belly Johnson
Two sons, four dogs and the
always hectic technical work of
the theatre keep life interest
ing for William I. Long, tech
nical director this year for the
Long comes to the Play
makers with extensive ex
periencein professional as well
as academic technical work,
which was far from his ori
ginal ambition. Right now he
is directing the construction of
a two-story house on the stage
of the Playmakers Theater for
the forthcoming production of
"Death of a Salesman," which
eat - The
Tar Heels are asked to get
their. Beat-tne-Deacon spirits in
high gear for tomorrow's 'game
by attending tonight's pep rally
at 7:30 in Memorial Hall.
The rally, co-sponsored by the.
Monogram Club and the Uni
ersity Club, should be over by
8 o'clock, according to its spon
sors. Head Cheerleader Bo Thorpe
said the University Band will
arrive at 7:15 to get things
swinging. Also scheduled to be
on hand tonight are Chal Port
An interpretation of man from
the sculptor's and painter's view
point was given at the Univer
sity last night by Dr. Arthur W.
Flaten, head of the St. Olaf Col
lege Art Department, Northfield,
Minn., an authority on art history
Dr. Flaten, who spoke in Per
son Hall, was brought to the Uni
versity campus by the Inter-Faith
Council and the Art Department
He was the first speaker on this
year's religious emphasis pro
gram of the Inter-Faith Council.
sculptors ana painters are a
very precise part of the histori
cal record, Dr. Flaten said. "In
his expression of man the artist
has given excellent documenta
tion of man's idea of God. In in
terpreting God he interprets his
idea of man," the speaker said
What the primitive African
sculptor says about man is far
from the interpretation of . man
shaped by Michelangelo, yet these
two views are not mutually ex
clusive, Dr. Flaten explained
"They are penetrations into the
total idea of man which derives
ultimately from man's idea of
The visual images of man
painted or sculpted by prrimi
tive man, Oriental man, Greek
man, Gothic man, Renaisance
man, and Atomic man are an in
valuable record," he said. "View
ing a primitive sculptor's image
of man it is obvious that he is
not interested in an anatomical
expression of form. The sym
phony- of muscles is non-exis
tent basic in the primitive's ex
perience are fear and frenzy.
"Here is the truest picture of
man who faces the world about
him with terror. Today the prim
itive's portrayal of man is much
admired for its strong abstract
rhythmic quality. The represen
tation of man by the primitive
artist may be pleasant to con
template as an 'object d'Art' but
it is a pitiful expression of man
'made in the image of God.'"
As portrayed by the Oriental
artist, man was meditative, se
rene and untroubled, essentially
an escapist, the speaker said. "He
runs away to the place of moun
tains and waters and hides with
in himself with no thought or in
tention of return."
opens the Playmakers' season
October 22 through October 26.
A native of Seaboard, N. C,
Long planned upon graduation
from the University to teach
playwriting, which he had
studied under Frederick H.
Koch, founder of the Play
makers and of the Playmaker
tradition of folk drama.
His teaching career began in
North Carolina high schools
and continued at Marion Col
lege, Va., where he was director
of speech and drama. His ca
reer was- interrupted by four
years with the armed forces,
after which he was married and
went with Mrs. Long to Mac-
.To Learn Yells,
Songs For Rally
and Tom Higgins, Carolina foot
ball co-captains. The teammates
will introduce UNC's offensive
and defensive teams. It is not
known whether Coach Carl
Snavely will be able to attend.
Members of the Monogram
Club have been making the
rounds in dormitories in an ef
a S i " ""33
f. .v.- -A?
SEN. RICHARD B. RUSSELL,
al home in Winder, Ga., for a
rest, predicted lhat the Demo
crats will go in with an over
whelming victory this Novem
ber. He does not plan at the
present time to do any cam
paigning for Stevenson, as he
is tired out and wants to do a
little resting, he says.
No One Loves
By Jody Levey
Mrs. Gustave A Harrer was the
early bird who got the worm
Mrs. Harrer holds down, the in
formation desk in South Build
ing and whenever the post oi
fice comes across something they
can't handle, they pass it along to
Yesterday it was a worm. A
rather gooey worm at that. It
came in a letter addressed to
University of North Carolina,
Worm Department, Chapel Hill,
N.C." Scrawled across the enve
lop was the warning; "worm en
closed." The dateline was Ham
let, N. C.
The letter read:
"Gentleman: This worm has
been of great curiosity here where
I have shown it to several dif
ferent people and we are unable
to identify it. Wish you would
satisfy our curiosity and wonder
why it was found in my house.
Very truly yours ..."
Mrs. Harrer showed it to Dr.
Logan Wilson and told him about
the "new department." Wilson
took it in to President Gordon
Gray whose comment was:
"I am grateful they didn't put
down in the corner "Attention,
Gordon Gray.' "
Gill University in Canada,
where Long taught stagecraft
and his wife costuming and
In nine seasons with "The
Lost Colony," Long says, "I was
more or less permanently
stamped as a technical man." He
has been technical director there
for several years, and in 1947
joined the staff of the Raleigh
Little Theater in the same capa
city. Teaching and technical work
have always been Long's forte.
" 'Proff was the only man who
ever made me act," he says,
remembering his undergraduate
days at Carolina.
fort to assure large attendance.
Also, letters were sent to fra
ternities and sororities and re
This is the second pep rally of
the year, Thorpe noted, the
others having been canceled
along with the games because of
polio. "Everybody turn up and
make this a big one," Thorpe
pleaded. He particularly stress
ed the need for new students to
know the school songs and yells.
"We'll beat the Deacs in score
and yells," he forecast.
In Talk Here
"If Ike's elected Taft will call
the figures at the dance," said
colorful John W. Umstead, vete
ran Orange county legislator, here
yesterday afternoon as he waded
into both Republican candidates
with words and flailing arms.
Speaking before a gathering
sponsored by the campus Young
Democrats Club, Umstead quoted
from a conversation which he said
might take place between a Demo
crat and a Republican on the
streets of Chapel Hill. He said the
Republican would bring up the
subject of. Communism and its
prominence in government today.
"Communism," Umstead said,
"was born in this country out of
the conditions created by four
years of Harding, four years of
Coolidge, and four years of Hoo
ver. "The Republican would then
bring up Socialism," he continued.
"But Republicans give the name
"creeping Socialism" to such
things as the eight-hour day for
the workingman, the Rural Elec
trification Act, and the Soil Con
servation Act. Yet when they had
two years in power, they didn't
make any attempt to repeal any
of this legislation."
'Then the Republican would
say, We need a change,' um
stead continued. "We needed a
change in 1932 when Roosevelt
was elected a change from fear.
We don't want to go back to fear.
In . 1932 this country was nearly
bankrupt. A man I used to know
told me he didn't have a penny
then. When he died recently, he
left an estate of more than 11 mil
Umstead made reference to the
luminaries of Republicanism in
the past Abraham Lincoln and
Theodore Roosevelt. "If Abe Lin
coln could take a look at the
Republican party of today, at a
Taft-dominated Senate and a Joe
Martin-dominated House, he
would disown it and turn his back
Umstead was introduced by E.J.
Woodhouse, professor of political
UNC Granted $7,000
From Fund For Radio
The University will receive
$7,000 from the National Associa
tion of Educational Broadcasters,
it was announced yesterday by
NAEB Executive Secretary Jim
Miles said the University was
one of 13 institutions picked from
75 to receive funds totaling
$73,000. WUNC, student station
here, will be able to produce 50
quarter and 50 half hour pro
grams from the grant.
Last For Grads
Today is the last for Gradu
ate Denial Students to get their
pictures laken for the '53 Yack.
There is a $2 charge for grads
but no charge for denial stu
dents. Seniors have until Wednes
day lo get Iheir pictures taken.
Boys' dress is coals and lies.
Girls will be draped.
Pictures are being taken in
the basement of Graham Me
morial from 2 lo 3 p.m.