U H C LIB3A3T
; j 1ttt
Fair and warmer
with 58 high today.
Yesterday's high. 48;
ill, li. g.
Your chance to be a
edit on page 2.
VOLUME XLI NUMBER 25
CHAPEL HILL. N. C WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 22. 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
A I CVll
17 1 II fill II
International Festivities Include Movies,
Two Presentations By German Students
A complete schedule was announced yesterday for the
annual United Nations Day celebration here this Friday
A panel forum-discussion, "The United Nations Seven
Mayne Albright, prominent
State Democratic leader, will ad
dress a campus "Stevenson for
President" rally here next Mon
day. Sponsored by; the local Young
Democrats Club, the rally will
be held in Gerrard Hall at 7:30
p.m. Albright's talk is expected
to deal generally with the "Ad
vantages Offered by the Democra
tic Party to the Young Citizen."
Often mentioned as a candidate
for governor in 1956, Albright is
now practicing law in Raleigh.
He was a principal in the 1948
election, but was defeated in the
Democratic primary. A graduate
of the University, Albright is also
well known for his activities in
the World Federalists movement.
Manday's rally will mark the
beginning of intensified activities
here by the campus YDC as the j
election campaigning moves into j
the homestretch. Headed by ,
second year law student John
Sanders, of Four Oaks, the club ;
recently was singled out for re-
cognition of its activities by the
National Democratic organization.
Hie Interdormitory Council
Monday night passed a resolution !
to establish a committee to in-1
vestigate the feasibility of hold- j
ing dormitories responsible as a
group for the actions of their
If the recommendations of the
committee are approved, dormi
tories may be subject to fines or
suspension of social room privi
leges for infraction of IDC rules.
Under present rules, individuals
are held responsible for their
Elected members' of the IDC
Court for this school year were
Harry Faggart, Bud Moon, Wiley
Kennedy, Gene Cain, Harry
Pears all and Mack Hoover. Jerry
Cook and John Guilbert were
elected alternates to the IDC
The court has primary jurisdic
tion in cases envolving violation
of regulations governing Univer
sity residence halls.
Baxter Miller, Gerald Parker
and Al Braxton were elected to
meet with the Dance Committee
for the Duroose of selecting a per
son to represent the IDC on that
Members were advised by. IDC
Paul Somerville that
the success of the court remained
in their hands. Dorm presidents
and IDC representatives as well
as dorm residents are on the 100K
nut ,-. -.Tiotinnii! of IDC and
Thp onnrt ran send a violation s
case to the Men's- Council if it
thinks the violator warrants sus
pension from school.
Interviews to select UNC's
delegation io the annual North
Carolina Student Legislative
Assembly are being held ioinghl
from 8 to 11 o'clock in the
Men's Council Room of Graham
Twenty-one delegates will
be chosen to represent Carolina
at the three day assemly sche
duled Nov. 20-22. in Raleigh.
Today is the last day- for interviews.
I ears of Achievement" will be
iheld tomorrow in the T.ihm
Auditorium (ground floor). The
moderator will be Dwight Rhyne
of the Extension Service. Par
ticipants will be David G. , Mon
roe of the Political Science De
partment, J. E. Ingram of the
Economics Department, John P.
Gillin of sociology and anthropol
ogy and C. H. Pegg of -the De
partment of History.
On Friday, three movies will be
shown at Gerrard Hall. They are
we The People," "Seeds of
Destiny" and "This is the United
Nations." All three movies will
be shown at 9 and 10 a.m. and
12:15, 1 and 4:30 p.m.
There will be a noon ceremony
from 11:45 to 12:05 Friday on the
steps of South Building. The
ceremony will include the pres
entation by a group of German
students from the University of
Goetingen of a book from the
Rector of their university to the
Chancellor of UNC. Martha
Shaefer will present a picture
from the Mayor of Goetingen to
the Mayor of Chapel Hill. Mem
bers of this group are Otto
Vehrenkamp, Martha Shaef er,
Dr. Fritz Hartmann, Eberhard
runaiger ana neimutn ueicner.
A group of students represent-
member nations of the UN
will then present the UN Flag
to be flown the rest of the day.
This will be followed by the
reading of a statement written by
Oscar Hammerstein II, "More
Than a Dream."
An international supper will be
served in Lenoir Hall at 5:45.
People are requested to go
through the cafeteria line be
tween 5:45 and 6:45 and take their
trays into the north dining room.
An international menu has been
prepared which will include Dan-
ish meatballs, humita (Argentina),
broccoli and cheese sauce (U.S.),
French bread, pineapple (Hawaii
an", salad, coffee (Brazil), and
blueberry crisp pudding repre
senting Canada. Total cost is 85
A program of international mu
sic and dancing will be included
after the supper. Community
singing of international folk songs
will also be a part of the program.
Several groups of students from
different countries will present
special entertainment. Interna
tional students, faculty, and
(See UN DAY, page 4)
Entry Deadline Nears
For Yearbook Queens
Twelve girls will be selcted
for the 1953 Yack Beauty section
Nov. 26 in Memorial Hall.
Deadline for entries is Nov.
5. Each organization may sponsor
as manv entries as it wishes. Ap
plications must be accompanied
by a $5 fee
But Not For Long?
Marilyn Leaves Them
Sifting In Phone Booth
Special to The Daily Tab Hefx
STORS, Conn., Oct. 21 It
all started when Lambda Chi
brother, Robert van Hagen
casually commented in the fra
ternity lounge, "Wouldn't it be
something if Marilyn Monroe
came to our winter formal?"
Within 20 niinutes a group of
14 Lambda Chi's had pitched in
from a nickle to a dollar and a
half each and the coast-to-coast
wires were humming with a
call to the Hollywood star.
With the co-operation of a
friendly operator van Hagen
called the 20th Century Fox
movie studios and was referred
to her agent, who gave her
home number. After over two
JOHN KARSTVER. 65-year-old Pittsburgh man did not like
taxes, so he burrowed himself a home under the sidewalk and
there he's lived for the past 20 years, avoiding work and taxes.
Shown at left is Kaxsiver's underground home, and on the right
he is shown at his latest address the Pittsburgh jaiL UP Tele-photo.
Stay-at-home-students are be
ing offered the chance to cheer
the team at Notre Dame this
The University Club in coopera
tion with the Chapel Hill Western
Union is sponsoring a drive ,to
have group telegrams with mem
ber's signatures on them. Here's
how the plan will work, as ex
plained by John Seely, UC presi
dent: The club will solicit dormito
ries and fraternity and sorority
houses through Friday. The
groups may word their own tele
grams and a fee of five cents
per signature will be charged.
Western Union will operate a
direct circuit to Notre Dame and
the telegrams will be transmitted
and delivered to the team tied
in blue and white ribbon.
Any group not contacted is
asked to phone The Daily Tar
Heel office at 9-3361 or 9-3371.
The Student Party's nomina
tions for Junior Class officers
X 3 V.i.
were announcea yesteiuajr uj
Chairman Ken Barton. Nomina
tions were also announced for
two legislature seats from Men's
Dormitory District One.
Junior Class nominees are Wade
Matthews,, president, Ellen Wood,
vice president, Bill Bullock, sec
retary, Martha Bridges, treasurer,
and Jim Cocherham, social chair
man. Don Geiger and Bill Brown
were nominated from the dormi
tory district. Representatives
elected to temporarily fill vacan
cies pending the Fall elections
were Allen Bader, Harold White,
Baxter Miller, Skip Nelson, and
hours of phoning,, he finally
managed to deliver a message.
He stated that Miss Monroe
had been elected sponsor of the
L ambda Chi Frosty Ball to be
held in December and he would
like to know if she could make
it. Then he waited as the mes
sage was delivered. ...
Miss Monroe was making a
movie and could not come to the
phone. However she asked van
Hagen to call the next afternoon
and she would speak to him
The latest development: van
Hagen's meals will be served in
the telephone booth until the
'- 4- 'I'M""! 'i
leaders said yesterday nothing
short. of a "personal apology" to
General Eisenhower will make
amends for President Truman's
"unfortunate attempt to intro
duce bigotry" into the election
campaign. They rejected as in
adequate, the statement which
Truman issued late Monday
denying that he called- Eisen
hower anti-Catholic and anti
Jewish. Truman described as
"moral blindness" Ike's indirect
support of the McCarran immi
. WHISTLE - STOPPING WITH
TRUMAN President Truman
yesterday described RepubUcan
ciaims tnat his administration has
been soit toward Communism as
an "outrageous faisenood." He
said the Republican high com
mand has uesd "every propagan
da technique and huge sums of
money" to try to put over this
"big lie" on the American public
He said the government has been
taking "concrete measures to fight
communism at home and abroad"
while General Eisenhower and
his party have been trying "to
sow false seeds of suspicion." .
SEOUL Two Chinese bat
talions charged Sniper Ridge
tnrough mud and driving ram
last night, but the Reds faued to
break through murderous streams
of Soutii Korean machine - gun
and rifle fire. Rain concealed tne
some 1,500 Reds as they sneaked
up1 the base of the central front
mountain. However, they had in
dicated an attack was in the mak
ing by unleashing a heavy artil
lery barrage. The Reds did not
succeed in getting to within hand
grenade range of Republic of Ko
rea 2nd Division defenders.
TAIPEH, Formosa Chinese
Nationalist leader Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-Shek yesterday urged
the United States to let his US-
equipped troops invade Red
China. Chiang told a press confer
ence he agrees with the Koumin-
tang party that such an invasion
by his forces is the only me.ans of
halting Communist aggression in
WASM1JNUTUJN bolt COai
mine operators urged then- strik
ing miners to come back to tne
pits yesterday ana end a mass
protest walkout that mushroom
ed when the government chopped
40 cents off the workers' latest
pay raise. John L. Lewis called
the 200-man policy committee oi
his United Mine Workers union
to a meeting today in Washington
to discuss the "rank and file'
LONDON A former Soviet
Russian army colonel asserted
yesterday that Premier Josef
Stalin has abandoned a plan to go
into semi-retirement because hi
leadership and prestige are need
ed to carry out new Communist
ay makers To
The Pulitzer prize-winning
drama and Broadway hit,
Death of a Salesman" opens
at the Playmakers Theater to
night at 8:30.
Arthur Miller s play is the
story of an old, broken sales
man's realization of his insigni
The play also opens the 1952-
53 Carolina Playmaker's season.
It will have a five night run end
ing Sunday. Thomas Patterson of
the Playmaker staff is directing
William Trotman, Winston
Salem, is cast in the role of Willy
Loman, the salesman, and Mary
Long, Chapel Hill, plays his wife.
The parts of their sons will be
taken by James T. Pritchett, Le
noiT; and Donald Treat, Water
Other members of the cast are
Milton Beyer, Alden, N. Y., as
Bernard; Anne Miller, Albany,
Ga., as the woman; Walter
Creech, Chapel Hill, as Charley;
John Bonitz, Jr., Greensboro, as
Howard Wagner; Jan Carter,
Washington, D. C, as Jenny;
Paul Anisko, Elizabeth, N. J., as
Stanley; Mary Helen Crain, Dur
ham, as Miss Forsythe, and Judith
Taylor, Laurenceville, N. J., as
William I. Long, Playmakers
technical director, supervised the
building of an entire two-story
house on the stage. Long has
been technical director here for!
several years and has had nine
seasons with "The Lost Colony."
The lighting is being done by
Norma Cartwright and Claude
Approximately 150 new stu
dents were admitted to the dress
rehearsal last night.
Tickets are still available at
Swain Hall and Ledbettsr-Pick-ard,
or after 7:15 at the theater.
magazine, will be out for Ger- McDermott of the Duke Univer
mans weekend, Editor Tom sity Law School said in an ad
Alexander said yesterday. i dress here Monday that only the
The 32 page campus comic election of General Dwight D.
publication will be chock full of Eisenhower to the presidency can
jokes, poems, photo
features and comic
ments. It will be full sized and
have a two color cover.
"In order to keep the quality
the magazine up to par. weithe ouo of Eisenhower
neea more suDscripuons, wiu
Subscription blanks will be dis
tributed to men's dormitories in
an effort to increase subscriptions.
Many Woman's College and St.
Mary's students have subscribed
to the magazine, Alexander said.
Are Now Available
Copies of the revised constitu
tion are available to all interested
students, Attorney-General Phi
Horton said yesterday.
The revised constitution con
tains all the amendments and is
fully up to date.
Half-Grown Larva . . J
Prof Solves Mystery
Of News-Making Worm
' By Jody Levey
" The mystery of the worm
Dr. C. D. Beers of the Zool
ogy Department identified the
news-making worm as the
"half-grown larva of the yellow
The query from Hamlet,
which made the news last
week, was addressed to the
"Worm Department, UNC" and
read, "Wish you would satisfy
our curiosity and wonder why
it was found in my house." En
closed in the envelope was a
slightly mashed worm.
Open A nigra
' i 5 a I e
I - V - '
I - ' r ' -' -
S . : - -mi
i ..." , v
i. ' i k ' ,.' -t
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t ' 'A,
BIFF, JIM PRITCHETT of Lenoir, recoils under attack from
the umbrella of Uncle Ben, Harry Davis of Chapel Hill, in a scene
from tonight's season opener by the Playmakers, "Death of a
Salesman." Curtain time is 8:30 al the Playmakers Theater and
tickets still are on sale at Swain Hall and Ledbetter-Pickard.
Photo by Kai Jurgensen.
Speakers Laud Ike As
America's Last Hope
Asserting that this nation has
moved faster and faster toward
100 percent Socialism and Com-
munism under the New Deal and
Fair Deal policies, Dean Malcolm
Dean McDermott was the prin
cipal speaker at a Citizens For
Eisenhower meeting held in Ger-
rad Wall under the snonsorshin of
The rally was attended by 150
to 200 townspeople, students and
faculty members. Ham Horton
Jr., Winston-Salem president of
the student body, who is chair
man of the local Eisenhower
Club, presided. He said another
rally would be held next week.
Other speakers, in addition to
Dean McDermott, included Jesse
Page Jr., Charlotte. State Chair
man of Citizens For Eisenhower,
Harold Young, State Chairman of
Citizens for Eisenhower in New
Hampshire, and Capt. (ret.) E. E.
Hazlett, Chapel Hill, U. S. Navy.
Captain Hazlett, who said he
has been a colse friend of General
Eisenhower for 60 years, read
Beers replied,' "Occasionally
a caterpillar falls to the ground.
Such an individual might be
carried into the house on cloth
ing, cut flowers, or other ob
jects. The striking coloration
and peculiar markings of swallow-tail
never fail to attract special at
tention, so that your curiosity
is quite understandable."
The letter and the worm land
ed on Mrs. Gustave A. Harrer's
information desk in -South
Building Friday. She turned
the request and Exhibit A over
part of a recent letter from the
General in which Eisenhower
said "I have always been guided
by what, in my opinion, would
be best for the nation as a whole,
rather than by what might appear
to be the most popular thing to
do under any given set of cir
cumstances." Page declared that "the can
didacy of General Eisenhower
is the future hope of America. Our
generation has darn near sold
this nation down the river, and
our young folks have become
quite suspicious. We have let
all sorts of wild economic dreams
leads us away from our good ole
solid Americanism for which so
many of our forefathers fought
and died. It we don't return our
government back to the social,
religious, and economic freedom,
we will be lost.
"The Americans for Demo
cratic Action and the CIO are
playing for keeps."
Page, who said he had voted
the national Democratic ticket all
his life 1940, said that all indi
cations now are that this state
will give Eisenhower a majority
Nov. 4. He said that "Senator
Willis Smith is going to vote for
Eisenhower, and in the final ana-
! lysis, and when the curtain is be
hind him, Bill Umstead is going
to vote for Ike."
Dean McDermott said that "I
am a real Democrat I learned my
democracy at the feet of that
great Democrat, Woodrow Wil
son, and worKea actively ior
him." He said that Wilson and
Franklin D. Roosevelt had warned
against the dangers of centrali
zation, "such as we face today,"
(See IKE, page 4)
No Bum Steer
Special to Thz Daily Tar Heel.
RALEIGH. Oct. 21. Gordon
and Bowman Gray had a lot
of bull at the N. C. Slate Fair
last week enough, in fact, to
win ,a blue ribbon award.
Brookberry Karl, a bull
owned by the UNC President
and his brother, look first
place in the N. C. junior cham
pionship. Another of Ihe broth
er's entries, Sawaga Improve
ments Nettie, won first place in
the female guernsey division,.