Continued sunny and
rr.ud with 72 high to
day. Yesterday's hig.
74; low. 40.
Chuck is back. Dosit
miss Tar Heel at Lar
ge. page 2.
VOLUME XLI NUMBER 27
CHAPEL HILL. N. C FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24, 1S52
FOUR PAGES TODAY
ff fZ ' Off H1 y5ir?s''
t- i ;
I . f
f - N.
J." - V
1 -1 V:.l
D WIGHT AND MAMIE EISENHOWER enjoy a breakfast of
donuis and coffee with a group of Negro choral singers ax the
Hotel Theresa in Harlem. The meeting marked the GOP can
didate's first visit to Harlem in the current campaign.
338 New Members
'And Lead Us Not Into Temptation'
Fraternities wound up their
fall rush period this year by
pledging 333 boys of the more
than 1,000 who went through the
The pledges' names were re
leased yesterday by Ray Jefferies,
assistant to the Dean of Students.
(Due to space limitations, the
first three fraternities, ATO,
Beta and Chi Pst icere not run
today. They toill be run termor -row.)
J. B. Ashe, Charlotte; Rufus R.
Hackney, Durham; John Davies
Haliett, Lake Wales, Fla.; Char
les B. Hastings, Burlington; Rog
er Gordon Herbert, Portsmouth,
Ohio; Al Hough, Charlotte; Blake
Carlyle Hunter, Charlotte; Al
Laughinghouss, New Bern; Jack
Little, East Point, Ga.; Henry
Woodward Middleton, Sunter, S.
C; John Norwood, Greensville, S.
C; John F. Price, Elkin; John W.
Ragsdale, Raleigh; Dave Smoot,
Wake Forest; Michael Soper,
Charlotte; Benedict Valentine,
Bronxville, N. Y.; William J. War
wick, Wilmington; James D. Wit
es, Hampton, Va.; Harvey Smith,
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Frank L. Adams, Edenton; Mar
tin Carstarphen., Tarboro; Thom
as Harrison Dunlap, Asheville;
Bruce Gustafson, Washington, D.
C; James A Haggerty, Tarboro;
Robsrt E. Mason, 'Charlotte;
Stephen Owen Jr., Cedarhurst L.
L, N. Y.; Tommy Shores Ashe
ville; E. C. Smith, Preston, Cuba;
Peter H. Sprague, Bryn Maur, Pa.;
Richard Todd, Rye, N. Y., and
Zack Waters, Salisbury, Md.
Norman Riddle, Burlington;
Chalcner Schley, Eccleston, Md.;
Thomas G. Sphin, Morristown, N.
Will Fly Here
Is Scheduled For
Banquet In Lenoir
The seventh annual United
Nations Day will be celebrated
aere today with a noon cere
mony the most prominent
feature on the varied program.
The midday service will
take place on South Building
sties from 11:45 until 12:05. It
will feature a presentation of a
book from the Chancellor of the
University of Goetingen, Ger
many, to Carolina's Chancellor
Robert B. House. German
students Otto Vehrenkamp, Mar
tha Shaefer, Dr. Fritz Hartmann,
Eberhard Kindiger, and Helmuth
Deicher will present the book.
The UN flag will be presented
by costumed students represent
ing the UN member nations. It
will be flown for the remainder
of the day. The reading, "More
Than A Dream" by Oscar Ham-
merstein n. will conclude the
Three movies "We The People",
"Seeds of Destiny" and "This is
the United Nations" will be shown
at Gerrard Hall. All three will be
shown at 9 and 10 a.m. and 12: 15,
1, and 4:30 p. m.
An international supper will
be served in Lenoir Hall begin
ning at 5:45. Trays should be
taken through the cafeteria line
before 6:45 and to the north di
ning room. "The cost-of the in
ternational menu is 85c.
The program will include in
ternational music and dancing,
community singing of folk songs
and special entertainment
students from foreign countries, anthropic Assembly last fall as a
Guests are asked to wear their , conditional member.
My Thoughts As A German
By Frilz Hartmann
Today the freee world celebrates the birth
day of the United Nations.
Certainly this is not a day of pure joy, and
it would be dishonest to conceal that we do
celebrate this birthday with some insecure
feelings. Even men's birthdays are not always
pure joy. There are days of consideration, days
of gratefulness with reference to the past, days
of sorrow and hope with reference to the fu
ture. Therefore we should not give up to en
thusiasms the present situation of the world
does not encourage one that way and en
thusiasm dulls the weapon of the intellect as
well as the weapon of faith.
But we will need both of them during the
coming year of the UN more than the weapons
of battlefield. I do say we, and this includes all
men who are not content to know delegates in
New York, but know that the peace of the
world is the consequence of the peace every
one should have within himself, within his
family, his community, his country. This is
what we should take into consideration today.
And we should remember that this peace of the
world can only be the realization of the peace
which God is willing to make with us every
My thoughts as those of a German naturally
are influenced by the fate of my country in
its recent history. Writing down these thoughts
I do it because of my belief that nothing in the
world happens without reason, that every
thing has its sense. The example of the German
nation shows the entire meaning of a nation
surrendering its power and release it to misuse.
With the institution of the UN, mankind has
created an immense concentration of power
and possibilities. Nobody can judge whether it
was fear or intelligence which made after the
last war the idea of a world government so
popular. But after seven years, this institution
has become a picture of real human existence.
We do not know how this child will develop
for good or bad. Like everything human, it
should be given to us to act likewise. We
should ask for patience, moderation, and humi
lity for us and for all the men and women
who will speak in New York. We should re
member at this very day that we cannot keep
two records for our tnoughts and acts, that we
cannot enter at one time into the book of rea
son, and at another time into the book of
faith. It exists only on one account, the account
before God. Where there is no peace with God,
there is never peace with men. Where there
is no relationship to God, there is never a
relationship between men.
Never before has the world had such a
chance to make peace for all men; never be
fore have men had such power as now in the
assembly of the nations. Right or wrong use is
in our hands.
Let us not be afraid of this task, but facing
this task which is a proof for all mankind, we
should remember the sixth petition of the
Lord's Prayer: "And lead us not into temptation."
Secretary of State Dean Acheson ; J.; Jack Spooner, Darien, Conn.;
was expected to "open the whole Liang Yse Soo, Hong Kong, China
book" on the Korean war before ! Ted Tawes, Philadelphia, Pa.;
the United Nations yesterday and Hampton Teague, Chapel Hill;
make some disclosures that will John Tice," High Point; Tom Wit
be news to the world, a United ty, ThomasviUe and William E.
States s-ookesman said. American, Wood IH, Sparhio, Zi. x.
delegations sources said the sec
retary would wind up with a
resolution urgin the General
Al Bader, Louisville, Ky.; Karl
Rarklev. Raleigh; Karl Bardin,
A Negro law student has been
admitted to the Dialectic Senate
as one of 33 conditional members.
Major S. High of Zebulon, a
first year student in Law School
here, is the first Negro to be ad
mitted to this group. He is the
second Negro to be admitted to a j
campus debating society, another!
by having been taken bv the Phil
The Di released the names of
Assembly to approve the armistice Jacksonville, Fla.; Bob Bursley,
terms of the UN Command at Washington, D. C; Dick croucn,
Panmunjom and to appeal to the : Salisbury; Harry Easterling, Ben
rnmmunkts to accent those terms nettsville, S. C; Earl Garrett,
without further delay.
Danville, Va.; T. U. nomesiy,
Cherryville: Coy Kiser, Charlotte;
ROTTTE WITH STEVEN- j Bill Le Stourgen, Los Angeles,
SON Gov Adlai E. Stevenson California; Jerry McBrayer,
said last night in Buffalo that his ReidsviUe; Bob Peek, Winston-
Phil Roberts, Charleston,
nepuDiican upvuucuk, u."- -
D. Eisenhower, has been cap-
Songs and dances by interna-; 33 new conditional senators yes
tional students will highlight the terday. They are James Rufus
Hill Hall program at 8 p. m. Warren, North Charleston, S. C;
Chancellor House will act as James Reginald Turner, Winston
master of ceremonies. Paul Salem; Lynn Chandler, Morris
Green's informal talk, "Nation-1 ville; Charles Parker Wolf,
alism and One World", will Chapel Hill; Richard Beverly
climax the evening. Green is Webb, Greensboro; David Edward
a UNESCO representative, and Reid, Asheville; Ben Wilkins
' fi !
Half Of Funds
SEC Given $300
By Louis Kraar
The Legislature last night
dipped into its reserve till of
$2,500 in unappropriated funds
and shelled out $577.50 half
of what was requested for
They took action on:
1. A bill requesting $800 for the
Student Entertainment Com
mittee, which was amended to
appropriate $300 and passed.
2. A request from the Consoli
dated University Student Council
asking $55 for a page in the
Yackety Yack, of which $27.50
was granted for a half page.
3. A bill allocating $450 to the
Carolina Forum, which was
amended to appropriate $250.
4. A bill for appropriating $500
to the Carolina Quarterly, which
"Unappropriated funds are not
just for anyone who ask3 for
them. They are for emergencies,"
said Wade Matthews (SP-UP) in
supporting the amendment to the
bill concerning the Student En
SEC President Bob Simmons,
who spoke for his group, said,
"More funds are needed for fully
cultural entertainment." He added
later, "SEC wants to educate as
well as entertain."
tured" by a GOP Old Guard in
. - Ml -
S. C; Al Savitz, AbDevme,
Srott SDradley, Shelby; Pete
blocking all progressive Waggoner, Salisbury; Bob Wynn
In his bid for the Greenville, i. v.., anu wS
Ed BizzelL Goldsboro; Ed Bor-
state's 45 electoral votes, Steven
son was eiven a howling wel
come in the upstate city before
Chapel Hill author and play
wright. Literature and exhibits are on
display in the YMCA lobby, the
library, Graham Memorial and
he" doubled back to Ohio for a den, Goldsboro; Bill Carter, Pine-
major speech tonight in Cleve
WASHINGTON Soft coal in
dustry leaders feared yesterday
fcurst- Hazzard Grindstaff, Ashe
ville; John Lambsrt, Portsmouth,
rh?n- Jim Lewis, Asheville; Bob
by Little, Wadesboro; Dick Ma-
inn. Gastoma; Jonnny
a i :n .
. i t:tt Tin rr-1 r Hsnpviiic.
that John L. Lewis' final pn Benson; JT' -boro Jim-
for settling the nation-wide co al Charlie Norwood
strike may be even higher 'than j my JK-SrS-
the l.9Q-a-dav increase wmu. er, luua, ----
was disapproved by the wage
stawiirratinn Board. The Board
Yack Pix Completed;
Good Year Foreseen
No more pictures are being
taken for the 1953 Yackety Yack.
With almost two-thirds of the
student body having had their
pictures taken, Editor Hugh Gale
said that it looked like a good
year for the Yack.
West, Asheville; Carl Harris Wil
liams, Charlotte; Michael Soper,
Charldtte; Claude Edwin Pope,
Dunn; Robert Hayes Moore,
Terry Chronaki, Durham; Clyde
Smith, Jr., Greensboro; David
LaFayette Moose, Greensboro;
Charles Hill Yar borough, Louis
burg; John Rose Faust, Salisbury;
Charles Fisk Hyatt, Waynesville;
Robert'Hunter Tate, Wilmington;
Wallace Tate Hanchey, Carolina
Beach; Eugene Robert Buyer,
East Orange, N. J.; James Dixon
Wiles, Hampton, Va.; Fred Jay
Lipman, - Washington; Stephen
See DI, page 3)
JOHN L. LEWIS, president of
the United Mine Workers, holds
a copy of a letter he sent to
Harry M. Moses, president of
the Bituminous Coal Operators,
indicating that the nation's
soft coal miners will not go back
to work until they are paid
their full S1.S0 a day pay raise.
The Wage Stabilization Board
chopped 40 cents off the nego
tiated wage increase. See story
in News in Brief, column one.
For Children Slated
The Jaycees will sponsor a
Halloween celebration for the
.town's youngster's again this
year, a week from tonight.
The affair will include a cos
tume contest, prizes and refresh
ments and a parade down
Franklin St. to be led by the
high school band. Last year about
1,800 children attended this celebration.
ruled last week that $1.50 a day
was the most the United Mine
Workers could get in straight pay
hikes under stabilization rules.
But government officials have
hinted broadly that Lewis cou.d
get the remaining 40 cents "leg-
ally" if it was memoes
contract in the form of "fringe
benefits as his terms for signing
a new contract. See picture in
column five. -
All Roads Lead To Exasperation
Dr. Pal mailer
Sports Editor Biff Roberts
leaves with the football team
this morning on its 10
South Bend. Ind where Caro
lina will meet Notre Dame lo-,
Roberts will file has game
story and other color stones to
Chapel Hill via special Western
Lambda Chi Alpha
Hiram Adolphus Berry, Fayet-tevffle-
William Ray Elam, Candor-
Alex Richard Granholm,
Metuchen, N. J.; Charles Sum
merell Howard, Charlotte; James
Thomas Alfred Parnell, Lumber-
ton- Russell Koiana, i,
Samuel Sanders, Lancaster Ky.;
William Sellars, Burlington; Chr
istopher Staton, HendersonviUe,
and Frank Williams, Morganton.
Phi Delta Theta
Pete Cahonas, Compost, Ala.;
John Cauble, Hickory; Henry
?if Tna. Fla.; Wendy Lig-
I (See PLEDGES, page 4)
Find Patriotism Comes Hard
By Tom Parramore
" "Go west, young man," said
the adage and the AEC, so Dr.
E. D. Palmatier of the Physics
Department here did just that.
Not only he, but his wife and
daughter, Dr. Langdon Berry
man, also of UNC, J. T. Meers
and W- G. Johnson, grad stu
dents, and Dr. W. W. Brown and
family of Duke.
The beckoning finger was not
Horace Greeley's, but that of
the Atomic Research Commis
sion. The destination was White
Mountain in California and the
object was to secure data on
the" peculiar workings of the
cosmic ray. So, late in June,
when the weather was right, the
group loaded seven and a half
tons of equipment on a van and
A week later, the safari
reached California and the
worst seemed about over. But
here the problems began to
multiply. To get 10,600 feet up
White Mountain turned out to
be the catch. Dr. Palmatier's
Ford simply couldn't negotiate
the steep mountain grades, and
a brand new hired truck could
pull no more than a ton of the
equipment per try.
In desperation, a huge Navy
10-ton, 6-wheeler was secured
and the job was done with
the loss of another week.
Melting snow had made what
the folks out west call "roads"
Fortunately, the situation on
the mountain was ideal for
scientific study, but the loca
tion in which the group was to
stay had no power, no water
and no heating arrangement.
A mere 400 feet below
the research site was a camp
operated by the University
of California which supplied
power and water. Next catch
was that the water couldn't be
carried up the trail, but had to
be hauled around a winding
two-mile ."road" which a good
jeep could manage with a little
The group lived in trailers
and the duties of the scientists
were to get their apparatus go
ing and keep it going. They
went down the mountain only
when necessary and otherwise
just "hiked around or went
arrow-head hunting", according
to Dr. Palmatier.
The group returned here in
A complete list of new coed
officers was released yesterday.
Those elected to House Coun
cil in Carr Dormitory were Mary
Ruth Linville, Betsy Wood, El
eanor Addison, Lib Moore, Mary
Lowry and Diana Darley. Emily
Cook was elected representative
to Woman's Residence Council
and Mary Ruth Linville is social
In Mclver those elected to
House Council were Mary Jane
Bumpous, Claire Frauly, Nancy
Burcham, Lib Patterson, Patsy
Unchurch and Mary Bus cam
Cook. The social chairman is
Ann Hurtzeg and bulletin board
chairman is Ann Scott.
Those elected to House Coun
cil in Smith Dormitory were
Bernie Hileman, Nancy Home,
Lane Buckly and Jennie Lynn.
The social chairman is Nancy
In the nurses' residence, Gwen
Huss was elected president, .Bu
rn e 1 1 Hulken, vice-president,
Sara Blaylvely, parliament,
B e 1 1 e Davis, treasurer. Gloria
Huss was elected representative
to Woman s Residence Council.
Those elected to House Council
were Mac Hylken, Gwen Hum,
Winnie Williams, Sara Blaylvely,
Landen Lewis, Jane King, Bette
Davis and Jess Carnaway.
Those elected to House Council
in Spencer Dormitory are Alice
Hicks, Nancy Reese, Barbara
Braxton, Phyllis Forrest, Betsy
Norwood, University Club, Alice
Chapman and Woman's Resi
dence Council, Lois Pe.rry.
Margaret Jonston, Beverly
Chalk, Jayne Adams, Evelyn Oct
tinger, Sarolyn Bonowitz, Susan
Hemstreet, Franky Allen, Grace
Gordon and Diane Dewey were
elected to the House Council of
Chi Omega Sorority.
On Pi Beta Phi House Council
are Jean Gould, Ann Osborn, and
Shirley Gee, Jo Lewis, Norma
Whell and Dot Beals are on the
Alpha Gamma Delta House Council.
Alpha Delta Pi House Council
members are Gertie Nelson,
Jackie Owen, Sue Carter and
Jackie Anderson, Mary Ellen
Jones and Dot Smith compose
the Delta Delta Delta House
Jack Stilwell (UP) received
legislative appointment to the
Publications Board. Phinn Hortcn,
recently appointed Attorney
General, was officially approved
by the Legislature for the post.
The session moved more quick
ly than previous ones and Par
liamentarian Joel Fleishman (SP)
cited the group for "an excellent
New members sworn in were
Mike Brown (UP), Harold White
(SP), Skip Nelson (SP), Allan
Bader (SP), Baxter Miller (SP)
and Jim Hainey (SP). These
members were appointed to ser
ve until Fall elections.
Absent legislators were John
Amnions (SP), Don Carroll
(UP), Fletcher Green (UP),
John Ingram (Independent).
Blake Ingram (UP), Jim Parlser
(UP), Nancy Ripple (UP), Jake
Rountree (UP), Ed Stevens
(UP), Dot Smith (UP) and Lou
Tomorrow Is North Carolin
ians' last chance to register for
the coming elections.
To register one must appear
personally before the registrar
in his home precinct. Registrars
will be at the polling place in each
precinct all day Saturday.
Students who consider Chapel
Hill their residence may register
here. The registrars will be at
the Town Hall and at the Cole
House, which is on the high
school grounds, all day tomor
There will still be time to vote
by absentee ballot if one is al
ready registered or if he regis
SEOUL South Korean infan
trymen chopped their way to the
crest of Iron Horse Mountain in
the central front yesterday while
UN fighter-bombers unleashed
large-scale attack on Communist
targets deep in North Korea.,
Here is a schedule of activi
ties in today's United Natiors
11:45 South Building cere
mony. 9. 10 a.m.. 12:15. 1. and 4:33
Pjsl UN movies in Gerrard
5:45 International supper al
6:45 Singing, dancing and
entertainment in north room of
8 p-m. Program at Hill KaH.
featuring Chancellor House and