A . WEATHER Partly cloudy and miM with 68 high to day. Yesterday's high. 68; low. 45. SATURDAY Chapel Hill's weekly editor comes out for an extra class day Bee p. 2. VOLUME LXI NUMBER 42 CHAPEL HILL. N. C. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1952 FOUR PAGES TODAY mFo) 0)M U UW U 1 JW I "w EjSr . i mil ini . a IE 11111, . Horton Is Optimistic Nevertheless Extra Class Not Question Of Review, Matter Of Time By Walt Dear February's Trustee Executive Committee will-probably take up the matter of how to insti tute Saturday classes, The Dairy Tar Heel learned yes terday. Executive Committee mem ber Victor Bryant would not UP Platform Almost Same As In Spring The University Party platform, basically the same as last spring's platform, was announced yester day by party officials. The platform will, consist of carrying out the promises made last election rather than present ing new ones, said UP officials in making the announcement.- Planks include completion of plans for check cashing service in Lenoir Hall, infirmary dispensary at Woollen Gym, and investiga tion of tne UiC Book Exchange. Distribution of copies of the platform is scheduled Monday, said Martin Jordan, UP publicity chairman. The University Party, mainly made up of organization repre sentations rather than individu als, holds a slight .majority, oyer the Student Party in Legislature at present. Appeal Made Asking Blood For Soldiers The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be at Graham Memorial Tuesday and Wednesday to col lect blood for Korean soldiers. Junius C. Fox and William Roth, co-chirmen of the Chapel Hill Red Cross blood donation committee, issued an appeal for contributors yesterday. Persons wishing to donate blood may call Graham Memori al, 5611 or 9-1881, for an appoint ment. Physicians and nurses will be present from 11 a.m. to 4:40 p.m. each day. Any person from 21 to 59 may give blood if his health is good. Persons between 18 and 20 must have their parent's consent to give blood. The Red Cross asked that pros pective donors do not eat heavy, fatty foods within four hours be fore giving blood. . Foods to be avoided include eggs, meat, salad dressing, butter and fried foods. Recommended foods are toast with jelly or jam, crackers and milk, cooked vegetables without butter, cottage cheese and vege table, fruit or jellied salads with out dressing. Farber To Appear On TV Press Panel Barry Farber, editor of The Daily Tar Heel, will appear on a television panel in Philadelphia Nov. 23. "Junior Press Conference," the panel, features a number of stu dent editors and a nationally prominent figure. Gen. Omar N. Bradley Joint Chiefs of Staff chairman, will be on the panel. Farber will report for military duty Dec. 3. Mail Bag Carolina got a post card yes terday from Raleigh. It said: "Dear Party Goers, "We axe terribly sorry to hear about you having to have Saturday classes. It's going to really hurt your social life and 'we feel real so-ry for you all." "The Students at State." comment on the "why's" of the committee's decision but said that the committee expected to hear from the University Ad ministration on how to put the Saturday class system into ef fect. Earlier, Bryant har chaired a Visiting Committee meeting in the Morehead Planetarium Faculty Lounge to hear stu dents present their views on Saturday class decision and oth er problems. Visiting Commit tee members Charles Cannon and John Stacy would not in dicate whether the Saturday class decision would be revised at the full board's meeting in February. They declined com ment on whether they favored such a move. Student President Ham Hor ton proposed to the committee Dear Was Farber's Pick, Backer Says Barry Farber, former Daily Tar Heel editor, asked Walt Dear, independent editorial candidate, to take over the job when Farber learned he had been drafted, Wiley Kennedy, a Dear supporter, said yesterday. Dear refused to hold the post on the grounds that it would be unfair to any editorial canai- dates if he were to run and be editor ibi. same-iimp. At the time, Dear had not decided whe ther to try for the post, he said. Kennedy also pointed out that Dear "was an independent-minded candidate who would have loy alties to none but students if elec ted." Kennedy enumerated additional planks in Dear's platform. Dear will ask that a $50 prize be awarded in an essay contest for freshmen students in order to seek out the latent writing talent on campus in its early stages, so that The Daily Tar Heel, editor may have a greater source of good writing material. If elected, Dear would set up an editorial board to act as an advisory group or sounding board. The board would include repre sentatives from both political par ties. Dear said he would seek to solve any circulation problems that beset town students and oth ers. Although from Jersey City, N. J., Dear said he plans to live in North Carolina upon gradu ation. His parents are connected with the Elizabeth City Daily Advance. Pace, Lowett, Faust Named As Senators The Carolina delegation of the State Student Legislature recent ly elected Wade Matthews floor leader to the House. Senators chosen were Bob Pace, Henry Lowett and John Faust. The delegation also endorsed chairman Gene Cook for speaker of the House. Other endorsements were John Faust for president pro-tem of the Senate and George Lynch of Duke as president of the Senate. Bills chosen to go on the Calen dar were: (1) A resolution prais ing President Truman, (2) a res olution calling for 12-month teach ers' salaries, and (3) a resolution for compulsory state FEPC. Cook said, "We are taking a delegation of 26; 15 representa tives to the House and three Sen ators, with the rest alternates." Sessions begin at the State Cap itol next Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock when permanent offi cers of the House will be elected. The sessions will last through Sat- jurday morning. that the "Trustees defer action on Saturday classes until the full effect of a new student union, dorm social rooms and an enlarged student - faculty program would be felt. Other students, including Graham Me morial Board Chairman Ken Penegar, asked the Trustees to actively support the new stu dent union project, up for leg islative discussion in January. After the meeting, Horton commented optimistically, "The meeting shows that people on their minds if they are given the Board are willing to change the facts." The Visiting Com mittee meets again in December with other visiting members from State and Woman's Col lege and will present the stu- (See EXTRA CLASS, page 4) Every Man1 For Himself This Friday It'll be every man for himself at UNC next Friday as the cam pus celebrates the 15th annual Sadie Hawkins' Day. Plans for the gala festival in clude a foot race, a mass marri age ceremony and a dance at the Naval Armory at 8 o'clock. Al Capp, who instituted the celebration back in '37, was asked by the Sadie Hawkins' Day committee to at tend the doins here, but was forced to decline due to a televis ion engagement on Friday night. A "Beat Dook" parade will be stage don Friday afternoon with the ROTC bands and drill teams participating. The parade will end at Y court. A pep rally will be held following this at 6:30. Chairman of tthe Sadie Haw kins' Day committee is Jim Wilkinson. A Comma In The Creed Davies Says Danger In Bible Study Is Finding Religion Real By John Jamison "The danger of preaching from, the Bible is the danger of discovering that religion is real, that it must be practiced," said Dr. A. Powell Davies Thursday night in Hill Hall. Dr. Davies is pastor of All Souls Unitarian Church in Washington, D. C. He is con sidered by some the leading "missionary" of Unitarianism to the less liberal denominations. He said orthodox believers have established religions basen on certain creeds, which creeds are little concerned with the actual teachings of Jesus. Their creeds, he said, are based on "precon ceptions" of what they think Hosts Picked Seven To Ten Point Victors UNC Must Halt Gramling Passes; Kickoff Is At 2 By Tom Peacock Daily Tar Heel, Asst. Sports Editor COLUMBIA, S. O, Nov. 14 North Carolina's f ootbal team hopes to take up here where it left off last year in Chapel Hill and beat the South Carolina Gamecocks to snap a 11 -game losing streak that started the weekr after the Tar Heels whipped South Carolina, 21-6. North Carolina is underdog, for the first time, against South Caro lina since 1944, fthe year the Gamecocks beat ; Carolina, 6-0. South Carolina hasn't won a game in the series since. The bookies give the Gamecocks and seven to 10 points. i A partisan crowd of 20,000 is expected to fill Carolina Stadium to watch Coach Rex Enrights Gamecocks try for their fourth straight win. Carl Snavely of the Tar Heels hopes to ruin the South Carolina Homecoming Day by taking his first win of the sea son. The Tar Heels, weak on pass defense in the past few games, will meet quarterback Johnny Gramling who is the fourth rank ing passer in the Southern Con ference. Sub Didk Balka has prov ed effective at helping Gramling direct the Gamecock T formation. The Carolina offense, which has had trouble getting started, won't be any better off against USC than it has in previous games. The Gamecocks are ranked sixth in the nation on defense, and first in the Southern Conference. Carolina quarterback Marshall Newman will general the split-T for the largest part of the game, depending on a few powerful backs and a talented throwing arm- Newman has completed 21 passes for 235 yards and five touchdowns this year. Snavely has made only one change in the North Carolina (See TAR HEELS, page 3) Interfaith Group Continues Meeting The interfaith conference at Camp New Hope swings into its second day today with a program beginning at 8:30 and continuing through 4 p. m. Camp New Hope is 7 miles from Chapel Hill, on the Airport Road. A number of students and 'acuity are planning to drive out his morning for the s500 ;"?. Cars will, leave from the YMCA .t 8:15. Students or iacut- ... bers interested in attending either the morning or afternoon session are asked to call Miss Irene MacDonald at the 'Y of fice, phone 6761. Transportation will be provided. religion should be. Dr. Davies continued, "The life and teachings of Jesus are represented in the Apostle's Creed by a comma. . . born of the Virgin Mary, suffered under Pontius Pilate . . ." One comma alone, all the rest is dogma, not even concerned with the teachings of Jesus." Dr. Davies recalled an occas ion on which Sen. Claude Pep per had been asked to address the men's club of the All Souls Church. Senator Pepper re quested of Dr. Davies a defini tion of Unitarianism so that he might not "get off on the wrong foot." The pastor replied, "Unitar . 'I .SOUTH CAROLINA VS. NORTH CAROLINA rrl f ?S "W "-- OiWJ. ilsfP m - ik J), 0 fr Jf SC-33 WFFORD-....0 NC..7 TEXAS 28 SC.27 FURMAH....7 NC..7 W.FOREST 9 mcfl i?y sc 7 DUKE... 33 K SS?-5i Silir SC.2I VIRGIN 1 A J4 IN BRIEF SEOUL ROK charges that Chinese Reds used gas shells in combat were termed unfounded yesterday by a U. S. Chemical Warfare expert. Lt. Col. Harrison A. Markham said one South Ko rean had been made ill by fumes of picric-acid. Such fumes are a by-product of artillery shell ex plosions. PANMUNJOM The UN ac cused Reds yesterday of killing an unarmed American Navy med cal aid man in violation of the neutral truce area. The victim was standing inside his tent 1,500 yards south of the neutral peri meter around Panmunjom when the bullet pierced the tent and wounded him fatally. NORFOLK, Va. At least five men were killed and 31 injured yesterday when an oil tanker gashed a hole in sleeping quar ters of a Navy attack transport. The Navy ship was loaded with troops preparing for a mock in vasion of the Virginia coast. AUGUSTA, Ga. President elect Dwight D. Eisenhower map ped plans for his forthcoming trip to Korea in a conference yes terday with Gov. Thomas E. Dew ey of New York. Eisenhower will fly to Washington Tuesday for a conference with President Tru man. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. The UN Main Political Committee resumed its Korean debate yes terday with the United States and 20 co-sponsors of a peace resolu tion standing firm against forci ble repatriation of war prisoners. ianism the belief in one God, no Devil, and 16 ounces to the pound." To this Senator Pepper asked, "What good is that to me? I'm a Baptist. How many ounces to the quart?" In a question-answer period following the main address, a member "of the audience asked, Can Unitarians be called Chris tians in the precise sense?" Dr. Davies answered, "What is the 'precise sense'? If it is that defined in the various creeds, no. If the definition of a Christian is one who studies the life and teachings of Jesus, most Unitarians can answer yes." 1 V r News Background, Is Biff Roberts Plea "This idea of campaigning for the editorship of The Daily Tar Heel by denouncing Saturday classes is the silliest thing I ever heard of," said Biff Rob erts, sports editor and editorial candidate, yesterday. 1 ' Roberts, who is backed by the University Party, stated that he too was against Saturday sessions and would do all he could to combat them. "But," he added,"The Daily Tar Heel will be here long after we have had Saturday classes thrust up on us or have handed them right back to the Trustees." Outlining his newspaper background, Roberts said, "I shall base my campaign on newspaper experience." Philippine Youngsters Bright, Coed Dean Says By Tom Parramore "I like the youngsters; they are very bright," Dean of Women Katherine Carmichael commented on here recent year in the Philip pines. The UNC dean spoke Thursday night to the YMCA supper forum in Lenoir HalL Her topic was "Around the World with a Full- Deadline For N ROTC Test Is Nov. 22 Deadline date for receipt of applications by the NROTC for its college training program is Nov. 22. Competitive examinations, the seventh since the program's be ginning will be held Dec. 13, 1952, at test centers established throughout the nation. Only those who have submitted their appli cations prior to the deadline date will be allowed to take the exams. About 2,000 students will be se lected for entry into the NROTC program this year. Successful can didates will be appointed Mid shipmen, USNR, and will have their tuition, books and some fees paid for by the government while working for bachelor degrees. In addition, they will receive pay at the rate of $600 a year for the four-year period and will be pro vided the required uniforms for use while on cruises and during drill periods. The Navy has NROTC units at 52 universities and colleges throughout the U. S. Roberts has served on the sports staff for four year3 and at present holds the position of sports editor and writes the popular column, "Down In Front." He spent two summers on the Louisville Courier-journal. "I offer to the student body a promise to put out a good daily one which will voice stu dent opinion. The idea of not having Saturday classes is just one of the many times student opinion will have to be ex pressed," he concluded. Roberts' statement was prompted by opponent Walt Dear promising to work for abolishment of Saturday classes. bright Scholar." Miss Carmichael spent the last school year in the islands on such a grant. Dean Carmichael left the states in June of 1951, spent 9 months in Manila, coming home via Asia, Africa and Europe this july. "I was assigned," said Dean Carmichael, "to teach in the Phil ippine Normal College. I asked for and was given a course in freshman English because I want ed to get close to the language problem in an Eastern country." As further preparation she was given graduate work in literature. She explained that only the upper 25 per cent of any high or prep school graduating class was accepted into the govern ment-controlled college. These are selected by competitive examina tion. The people she described as be ing "very admirable, hardy peo ple but mostly pagan." There are many Mohammedans and some Christians, she noted. On the debit side, Dean Car michael told of the destruction wreaked by the Japanese army of occupation during World War II. Almost completely demolished were many beautiful old walls and buildings erected by the Spaniards in the 16th century, she said. Best To You Everybody's getting in oa the act. On Jimmy Capps' popular WPTF "Our Best lo You Show Thursday night there was a dedication from the UNC stu dent body lo the Board of Trus tees. The dedication? "I'm Trying to Forget You."

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