W EAT HER
Clear and cool to
dav with 50 high. Yes
terday's high. 50; low.
TXNC's sisters to the
west add their femi
nine shoulders to the
wheel. See editorial.
VOT.T"K LXI. NUMBER 55
CHAPEL HILL. N. C SATURDAY. DECEMBER 6. 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
I m n
' v ; 4 4 i , , .'. ..:
CHAIRMAN Archibald Cox of
ihe Wage Stabilization Board
resigned from the job in pro
test over President Truman's
approval of an extra wage boost
for coal miners above and be
yond the recommendations of
all top defense agency officials.
Truman approved a S1.90 a day
raise although the board had
recommended S1.5Q. NEA Tel
ephoto. EX ROUTE WITH EISEN
HOWER President-elect Eisen
hower got the Ifeel" of the Kor
ean war in a three-day top-secret
tour, which took him within sight
of the fighting line, and started
for home yesterday to study the
possibilities of peace. The form
er five-star general conferred
with top commanders and ate
pork chops with GI's just in back
of the battle line during his
whirlwind tour, it was disclosed
yesterday. "Much can be done to
improve our position," he said.
'-Much will be done." Eisenhower
headquartered with army com
manders in Seoul, South Korea's
blackened and dismal capital,
traveling to the front in heavily
guarded jeeps and in a two-seater
airplane to inspect battle condi
tions and South Korean and
United Nations troops. He was
accompanied by Charles E. Wil
son, his choice as defense secre
tary, and Herbert Brownell, who
will be his attorney general.
Dwight Eisenhower told a crowd
of 125 newspaper, radio and mag
azine corespondents yesterday
he had no quick cure for ending
the Korean War. He made it
plain that he had come to Korea
to study the situation. He per
mitted no questions at the news
conference. Because of this, many
newspapermen expressed dis
appointment. He talked rapidly
and seriously for 10 minutes
and that was that. A newsman
from a foreign land remarked:
'Well I dent like Ike any
more." UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.
U. N. sources said Secretary
General Trygve Lie fired nine
American employees yesterday
for refusing to answer McCarran
committee questions about Com
munist affiliations and subversive
connections. This brings to 19 the
number dismissed in 1352 for this
cause. Included in the nine was
Dorothy Hope Eldridge, a former
physical education instructor at
Woman's College of the Univer
sity of North Carolina. Lie, in a
fi-T,-,i rtifomoTit warned his
staff of 3,000 they face the same
fate if they act similarly.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. The
CIO's new president, Walter P
Reuther, yesterday charted a
fighting program to keep the lab
or organization an active factor
in America's industrial life. Reu
ther, in a speech accepting the
pose as successor to the late
Philip Murray, said he would
strive for the biggest possible
gains for workers already orga
nize workers who are now non
union. Dance Chance
The social dance class will
meet for the last time this quar
ter. Monday at 7 P-m- in the
Miss Ruth Price is in charge
of the class and is assisted by
Joy Whisonant and Joyce
. ... .
FOUR MARINES OF THE 1st Marine Division crouch low as they
watch U. S. planes plant a napalm bomb cn enemy positions,
somewhere in Korea- NEA Telephoto.
Won't Be Totaled
Special to The Daily Tab Heel.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5 The
Pentagon will no longer report
the grand total of casualties in
the Korean War.
This was revealed yesterday
when the Washington military
headquarters also announced
it is dropping the word "cas
ualty" from its weekly report
of wounds and fatalities incur
red in the conflict. A Pentagon
Rine teams representing the
Air and Navy ROTC units of the
University have smoothed out
tne rough edges over the past
They are ready to shoot the
works against strong competition
at the first annual iaoutnern Con
ference ROTC Rifle Tournament
of North Carolina. The first leg
will be fired in the spacious rifle
range of North Carolina State
beginning at 10 a.m. tomorrow.
Teams representing ROTC units
at Davidson, Waice r orest. North
Carolina State and Carolina will
be on nana lor tu.e tournament.
Scores attained at the first leg
tomorrow will be compiled and
added to the second and final leg
to be fired at tne rifie range at
Davidson College on Feb. 14. The
cumulative scores will determine
tne individual and team winners
of the highly coveted awards and
trophies for the 1952-53 'school
Davidson is favored to cop the
tournament due to experience and
TSgt John A Quinn, USMC
and MSgt Michael Pennella,
USAF, are coaches of the local
Navy and Airteams.
- members of tae NROTC team
are Elon A Abernethy Jr., team
captain, Blowing Rock; Donald
L. Harley, Haddenfield, N. J.;
James N. Wilfert, Tenafly, N. J.;
Raymond L. White, Columbus,
Ga.; John P. Jackson, Barnesville,
Ga.; and Joseph F. Rosenberg,
Members of the AFROTC team
are Bryan T. Watlington, Reids-
-carl M. Pase, Wilmington,
David W. Aderhoit,
t t-t-v tt Addington,
John McN. Dubose, Chapel Hill;
and Robert E. Massie. Waynes
ville. Play-Likers AtWC
Give Play Tonight
. i Tft The Daily Tar Hitl
GREENSBORO, Dec. 5-Sutton
Vane's fantasy, "Outward Bound,
will be given at 8 o'clock Satur
day by the Woman's College Play
, Avcock Auditorium.
The play concerns a group of
, who come to the reali
sation that they have died and
are journeying to another wona.
spokesman said the word is
misleading and gives the im
pression everyone listed as a
"casualty" has been killed or
The departure from reporting
the total number of casualties
was not explained. .Totals have
been reported since August,
1950, two months after the Ko
rean War began. However,
newsmen and press associations
are not likely to be much both
ered by it as they will simply
add each week's report to the
known total from the previous
GORDON GRAY will be prin
cipal speaker this afternoon in
Greensboro at a meeting of the
Methodist Church Foundation.
On the foundation's business
agenda is the selection of a
chairman to replace UNC Trus
tee James A- Gray, who recent
Jones In Chaoel Hill
V: i VI
Pastor Hopes For Agreement;
Commission Here Tomorrow
Reverend Charles M. Jones during a brief
visit to Chapel Hill Thursday evening said he
hoped that his church could reconcile its alleged
differences with a Judicial Commission of the
Orange Presbytery which has called for the
resignation of the pastor and all church officers.
The Rev. Mr. Jones said that there really
wasn't as much variance between the demands
of the commission and the practices of the local
church as was commonly thought. "Reason can
meet reason," Jones said, and explained that he
believed all concerned wanted to do what was
best for both Presbyterians and the local church.
He quashed a suggestion that the Chapel Hill
church might withdraw from the Presbytery
if the Commission's demands are realized.
The pastor said that such a move would be
in the best interests of neither the denomination
nor the local church. Such a move shouldn't
be based on personalities, but on religious be
liefs, he said.
The Rev. Mr. Jones was here for a brief
conference with various church officers and mem
bers when contacted by The Daily Tar HeeL He
is currently serving with the Save the Children
Foundation in Kingsport, Term., and is on a
By John Jamison
"Should your institution have j to students earning an academic
classes on Saturday? If so, why? "average of 92.5 in all their courses
If not, why not?" were Archibald Taylor Fort and
These and other questions pre- William Harris, co - presidents,
sumably were put to administra-! Judson Hardy Jr., vice president,
tive officials of the Univers;ty j John Fairbanks Motsinger Jr., re
yesterday by the Trustees' Visit- j cording secretary and Dr. Ernest
"ng Committee during its day- j Lloyd Mackie, faculty member
Ions executive session
This committee's function is not
to decide upon the advisability of
a six-day class Week but to in
vestigate and gather information
for the benefit of the Board of
Trustees. The information will be
incorporated into a report on the
six-day week at the three branch
es of the University.
The Board of Trustees will
make its decision on the basis of
this report at the regular winter
meeting in February.
The Visiting Committee, head
ed by Victor S. Bryant of Dur
ham, "held separate conferences
throughout the day with Presi
dent Gordon Gray, Vice-Pres;dent
Logan Wilson, Controller William
CarmichaeL and Chancellors R. B.
House, E. K. Graham and J. W.
Committee members present be
sides Bryant were Mrs. Virginia
Lathrop of Asheville, Mrs. E. M.
Anderson of West Jefferson, Mrs.
Sue Ramsay Ferguson of Taylors
ville, D. L. Ward of Newbem,
Percy Ferebee of Andrews, Char
les Cannon of Kannapolis and J.
Benton Stacy of Ruffin.
Hearlding the Crusade for
Freedom campaign in North
Carolina which opens Sunday,
the state's airways began last
night a concentrated drive with
a variety of programs.
The program last night, broad
cast from 8:30 to 9 p.m. through
out the state, wTas originated by
Charles Crutchfield, station WBT,
Charlotte, with the a sistance of
Harold Essex, of station WSJS,
Featured on the program was
an address by Dr. Jan Papanek,
former Czechoslovakian ambass
ador extraordinary and pleni
potentiary, and President Gordon
Gray of the University. Gray is
state chairman of the Crusade for
Robert Lang, one of the origi
nators of Radio Free Europe and
a former pioducer of the Fred
Waring show, and Kay Kyser
shared honors on the half-hour
Phi Beta Kappa, highest honor
ary scholastic fraternity, initiated
33 students Thursday at ceremo
nies in the Dialectic Senate.
Officers of the fraternity, which
limits undergraduate membership
and corresponding secretary
treasurer. Co-presidents of the organiza-
Subscribers who have not re-
l ceived copies of the Tarnation
are asked to notify the Tarnation
office in Graham Memorial- Those
who have not paid for their sub
scriptions must go by the office
to pick up copies.
There will be a meeting of the
cheerleaders in Roland Parker
Lounge No. 2 Monday afternoon
at 5 o'clock. All cheerleaders are
asked to be present.
The Cosmopolitan Club will
have its annual Christmas Par
ty for members and their guests
tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
in the Rendezvous Room of Gra
ham Memorial. These members
who were not present at the last
meeting are asked to bring a 25
cents gift. -
The Young Adult Group of the
Methodist Church will meet Tues- j
day night at 7 o'clock for a sup
per meeting and Christmas so
cial. All students are invited.
A grey wool coat with a Tate
Brown Inc., Charlotte, N. C, la
bel, was lost on the second floor
of Phillips HalL If found, please
return to Bill Gorelick, 101 Ay
The Hillel Foundation will hold
a supper meeting Sunday after
noon at 5:45 at the Hillel House.
Today's schedule for campus ra
dio FM station WUNC:
7 p.m. Sketches in Melody.
7:30 The UN Story, "Story of
Thomas W assort."
7:45 Folk Songs of Israel.
8 Paris Star Time.
8:30 American Folkways.
9 Music of the Baroque.
10 Local news and sign off.
1 Ak UlesM
iteft Mil im UTriiiil ifffnlniiMiraliMitiiMMiMMMaaiM mini 111111 uniffl"
year's leave of absence from his ministerial du
ties. He is expected to return to Chapel Hill
for his regularly scheduled Christmas sermon
on December 21.
The Presbyterian Judicial Commission which
earlier this week asked the pastor and officers
cf the church to resign will meet sometime this
week-end to decide what to do about their re
fusal. This session will be held prior to a meeting
here Sunday afternoon when the comrnission
makes its full report to the congregation.
Members of the commission said in Greens
boro that they would have no further statements
to make public "until the matter has been pre
sented to the Presbytery and made a part of
Next meeting of the Presbytery is scheduled
for January, but attempts are being made to call
a special session to consider the status of the
The pastor, Reverend Charles M. Jones, and
officers of the church were asked to resign earlier
this week because of alleged doctrinal vari
ances with Presbyterianism. They all refused.
Archibald Fort, William Harris Elected
Co-Presidents; Judson Hardy Named Veep
ion were selected by virtue of
attaining the highest average.
Presiding was Co-President
-larris, and, following the initia
tion, Co-President Archibald Fort
.nade a brief talk.
The new members are Derith
Lasater Alexander, Chapel Hill;
red Clayton Ballard, Wuming
jon; James Leland Barden, Seima
Jeorge Gilbert Bennette, Greens
boro; Harold Arthur Bentley Jr.,
-.os Angeles, Calif.; Jerome Wil
on Boiick, Conover;. Gabriel
3oney Jr., Wallace; Glass Bowl
ing Carrier Jr.. Charlotte; Donald
Cary Carroll, Chapel Hill; Lessie
ilallard Casey, Goldsboro; Joseph
Earner Dail Jr., Tarboro; Arthur
James Eagan, Portsmouth, Va.;
Robert Norwood Ellington, Bur
lington; Jerry Demetrios Galanides,
Norfolk, Va.; Patricia Ann
George, Chapel Hill; Katharine
Dawson Guthrie, Graham; Jasper
Contrary to popular belief,
the Foreign Service language
exams are not very difficult
and the applicant has five
chances to pass them, according
to Moncrieff J. Spear, a mem
ber of the Foreign Service.
Spear, who just completed a
tour of duty in Berlin, spoke
to about 50 students yesterday
on opportunities with the For
As regards language require
ments, Spear said anyone wish
ing to enter the Foreign Serv
ice has five chances to pass the
exam. The last three chances
are while the applicant is work
ing for the service in the coun
try which speaks the language
Special To The Daily Tab Hsu.
GREENSBORO, Dec. 5 Fun
eral for Donald William McCol
lum, a 20-year-old University of
North Carolina junior killed
Thursday in an automobile acci
dent, was held here this after
noon. Dr. T. Henry Patterson, ex
ecutive secretary of Orange Pres
bytery, conducted the service.
Burial was in Forest Lawn Ceme
tery- Mr. McCollum lived on Rt.
1, Guilford College.
Two others riding in the car
with Mr. McCollum at the time
of the accident are in the UNC
Infirmary where their condition
is reported satisfactory.
Patrol Sgt. Wl C. Carter, who
investigated the accident early
Thursday morning, blamed it on
excessive speed. The car, headed
west, skidded on a curve and
turned over several times, the
patrolman said. The mishap oc
curred on Highway 54, eight miles
east of Graham.
Philip E. Buchanan, driver of
the car, was quoted by patrolmen
as saying the three students had
attended a party in Chapel Hill
Wednesday night and having no
early morning classes decided to
go to Winston-Salem and return
for a 10 a.m. class Thursday. Rea
son for the Winston trip was not
Surviving Mr. McCollum are his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Troy S.
McCollum, and a brother, Ken
neth EarL Winston-Salem.
The York Club will meet Sun
day at 8:45 in the Chapel of the
Cross Parish House. Dr. II. R.
Huse will be guest speaker.
Douglas Harrell, Chapel Hill;
William Bur en Hill, Cliifside;
James Otis Icenhour, Durham;
Brenda Suzanne Katz, Atlanta,
Ga.; Carolyn Elizabeth Kizer,
Brevard; Vernon Pressiey Man
gum, Hamlet; Milton Bernard
Mann, Raeford; Michael Parker
McLeod, Sanford; Margaret Ann
Oldenbuttel, Greensboro; Marga
ret Fox Palmer, Charlotte; Arch
ibald Leitch Patterson Jr., Max
ton. Stephen Cornelius Pugh, Old
Trap; Robert LeRoy Rollins Jr.,
Farmville; Eugene Philip Rosen
thal, Miami Beach, Fla.; Henry
Thomas Rosser, Hamlst; Paul
Scagnelli, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.;
William Bennett Smith, Washing
ton; James Frederick Sutton,
Asheville; William Granger Tea
chey, High Point; Mary Sue
Tenney, Morehead City; Jesse
Maiden Vuncannon, High Point,
and Richard Burton Wilson, Cha-
1 pel Hill.
he must pass.
Written exams for the serv
ice are comprehensive, covering
reading, vocabulary, map read
ing, languages, political science,
economics, and history. Spear
said time organization is impor
tant in taking the exams, which
last two and a half days.
When asked about draft de
ferments for people in the For
eign Service, Spear said that
the State Department can not
obtain a deferment for its mem
bers. To obtain further informa
tion about the Foreign Service,
Spear said write the Division
of Recruitment, Field Recruit
ment Section, Department of
State, Washington, 25.
WALTER REUTHER. head of
the Auto Workers Union, stands
before a portrait of Philip Mur
ray, late leader of the CIO dur
ing a meeting of the organiza
tion in Atlantic City. N. J. Reu
ther's election as new president
of the union was virtually as
sured. NEA Telephoto.
State College Grad
In Fatal Plane Crash
Second Lt. Reginald Buie of
Pensacola, Fla., a 1952 graduate
of North Carolina State College,
was aboard the C124 Globemas
ter which crashed in Alaska Sun
day Nov. 23, killing its 52 pas
sengers. Blankets And Bids
Averett Junior" College for
Women, in Danville. Va has
issued blanket bids to UNC men
for its semi-formal dance to
night at 8:33.
Bids for the dance may be
picked up at Graham Memorial
- er at the office of the Dean of
i Women. A Trail way Bus leaves
1 Chapel HU1 at 2:43 p-m. and
I arrives in Danville at 5:35 p-m.