U 11 CLIERAHT
CHAPEL IULU IU C.
The editor talks
about the new Daily
Tar HeeL See p. 2.
Partly cloudy and
cold, with 40 high.
Yesterday's high, 40;
VOLUME LXJ, NUMBER 67
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
NEW YORK Winston Churchill
said yesterday that resisting com
munism in Korea has "done more
to improve the chances of world
peace than anything else." The
British prime minister, arriving
here for talks with President-elect
Eisenhower, said the danger of
World War III "has receded dur
ing the last year." Churchill de
clined to indicate what subjects his
talks with Eisenhower will cover.
WASHINGTON Sen. EUender
(D-La) predicted yesterday that a
projected move to revise Senate
rules so as to make it easier to
halt filibusters "will be beaten by
better than a 2 to 1 margin." The
test may come today or tomorrow.
The Senate, after organizing un
der Republican control Saturday,
recessed until today. Sen. Taft
(R-Ohio), new GOP leader, appar
ently was in position to cut off de
bate and obtain a quick test at
any time he wishes.
SEOUL, Korea United States
B-29 superforts bombed and flat
tened twin Communist key supply
bridges to the Korean battlefront
Sunday night just as they were
rebuilt after a raid three weeks
ago. The Air Force described the
bridges in the Huichon area of
central North Korea ""as a
link" in the Red supply line from
the Kanggye Gateway south to
Pyongyang and the battle sectors.
Fires from tons of bombs indicat
ed the Communists were moving
supplies over the rebuilt bridges
when the superforts hit their tar
WASHINGTON The federal
budget which President Truman
will send to Congress Friday in
cludes about $41,000,000,000 for
the Defense Department, informed
sources said yesterday. They said
the final budget figure is very
close to the amount which the de
partment asked for spending dur
ing the fiscal year 1954 which be
gins next July 1. Thus defense
spending Tvfll represent over half
of the reported $79,000,000,000 to
tal of Truman's budget.
WASHINGTON GOP leaders of
Congress yesterday held out some
hope of tax relief this year but
they were not making any prom
ises. Their "maybe" attitude was
summed by House GOP Floor
Leader Charles Halleck of Jndiana.
He told a reporter that tax cut
legislation will get the green light
if and only if Republican strat
egists are convinced it won't jeop
ardize a balanced budget.
CHICAGO The traffic death
toll for the long, four-day New
Year's holiday passed the 400
mark as late accident reports were
tabulated yesterday and safety ex
perts said they believed it was a
now rpenrH fnr the holiday. Na
tional Safety Council spokesmen
said they were sure that 400 deaths
were an all-time record for a New
Year's holiday but added they will
have to study their files to de
termine how much it surpassed
the previous record. The all-time
record for traffic deaths in any
holiday was set during the recent
Christmas period when 588 persons
i Book Swap
The Textbook Trading Post
will be open from 2 o'clock to
p.m. today through Friday in
The Trading Pes,t sponsored
by Alpha Phi Omega fraternity,
will buy and sell used textbooks.
? The Dailv Tar TTppI will nnh-3
lish five days a week for the re
mainder of the year at The News
Inc. printshop in Hillsboro, Walt
Dear, chairman of the Publications
Board, announced yesterday.
The student newspaper will ap
pear everyday except Saturday
and Monday, and will remain a
seven columns. The new printer
ly. the paper published everyday
"It was a question of size and
cost. The board voted to remain
sveen columns. The new printer
was secured at a reduction in cost,
but because of insufficient student
fees, the board was forced to cut
to five days a week," the chairman
Student fees have decreased pro
portionately since the academic
year 1947-48 when they reached
$25,446.42. In '48-'49, they amount
ed to $24,714.37; in '49-'50, $22,
828.53; in '50-'51, $18,949.86, and in
'51-'52 $21,386.89. This year there
is an estimated decrease from the
figure $19,128.63 budget figure.
The need for a new printer
arose when Orville Campbell,
president of Colonial Press, Inc., in
Carrboro, told the board he would
be unable to continue printing the
newspaper in the Winter Quarter.
Negotiations were opened for a
new printer in the middle of De
cmeber and The News Inc. turned
in the lowest bid for a seven col
umn paper. Hillsboro, the county
seat of Orange County, is 14 mile's
from Chapel Hill and is a half
hour's drive from " here via " the
In the last two years, The Daily
Tar Heel has switched sizes twice.
In 1950-51 it cut its number of is
sues from six to four times a week.
The board hopes that the five day
arrangement will be a permanent
DURHAM, Jan. 5. Ballet The
ater, recognized as the best ballet
company in the United States, will
be presented in Duke University's
Page Auditorium Thursday as the
first extra attraction on the Duke
all-star concert program.
The ballet performance will be
the first of three off-the-series f ea-;
tures for which tickets are still
available, manager J. Foster Barnes
said. Others u this group are the
Amreican Savoyards production of
the Gilbert and Sullivan "Mikado"
on Jan. 19, and the Indianapolis
Symphony Orchestra on March 5.
Stars of the Ballet Theater com
pany are Alicia Alonso; Igor Yous
kevitch, acclaimed as the greatest
male dancer today; John Kriza and
Mary Ellen Moylan, all of whom
were featured in the ballet's ap
pearance here last year.
Always given a high critical rat
ing during its opening New York
run at tne xvieiropom.au upcia
House, Ballet Theater this year was
recognized as "better than ever"
primarily bceause of a much im
proved corps de ballet.
At Duke the dancers will per
form an all new program of four
ballets two classical and two
They will be the classical "Les
SvlDhides" set to the music of
Chopin; an American ballet, "Billy
the Kid," with music Dy Aaron
CoDland: the Grand Pas de. Deux
from Tchaikowsky's "The Nut
cracker Suite" and the modern "In
terplay" scored by Morton oouia.
Th. dance company of 100 trav
els with its own symphony orches
tra .TnseDh Levine, conductor, inow
in its 14th season, the group will
perform in 92 American and Ca
nadian cities before leaving for a
six-month tour of Europe next
To End Today;
Registration for winter quarter
will close at noon today.
Some 5,000 students, including
those who registered before
leaving for the holidays, are ex
pected to enroll for the quarter.
Class work began this morning.
All students not previously
registered met last night to hear
C. P. Spruill, dean of General
College, and Ray Jefferies of the
dean of students office, talk to
them on student government.
Six orientation classes for new
students will be conducted by
Roy Holsten, assistant dean of
students, on Tuesday and Thurs
day nights for the next three
Entertainment features dur
ing the coming week scheduled
on the campus include "The
Festival of Song," to be present
ed by Fred Waring's orchestra,
on Thursday at 8 p.m., and two
performances of "John Brown's
Body," in Memorial Hall Friday
and Saturday nights at 8:30.
Fourteen University graduates
were among 777 men receiving en
signs commissions recently at the
Navy's officer candidate school at
Newport, R. I.
The course leading to a com
mission was completed in four
months and emphasized the same
subjects taught in the NROTC cur
riculum throughout the country.
Three former Daily Tar Heel
staff members were among the 14
from UNC getting their stripe.
They were William T. Peacock Jr.,
Arlington, Va., former sports edi
tor; Robert Bruce Melton, Chapel
Hill, former managing editor, and
William Jack Brown, Durham, ex
Others getting commissioned
were Richard B. Allsbrook, Roa
noke Rapids; Claude R. Wilson,
Robersonville; Earl R. Betts Jr.,
Greensboro; Richard W. Cartland,
Greensboro; James N
Charlotte; Jerome C. Thompson,
High Point; Robert H. Strickland,
Irvin M. Cohen, Lincolnton;
Charles W. Dalton, Asheville; Fred
L. Garner, High Point, and Karl
N. Hill Jr., Charlotte.
A PISTOL-PACKING Marine tanker puts his weight to a broom
to clean off snow from his covered M-46 tank in preparation for a
patrol into enemy treritory. Heavy snows blanketed the terrain and
temperatures dropped toward zero degrees. NEA Telephoto.
$ 5 - ' .' t
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MISS ALICE CORR, 19-year-old brunette from Selma, Ala. is the
1953 Maid of Cotton. Miss Corr won the title in competition with
22 other beauties at Memphis, Tenn. NEA Telephoto.
The final round in the Rev. Char
lie Jones vs. Orange Presbytery
fight still is to be fought.
A special meeting of the gov
erning body has been called for
Jan. 20 in Burlington. Originally
the meeting was set for today but
was postponed at the request of
Mr. Jones and a church officer.
The meeting will be held at 11
a.m. at the First Presbyterian
Church in Burlington.
Mr. Jones, pastor of Chapel Hill's
First Presbyterian Church, has
been under fire for his so-called
radical views, particularly on the
race question. Specifically, a Pres
bytery investigating group last
MRS. DANZIGER DIES
Mrs. Edward G. Danziger, who
with her husband operated Dan
ziger's Candy Kitchen and Old
World Restaurant here, died Fri-
j day, Dec. 26, In New York City
following a heart attack.
Funeral was held Sunday, Dec.
28, at the Chapel Hill Methodist
Church. Surviving are her hus
band and two sons, Edwin M. and
Theodore M. Danziger, all of
. 4 'ti ' r
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-- S-&i-Z'Z3ifex4--'- r -i 11 111 1 ""
Set Jan. 20
fall cited that the minister's teach
ings in some cases were at vari
ance with orthodox Presbyterian
The church membership voted
156 to 14 not to ask for Mr. Jones'
resignation and thus forced the
problem back to the Presbytery
The Presbytery dropped one of its
original demands when along with
the firing of Mr. Jones, it asked
that all of the local church's of
ficers resign. The group later re
scinded the latter request.
The church has a membership of
about 400 people and has proved
very popular with students.
The "Festival of Song" will be
presented here Thursday at
8 p.m. in Memorial Hall under
the auspices of the Student En
The Chapel Hill perform
ance is part of the festival's first
nation-wide tour which will take
the company of 33 people 16,000
miles through 36 states. The
conductor is Dr. Lara Hoggard.
Dr. Hoggard is well known
throughout the United States for
his activities with choral clinics
in universities, colleges, and
high schools. His work is known
to an even wider audience
through his role as choral con
ductor for Fred Waring's Penn
sylvanians on TV and as con
ductor of the Fred Waring
Choral Workshop. He is on leave
of absence from the Pennsyl
vanians while directing the War
ing production of the Festival of
Song on its current tour.
The Festival of Song is exactly
what its name indicates. It is
truly a festival, for the presenta
tion stresses colorful costuming,
imaginative staging and subtle
lighting techniques conceived
and developed for the Waring
television show. The music that
local concert goers will hear in
cludes some of the greatest
choral music of all time. The
program includes sacred and
secular songs, classical and pop
ular music, folk songs and
Admission is free upon pres
entation of ID card.
By Rolfe Neill
Residents of 35 fraternity and sorority houses spent last night in
They returned to school yesterday to find that formal "CON-
?DEMNED" fire-hazzard notices
The School of Business Adminis
tration is expected to move into
its new quarters sometime after
the middle of this month.
Two of the three buildings are
complete and the third should be
ready by about January 15. Work
remaining to be done is mostly
concerned with outfitting the
south building, officials say. This
includes installation of chairs,
desks and bookshelves. All of the
seats in the auditorium of the
center building have been install
ed. None of the buildings have yet
been named. This job falls to the
Trustees. At present, the Business
Administration School occupies
Bingham Hall. No final disposition
of Bingham has yet been made.
The three new BA buildings are
behind on their completion sche
dule. They were hampered in December-January,
1950-51, by a
strike of bricklayers, whose work
shutdown at that time also affect
ed some $15,000,000 worth of other
UNC building underway. Later
shortages of materials also pro
longed the buildings' completion.
F. J. leClair, University land
scape gardener, recently reported
that some 4,000 plants are being
set out in front of the three new
buildings and the hospital. In the
open spaces, leClair said, he is us
ing mostly oaks, maples, poplars
and dogwoods, utilizing broadleaf
evergreens near the buildings.
For the court of the BA school,
leClair said he is selecting trees
that will match as nearly as possi
ble those in the Manning-Saunder-Murphey
court on the opposite side
of the mall that runs from South
Building to the Library.
The new BA buildings stand be
hind Memorial Hall on ground for
merly used as a parking area.
A collection of watercolors of
North Carolina and other scenes
by a Duke University artist, Robert
L. Blake, are now on view in South
Gallery of the Morehead B;uilding.
A member of the Durham Art
Guild and of the art faculty of
Duke, Blake has exhibited in many
Durham and local art shows and
has won the popular award the
last two years in the guild's spring
exhibit. He also has won five
awards from the North Carolina
State Fair over the last three years,
and early last spring he had a one
man show at the Bek Art Galleries
A native of New Jersey, Blake
studied at the Graphic Sketch
Club, a Philadelphia art school,
and has for a time head photog
rapher and fashion artist for Kraft
and Phillips, a men's fashion com
pany in Philadelphia.
During the war he served with
the armed forces and was stationed
at Duke for a time where he as
sisted in the medical illustration
department. Following the war he
remained to become a member of
the Duke Art Department as in
structor in medical art and il
were tacked to the front doors of
all but one Greek letter house. The
Chi Psi Lodge, which recently un
derwent remodeling, was the only
house to escape the building in
spectors' disapproval. The build
ings are condemned above the first
Local firemen and officials of
the State Department of Fire In
surance who conducted the inspec
tion found, in the main, one ma
jor thing wrong. Two methods of
exit are required from every floor,
and none, with the exception of
Chi Psi, met the specification.
The inspectors also suggested
that the town electrical inspector
make a check of wiring in the
"The wiring in the older build
ings apparently wasn't designed to
take care of the load imposed on
it," wrote State Engineer Kern
Church. "These wiring systems are
dangerous because of overloaded
The inspection was held in No
vember but the results didn't come
out until the latter part of exam
week, Dec. 13-18.
Roy W. Holsten, assistant dean
of students, called a meeting to
day for all fraternity-sorority pres
idents. The meeting is scheduled
for 2 p.m. in the Morehead Lounge
of the Morehead Building. Holsten
will address the presidents and
said he would discuss methods of
complying wiht the requests as
quickly as possible.
He pointed out that under state
law 90 days is allowed for com
pliance with building regulations
after a structure has been con
demned. However, if the work is
not complete at hte end of that
time, an extension may be applied
for, Holsten added.
The 90-day period began yester
day. The findings of the check in
each case were handed to the house
residents along with a diagram
showing how the defects might best
Citing the general statutes cov
ering fire precautions, the notices
pointed out that a second means
of exit for all rooms above the
first floors would have to be pro
vided so that should one stairway
be closed by a fire or other emer
gencies, all occupants of rooms
above the first floor would have
another means of escape without
having to pass the one involved.
P. L. Burch, local building in
spector, said the inspection will be
extended to all lodging houses in
the town itself. Those not com
plying with the statutes will be
required to swing into line just as
the houses on campus, Burch said.
New Cub Unit
The Parent-Teachers Association
of Carrboro has made application
to operate a Cub Scout Pack for
boys in Carrboro. Some 25 boys
are registered at the present time.
Boys who would like to belong
to the unit may contact Gentry,
Dail or Perry.
Today's is the first issue of
The Daily Tar Heel for the Win
The usual deadline will con
tinue for news copy, i.e copy in
by 3 p.m. before the day of pub
lication. There will be no Sat
urday nor Monday papers this