caapel Hill, lic.
Students should at
least get a chance at
their money's worth.
See page 2.
with 58 high. Yes
terday's high, 59;;
VOLUME LXI. NUMBER 70
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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STARS OF 'JOHN BROWN'S
Memorial Hall here tonight and
left to right are Tyrone Power,
Laughton at extreme right.
Chairmen of the Valkyrie pro
grams meet this afternoon at 2
o'clock in the Women's Honor Coun
cil room, second floor, Graham,
Tish Coley announced today.
Dean of Women Katherine K.
Carmichael attended sessions of the
Modern Language Association in
Boston during the holidays.
Today's WUNC Schedule
7 p.m. The Children's Circle. f
7:30 Adventures in Research
"The Wrong Road ot Fame".
8:00 p.m. People Under Com
munism "Terror as a System of
9 p.m. Music of the Barque.
10 p.m. News and Coming
10:05 An Evening Masterwork.
7 p.m. Sketches in Melody.
7:30 Treasure Island.
8 p.m. Paris Star Time.
8:30 American Folkways.
9 p.m. Hill Hall Hour.
10 p.m. News and Coming
10:45 An Evening Masterwork.
US Of Europe
A panel discussion and forum
' "A United States of Europe?" will
be held Monday from 5:30 to 7:05
p.m. on the second floor of Lenoir
Moderator for the discussion will
be Dr. J. C. Lyons of the Romance
Languages Department. Panel mem
bers, who will present points of
view from several European coun
tries are Dr. Jacques Hardre,
France; Alfred Descloux, 'Switzer
land, and Helmuth Deicher, Ger
many. Ted Shevcov, formerly of
Yugoslavia, will introduce the
Interested students, faculty and
friends are invited to attend. Those
who wish to eat with the group are
asked to go through the cafeteria
line by 5:30 and carry their trays
to the second floor.
The discussion, which is spon
sored by the YMCA World Under
standing Commission, will begin
at 6 o'elock.
Carolina's radio station return
ed to the air this week with an
added 45 minutes to its broad
WUNC began broadcasting
Jan. 7, following the return of
its student staff from Christmas
Program Manager Mike Healy
yesterday announced two new
programs, "An "Evening Master
work" and "The Ways of Mankind".
?DY' are shown at work on the production which they will give in
tomorrow night under the sponsorship of the Carolina Playmakers.
Raymond Massey and Judith Anderson with adaptor-director Charles
Pi-ess Club To Honor 4
With Writing Awards
Awards for the best editorial, sports, feature and straight-news
writing published in The Daily Tar Heel during the Fall Quarter will
be presented by the UNC Press Club Monday night.
The best-editorial award will go
A Check On
A Red Face
j . .
By Louis Kraar
Check cashing services at Len
oir Hall will be streamlined early
next week, student government of
ficials announced yesterday.
The new system, which will sup
plement one which has been in
use since September, will work
Students will show checks and
ID cards to the clerk at the cigar
counter in Lenoir Hall lobby. The
clerk will approve checks and in
dicate approval with a special
stamp provided by student govern
ment. Then, cashiers in meal lines
will accept checks as cash and
without further checking of ID
Stuart Jones, who originally vras
appointed to head a committee "to
investigate the possibility of es
tablishing check cashing services
in Lenoir Hall," worked out the
system with George Prillaman,
Lenoir Hall manager.
Jones and student government
officials .obviously, didn't realize
that Lenoir was already cashing
"We've unofficially had a check
cashing service ever since Septem
ber," said Prillaman. He explain
ed that, as before, only smaller
checks would be casiied. Most
checks that have been cashed
haven't exceeded $5, he added.
Jones said yesterday the re
vamping plan started after it was
learned that Lenoir had already
been cashing checks.
Exact date of the inauguration
of the new style service at Lenoir
will be anounced as soon as. final
details have been arranged, said
A new check-mark appeared on
President Ham Horton's framed
copy of the University Party 1952
spring platform yesterday after
noon by the plank that promised
to "establish a check cashing ser
vice in Lenoir Hall." The plank
said that this service was to serve
students during "odd hours" when
the check cashing desk was closed.
However, the Lenoir service will
only operate during meal hours.
The annual Feast of Lights serv
ice will be held Sunday night at 8
o'clock at the Episcopal Church. I
The service is an obsrevance oi
the Epiphany season and commem
orates the visit of the Wise Men to
the Christ Child.'
to former editor Barry Farber for
his "Personally" column on sen.
! Joseph McCarthy. Daily Tar Heel
Editor Walt Peaf will accept the
award for Farber, who, is now in
the Army. rr .' . xrrrrrta--
Sports Editor Biff Roberts will
receive thj sportswritihg award for
his coverage 6t the Notre Dame
game. The feature Writing awird
will go to Tom ParrairidTd for his
story on three freshmen who set
up a radio station in Cobb Dormi
tory, and Managing Editor Rolfe
Neill will receive the straight-news
award for his first story on Satur
Runners-up for awards included
Louis Kraar, who judges said did
a good job on covering the campus
political scene; Sally Schindel, who1
did several good features with a
public service quality; John Jami
son, Bob Slough, Elaini Gibsoi
and Jody Levey.
The award-winning stories, and
some of the runners-up, will be
posted on the bulletin board in
The Press Club awards ar3 giv
en each quarter to encourage in
terest and quality in campus jour
nalism. The criteria in the judg
ing are 'not only originality and
style in writing, but the presence
of a nose for news and complete
ness of coverage.
Faculty judge in the contest was
Thomas J. Lassiter, associate pro
fessor of journalism. Press Club
judges were Jerry Epps, Sam Holm
es, Wanda Philpott and Rollo Tay
lor. '51 Graduate
Jacob L. Cross, Lexington, a 1951
UNC graduate, was among 114 en
listed men receiving commissions
recently at the Navy's officer can
didate school in Newport, R. I.
The men under went a two-monih
indoctrination course there and
were commissioned uec.
Rear Admiral C. E. Olsen, USN,
commander of the Newport Naval
Base, presented diplomas.
xCokf War' Costs Both Sides,
Has Northwestern Shivering
EVANSTON, 111., Jan. 8 The
students in Northwestern are up
to their ears in hot water, and it
is all due to cold weather.
It seems that the tooys staged
a two-night siege of snowball
battles in the North quads and
broke , about 200 windows in the
Now the incident has gone to
a meeting of the executive
board's of the Inter-Fraternity
Council and "Men's Inter-House
Council. No one has even tried
to determine the property da
6 - oy Pleura WoID p Tolkdd;
Umsireadl Msks For Pay B?
We w Governor
Also Asks For
RALEIGH, Jan. 8 Gov. William
B. Umstead today advocated a 10
percent pay increase for teachers
and state employees and asked
that the increase be made retroac
tive to last July 1. ,
Although it would be "unwise
and detrimental" to levy new taxes,
Umstead suggested that the Legis
lature could reduce the number of
exemptions to the sales tax if ad
ditional revenues are needed to
provide essential services.
"I should like for all those who
work for North Carolina, however
humble their job may be, to be
proud that they work for the state,"
Gov. Umstead said.
"I should like for them to feel
that they are a part of the state
government, and I seek their sym
pathetic understanding of the prob
lems of our state, and tneir assis
tance in making it a better place
in which to live," he continued,
"Due to the increase in the cost
of living," Gov. Umstead said, "I
have heretofore announced that I
would favor a 10 percent increase
in he Salary as3 wages of all state
employees, retroactive id July 1,
1952, and now recommend that this
Gov., Umsteadajsedthe insti
tutions of higher learning in North
Carolina and recommended that
the General Assembly authorize
a commission to be appointed by
the Governor to study the matter
of educational television and re
port its findings to this session of
the state's lawmaking body.
"In this matter we shall be plow
ing in new ground, and it will re
quire the talents, the time and the
wisdom of able men and women
to determine what course we should
follow," he added.
Asserting that the liquor prob
km is not a financial one but "is
a moral question," he called for
a state-wide liquor referendum.
Gov. Umstead said, "Since the
act was first passed legalizing the
sale of intoxicating liquor in those
counties in North Carolina voting
in favor of. it, there has existed a
wide difference of opinion on liiis
"In the minds of many people it
seems to have come to the question
of revenue," he added. "Even
though the amount of money col
lected in taxes from the sale of in
toxicating liquor in North Caro
Una has come to constitute an
important part of our revenue, the
issue should not be disposed of on
the basis of taxation."
"It is a moral question," he said,
"and should be treated as such.
Prior to 1948 and in that year and
again in 1952,. I publicly stated
that I favored a referendum on
the liquor question."
"I now favor it, and therefore,
recommend," he continued, "that
the General Assembly submit this
issue to the people of North Caro
lina." mages. The most serious thing,
according to the dean of men, is
that in many instances the win
dow breaking was deliberate.
The fellows at the Alpha Del
ta Phi house were counting on
cutting cards to see who paid for
the repairs, but the dean of men
has different ideas. He says that
everybody pays. The men, caught
in the draft, soon got the same
The SAE's and Phi Gam's got
the biggest draft after the snow
fight with a total loss of 47 win
it t -
MRS MARY CAIN DISPLAYS the hack-saw she used to cut a
government R3f$lock from the door of her newspaper plant, in Sum
mit. Miss. Government agents seized the plant after Mrs. Cain re
futed to pay $41 n social security taxes, declaring the tax to be
"unconstitutional and "confiscatory". Mrs. Cain has challenged the
government to jail htf ? that she can get a 6yrt test of her case.
' NEA Telephoto.
RALEIGH, Jan. 8 Senator
R. Grady Rankin of Gaston" Coun
ty said yesterday he is opposed
to the practice of naming legis
lators to the Board of Trustees
of the Consolidated University.
"It's getting worse" from ses
sion to session, Rankin declared in
a meeting of the State Senate Rules
Committee, as he touched off the
Trustees are . named by the
Legislature and quite a few lavv
makers get on the board as a
He recalled that several ses
sions ago he was nominated to
the board while a prominent man
from Gaston who had been a
member was left off. Rankin
withdrew then and succeeded in
persuading the Assembly to put
the other Gaston man back in
But when the Gaston man
came up for reappointment, he
was knocked off the board in fa
vor of a member of the Assem
bly. Several members of the Rules
Committee rose to say they
agreed with Rankin on the mat
ter. GRAD GETS BRONZE STAR
Second Lt. Herbert Mitchell,
USMC, has been awarded the
Bronze Star for heroism in the Ko
He was wounded in August, 1952
in the action at Bunker Hill, but
refused medical attention, and con
tinued the assault in which his
company was engaged. He is a
former Carolina student and a
member of the Chi Phi Frater
nity. dows between them. Seems the
snow fight left the students out
in the open, even in the houses.
One dormitory has a few panes
left. It lost 64 windows.
Action is being taken to pre
vent htis from occuring again,
although what kind of action
they will take has not been de
cided. Maybe they'll ask the
weather man to keep the snow
away from Northwestern. With,
no snow, comes no trouble and
RALEIGH Williaitf B. Umstead
of Durham, former Senator, Con
gressman and lawyer, took over
lina here yesterday, climaxing daj
the executive reins of North Caro
long inaugural pomp and ceremony.
Umstead succeeds W. Kerr Scott,
admitted country boy and friend
of the farmer.
SEATTLE Aviation was having
a tough time of it yesterday as the
second airliner crash in as many
afire in a storm, a commercial air
days was reported. Off course and
liner from California carried seven
persons to a flaming death at the
foot of, a mountain 15 miles east
of here Wednesday night. Two of
the victims were children and two
were'nvomen. The three men aboard
were crew members.
. MONTPELIER, Idaho A nine
man ground party struggled
through the wild, rocky mountain
wilderness near here yesterday in
a search for a C-46 commando
transport plane missing with 40
men and one woman aboard.' The
men were soldiers, tired but happy
veterans of Korean fighting, re
turning to their homes. Many were
Carolinians, headed for separation
points in North Carolina.
SEOUL An Allied raiding party
turned a sector of the central front
southeast of the truce village of
Panmunjom into a fury of flames
and explosions for nearly an hour
yesterday and left at least 35 Chin
ese dead on the battlefeld. Another
15 were belived killd and at least
WASHINGTON Senate antifili
buster leaders yesterday claimed
some benefits from their opening
session fight despite ovrwhelming
defeat by a combination of Repub
licans and Southern Democrats. Bat
they made clear they were thinking
of ultimate victory in another Con
gress and not counting on Republi
can promises of attempts later this
year to make-it easier to choke off
RALEIGH Outgoing Governor
Kerr Scott on Wednesday reduced
the prison sentence of Raymond
Hair, former Wake Forest College
student, who was convicted in
April, 1950, of second degree mur
so a Wake student. Hair now faces
der in the death of Roy Coble,
15-20 years. The original term was
To 2nd Body
By John Jamison
Members of a faculty Personnel
Committee will assemble next week
in answer to a "mandate from the
Trustees to study ways and means
of implementing Saturday classes,"
Dean Clifford P. Lyons said yester
day. Asked if there would result a
crystalization of faculty feeling
about the six-day week, Dean Lyons
said this was not the purpose of the
meeting. The "mandate", it seems,
is not to install Saturday classes,
not to express opinions' about their
The group scheduled to meet
next week is known as the Com
mittee .on Instructional Personnel.
Dr. Lyons is its chairman. Decisions
made by this committee will bo
reported to the Faculty Council la
against the extra class day con
ter this month.
Meanwhile, the student fight
tinues at times, half-heartedly,
President Ham Horton believes,
getting students to report on their
Horton says he is having difficulty
I holiday conferences with UmVov.
When the Executive Committee
dropped the Saturday-class bomb
shell, students reacted with im
mediate bitterness. They were
joined shortly in their fighting ef
forts by Executive Trustees John
W. Umstead and A. Hugh Harris.
Numerous other Trustees have
expressed disapproval of any
change in the University's schedule.
The full Board of Trustees will
meet in February. It is within their
power to reverse the. order of tho
Executive Committee. However,
there has been no authoritative
indication htat the subject will
even be brought up.
The possibility of such a rever
sal, though, remains the inspira
tion behind student efforts.
Open To Coeds
Fifteen $650 full tuition fellow
ships will be offered for, the first
time for the academic year 1953
1954 by the Radcliffe College man
agement training program.
The management training pro
gram is a one-year graduate course
in personnel and business adminis
tration tailored for the speciric
needs of women.
The program, now in its 16th
year, trains young women for jun
ior administrative positions in busi
ness, industry, government de
partments, social service and edu
cational institutions. The curri
culum consists of two fulltime job
assignments which are integrated
into six months of classroom work
Academic instruction is based on
cases which have been compiled
by the Harvard Business School.
These cases are descriptions of ac
tual operating situations drawn
from business organizations. Amonrj
the courses offered are human re
lations, management methods and
practices, marketing, accounting,
and the functions of a personnel
The instructors are for the most
part members of the faculty of tha
Harvard Business School.
We'd like to talk to you abou
We need some staffers and we
need them now. "
How about coming up Sunday
at 3 p.m. if you're interested.
No glamour. Plenty of experi
ence. Additional details on page ,2.