Chapsx Hill t
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showers with 55
high, 68; low, 47.
That man, Guin
ness that is, is at it
again. See The Live
spike, page 2.
VOLUME LXI, NUMBER 77
CHAPEL HILL, N. CJ TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
A - :
flay Anthony : To
Ray Anthony .alias "The Young
play for thA Winter's biggest social
Feb. 13 and 14.
Anthony's popular band will play
By Jeanette Chance
"The Time of Your Life" as a
Christian comes when you measure
time by meaning rather than min
utes, Dr. J. Robert Nelson toldi
his Sunday evening listeners in
Dr. Nelson, study secretary of
the United Student Christian Coun
cil, dleivered the second in a se
ries of University Sermons spon
sored by the Young Women's
Comparing two concepts of time,
the speaker used the Greek word
"chronos' 'to designate the meth
odical measurement of chronologi
cal time in relation to "kairos," a
time of fulfillment and meaningful
living. He pointed out that many
people fail to realize the differ
ence. All of us are slaves to time, ex
plained Dr. Nel3on, as we answer
to clocks, bells, busses, meetings,
radio programs, ball games and
"But," he continued, "for every
one of us there comes a time when
chronological time is " forgotten
. . . when a person is lifted out of
himself so that itme is measured
by experience rather than min
utes. This is the time of your life."
Comparing mankind to a sick,
half -conscious patient when a sur
geon examines him and says an
operation is necessary, Dr. Nelson
said the human race is almost un
conscious that anything is wrong,
while God is bending over the
world, knowing both the ailment
and the cure.
He also explained the possibility
of a person in 1953 living "B.C."
Noting that B. C. designated time
before Christ and A.D. ("anno
domini") meant "in the year of
our Lord," Dr. Nelson said a per
son who had not accepted Christ
was still living "B.C." while a dedi
cated individual was truly living
"in the year of our Lord."
Ginny Callihan, National Student
Association representative, will be
here today to speak with interested
students on NSA's travel program.
During the day she will be sta
tioned at a booth in Y court. To
night she will be in Thomas Wolfe
Lounge, Graham Memorial, starting
The travel program is made up
of special tours at prices that are
in the reach of students. Some
tours specialize in study of spe
cific subjects as economics, poli
tics and sociology.
The Planner's Forum, open to
city planning students, has been
organized on campus.
Officers are Barclay Jones,
chairman; Bob Gladstone, pro
gram chairman; Gayle Harden,
secretary-treasurer and Allen
Jay, editorial chairman.
The group plans to present
programs ef public interest.
Man with the Horn" will again
event, the Midwinter Germans,
for the initial formal on Friday,
Feb. 13 from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m.
at Woollen Gym. The outfit will
then present a concert on Satur
day, from 4 to 6 p.m. in Memorial
Hall, before appearing at the last
dance from 8 to 12 that night.
Anthony has played here sev
eral times before.
Raised in Cleveland, Anthony
rose to fame through such crack
groups as those of Al Donahue,
Jimmy Dorsey and Glenn Miller,
with whom he began to achieve
persona fame as featured trum
After a four year hitch in the
Navy, Anthony formed his own
dance orchestra and toured the
country for three years before be
ing signed by Capitol Records.
Through his records and bookings
at the Paramount Theater, Meadow
brook,. Hotel Statler's Cafe Rouge
and the Hollywood Palladium, he
quickly rose to the top of the
name band heap.
Showmanship, neglected by so
many dance bands, is an impor
tant feature of the Anthony crew.
Ray goes to extremes to provide a
maximum of visual appeal with his
music, utilizing such gimmicks as
parading the band through the
aisles and incorporating a versa
tile program including jazz, swing,
novelties and ballads.
An important factor in Ray's
success has been his popularity
with the nation's disc-jockeys.
They gave Anthony his first big
boost in electing his the No. 1
dance band on records and it has
been estimated that Ray's Capitol
records are accorded more air play
through the country than the com
bined total of any three other
Featured vocalists with the An
thony orchestra are Tommy Mer
cer, Marcie Miller and the Sky
liners, vocal quintet. Novelty and
comedy are provided by trombon
ist Kenny Trimble.
MCFALL HEADS UP
Walt McFall has been elected
University Party chairman, party
officials announced yesterday.
, Other UP officers are Archie
C r o x t o n , vice-chairman; Mary
Helen Crain, secretary; Charlie
Yarborough, treasurer and Tom
Creasy, publicity chairman.
Ph ysicaS Improvements
Suffer In New Budget
Here's what the Consolidated University and its subdivisions will
spend from the State till during the biennium, 1953-1955, if the
Legislature approves the recommendation of the Advisory Budget
(First figure is the recommendation for the first year of the bien-
Don't put those longies in moth
balls yet, Old Man Winter is
just playing possum. j
the U. b. vv earner
Bureau at Raleigh-Durham
balmy breezes of
late are just pass-
ring through. The
weather is due to
i3-T faPT-t to the win
J&&AAiT.. ter norm after a
couple more days of warm sun
shine. In the meantime, however,
it has set a new record. Friday
was the warmest January 16th
on the books with the mercury
nosing 73 degrees.
This welcome reprieve from
winter's grasp is prevalent over
most of the southeastern U. S.
and northward to New York.
Today's order of weather? Con
tinued mild with a pleasant 72,
the weatherman reported. Last
night's low was in the middle 30's.
SS A Views
By Louis Kraar
Ken Barton, regional NSA chair
man, and President Ham Horton
yesterday exchanged ideas and atti
tudes on the National Student As
sociation. In way of answer to Horton's
suggestion that continuance of
membership in the national col
lege group be put up to the stu
dents in a referendum, Barton said
in a letter to Horton that he was
"very concerned" over Horton's
"I. sincerely hope that politics
will not be responsible for wreck
ing NSA on Carolina campus,"
Horton, who has expressed ad
verse feelings towards NSA in the
past, said his stand would be "im
partial." He declared that there
"seems to be some question about
some of 'the associations" with
which NSA is affiliated. He did
not specify which associations.
"I simply do not see how any
one could object to letting the
student body decide any question
on which there may be a differ
ence of opinion," Horton said
"Doesn't student government have
a responsibility to the student?
NSA is a national organization
which carries on programs on the
campus regional, and national
level. One of its main functions is
as a clearing house for ideas on
student government. Other proj
ects such as scholarship funds,
travel tours and national conven
tions are carried on by the group.
Chief NSA opponents claim that
the group performs no services on
campus level. Proponents of the
group, principally Student Party
members, attribute the dormant
campus program to the present
chairman of the campus commit
tee. Wood Smethurst is campus com
mittee chairman for NSA. Com
menting on him yesterday Horton
said, "Wood has done as good a
job as any NSA chairman on
Members of campus committee
are R. B. Fitch, Joel Fleishman,
Haywood Washburn, Jim Parker,
Vardy Buckalew, Osborne Ayscue,
Grace Gordon, John Ingle, Jody
Levey and Sue Burriss.
nium, second figure is for the sec
University at Chapel Hill, $3,
293,063 and $3,353,513; Division of
Health Affairs, $1,465,968 and $1,
475,748; University Hospital, $459,
912 and $363,278; Institute of
Fisheries Research, $82,569 and
North Carolina State College at
Raleigh, $2,503,246 and $2,562,453;
Experiment Station $1,259,948 and
$1,290,338; Cooperative Agricul
tural Extension, $1,687,401 and
Woman's College at Greensboro,
$1,364,821 and $1,379,321.
Chapei Hill gets a total of $6,
646,576 under the recommendatio.n.
The bulk this figure is for oper
ations. It includes some $400,000
for permanent improvements.
Notable, omissions from the orig
inal University request are a new
student building and an .auditorium-armory.
Also left out was
an item of $500,000 to match a gift
of that same amount from a pri
vate benefactor for the purpose
of building a new home for the
Institute of Government.
The Legislature appears almost
certain to grant Governor Um
stead's request for 10 percent pay
raise for State employees. If passed
this would absorb the State's sur
plus of $40,000,000.
CHANCELLOR T. R. MILFORD
To Di Senate
Chancellor T. R. Milford of Lin
coln Cathedral, England will be
the guest speaker tonight at the
Di Senate inauguration at 7:30.
The Di Senate beginning its 158th
year of activity with tonight's
Tonight's Di inaugural will be
held at 7:30 instead of 8 o'clock
as originally scheduled.
meeting, will inaugurate Ken Pene-
gar as president.
Chancellor Milford is Canon in
charge of educational activities at
Lincoln Cathedral and is head of
the theological seminary there. He
is also titular euardian of the Mas-
He has been here since Jan. 7,
delivering guest lectures for the
Department of Religion and for the
Other officers to be juiaugurated
tonight for the winter quarter are
president Pro-Tempore Gerald Par
ker, Critic Charlotte Davis, Clerk
Bill Watt, Sergeant-at-Arms Joel
Fleishman and Chaplain Dave Reid.
The history of the Dialectic Sen
ate parallels that of the University,
since the Senate was founded short
ly after the University opened its
The present student government,
honor system, Dance Committee,
debate team and many Carolina tra
ditions had their beginning in the
Di Senate, now principally devoted
to forensics, parliamentary proced
ure, public speaking and free ex
pression of ideas. ,
Boy and girl obviously affect
ed by Spring weather as they
race across Y court with arms
about each other and broad
smiles on their faces.
Petite coed balancing herself
on the gutter as she walks. She
stumbles, books fly and she lands
on- her. Picking herself up, she
hobbles on, redfaced.
"You dropped something," coed
acidly remarks after being splash
ed with coffee on South Building
steps by boy juggling books and
cigarettes and java.
High Draff' Call
For Months To
The Defense Department's man
power chief said Saturday a
52,000 monthly draft call at least
until summer, and a tightening
up of deferments including those
for some fathers are needed to
keep military strength at 3,600,
000.' Assistant Secretary of Defense
Anna M. Rosenberg declared,
among other things, that men who
have become fathers since the
Korean War started should be
called up first and before any
changes are made in student de
While she indicated belief that
no change in the draft law itself
might be required, Mrs. Rosen
berg asserted that it is necessary
to "plug the leaks in our present
Talks In Hill
Dr. Zechariah Chafee Jr. will
give the first of three Weil Lec
tures on Citizenship tonight in Hill
Hall at 8:30.
Speaking on the general topic
of "Freedom in Special Situations,"
the Harvard Law School professor
will talk tonight on "The School
House." "The Ship" will be his
topic Wednesday night and "The
Beleaguered City" on Thursday
Tonight's lecture will deal with
problems of freedom in education
and, according to Chafee, "the in
evitable conflict between the prin
ciple of a free contest of truth and
Chafee has taught at Harvard
since 1916 and is chairman of the
board of directors of the Builders
Iron Foundry, Providence, R. I.
He practiced law in Providence
from 1913-1916 and was consultant
to the National Commission of Law
Observance and Enforcement from
He is author of "Freedom of
Speech," "America Now," 'The In-
quiring Mind" and a number of
articles on specific legal situa
tions. As an authority on Constitution
al guarantees of freedom of speech
and of the press, he was a mem
ber of the Commission . on Free
dom of the Press from 1943 to
He has frequently been out
spoken in his defense of freedom
of speech. He once told the
American Bar Association that
loyalty oaths could create risks of
grave injury to the careers of pa
The Weil lectures were estab
lished in 1914 through the gener
osity of the families of Sol and
Henry Weil of Goldsboro, and have
been given almost every year
since that time by notables in
ZECHARIAH CHAFEE JR.
Without eing more specific,
she mentioned college defer
"College deferments are post
ponements in the national inter
est, to complete college training.
They must not become virtual ex
emptions. When a man graduates,
he should then enter the military
service even though he may have
become a parent in the meantime.
"Nor should he be further de
ferred for occupational reasons."
Since the draft started, there
have been 1,067,706 deferments
for dependency, including hard
ship cases, Mrs. Rosenberg wrote.
She said there must be a recon
sideration of dependency defer
"We believe that men who have
become fathers since Korea
should serve first," she said.
D LI U COuLC
The case of the Rev. Charlie
Jones, , liberal Presbyterian min
ister here asked to resign be
cause of alleged doctrinal varia
tions comes before the church's
governing body today.
Orange Presbytery will meet
at 10 a.m. in the First Presby
terian Church at Burlington to
hear the report of its Judicial
Commission which investigated
Mr. Jones' church here. The meet
ing will be open unless the Pres
bytery votes to go into closed
session, and if this is done it will
be opposed by members of the
Chapel Hill delegation, a spokes
man said yesterday.
The commission asked Mr.
Jones to resign his pastorate but
he refused and subsequently was
backed by members of his church
in a 156 to 14 vote. The church
has a membership of about 400.
PITTSBURGH More than 1,100
rioting prisoners demanding a "bet
ter life" at Pennsylvania's Western
Penitentiary booted and jeered yes
terday at more than 500 armed
police awaiting a decision to move
in to quell the uprising. The ri
oteers set fire to buildings and
smashed windows Sunday night at
the 75-year-old prison which they
called a "flophouse." They demand
ed settlement of 13 grievances, as
the price for release of four guards
held as hostages.
FAYETTE VILLE The FBI ar
rested 14 men yesterday and charg
er them with kidnaping and con
spiracy in the flogging of a South
Carolina farmer Oct. 20, 1951. The
FBI said all were alleged to be
members or former members of
the Ku Klux Klan.
WASHINGTON This town was
jumping yesterday as an estimated
200,000 visitors had already arrived
and more were comirig hourly. Pres
ident-elect Eisenhower and his of
f icial and family party arrived Sun
day flight by train from New York.
They hurried past 5,000 onlookers
at Union Station to pre-White
House headquarters, at the Statler
Hotel. One of Eisenhower's chief
concerns here is that his appointee
for Secretary of Defense, Charles
E. Wilson will not be confirmed
with the rest of the Cabinet today.
He is clinging to $2,500,000 in
shares of General Motors stock, and
the law raises grave doubt whether
he is eligible to head the Defense
Department so long as he holds
stock in a corporation which does
vast business with the department.
SEOUL American Superfortres
ses and fighter-bombers basted Red
supply lines and troop concentra
tions yesterday as Allied tanks on
the central front shelled Commun
ist fortifications for the fourth
straight day. American Superforts
spilled 500-pound bombs on two im
portant targets in North Korea as
the Air Force used every available
weapon in round-the-clock strikes.
Herbert Aptekar, nationally
known writer and practitioner in
the field of social work, will ad
dress a joint meeting of social
workers and students in the More
head Building at 8 p.m. tomorrow.
He will speak on "The Current
Theory and Practice of Social Case
The Durham-Chapel Hill unit of
the American Association of Social
Workers and students of the Uni
versity School of Social Work will
attend the meeting. The meeting is
also open to the public.
Cfe i BRIEF
1 1 n
The commission dropped an ear
lier demand that all of the
church's officers resign.
Today's official group from
Chapel Hill will be composed of
Mr. Jones, Dr. R. J. McMullen,
acting pastor in Mr. Jones' leave
of absence, and Dr. Paul W. Wa
ger of the UNC Political Science
Department who was chosen by
his fellow elders to represent the
church. Both Dr. McMullen and
Mr. Jones have votes in the Pres
One of the charges leveled at
Mr. Jones by the commission was
that "through his philosophy, doc
trines become what man thinks
they ought to be, instead of what
they are." Mr. Jones' supporters
say he is a "thorough Christian
and within Presbyterian doc
trines." Honor Court
The Men's Council suspended
three students last week, one for
plagiarism in English 70 and 97,
one for cheating on a Social Science
I quiz and one for cheating on a
Math llx final.
The suspensions were the result
of offenses at the end of the Fall
Quarter. The three offenders may
apply for readmission after one
quarter out of school.
Five other cases completed the
A student was found guilty of
plagiarism (ignorance or unaware
ness on the part of the individual).
The court voted to lift the sus
pension of a previous offender and
lift probation of another.
Two other cases were dropped
on grounds of insufficient evidence,
to be reopened if further evidence
Robert Frost, the poet, will de
liver his annual University lecture
reading, under the sponsorship of
the English Department, Friday
night at 8:30 in Hill Hall.
Frost has been speaking and read
ing his poetry to Chapel Hill aud
iences annually for a number of
years and has always appeared be
fore capacity audiances.
Called the dean of American
poets, Frost has received almost
every honor an American writer
can receive. He has been awarded
the Pulitzer Prize four times, the
Loines Prize for Poetry, the Mark
Twain Medal, the gold medal of
the National Institute of Arts and
Letters and the silver medal of
the Poetry Society of America.
He has been associated as a
teacher with many American col
leges and universities, and has been
the recipient of a number of hon
Vance Inn, University chapter
of Phi Delta Phi, international
legal fraternity, has elected new
officers for th ecoming year.
Chosen to lead the Inn as
Magister was Lucius W. PuNen,
Rocky Mount. Pullen will re
place James R. Trotter, Chapel
Hill. Other off icers elected were
John R. Ingram, Asheboro, ex
chequer; John L. Sanders, Four
Oaks, clerk, and Thomas W.
Steed Jr., Raleigh, historian.