U II C LIBHAHT
CHAPEL RILL, H.
' fa U5)Mflin f
with 60 high. Yes
terday's high, 53;
The society editor
gathers the campus
VOLUME LXI NUMBER 89
CHAPEL HILL, 11. C,
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
EUGENE, Ore., Feb. 5 (Special)
"We don't have grants-in-aid at Cal
ifornia and I don't believe in pay
ing college athletes," said the Uni-
versity of California's athletic dir
Brutus Hamilton spoke at the
University of Oregon here on a
panel composed of local sports fig
ures. "No one forces a boy' to turn
out," he said. "We have many po
tential athletes around campus who
just don't have time to go out for
The discussion centered around
a question of the possibility of
paying an athlete his grant-in-aid,
obtained through the performance
of a "work project", during the
season he is participating in the
major sport without requiring him
to earn it. Such a plan has been
proposed by Oregon Coach Bill
At least 75 percent of the foot
ball team needs at least partial help
to stay in school, according to one
of the panel members, and "just
don't have the time during the
season to work, attend practcie
and keep up with studies."
A weakness is "our system" was
admitted by Hamilton after a mem
ber of the audience asked why the
universities should make a profit
from the major sports especially
football, if the athletes were not
.given some financial assistance.
He said that the football profits
"were not as great as imagined, but
that this did not present a point
in favor of grants-in-aid. However,
lie added, "where do ypu draw the
line? Our drama department made
a profit last year and they were
An ' exhibition of 20 large and
"beautifully colored plates, selected
Irom the book "Le Cirque" by the
famous painter Fernand Leger, will
le on view at Person Art Gallery
from Monday through Feb. 28. ,
With the publication of his book
Xe Cirque," Fernand Leger has
joined the ranks of other well-
known French , artists who . have
produced outstanding publications.
The subject matter of Leger's
book is the circus his favorite
theme. The. text, written by the
artist himself and reproduced in
liis own handwriting, consists of
everaT essays on a visit to the
circus in a small country town, on
its performers, and their acts.
The illustrations are of a mas
terful boldness and the extraordi
nary brilliance of their colors give
added proof of the artist's enthusi
asm for the circus artists and his
showmanship. In lively succession
he depicts clowns, dancers, acro
bats, bicyclists and surrounds them
with all the gay paraphernalia of
"Le Cirque" was published in
Paris in 1950 and printed in litho
graphic process under the personal
supervision of the artist.
This exhibition was organized
and is being circulated by the
Museum of Modern Art, New York,
to museums and college galleries
throughout the country.
There will be a meeting of the
cheerleaders this aftrnoon at 4
o'clock in Memorial Hall.
Movies on Denmark will be
shown at noon today in Swain Hall.
All interested person may attend.
o Free Dance
There will be a "Beat Dook"
danco . tonight following the
Duke-Carolina basketball game.
The affair will last from 10 p.m.
to 12:30 a.m.
To be held In the Tin Can, the
dance will b free with music
by . a combo. Refresbments also
Everyone Is Invited.
i - -
AN UNIDENTIFIED STUDENT CHATS with Mrs. Elaanor Roosevelt at the reception Wednesday night
in Graham Memorial following her speech on the United Nations. At right is President Gordon Gray of
the Consolidated University. A large crowd gathered around Mrs. Roosevelt at the student union for
an informal question and answer period at the rec3ption. Daily Tar Heel photo by Cornell Wright.
WASHINGTON Wages in all in
dustries will be decontrolled within
the next 48 hours unless the White
House vetoes present plans of gov
ernment stabilization officials it
was learned yesterday. Informed
sources said orders also are in the
works again subject to presiden
tial approval to lift price ceilings
by the end of this week on cattle,
all kinds of meat, restaurant meals,
household textiles, children's cloth
ing and numerous other depart
ment store items. Most of them
are now selling well below ceilings.
BONN, Germany Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles arrived
here yesterday to try and convince
West Germany a European army
with German soldiers must become
a reality this year. Dulles was re
ported to have warned that Western
Europe must make substantial
progress toward unity within the
next 75 days or risk cuts in Ameri
can aid. Informed sources said the
secretary of state informed the
allies that he must know what they
are going to do on the subject by
the time he returns to Paris for a
! meeting of the NATO ministers
WASHINGTON Federal tax ag
ents said yesterday Carroll E. Meal
ey failed to report $40,897 in in
come during the five years he head
ed the Alcohol Tax Division of the
Internal Revenue Bureau. Testify
ing before a House Ways and Means
subcommittee investigating revenue
practices, the agents said they lo
cated $92,094.96 in income during
the 1946-51 period when Mealey's
income returns totalled $1,196.99.
The agents, Martin L. Webb of St.
Louis and Charles H. Malmesbury
of Philadalphia, resumed the wit
ness stand as House tax fraud in-
jvestigators probed deeper into
I Mealey's financial affairs as a one
time top tax official.
WASHINGTON After some
false starts, Congress was finally
ready yesterday to. give President
Eisenhower the liberal government
reorganization powers he asked for
in his first major legislative re
quest. The Senate Government Op
erations committee overrode its
chairman, Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy
(R-Wis.), Wednesday to endorse
the House-passed bill granting Mr.
Eisenhower the same authority held
by former President Truman. Sens J
McCarthy, John L. McClelan CD
Ark.) and Stuart Symington (D
Mo.) said they will oppose the
measure when it comes up for Sen
ate debate Friday but their move
wasn't given a chance.
AMSTERDAM The sea began to
retreat from Holland's flooded low
lands yesterday. But danger still
threatened. Thousands of boats,
planes and amphibious vehicles
worked to rescue thousands of per
sons whose lives were in peril in
areas where dikes were being fur
The final examination schedule
vpsterdav bv Edwin S. Lanier,
No student may be excused from a scheduled exam, Lanier noted,
except by the Infirmary, in case of illness, or by his General College
adviser or his dean.
Common Examination (All French,
German, and Spanish Courses num
bered 1, 2, 3, & 4)
All 11 a.m. classes
All 1 p.m. classes
All 12 Noon Classes
All 2 p.m. classes and Zoology 103
All 8 a.m. classes
All 9 a.m. classes :
AH 3 p.m. classes and Bus. Adm.
71 & 72, Chemistry 2, and all class
es not otherwise provided for in
this schedule 1
All 10 a.m. classes
Musical 'Princess Ida'
Opens Tonight At 8:30
Gay Gilbert and Sullivan patter
songs and an intriguing love story
highlight the Carolina Playmakers'
annual musical, "Princess Ida,"
opening tonight at 8:30 in Memorial
Hall for a three-day run.
Under the direction of William
M. Hardy of the Playmakers staff,
the cast is headed by Nancy Murray
of Raleigh, with William White
sides, York, S. C, opposite her
as Prince Hilarion. Lanier Davis
of Chapel Hill plays King Hilde
brand, with Tommy Rezzuto of
Asheboro as his enemy, King Gama.
Other principals include James
Pritchett of Lenoir and Harold
England of Kings Mountain as two
courtiers; Wade Williams, Savan
nah, Ga., George Boozer, Lexing
ton, S. C. and Barclay Gordon,
Huntington, L. I., N. Y. as the sons
of Gama; Jo Jurgensen of Carrboro
and Jean Hillman of Newark, Del.
as professors in the ladies' uni
versity, and Ann Davis, Nancy
Green, and Ginna Young, all of
Chapel Hill, and Mary Helen Crain
of Durham as girl graduates;
Members of the choruses are
Joanne Murphey, Lookout Moun
tain, Tenn.; Anne Mackie, "Chapel
Hill; Letitia House, Beaufort;; Neta
The following is today's program
schedule for WUNC, campus FM
radio station operating on 91.5 mc
and 1450 watts.
7 p.m. Children's Circle.
7:30 Adventures in Research.
7:45 Carolina Sports Review.
8 People-Under Communism.
9 Music Appriciation by Dr.
William S. Newman.
10 Local news and coming
events. J . 1 "
10:05 Evening Masterwork. 1
10:45 Sign off. -?
for Winter Quarter was released
director of the Office of Central
Friday, March 13, 8:30 a.m.
Friday, March 13, 2 p.m.
Saturday, March 14, 8:30 a.m.
Saturday, March 14, 2 p.m.
Monday, March 16, 8:30 a.m.
Monday, March 16, 2 p.m.
Tuesday, March 17, 8:30 a.m.
Tuesday, March 17, 2 p.m.
Wednesday, March 18, 8:30 a.m.
Whitty, New Bern; Frances O'Neal.
Chapel Hill; and Dorothy Liggett,
Pittsburgh, Pa., as girl graduates,
with Euguene Wagoner, Yadkin
ville; Art Winsor, Chapel Hill; Chip
Johnston, Decatur, Ga.; Jack Phil
lips, Durham; John Humber, Green
ville; Dan Reid, Raleigh; John Tay
lor, Wheeling, W. Va.; Dan Mc-
Farland, Durham, and James Pru-
ett, Mount Airy, as Hildebrand':
soldiers. . -r .s-
Costumes - for this production
were designed by William Trotman
of Winston-Salem with lighting by
Don Treat of Chapel Hill, and set
tings by William I. Long.
Helpful coeds attending mag
azine stand in post office as op
erator checks out for lunch.
Squirrels resting from wintry
labors and enjoying Spring wea
ther, only to be chased by frisky
Instructor subbing for friend
gives assignment then asks sheep
ishly if he's in the right class.
Compulsory Health Bill
Is Defeated By Di Senate
The Di Senate overwhelmingly
defeated this week a bill calling
for a compulsory health program
to be enacted by federal legisla
tion. Sen. Henry Lowet introduced a
resolution calling for the abolish
ment of all athletic scholarships
at the University. After lengthy dis
cussion the Senate voiced its ap
proval of the resolution. c
By Mike Soper
"Although the various books
of the Bible interpret the incar
nation of Christ differently, we
must accept their explanations
as guideposts to God's living
truth," the Rev. Maurice Kidder
said this week.
He. explained that Christian
theology devoloped after the dea
th of Christ to deal with practi
cal spiritual problems which
arose, such as those described
by Paul in Thessalonians and
Mr. Kidder pointed out that
although the concept of God the
Father is implicit in the Old
Testament, and that of God the
Son in the New Testament, their
relationship is not clearly estab
lished. The Council oi Nicae set
tled the conflict between the
divinity and the deity of Christ
when it adopted the Nicene
Creed. The Nicene Creed describ
es Christ as "being of one sub
stance with the Father."
"The, banishment of Arius for
opposing the Nicene Creed es
tablished the precedent of allow
ing the state to deal with relig
ious dissension," added Mr. Kid
der. Mr. Kidder addressed a
sponsored group discussing "Re
ligions of the World". It was the
third talk of the series.
The popes of Rome became in
fluential when the Roman capi
tal was moved to Constantinople,
said Mr. Kidder. The Emperor
required their aid in dealing with
the people of Rome.
Mr. Kidder described St. Aug
ustine as the greatest Christian,
next to Paul. Augustine develop
ed Plato's philosophy that we
respond to God because he lov
es us. God's grace in causing
good to be in us can lead to sal"
vation said Mr. Kidder.
"Secularism vras tremendously
stimulated by the crusades, re
sulting in the glorification of
culture and the enthronement of
envy. This laid the way for the
shift to the Aristotlean approach
in religion." . ?
St. Thomas Aquinas, drawing
his outlook from Aristotle, marks
the point of departure between
Roman Catholicism and Protest
antism, Said M. Kidder. Aquinas
held that reason is autonomous
and that by rationalization man
can know what his relation to
God should be.
Business Fraternity Tours
Brothers of Alpha Lambda Chap
ter of Delta Sigma Pi, professional
business administration fraternity,
took their first professional trip
of 1953 recently when the fratern -
ity visited the manufacturing plant
of White Furniture in Mebane. '
Off iils of the company conduct -
ed a guided tour, routing their vis-
itors through the plant in its proc-
essing from rough lumber to fin-
ished furniture awaiting shipment,
yww-:-'"tofc-a--rv- '''''w.iiWiiiiiii)ii!iMiwMm'.wwl,"ll'liil liJmlwuMM.'!'.'. Anummmmm j
i 5 - - .
iiiiiiiii iitr -mmmm.
' ' i
N; I I
; .-I ;
AS A CLAMOR MOUNTED IN THE British press concerning
President Eisenhower's decision to remove the U. S. 7th fleet from
its blockade of Formosa, America's secretary of State, John Foster
Dulles, arrived in London where he was 'greeted by British Forign
Secretary Anthony Eden (right). Eden criticised Eisenhower' de
cision, saying that to free Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalist forces for
raids on the Communist-held mainland would make the chances for
a peaceful settlement in the Far East "much more difficult." NEA
Move To Override Ham Horton's Veto
Of Council Measure Fails By One Vote
By Louis Kraar
The stormy National Student Association issue cleared up last night
After an enthusiastic parley of debate, mostly between some oppon
ents of the bill, the University Party, a bill to hold a referendum on
f s &
THE FORMER Michaele Reese,
"Miss Miami Beach" of 1949, has
arrested in Camden, N. J. on an
adultery chage. This picture was
snapped in her title-winning days.
Theft At State
RALEIGH, Feb. 5 (Special)
Two college students, one from the
University of North Carolina and
one from State College, were bound
over to Wake Superior Court re
cently after probable cause was
found against the pair on charges
Defendants Perry Cox and Bub
ber Hill are charged with stealing
property valued at $345 from the Pi
Kappa Alpha fraternity house on
Hillsboro St. Cox is a State Col
lege student. Hill attends the Uni
versity of North Carolina.
Cox pleaded guilty to helping
steal a radio, record player, type
writer, a slide rule, laundry and
dry cleaning. Hill pleaded guilty
to larceny of the. merchandise,
1 which was found by Cox's father
on a vacant lot near his home,
1 Detective Lt. R. A. LUes said
the boys told him they had been
on a party at the fraternity house',
: earlier, had been drinking and re-
turned to the house later that
night "just for fun."
- Judge Albert Doub set bond in
each case at $200.
& ' I
?NSA was firmly defeated.
Tom McDonald (UP), who spoke
favorably of NSA but originally in
troduced the bill, termed the op
position to NSA on campus as a
thing that was "happening all over
Ken Barton, regional NSA chair
man, outlined the purposes of NSA.
He" termed the group "very much
representative of students of this
country." Running down the com
plete list of affiliated groups of
NSA, Barton said they were "per
fectly clean and not subversive."
Ed Stevens, (UP) parliamentar
ian, dramatically declared, "It is
designed to kill NSA and it will.
It's been a long range lethal plan."
He said it originated with Ham
Horton, president of the Student
NSA is a national student group
designed to voice student views in
other organizations, exchange ideas
On student government and plan
scholarship, travel and other pro
grams. Wood Smethurst, campus NSA
chairman, said that NSA was "hin
dered by criticism." He continued,
"We are fighting shadows, unnam
ed opposition. The Tar Heel says
'opponents of NSA say', but who
are the opponents? It is purely a
personal campaign, and it is not
fair. I ask you to defeat it (the
bill for referendum), to defeat this
fight against shadows."
Stilwell responded to hints by
Stevens that it was a political is
sue, I don't know. I'm not too in
formed, but I believe that students
should be given a eha.nee to say
whether they want to pay for NSA
Stevens came back with, "Did we
think once of going to the student
body in a referendum about pay
ing for SEC for which only 1800
Stevens gave legislators what
may have been the most exciting
talk of the quarter, beginning, "I
have broken party lines once be
fore tonight and I'm going to do
it again. You SP's can go back to
sleep, and you UP's can wake up."
One vote last night made Ham
Horton's veto of the controversial
Student Council bill stick.
Following pro and con discussion
on the bill, mainly by Gene Cook,
former SP legislator, and UP Floor
leader Jack Stilwell, legislators cast
the' vot25 for erasing th eveto
and 13 against, one short of the
majority required to
brush' aside presidential veto
Speaker Jim McLeod (UP) read
Horton's veto message and the
I battle began. Cook declared "I am
yet to f ind one case where political
parties have sovereignty over any
organization on campus."
Cook was referring to the term
used by Horton in his veto state
ment. Horton outlined two reasons
for his veto of the bill: 1) It "in
voluntarily" took the question,
which concerned parties, out of
their hands. 2) Independents were
exceptions to the proposed law.
Stilwell said that he agreed the
Student Council should be taken
out of politics, but "this is not the
Other bills passed were a bill
to establish a committee to help
work out a solution to the parking
problem on campus and a bill to
investigate installing candy and cig
aret machines in all dormitories.
Both bills passed with little oppo-
Everett Parker (UP) was sworn
;in to replace Jerry Russell (UP).
Juniors interested in being on
the class social committee should
contact Lou Wolfsheimer at the
ZBT fraternity house.
Wolfsheimer issued the call
yesterday and said the commit
tee's function will be to plan
the Spring iunior-senior week
end. The senior committee al
ready is set up.