t rrn II,
SEE STORY IN COLUMN 6
Fair and mUd.
Tomorrow's high, 60.
Yesterday's high, 64.
Today's low, 40.
The editor com
mends Mr. Morehead
on a grand occasion.
VOLUME LX1, NUMBER 105
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
fTffri rf i-n Tfi-i slllb yfff
The Campus Chest campaign
opens tomorrow as exhibits go up,
solicitors go out and money comes
in. This international phase of the
Chest will continue throughout the
remainder of this week.
A variety show in Memorial Hall,
Wednesday night at 8:30 will be
the highlight of the Chest drive.
All members of the show Wed
nesday night are asked to meet
at 3 p.m. today in Memorial Hall.
The show is under the direction of
John Taylor who has assembled a
large cast to be in "the best show
ever," according to Taylor.
The theme of the show this year,
said Taylor, will be girls. There
will be songs by individual mem
bers of the cast, dances from dif
' ferent Broadway productions,
take-offs especially on personali
ties on campus, and many other
Taylor said, "Throughout the en
tire production there will be girls
and more girls and more girls,
and more girls, and these girls
have sex appeal."
Admission to the show will be
either by showing the stub of a
contribution made or buying a
ticket at the door.
People contributing in this drive
will be giving for two areas of re
lief as chosen by the Chest Board.
These areas include help to Kor
ean universities ?nd aid to flood
victims in Holland. The money
will be sent to these areas
through the World Student Ser
vice Fund, CARE, and UNESCO.
During the drive dorm solictors
will visit each dorm resident seek
ing a contribution. Kermit Phillips,
chairman of men's dorm solicita
tions, has asked each dorm presi
dent to appoint these solictors.
Barbara Burgess has done the
same thing for women's dorm and
Fred Mewhinney has gotten solici
tors in fraternities and sororities.
These solicitors, in a general
meeting Thursday, were asked to
return to each room until every
one is seen.
Exhibits will be set up in the
library, YMCA, and Lenoir Hall
where students can also contribute
if thpv are missed 'By a solicitor.
The exhibit in the Y lobby will
show the contributions of the
dorms and fraternities in a hugh
The library exhibit, among other
things, will include a satck of
books that will grow as money
comes in proportionately to what
it can buy. Six dollars will buy a
text book in Korea.
Letters to the faculty and town
residents will go out tomorrow
also seeking contributions. Work
ing on faculty solicitations are
Sue Fink and Howard Barton.
Stuart Jones, chairman of the en
tire drive, has been working on the
letters to the town residents.
Jones at the start of campaign
issues an appeal to the students
and faculty to "give and give gen
erously. These people have desper
ate need. Don't pass the buck
Yack Says Urgent
There will be an "urgent" meet
ing of the Yack staff tomorrow
at 1:30 p.m. in the yearbook of
fice, Editor Hugh Hale said yes
terday. Here's A Switch
Need a shoe shine?
The campus dignitaries will
be open for business starting
Tuesday between classes in the
Y court. Ham Horton, Ken Pene
gar, and Walt Dear have pledged
their efforts to the cleaning of
ail students' shoes. Other campus
leaders are being contacted to
further the causas of this effort
to get all shoes on campus in tip
top shape! A schedule of favorite
dignitaries will be released Tues
day. All proceeds go to the Campus
mm- mmmmmmmmmM mm
i - - i
DEAN D. D. CARROLL
G. T. SCHWENNING
WASHINGTON Secretary of
State Dulles admits the State De
partment needs a shakeup and
says he is just tne man to ao u.
i 1 f
5, ? v.
! 'JIN BRIEF
He rejected any idea that depart- recently urged President Eis
ment policies are being "dictated" J enhower to "close the escape
hv Son McCarthv (R-Wis) or other ! hotrh
congressional investigators. Dulles I
t 1 i.1 J. X ....tnAWt !
said, however, that he welcomed
any disclosures from congressional
inquiries which would make the
department more "competent, loy
al and secure." The new secretary
thus dealt with published sugges
tions that the McCarthy investiga
tion has damaged State Department
morale and effectiveness and that
the Eisenhower administration was
becoming unhappy over the situa-
NEW YORK Minot (Mickey)
Jelke, the high-living heir to a
; socialite family's fortune, was con
victed Friday night of compulsory
in tYif cafe societv
.i v f,.ntSH Hp will an-
peal his verdict. A sympathetic
4 arnnitted the 23-vear-
m Toiv. on one count that of
forcing call girl Pat Thompson
into prostitution. Judge Francis L.
Valente scheduled sentencing for
VXA W "
March 20. Jelke could draw as much
as 40 years in prison.
WASHINGTON Congress this
week speeded action on two reso
lutions blasting Soviet Russia for
its outrages against Jews and oth
Pr minorities and for its "enslave
ment" of people behind the Iron.
Curtain. Both resolutions were
snnnsored by the White House.
Talk of phrasing one resolution in
stifier terms subsided in a show of
bi-partisan harmony as the com
mittee voted to send the resolution
to the House floor without a single
RALEIGH Douglas Grayson,
who was convicted of first degree
murder Friday by a Bladen Coun
ty Court, was in Central Prison to
day awaiting review of his case by
the State Supreme Court. Grayson
was convicted by an all-male Rob
eson County jury of the murder of
Mrs. Thay Lewis White last Septem
ber 13. There was no recommenda
tion for mercy. As Judge Hatch
was halfway through the reading of
the long legal sentence, Grayson
mumbled, ". . . shot. I don't want
to die by gas."
lifiliiiiiiiiiKKiift liilf iiliiHiiiiiiiBiiiil
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cIlarence heer h. D. WOLF .
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C. P. SPRUILL
End Asked To
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 (Special)'
James D. Zellerbach, chairman
of the National Mannower Coun-
JUUVVAA kill V T 11LV11 VV1AVjV Mu
dents convert military deferments
into exemptions tnrougn lmmeai-
The NMC chairman called on the
President to draft young fathers
and added, "It is grossly unfair
for ablebodied young men to secure
exemptions v in this fashion. Mili
tary service should be shared gen
erally by all men of military age."
He made these assertions in a
report ol the council's progress,
delivered and recorded over the
Columbia Broadcasting System.
The National Manpower Council
is a non-profit citizens' group set
up by General Eisenhower at the
Columbia University Graduate
School in the Spring of 1951. It
examines manpower problems fac
j ing the United States and submits
recommendations to government
i agencies and public groups direct
"Deferment, which was supposed
to mean postponement of military
service, actually is being converted
into exemption from military ser
vice, for many students," Zeller
bach said. "This happens when
young men originally deferred for
their education get married and
ultimately obtain additional de
ferment as fathers."
The manpower counsellor also
urged long-term training programs
1 1 nmKnt wv,at mav become "dan-
, gerous shortages at the frontiers
' of human knowledge."
The congregation of the Presby
terian Church will hold an open
meeting at noon today after its
second service to hear spokesmen
for the church officers explain
their ideas on the Rev. Charlie
It is expected their talk will
center around the idea of how to
seek a review of the order which
fired the church pastor. The offi
cers met Thursday night but made
no public comment.
. Tomorrow night Air. Jones will
speak in Raleigh on "Some Prob
ems of Religious Freedom." He
jwill appear at United Church.
" - i I - i
EARLE E. PEACOCK
KOrC students sJiielding one
arm after going through annual
Eager -males getting above
floor peek into Tri Delt Houes
as gals enlist their aid in Opera
Solitary undergrad scholar do
ing his academic duty Saturday
afternoon while rest of buddies
head for Hogan's.
To Decide On
A distinguished list of judges
for the writing contest for the Put
nam Prize, open toall students of
the Consolidated University, was
j.ney are .reari uuck, .woDei
Prize winner; James Street, well
known noveist of. Chapel Hill, and
i . t .
ftlarjorie Kinnan Rawlings, Pulit
zer Prize winner.
According to Miss Jessie Rehder
of the University English Depart- bank is to come to Chapel Hill, they
ment, towhom manuscripts shoud would prefer that it be locally
be submitted before June 1 of this owned and operated in the inter
year, authors who enter books in ests of the community,
the Putnam Prize contest through! In Durham, Charles S. Allen,
the University "should find the ' president of the Durham bank,
willingness of these three estab-! said he felt "there's a definite need
lished writers to serve as a jury 'for another bank"in Chapel Hill,
a ereat incentive." I He said that as far as heknew the
The award is a cash prize of
$2,000, to be offered each year
for thebest manuscript submitted
by the judges. Entries may be anK OI napei m mis weeK
either fiction or non-fiction books , voted to oppose both applications
of general interest. To be eligible : on the ground that Chapel Hill al
a manuscript must consist of at ' ready has amPle banking facilities,
least 40,000 words with a synopsis The bank here was established in
of the unwritten parts of the book. ; 1399.
Several years ago Durham Bank
Mrs. Buck, the author of "The!and Tmst Co made an effort to
Good Earth" and other books, is , set up in chapel mu but
known as one who has done much several public hearings the State
to promote international good wiU!Banking committee unanimously
oetween tne countries oi tne ttast
Mrs. Rawlings, whose novel, "The
Yearling," is already a classic in
American literature, has recently
published "The Sojourner," a novel
of struggle and triumph, which
has received critical acclaim every-
Street is one of America's most
successful novelists in the fields of
popular and historical fiction. His
recent book, "The Velvet Doub
let," is at present on best seller
lists throughout the country.
JOHN B. WOOSLEY
Eight BA Profs
At Service Fete
Eight members of the School of
Business Administration faculty
were honored for long time service
last night at the first Faculty Sil
ver Benquet, held at the Carolina
The professors received awards
for 25 or more years service. The
recipients were D. D. Carroll, foun
der of the old School of Commerce
and long-time dean, and E. F. Pea
cock, Milton Heath, Clarence Heer,
Harry D. Wolf, G. T. Schwenning,
C. P. Spruill and John B. Woosley.
Sponsors of the Faculty Silver
Banquet were alumni and honor
ary members of Alpha Kappa Psi,
national business administration
fraternity here. A reception was
J held at the house on Rosemary St.
following the banquet.
Among those planning to attend
last night's fete were R. Hampton
Davis, '26, Roanoke, Va., a found-
er oi a-si; i. iDert uemmons,
'27; M. K. Hearne, '24 and William
H. Ruffin, '21.
Chancellor Robert B. House pre
sented the awards.
By 2 Groups
If either of two groups has its
way the town is going to have a
Two groups, one from Durham
. , . .
pied to the Comptroller of Cur -
rency m Washington to put in
Chapel Hill's second banking es -
Judge William S. Stewart, act
ing chairman of the local group,
! : v: r i ,3 v i-
,""" "Aa ei"i iccu a kwuu ucluo.
j is needed "to serve adequately the
Ranking needs of the cmomunity."
eH said the application is based
on "a feeling among many citizens
of the community that, if a second
' Durham bank was the first to file
A number of stockholders of the
refused the appication. John San
ders, president of the student body,
was among those speaking
bringing a second bank to
Judge Stewart said a suitable
sjte for the bank is available and
j that adequate operating personnel
is assured until all local personnel
can be trained. A total of $200,000
in muus. wuuiu ue Uiiex eu wr a u in
scription, of which $100,000 would
: t i n t rr j r V
be in capital stock and the $100,
000 in surplus and undivided
Publications are the order of the night during Student Party nomina
tions tomorrow night at 8 o'clock.
Posts to be filled are editor of The Daily Tar Heel and Yackety
At Meet Here
By Biff Roberts
Duke University, led by the bril
liant performances of John' Tate
and Joel Shankle, beat off the chal
lenge of 11 other conference
schools to win the 18th annual
. , . ...
at Woollen Gvm last niffht with 34
and five sixth points.
, ,. . ' . ,
Rated as tri-favorites with Caro
lina and the University of Mary
land before trials started early
yesterday morning, the Blue Devils,
aided by four first places from
Tate and Shankle, staved off the
Tar Heels and the Terrapins to
win their first game title since
Carolina gave a surprising per-
f ormance to finish closely behind Publications Board will be nominat
the Blue Devils. The Terps were:1- Tne fiftn appointed by the
never in contention but closed well Legislature from among its mem-
to end up third. I
The Tar Heels had 27 and two!
thirds points to Maryland's 18 and -
two thirds. Following them were I
VMI with 16; VPI with 13 and five j
sixths; N. C. State with eight and
one half; Richmond with four and
one half: West Virginia with fmir-
Davidson with two; South Carolina
with one and one half, and William
and Mary with one half.
The University of Georgia won
the non-conference division with
18 points, beating out Virginia with
16 and one half. Florida was third
with 16 and Alabama, last year's
champ, placed fourth with 15.
The rest trailed behind with
Catholic University with 13Vfe ; Roa
noke with 10; Kentucky with six;
Bridgewater and Georgia Tech tied
with five, and Sewanee and Wof-
iford with two were tenth in the
. Two meet records were broken
Ben Lankford of VPI set a new
j CQnference division
j when he climbed six and
!iT,00 t.a 0Q ,. -
The previous mark of six feet
four and one eighth inches was
held by Wild Bill Albans of Caro-
jna DaCk in 1949
j Virginia's Davant Latham, who
i hd tied existin2 record of
) eisht second-in th flftM.nonn
trials of nononference 70.
yard low hurdles, came back in
last nignt's iinais to set a new
mark of :07.9. The old record was
also set in 1949 by Buddy Fowlkes
of Georgia Tech.
Latham was another of the meet's
double winners, taking the 70-
yard high hurdles in :09.0.
Carolina's only first place came
in the 60-yard dash when football
j er Jeff Newston beat a fast field
in the good time of :06.4. The re-
i cord for the conference division
Sonny Beall of the Tar Heels
(See FULL, page 3)
Due to the unusually large at-,
tendance at ' showings of "The !
Birth and Death of the Earth,"!
; current Morehead Panetarium pro-
' duction, performances will be pre-'
sented for another week, to run
through Monday, .March 9.
Nearly 5,000 visitors have witness
ed the startling sky fantasy. Spe
cial demonstrations and acceler
ated school attendance in the past
two weeks attest to its popularity.
Public presntations are given at
8:30 each night; in the afternoons
on Saturday at 3 o'clock, and on
Sundays at 3 and 4 p.m.
s Yack and seats on the Publications
Board. Other nominations will in
clude senior and sophomore class
officers and officers for the Caro
lina Athletic Association.
Rolfe Neill is expected to get
the SP bid for Daily Tar Heel edi
tor. He already holds the Univer
sity Party nomination which he re
ceived without opposition. At pres
ent he is managing editor of the
The Yackety Yack editorship is
somewhat muddled. Last week the
up nominated Rollie Tillman as its
.candidate. Tillman was an unknown
in the Carolina publications field
. . . . .
ana ms endorsement was a surprise.
'Bob Colbert, managing editor of
this year's annual, tried for the UP
nod but lost along with Lib Moore,
another Yack staffer.
Colbert removed himself from
the race saying he didn't want to
see the Yack "in politics." Miss
Moore probably will get the SP
Four of the five members of the
bers. Seats are open for two ris
ing seniors, two rising juniors and
a member at large. The PB is the
organ exercising financial super-
vision - over student publications
and Handling all contracts.
At Press Club
The Press Club will show three
short movies tomorrow night at its
weekly meeting, Buddy Northart,
president, said yesterday.
Press Club members are asked
to meet at 7:30 in 306 Bynum Hall
for a business meeting, after
which they will go to the projec
tion room of the Communications
Movies to be shown are "News
paper Story", "Describing an In
cident" and "How To Improve
Your Reading." The public is in
vited. A membership drive for this
year is underway and all students
interested in becoming a member
of the Press Club are asked to
Listed below are the schedules
for WUNC programs today and to
morrow. Today's schedule:
7 p.m. Sunday Showtime.
7:30 Oliver Twist.
8 The University Hour.
8:30 University of Chicago
9 TOhe Musician Comments.
9:15 The symphony Hour.
10 News and coming events.
10:05 An evening masterwork.
7 p.m. Stories 'n Stuff.
7:30 Adventures in Research.
7:45 Songs of France.
, 8 The People Act.
8:30 Voices of Europe.
9 British Concert Hall.
10 News and coming events.
10:05 An evening masterwork.
Monthly attendance certifica
tions for- Korean Veterans must
be signed immediately or checks
for February will be delayed.
Veterans should sign the cer-
tifications in 315 South Build
ing, Col. F. C. Shepard said yes-