Serials Dspt ,
Mostly cloudy with
rain with 60 high.
Yesterday's high, 54;
P. 4 has got it in
v5lAJMELVI, NUMBER 113
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
111 I I I I t II 11 I I S8Sgs23l lfgSK- til 1 " , I
By Elizabeth Aleander
The money and supplies that the
United States sent to England and
Holland as relief following the gi
gantic floods on the North Sea
coasts this winter did much to
fcoost America's prestige, says Dr.
John P. Gillin, University sociolog
ist and anthropologist.
Just hack from the flood areas,
Dr. Gillin, who was a member of
a seven man U. S. team of experts
appointed by the National Research
Council to determine the impact
of such disaster on the population
of the two countries, reported on
his work this week before a group
of University officials and laculiy
members. The study will be made
from a sociological and psychologi
In the disaster area for three
weeks, Dr. Gillin flew Home last
jyeek after the United States team,
in cooperation with a British team
of experts from the Ministry of
Health, turned over their follow-up
work to a group of young British
A group of three from this coun
try is still working in England
a psychiatrist, an expert in
community organization, and an ex
pert on medical administration.
Dr. Gillin pointed out that the Na
tional Research Council wanted
Dr. Gordon Blackwell, Director of
the University's Institute for Re
search in Social Science, to take
the job on community organization,
but he was unable to do so due
to pressing duties here.
In the Netherlands a team of
two Americans remained to work
with the group of social scientists
and psychologists from the Royal
Academy of Sciences and the Dutch
government team on a, series of
studies of catastrophes. The Am
erican pair are Dorothy Keur, Hun
ter College, N. Y., anthropologist,
and Bert Hudson of Rice Institute,
Dr. Gillin said that the tremen
dous help that the various Euro
pean countries gave to the flood
areas served to promote European
unity more than a lot of "pacts
and treaties" would have done.
Russia, he said, missed the boat
as far as propaganda goes by about
three weeks. The Soviet contribut
ed more than $300,000 to the strick
en areas, but it was after all the
other European countries and the
United States had rushed to the
aid of the hapless people.
Dr. Gillin said he was impressed
with the way in which the British
(See EUROPEAN, page 3)
Coeds To Pick
May Day Court
Final elections for May Queen
and her court will be made today
in all coed dormitories and soror
Sty houses during house meetings.
Town girls can vote in the town
girls' room at the Y between 11
and 12. They are requested to vote
as the turnout was very poor for
the primary elections last week.
Candidates are Jane Adams,
Katherine Armistead, Isabel Barks
dale, Katherine Barton, Anna Bee
son, Saralyn Bonowitz, Diane Bres
low, Beverly Chalk, Grace Doar,
Jacqueline Fox, Dolores Funai,
Grace Gordon, Mary Lindeman,
Beth Lloyd, Joan McCuthchen,
Margaret Mathews, Carman Nahm.
Carmen Oastler, Thalia Pappas,
Ann Phillips, Betty Jean Schoeppe,
Dot Smith, Jane Sneed, Ann Sory,
Elizabeth Stetson, Virginia Wilson,
Ross Young, Barbara Cox, Ruth
Ledford, Martha Smith and Roberta
Last Grail Sale
Seniors are reminded by the
Grail "to start making up their
minds about graduation invita
tions. Graduation invitations will be
on sale for the last time this
year from March 30 to April 3
in the Y Court from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. Calling cards also may be
ordered then. .
UNC Takes The Lead In Visual Education
RALEIGH, March 11 (Spe
cial) With Kay Ksyer as mas
ter of ceremonies, state legisla
tors were given a demonstration
of educational television this
week by the State Radio and
They saw films described as
kinescopic recordings which were
made by UNC for use on the
University's proposed TV net
work. The Radio and Television Com
mission, created lay the General
The final examination schedule for Winter Quarter as released
by Edwin S. Lanier, director of the Office of Central Records:
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
All 3 p.m. classes and Bus. Adm.
71 & 72, Chemistry 2, and all class
es not otherwise provided for in
All 10 a.m. classes
Library Currently Exhibiting
Two Displays By English Club
The Library is currently exhibiting two displays prepared m and
sponsored by the English Club.
In the basement hall, at the west end, is a collection of books,
programs, and illustrations deal
On June 11-13
The sixth annual Carolina Folk
Festival, sponsored by the Univers
ity's Folklore Council and operated
under the direction of Bascom La
mar Lunsford, widely known Tur
key Creek folklorist, will be held
in Kenan Stadium June 11-13.
Following a session with mem
bers of the council this week, Luns
ford began a tour of the state for
the purpose of rounding up anoth
er all-star cast of performers.
"We expect a large participation
again this year," Lunsford said.
He pointed out that in the past
there have been as many as 7uu
performers at a Carolina Folk Fes
tival, some of them coming from
as far away as Texas and Ken
There will be three evening per
formances again this year, with
many old favorite" performers par
ticipating, including George Pe
gram, the banjo-strumming, ballad
singing Lenoir county farmer..
"In fact, most of those who have
performed in the past will be on
hand again this year," Lunsford
said. "There will be a variety pro
gram, including balladry, string
bands, folklore songs, early Eng
lish and Scottish tunes still sung
in the Carolina mountains, auu
traditional folk and square dancing
known to various regions." ,
Some ' of the well known per
formers expected to be here, in
addition to Pegram, are the ScoU
tish Highlanders from Fayette ville;
the Indian dancers from Lenoir
county; an all-girl dance team from
Watts Hospital, Durham; the Wild
cat Square Dance team from Or
ange county; the Bowes Brothers
string band from Woodsdale and
Ruby Lovingood's string band from
Buncombe county. ,
s Made - At
)wn To Lqqi
Assembly early in January, is
looking into the feasibility of
setting up an eight station tele
vision network in the state for
non-commercial education pur
poses. A June 2 deadline was
set by the Federal Communica
tions Commission for use of the
channels, but it was agreed to
ask for an extension until June
30, 1955. v .. ..
UNC, however, has made a
study of the field and already
has plans for stations at Chapel
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.
ing with Charles Dickens as an
actor and playwright. From the
Rare Book Room . there are first
editions of five of Dickens' six
plays, as well as many theatrical
mementoes from a local collection
Those who attended the recent
rendition given by Emlyn Williams
will be interested in the copy of
"Dombey and Son" which il
lustrates Dickens', manuscript cor
rections for stage presentation. The
display was arranged by Bill Mor
ris, a graduate student in English.
At the west end of the main hall
is an exhibition of books and pic
tures dealing with the controversy
over Shakespeare's real and con
jectured identity. In the case,
which was prepared by John
Schnorrenberg, are books favoring
both the Earl of Oxford and Sir
Francis Bacon, along with interest
ing illustrations of the ingenious
devices used by both factions to
prove their arguments. On the end
taper of one such study, the emi
nent bibliographer and collector of
Shakespeare, the late Dr. Samuel
A. Tannenbaum, has written the
comment: "A lunatic book."
GRIM AND tight-lipped, An
drei A. Gromyko, the original
Soviet "No" man, arrives in New
York to assume command of
Russia's United Nation's team.
Gromyko (center) is flanked by
members of his "official" fam
ily. NEA Telephoto.
Hill, State College and Woman's
College. The commission was ad
vised that, once the University
programs are put to use, the com
mission and the Legislature
would be able to see bettter what
TV teaching methods would work
on' a larger scale.
The University expects to fi
nance its TV operations with
private funds. President Gordon
Gray explained that the Ford
Foundation has offered $100,000
for the work on conditions that
UNC raise matching funds, that
UNC is able to show its TV work
can be financed for two years,
and that the University complete
its plans by March 31.
Gray indicated that the Uni
versity may ffiiftle 'fiohaiiions.
The eight charinfii h&v been
offered to Raleigh, Aghville,
Greensboro, Chapel Hill, CM?
lotte, Durham, Wilmington and
Winston-Salem. Under the pres
ent plan they must be accepted
by J.une 2 or be released for
allocation to possible commer
With the University's TV proj
ect as a guide, the state and the
communities to which the edu
cation channels are offered
would be able to get details
which school boards, town boards
and the Legislature would ask
before funds would be allocated.
The University's three-campus
arrangement would enable tele
casts to be transmitted over
channel 4 from studios at State
College, Woman's College and
Chapel Hill. University officials
estimate the facilities would cost
slightly over $500,000 and the
operating expensesJor two years
would run slightly under $400,
000. All the funds, it was stress
ed, would come from private
donors and foundations.
The University will make use
of Channel 4, the one very high
frequency station allocated. The
seven other channels will be ul
tra high frequency. At least two
other commercial stations, WPTF
in Raleigh and WDNC in Durham
have offered to permit the Uni
versity to hang its antenna on
McCarthy Won't Back Velde
In His Search Of The Clergy
WASHINGTON Any sugges
tion that Congress look for Com
munists among the clergy is a very,
hot potato. But, while Sen. McCar
thy knows a hot potato when he
sees it, Congressman Velde juggles
That's one difference between
these two Republicans McCarthy
of Wisconsin and Velde of Illinois
who nevertheless have some
points in common:
McCarthy, 44, and Velde, 43, are
both lawyers. Both were judges in
their home states. And both are
busy beating the bushes for Com
munists. Two days ago Velde, chairman
but apparently not boss of the
House Un - American Activities
Committee which has been search
ing for Communists in education,
made a statement about the pos
sibility of looking for them among
The roof fell in. All members of
his committee who could be reach
ed were against the idea. And
some, but not all clergymen, made
statements giving him the icy stare.
Confronted with this reaction,
Velde said he may have been mis
interpreted. McCarthy, watching
Velde could have any investiga
tion of the clergy all to himself.
"I wasn't aware," said McCar
thy, "of his plans to make such
an investigation. He has my com-J
plete, wholehearted assurance that
there is not even the remotest
possibility of our overlapping."
McCarthy, who began his rise to
national attention in 1950 with
charges of Communists in the State
Department, is still working on the
same project. He's chairman of a
Senate Committee investigating the
department's "Voice of America."
But there is another difference
between these two. McCarthy can
walk into a brier patch and come
VIENNA Czechoslovakia charg
ed that the two American Thunder
jets attacked by MIG planes were
caught by Czech fighters 25 miles
inside the Czech border. The U. S.
Air Force declared that American
pilots will fight back the next time
Communist planes invade Western
Germany and attack U. S. aircraft.
RALEIGH Federal narcotics
agents say the arrest of two Mt.
Olive youths on narcotics charges
may result in the smashing of a
marijuana ring suspected of per
ting between Mexico and the'U. S.
The Vouthsr Rupert Dail, 14, and
flulan Powell, 20, are awaiting
trial in federal court on charges s
of conspiracy to violate the nar
cotics laws and transfer of mari
juana on which federal tax has
not been paid,
UNITED NATIONS, N, Y. Am
bassador" Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.
told Russia yesterday that the Am
erican Army it claims committed
"atrocities" in Korea is "the same
army which helped the Soviet Ar
my defeat Hitler." Lodge was
speaking in answer to Soviet Dele
gate Andrei Gromyko who had
charged that "atrocities and
crimes nave been systematically
carried out by soldiers of the U. S.
against the North Koreans and
SEOUL South Korean raiders
struck suddenly through a driving
snow storm yesterday to wipe out
a North Korean outpost on the
eastern front in more than an hour
of vicious hand-to-hand fighting,
Plowing through snow 10 inches dition of the degree of doctor of the heart, the will, the brain, and
deep, the ROK infantrymen slam- education to the program of gradu- the conscience of the state of
med into the surprised Commun-ate studies at the University. North Carolina."
ist position The North Koreans j In announcing the establishment' Tomorrow's dedication of the
were huddled in deep trenches. I of this degree) Dean Guy B. Phil- student-operated, University con
The raiders cleaned out the posi-; lipg of the school of -Education trolled FM station marks a formal
tion with bayonets, rifles, sub-. pomte(j out that it represents "an culmination of this part of Gray's
machine-guns and hand grenades. ( extension and unification of the vision for the Consolidated Uni
k entire graduate program and will versity.
RALEIGH A Senate committee be of particular interest to ad
reported favorably on a compulsory ministrative and supervisory per
motor vehicles inspection bill yes- sonnel in educational careers."
4 i :u j. r i - i
open committee session. Irked by
refusal of reporters to let the com-
mittee vote in Private. Chairman j rounded out to include four ad.
fuTiBa! eyf.fRalei,fhrn0UvCediVanced degrees in the School of
that the "sentiments" of members
had been determined by the chair
man. He said the vote was 6-4.
out acting like a man who landed
in a rose-bed. Velde sometimes
gets scratched up.
"I have been called," said Mc
Carthy recently, "probably every
name in the world and it has not
been effective against McCarthy.
I have been accused of everything
except murdering my grandmoth
er." Velde tangled recently with Mrs.
Agnes Meyer, wife of Eugene Mey
er, board chairman of the Wash
ington Post. In a talk to a group
of school administrators she criti
cized Velde and plans for investi
gating schools and colleges.
Velde tried to hit back by say
ing Mrs. Meyer had been men
tioned by Pravda as writing to a"
-Russian journal a letter expressing
profound admiration for the peo
ple of the Soviet Union.
The Post investigated and found
that the writer not only was not
Mrs. Meyer but had a different
name and lived in Canada. The
had made a serious error, he re
fticaH tn T-otT-art nniocc Mrs Mover
retracted what she had said. plans, ne explained.
The Post story which told all this In adopting the new doctor o
mentioned the word "libel." The education degree wnich was re
next day Velde retracted. He blam-cently authorized by the Adminis
ed the error on an employee of trative Board of the Graduate
his committee. He said later the
employee was fired.
He did sue a fellow Senator for
libel Benton, Democrat of Con
necticut for statements connect-
eu wlLU v ""s.Dean Phillips said. "The four de-
to bounce McCarthy. Benton call-1 now offered place tte
ed him a man of "corruptibility j SchooVs graduate program on a
and mendacity." x , I par with the leading universities
The attitude McCarthy adopted tho afiftn
i rl -r j t 1 a
toward Benton was one of con
tempt. "That mental midget," he
said. Benton was defeated for re
election in 1952 just as another
Democrat, Sen. Tydings of Mary
land who also called McCarthy a
liar, was defeated in 1950.
Of Station WUNC
Carolina's educational radio station, WUNC, will be formally dedi
cated tomorrow night, after over 4 months of successful operation..
The dedication will feature a 30-minute documentary program,
-? entitled "The History and Signifi-
Harland the professor waxing
witty, then bounding out of class
three steps at a time like Har
land the Princeton sprinter of
four decades ago.
Students heading from church
service td drug store to browse
in sex book section.
Coed crying as she surveys
her scattered broken packages on
rainy Franklin St. sidewalk.
Newest star on the horizon in
the field of graduate studies in
professional education is the ad-
! ies at - the University now," said
T)fnn Pliininc 'Viae hppn nr1miat
Education. The other three are
master of arts, master of educa
tion and doctor of philosophy.
The master of arts degree and
the doctor of philosophy degree
have been established for many
years and are of particular inter -
est to those who may wish to pre
pare for research activities or cer
tain types of college teaching.
The M.E. degree, he said, has
been designed especially for tea -
chers and administrators who may
need a different distribution of
rmirsps tn ailnw for mnrp siihiArt
matter or professional activities.
The new doctor of education de
gree has been organized "to meet
the peculiar professional require
ments of administrative and su
pervisory personnel in all phases
of public school and teacher edu
cation work," Dean Phillips said.
"It is the culmination of a profes
sional program in education based
upon an undergraduate degree, the
graduate master's degree and suc
cessful experience. Functional re
search will be an essential phase
of the program. In some cases a
well-planned internship will be
Candidates now have the oppor-l
i lu W ana me cnoice oi iwo wen-1
balanced programs which can be
- :Pursued through to a doetdorate,
: ciepenaing upon tneir iuture
i School, the University "broadens
' its service to the people of the
I state and places the School of Ed
ucation in a position of greater
scope in educational training,
At present the D.E. degree is
limited to the area of administra
tion and supervision. Additional
information regarding the new
program may be obtained from the
School of Education.
j cance of Radio in North Carolina."
Prepared by John Clayton, an ia
structor in the Radio Department,
; the program will be broadcast at
9:30 p.m. over a special statewide
' network. It will be re-broadcast
Sunday night for the eastern and
western parts of the state.
WUNC will be operating from
its new studios in the basement of
Swain Hall for the first time.
Among the special guet xr
pected for the dedication are Gray
don Ausmus, president of the Na
tional Association of Educational
Broadcasters, and Cecil Hoskins,
president ef the Narth Carolina
association, Chancellor R. B. Hou&
f UNC and fepf esentatives front
10 southeastern states and the ter
ritory of Puerto Ridd will also bd
Two former WUNC station man
agers, Buddy 1 vaden and Tom
Maness, both with Raleigh's WPTF
now, have been invited to take
Last November Chancellor House
said, "This is the first time we
have been able to present directly
to the people, through our own
! radio facilities, the vast resources
of the University. This is a big
stride toward President Gray's goal
of making the University "become
But Not Long
The writer, of the
some information he
John Taylor, a member of the
Dailv Tar Heel reviewing staff and
who helped produce the recent
Campus chest musicai Variety
show set the rerord straight yes.
; tprilflV. cai(4 rnhn.
"Many thanks for the picture in
Tuesday's Daily Tar Heel. For your
information and satisfaction the
'unidentified coed' in the photo is
Joan Mathis, and she walked off
'-with the entire show. Old boy,
yu must be losing your eyesight,
hearing and mind, if you leave a
gorgeous gal like Joan unidenti
fied for long."
Book Swap Shop Closed
This Quarter; Date Told
The Alpha Phi Omega book trad
ing post will not be open at the
end of this quarter, but will open
instead at the beginning of the
The book swap shop, located in
Graham Memorial, sells books for
students at higher prices than us
ually are obtainable elsewhere. The
shop will be open Wednesday,
March 25, the first day of classes.
Mailed By TldelandS
WASHINGTON The House-ap
proved Hawaiian statehood bill ap
peared yesterday to be temporarily
stalled in the .Senate behind tide
lands legislation.. Statehood for the
mid-Pacific, territory is No. 2 on
the "must" legislative list of GOP
Senate Leader Robert A. Taft. But
No. 1 is submerged oil lands legis
lation, still hung up in the same
Interior and Insular Affairs Com
mittee which must handle the
Final Issue Today
This is the last issue of The
Daily Tar Heel for this quarter.
The next issue will appear
Wednesday morning, March 25,
first day of the Spring Quarter.
The staff wishes pleasant
Spring holidays to all.