Showers and much
colder with 50 high.
Yesterday's high and
low, 75 and 45.
S H E B A
makes an unquali
tion. Page 2.
VOLUME LX1 NUMBER 132
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. SUNDAY, APRIL 19,1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Ihh ,1 a ml 3
fo)n 1 niq
High Schoolers Sample
Day Of Carolina Life
Over 3,000 high schoolers viewed Carolina yesterday during the
tenth anual High School Day. The Blue-White game drew the great
er share of their interest in a day crammed with activities.
The blue jean and coke set toured the campus, saw exhibits and
demonstrations and learned about 4- '
-courses from the Admissions Of-
fice in their one day sample of
The day started early for the
visiting high school students who
registered at the Old Well at 8
a.m. University Club members
served as the host committee
throughout the morning. Thej
guests saw radio station WUNC in
action, a movie about Carolina,
scientific exhibits in Phillips Hall
and Venable, psychology demon
strations in New West and the
ilorehead Planetarium show.
Hill Hall musicians entertained
the group with a half hour of
bright tunes. Divers exhibited their
skill at Bowman-Gray indoor pool
and a morning varsity tennis match
put Carolina against Wake Forest.
A gymnastics exhibition was put
on in Woollen Gym and the Play
makers Theater echoed with the
histrionic sounds of 50 one - act
plays, part of the Carolina Dra
Alpha Phi Omega, campus ser
vice fraternity, and members of
other campus fraternities and sor
orities conducted tours of the
Morehead Planetarium accom
modated the young people with
five showings of its production,
-"Easter, The Awakening."
The College English Association
is holding a contest on "What Eng
lish Departments Should Do For
Students Not English Majors."
The Contest is open to all jun
ior and senior undergraduates who
are not English majors. First prize
essay winner will receive $100 in
cash, and the essay will be pub
lished in the CEA Critic.
Essays should discuss the aims,
of the English Department its
purpose, desired results, and the
means to achieve them. They
should not exceed 1,200 words.
Entries must be postmarked no
later than midnight, May 17, 1953.
They should be in sealed envelop
es bearing the statement, "My es
say submitted to the College Eng
lish Association Prize Contest,
1953," followed by the signature of
the contestant, the name and ad
dress of his college, and his own
A statement from the head of
the English Department that the
contestant is a junior or senior
student and not an English major
must accompany the essay.
The entries must be double-spaced
typescript, and each page, up
per left, must bear the name and
address of the author. They should
be addressed to: Executive Secre
tary, College English Association
Box 472, Amherst, Mass.
"The United Nations in World
Disputes" "will be the topic for the
Cosmopolitan Club meeting this
afternoon at 4 o'clock in Graham
Memorial Dr. Dwight Rhyne of the
University Extension Division will
lead a discussion following the
showing of a film on the UN.
Charles Wolf and Bennett
Meyers, temporary co-chairmen
of the Freshman Camp Planning
Committee, aid yesterday that
applications are being received
for the position of permanent
-hirm.n of the 1953 Freshman
Camp. Those who are interested
in applying for this position of
leadership, should leave their
names with Miss Irene McDonald
in the YMCA Office tomorrow
Sti I well For
Veep In Runoff
Bill Brown, defeated independ
ent vice presidential candidate,
yesterday gave his support to Jack
Stilwell (UP) in the runoff with
Baxter Miller (SP).
Brown drew only 534 votes to
Miller's 857 and Stilwell's 923 in
last week's election. The runoff
"I sincerely appreciate the sup
port I was given in the primary
election," said Brown. "I now hope
my supporters will vote in the run
off election. My support must be
for Jack Stilwell.
"Jack has spent two years in the
student legislature and that, to
gether with his other student gov
ernment work makes him well
qualified for the vice presidency.
It is my sincere belief he will do
a good od as vice president u
Brown is a former SP leader. He
went independent last month mak
ing his bid for the vice presidency.
The independent's campaign was
launched on a "let's bring student
government back to the students"
REV. JAMES B. ORTH
By Rev. Orth
A Student Vestry-sponsored
nreaching mission led by the Rev.
James B. Orth will open today at
the Chapel of the Cross.
' Mr. Orth will preach at morning
prayer today and will also speak
at 7-30 cm. tonight, tomorrow and
Tuesday night. The talks will be
held at the Chapel of the Cross
Tn formal discussion groups will
also be held in the living room of
the Parish House following eacn
of the evening talks.
Mr Orth is Chaplain to Episcopal
students at the University of Flori
da He addressed the Canterbury
Conference which was held at
Montreat last December.
In addition to the talks and dis
cussions, the Holy Communion will
be celebrated tomorrow and Tues
day mornings at 7 a.m. as part of
nr the mission-There
ine pru&i am
will also be a discussion in the
Parish House on Tuesday after
noon at 4 o'clock.
This preaching mission is one
of the series which the Student
Vestry of the Chapel of the Cross
has conducted over the past three
-1...-. .- 4- v-'. y
SICK AND WOUNDED COMMUNIST PRISONERS of war who. staged a sit-down strike aboard the vessel
which brought them to Pusan, Korea, from the Che iu prison camp, walk down the gangway after United
Nations troops arrived on the scene. The Reds, some of the more than 6,000 who are to be exchanged,
refused to. leave the ship until bayonet and tear gas armed soldiers arrived on the docks. NEA Tele-photo.
Simpson-McConnell A Family Team
Reunite On University Faculty
By Elizabeth Alexander
A father-daughter team is hard
to beat, and this one forms a rap
port between Harvard University
and this University.
The team got together in Chapel
Hill this week and no doubt full
reports on both institutions were
Former Brigadier General James
S. Simmons (UJ5.A. ret), now Dean
of Harvard School of Public Health
who attended the national meeting
of the Association of Schools of
Public Health in Chapel Hill, got
a behind-the-scenes view from his
attractive daughter, Mrs. Frances
Simmons McConnell, administra
tive assistant on the Continuation
Education Program of UNC's
School of Public Health.
Dean Simmons is author of a
number of books and articles on
experimental bacteriology, preven
tive medicine and tropical medi
cine. He has been awarded the Stern
berg Medal, the Sedgwick Memor
ial Medal, the USA Typhus Com
mission Medal, the Carlos J. Fin-
lay Medal, the Walter Reed Medal,
and the Distinguished Service
Mrs. McConnell began her duties
with the School of Public Health
here last February. She graduated
from Sweet Briar College and took
her master of science degree in
public health here in 1951.
She has been information anal
yst for the American Red Cross
and was associated with .the Chron
ic Disease Division of the U. S.
One From Mitchell Society
Bureau Chief Astin Retained
After Stormy Protests Filed
WASHINGTON, April 18 (Spe
cial) Secretary of Commerce
Weeks, faced with stormy" protests
over his ouster of Dr. Allen V. As
tin as director of the National Bur
eau of Standards, announced last
night that Astin will remain in
the post for several months.
Then he will be given a job of
comparable grade where, Weeks
said, his abilities will be used "in
the national interest." Weeks said
he had never questioned the in
tegrity of Astin or the bureau.
One of the many protests filed
with Weeks came from the 69-year-old
Elisha Mitchell Scientific So
ciety at the University of North
Carolina. The society is composed
of faculty members and research
staff of the various science de
partments of the University.
"We, along with other scientists
in the world over, have had com
plete confidence in the Bureau, in
its personnel and in the integrity
of its reports," the resolution to
Public Health Service before com
ing to Chapel Hill.
Set To Often
Final showings of "Easter, The
Awakening" will be given at the
Morehead Planetarium through to
morrow night. Today's perform
ances wil be at 2,3,4, and 8:30 p.m.
The popularity of the Easter
story is attested by the fact that
more than 15,000 visitors have wit
nessed it since opening on March
On Tuesday, a new presentation
entited "Reasons for the Seasons"
will open. Several special demon
strations of this showing are com
pletely sold out.
"The causes and effects of cer
tain physical factors involved in
bringing about our seasonal sycle
will be presented in this program,"
Manager A. F. Jenzano said. "Con
trary to a common misbelief, sea
sonal changes are not due to the
varying distance between the sun
and the earth as it travels in its
elliptical orbit about the sun.
"Actually, we are closest to the
sun in the winter and farthest
in the summer! Adults and child- hour last night, a thief with a lik
ren alike will find "Reasons for ing for North Carolina history stole
the Seasons" a very interesting and into the office of Mrs. Sedalia
illuminating presentation," he add
The resolution passed this week
by the society called the dismissal
"incomprehensible" and "incon
sistent with the administration of
the government of a free and dem
Following is the complete text of
"Therefore be it resolved: 1. That
the Elisha Mitchell Scientific So
ciety voice its objection to the
manner in which Secretary Weeks
has summarily dismissed the Dir
ector of the National Bureau of
Standards, since such methods are
an affront to science and scientists.
"2. That the Elisha Mitchell So
ciety deplores the intimation by
Secretary Weeks that the play of
the market place' should color the
objective reports emanating from
the National Bureau of Standards,
for if such a policy should ever be
adopted, the value and integrity of
the Bureau would be completely
"3. That the Elisha Mitchell So
ciety call upon the Secretary of
High School students in Ren
dezvous Room wildly cheering
antics of exhibitionist Carolina
Tardy prof greeted icith full
class commends students. Back
row comments, " 'Tis only eight
minutes past the hour." Prof
replies, "Scared instead of faith
ful, eh?" Student squelch: "No,
only law abiding."
On The Loose
Spring-like weather probably
wasn't the reason, but no other ex
planation was offered as to why a
student would steal a may of North
Carolina from the office of a dorm
itory housemother while two other
gay blades carried on a French
accented epee duel in the Y Court
Saturday morning at 3 a.m.
The duel happened after four
students marched into the Y Cour
with epees and masks. Two of the
students acted as seconds while
the other two battled around the
Y Court like two characters out
of an Arabian movie. After several
parries and a couple of thrusts they
Sometime near the coed curfew
Gold, housemother of Smith Dorm
itory. Commerce, and if necessary ask
Congress to intervene, to have an
impartial and unbiased committee,
composed of experts, examine at
the earliest possible date into the
merits of AD-X2 and related sub
stances, rendering a full report and
interpretation of their findings to
interested scientific bodies and to
the public. This is essential and
necessary for the following reasons
"(a) If the implications of the
Secretary of Commerce are true
that the Bureau of Standards is
guilty of issuing prejudicial and
unbiased reports, and, therefore
is no longer the impartial fact-find
ing body it is designed and we still
believe it to be, then the sooner
the matters are aired and correct
ed, the better.
"(b) If the accusations of the
Secretary of Commerce are without
foundation, the Bureau deserves to
have its name cleared promptly so
that the public may continue its
reliance on the Bureau . and its
reports with renewed confidence."
Annillo QB Standout';
Whiles Nearly Ge Tie
By Tom Peacock
Fullback George Wallin scored twice to give the Blue team a 20-14
edge over an evenly matched White team before 6,000 people in the
annual Carolina intra-squad game at Kenan Stadium yesterday.
The game ended with the Whites only nine yards away from the
By Louis Kraar
What President-elect Bob Gor
ham will do about student con
solidation is anybody's guess. But
outgoing President Horton, of the
same party, has voiced some def
inite views on the situation.
"I don't think that any of the
Carolina groups were authorized to
represent Carolina," commented
Ham Horton on last week's Con
solidated University Student Coun
cil meeting in Greensboro.
Horton's remarks were directed
at the meeting of the three school
student government group which
he has already said doesn't exist
anymore. The controversy started
last month when Jim Adams, head
man for Carolina in CUSC, and
President Horton quit the big
"In spite of the difficulties that
we have had in getting our feel
ings across to the students, I want
to tell them how much I appreciate
the many men in the dorms and
houses who have told me that they
backed our stand," continued the
student body president.
"Space doesn't permit a com
plete explanation of my feelings,"
he pointed out, "but I hope the
students will have confidence that
everything we've done has been in
a sincere effort to protect Caro
. Adams quit the group, he said,
because it was serving as a "gag
for student opinion." Horton's ob
jections have been that the CUSC
could develop into a super student
government under its present set
up and be supreme over the cam
pus student government. Horton
also contends that since the prob
lems of the three schools are dif
ferent, they must be handled sep
arately. WC spokesmen said last week
that Horton started efforts to
break down CUSC last fall. Horton
said that it was not true.
"I want to reorganize so that it
(CUSC) can't work to erect a super
student government that will choke
out Carolina's independence," Hor
Carolina actually had three dif- '
ferent groups at the CUSC meet
ing last week original CUSC
members, four more appointed by
he Legislature and President
Horton's CU Day Committee.
Tom Sully, CUSC president and
a Carolina student, recognized all
but Horton's committee. And com
mittee members said they were
only representing Carolina as far
as the day's plans were concerned.
The CUSC, according to its con
stitution, acts as a liaison between
the Consolidated . University ad
ministration and students. It is
made up of 11 delegates from each
of the University branches.
The big student council decided
that it still exists and that Horton
is still a member, whether he likes
it or not The CUSC said that Hor
ton, by virtue of being Carolina's
president, is a member of CUSC.
"I had not realized that CUSC
had already become so powerful
that it could take upon itself the
duties of our own student Coun
cil," commented Horton.
Senior Lifesaving Courses have
begun at the indoor pool, but it's
not too late to get in a class of
you want to.
The first meeting of class num
ber one will be at the pool to
morrow at 4:30. Class number two
meets for the first time Tuesday
, night at 7 o'clock.
tieine score after drivine 81 yards
from their own 10.
White quarterback Carman An
nillo turned in the game's most
17 First Downs 11
225 Yards Rushing 223
23 Yards Passing . 51
248 Total Yards Gained 274
31.6 Punting Average 33.8
7 Passes Attpt. 9
1 Passes Comp. 4
1 Passes Inter. 1
3 Fumbles 2
2 Fumbles Lost 1
15 Penalties 40
outstanding individual perform
ance, scoring one touchdown, pass
ing for another, and getting off
runs of 35 and 29 yards.
Carolina's coaches and fans got
their first look at the new one
platoon system, but the quarter
back problem is still unsolved. Be
sides Annillo, his freshman team
mate, Doug Farmer, turned in a
creditable job, as did Blue quar
terbacks Charlie Motta and Lou
Marshall Newman, freshman who
ended the season last year as first
string quarterback, played a few
minutes at halfback, but an in
jured thumb prevented him from
working under the center.
The Whites, captained by full
back Bob White, jumped into a
7-0 lead with only 2:32 gone of
the first quarter. End Don Main
er set up the touchdown inside the
Blue 30 yard line by recovering
Flo WorreFs fumble.
On fourth down, Annillo ran to
his left, was trapped, and threw
from the 27 by end Dick Starner
on the five. Motta batted the ball,
but Starner made a desperate catch
as he fell into the end zone for
the score. Halfback Billy Williams
The Blues got the score back
with five minutes left in the period.
After taking Williams punt to the
White 36 yard line, Motta direct
ed Parker and Wallin down to
the five where Wallin bulled over.
A bad center prevented Motta's
attempt at the conversion, and
White kept a 7-6 lead at the end
of the first quarter.
The Blues struck again with 7:13
away in the second quarter to cli
max an 84-yard sustained drive.
Lou Britt directed Blue backs E.
C. Smith, J. C. DeWeese, Sonny
Ridenhour and other down the
leld, and threw a 10 yard pass to
end Van Weatherspoon to set up
the score. Weatherspoon took the
toss on the White 25, raced to the
10, and Deweese scored two plays
ater from the one-half yard line
to put the Blues ahead, 13-7.
Linebacker Paul Hursh intercept
ed Motta's pass on the Blue 35 to
put the White team in scoring po
sition. Annillo kept the ball on
the option, swung around left end,
picked up some good blocking and
scored standing up with 12:33 gone.
(See BLUE-WHITE, page 4)
Tomorrow is the last day for
men students to reserve dormi
tory rooms for summer school
or the fall semester, the hous
ing office said yesterday.
The same deadline applies to
men who want to get preference
in their room assignment. De
posits are oavable to the Uni
versity cashier in the basement
of South Building. Ifs $15 for
summer and $6 for fall.
The housing office also gave
the answers to some current
questions about what Winston
Dorm will be used for next year.
The Division of Health Affairs
will use the west end of Win
ston, all four floors, beginning
June 1. Men now occupying these
rooms will be given some prefer
ence in reassignments, but they
must abide by tomorrow's dead
line as everyone else.