S EH I A!13 DEPT.
CHAPEL HILL, H. C.
Fair and mild today.
High, 74; low, 40.
The editor says a politi
cal party is out of bound.
See p. 2.
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 22
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
THURSDAY; OCTOBER 15, J953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
t ' ' '
A banquet will be held in honor
The Rev. Charlie Jones Says
If Bigger Pay Check ny C?oa,
The College Student Is A Failure
.By Jennie Lynn
'The college student should
of '175' orientation counselors this t learn to think sympathetically; !!he
evening at 6:30 is "Carolina "Inn. must be able to see unfinished is
' Chairman Tom" Creasjr :said' yes- j sues in their sweep of civilization
leraay, xms is ine largest group j ana acquire convictions wita toi-
of students' that have ever -been
connected with "orientation".' It was
done iri an effort to' give' the new
students asr' much individual ''"at
tention "possible.""1 '"' "! ' ;
Dean of Students Fred Weaver
will" thank ttie"students"6n behalf
Ron tevinan'd ' his combo will
furnish 'jazz5 for ;&er entertainment'
Creasy said, ,?The entire set up
of smaller s groups worked out to
perfection, andt sincerely -hope
that" it" will be continued "in 1 the
' - c
"Each counselor did an outstand
ing job in contributing to the suc-j
cess of the program,' and it is int
appreciation to them that this ban- j
quel is given.;.
The banquet for men and women
orientation counselors brings to an
end the 1953 orientation program.
eration," said the Rev. Charlie
Jones Jast night." - .
' "If av number of students were
approached with the questions:'
- " what are the most worthwhile
things' we' cangefroriY "college;
Can Get Group
Hospital Care Association of
Durham has reopened its Universi
ty of North Carolina Group for en
rollment of new members.
The enrollment opens today and
will extend through October 23.
Representatives of the Durham
Blue Cross Plan will be on campus
during this time, and anyone wish
ing information should visit the
Blue Cross information and enroll
ment center on the second floor
of the YMCA.
All full-time employees on the
University pay roll, including fac
ulty, administrative and mainten
ance workers, are eligible. Em
ployees who join during this spe
cial rework will get comprehen
sive Blue Cross care at group rates
which represent " a" saving of "ap
proximately 25 per cent oyer indi
vidual non "- group1 membership
dues. The University Accounting
Office will handle - collection - of
monthly dues on a pay roll deduc
tion basis. There is no enrollment
The Comprehensive Certificate
being offered to the University
group is a Service Plan wmcn
guarantees the full cost of a ward
bed in member hospitals and un
limited payment of all standerd
hospital "extras". Maternity care,
a schedule of surgical payments,
out-patient care in accident cases
and other benefits are also includ
ed in this coverage.
Hospital Care Association has a
special contract with the new Me
morial Hospital, which guarantees
the following flat-rate payments
on the Comprehensive Certificate:
for ward bed, $14 a day covering
full charges of the hospital for
room and board plus standard ex
tras; for semi - private" accommo
dation's, $14, $15, $17, or $19 a day
allowance, depending on the cer
tificate selected by the member;
out - patient benefits paid in full
according to the terms of the cer
tificate; and surgical benefits paid
separately" to the docior, as set
forth in the surgical schedule.
In order to secure pay roll de
duction on the first billing, new
application for the University
group must be completed before
October 23. Benefits- will become
effective on and after November
! f si .A . -." t--. - iiis.i Jif-;: 'f i
V'-- ,;-' i t i 1 . i , ; i -
r - 4 4 Z
f:VW V, ' 4s;i
A TRIO OF WORKMEN put the final touches on the six-foot
birthday cake which President Eisenhower cut at his party in the
Hershey, Pa. Arena. Thousands of Ikemen were on hand to wish
the chief executive a happy birthday. NEA Telephoto.
why did you come to college?'
"There would be different an
swers," he said.' : ; '
Mr. Jones spoke at SUAB-spon-
sored forum held in' Graham Me
morial last night. His topic was,
"Is College Worthwhile?"
'"Back on a farm that I visited
some years ago, the farmer "had
been to E college for four years,
During the evening we goVto talk
ing. His' "mother came in snuff in
her mouth and approached me
with 'You're down "here from the
university,' ain't you? Tom, here,
went to college. Didn't do him no
good. 'I sent him to school so he
wouldn't have to work. See, here he
Is back farming.'- '
Perhaps during some periods it
isn't worthwhile oing to college.
When I went to school during the
depression, teachers had Tom's
mother's idea. They taught you not
to want to work with your hands.
Frankly Til say that my college
education" wasn't worth it, as far
as making a living is concerned.
"Most of us beyond our- fresh
man year should; be expected to
have a better sense of values than
this. We may not learn what to do
or how to do it, yet we should get
a sense of high values. I don't hate
money. But if all college does for
you is let you learn how to get a
bigger pay check, it hasn't done
"Some boys would say that they
come to college to learn how to
"During a previous rush season
in a fraternity house a boy asked
(See JONES, page 3)
Fraternity rush invitations will
be available again today in front
of Gerrard Hall from 9 a. m. until
" Tomorrow they will be distribut
ed 'from 10 a. m. until noon.
, Freshmen interested in being
rushed by a fraternity should go
by the bid table at Garrard Hall
and ask if there are any bids for
Strict silence a period during
wHch fraternity men and fresh
men are not allowed to " speak ex
cept for social hellos started the
first day of classes. It ends Sunday
night when rushing begins.
Strict silence will begin again
Thursday, Oct. 22 and last until
noon Wednesday, Oct 28, except
on the Sunday evening in between
when shake-up will occur. Shake
up is when the rushee agrees to
pledge a certain fraternity and
tells them so.
The campus has 26 social fra
ternities which will be rushing.
The six sororities rushed last week. as possible after 1 o'clock.
Two Days Left
To Get Sophs7
What's the matter with you
Out of a class of 900, only 100
shown up to
pose for their
and the r e
are just two
more days left.
-! Fourth year
also will" be
Friday. " - "
' Photographers will take pic
tures today and tomorrow from
1 to 8 o'clock in the basement
of Graham Memorial. The Yack
asks students to come as soon
NEW YORK Sen. Joseph R.
McCarthy said yesterday a "top
scientist" for the Army Signal
Corps had admitted taking 43 se
cret documents from Ft Mon
mouth, N. J.,' to his home ' for
study."" McCarthy told newsmen
the man described himself as ' a
close friend" of Julius Rosenberg,
who was executed at Sing Sing
Prison as an atomic bomb spy for
Russia. The senator quoted the
witness as saying he " attended
meetings of the. Young Communist
League with Rosenberg and that
Rosenberg solicited him "repeated
ly" to join the Communist party.
TRIESTE Rioting flared in
Trieste yesterday at Slovenes and
pro-Communist Yugoslavs demon
strated in defiance of an Allied
ban on public meetings. It was the
first violence here since the Brit
ish and Americans announced six
days ago their decision to turn ov
er administration of Zone A, in
cluding the city of Trieste, to the
CHICAGO A Chicago attorney
said yesterday that "Cinderella
bride" Barbara (Bobo) Rockefell
er and her estranged husband,
Winthrop Rockefeller, have agreed
to a record - breaking divorce set
tlement of more than $5,500,000.
The attorney, who said he was an
"adviser" to Mrs. Rockefeller, said
reports that the couple had final
ly reached a settlement of their
drawn - out marital difficulties
were suDstantiany correct."
Three UNC Students Called
In Recorder's Court Tuesday
Three Carolina students were
called to answer charges in
Chapel Hill Recorder's Court
Tuesday before' Judge W. S.
J. A. Timple Vas fined court
costs for speeding 45 miles per
hour in a 25 mile zone.
John Richard Sawyer of Bur
lington was called but failed to
appear. "A" writ calling for his
arrest was issued and the case
was continued until Oct. 20.
The case of J. F. Vaughn was
postponed until Oct. 20.
A State student, John R.
Schenck, was called to answer
charges of public drunkenness
and resisting arrest. He pleaded
nolo contendre and was fined
$20 and the court cost.
Also called were the two gen
tlemen football fans from Ra
leigh who were involved in the
knifing in the stadium parking
lot during the State game here
on Sept. 26.
In the case of C. L. Byrd Jr.,
who was charged with assault
with a deadly weapon, no prob
able cause for the charge was
found. However, ' such evidence
was uncovered as to cause a
bench warrant to be issued for
illegal possession of liquor. Byrd
pleaded guilty to this charge and
was fined $20 and court cost.
The other participant, Clifton
Wright, was found guilty of
public affray and fined $40 and
Di Named Quarterly Sponsor
After Pledging 100 Support
In its executive session this week first campus newspaper in the ear-
Last Interviews Today
for Delegates To SSL
The last day of interviews for
the State Student Legislature will
be held today' in the Woman's
Council room, Graham Memorial.
The legislature will meet No
vember 19-21 in the State Capitol
Building at Raleigh.
Twenty-six students will be chos
en as delegates from Carolina.
Fifteen will represent the House,
three the Senate, and there will be
MT. CLEMENS, Michigan An
Air Force Reserve officer whose
Dersohal lovaltv is unauestioned
faced ouster yesterday as a "doubt
fur security risk." He is Lt. .Mflo
Radulovich, 26-year-old father
of two and a meteorology student
at the University of Michigan. A
10th Air Force board of three
colonels recommended that "he be
discharged from the Air" Force Re
serve and that all commissions
held by him be terminated." in an
nouncing the decision, however,
10th AF headquarters made a
point of repeating that "his loyalty
was not questioned." Activities of
his father and a sister were ques
tioned. The father, John Radulo
vich, 65, a Hudson Motor employe,
was accused of having been a sub
scriber of a "radical" newspaper,
and the sister, Mrs. Margaret Fish
man of - Detroit, with having en
gaged in "picket line activity."
the Dialectic Senate pledged 100
support to the Carolina Quarterly
for the coming year.
By this act, each member of the
society subscribes to the maga
zine, and the Senate is named as
one of the Quarterly's official
"This is how we keep the liter
ary in the Dialectic Literary Soci
ety," a spokesman for the organi
zation said.' The' senate has tradi
tionally been a patron'' of campus
publications," having"" taken an ac
tive part in the production of, the
Dr. Howell Speaks To
UNC Personnel Group
Dr. Roger W. Howell, Profes
sor of Mental Health, led a discus
sion of the film, "Mental Health,"
before a group of campus person
nel workers Tuesday.
Dean of Women Katherine Car
michael said ' the discussion was
the first in" a series 'of in-service
training programs -designed to as
sist the staff of the Dean of Wo
Dr. Howell is a graduate of the
medical school of the University of
Michigan. Before coming here in
January, he served as a staff mem
ber at Michigan, specializing in
the field of psychiatry.
ly part of the 19th century.
The Philanthropic Literary So
ciety, this week defeated
a motion calling for block
subscription to the Quarterly by
the Phi. An amendment was pro
posed which would "urge all Phi
members to support the Carolina
Quarterly" but would not require
Third Grail Dance Will Feature
Johnson, Cole Dance Music
Saturday night will bring to Woollen Gymnasium the third in the
series of Grail Dances this fall, featuring Jimmie Johnson and his
orchestra. . .
An added attraction will be the intermission entertainment of Bob
Cole and his Country Boys, a lo
cal hillbilly band.
This year, as in the past 23
years, the Order of the Grail has
sought to provide informal Satur
day night dances which are open
to the entire student body. The
only admission requirements are
coat and tie, plus $1 in cash for
the ticket. These dances, while
providing a source of evening en
tertainment, also help the Grail to
finance $150 tuition scholarships
for needy students.
Johnson and his orchestra al
ready have appeared at the Grail
Dance on the Washington and Lee
weekend. They feature smooth,
danceable music, with "concert
type" Dixieland jazz numbers, re
serving the latter for breaks in
the course of the evening.
An experiment is being tried
this Saturday with the intermis
sion music by a hillbilly band,
since there has been quite a de
mand for this type of dance. "The
Grail is presenting Bob Cole and
his Country Boys to see if Carolina
students like hillbilly music
enough to justify further dances of
this sort," a spokesman said.
The admission charge is payable
either at the door, in advance to
Grail members, or at the booth in
Lenoir Hall at lunchtime. The
dance will last from 9 until 12 and
will be on the main floor of
Tennis Club Match
The Tennis Club will have a
match and social with High Point
College tomorrow at 1:30. The
girls will play four doubles on the
varsity courts. Mary Lou Jones,
Nancy Gerlach, Sandy Donaldson
and Carolyn Johnson are ' expect
ed to take part. " '
The Men's and Women's Glee
Clubs have already made, several
engagements for the new year and
have others pending.
They opened the new season on
University Day this week when
they had an important role in the
160-year celebration of the institu
tion's founding, including the sing
ing of "The - Creation""1 (William
Billings), and "Integer 'Vitae"
On November 29 the Men's Glee
Club will unite with the University
of Virginia Men's Glee Club for a
performance in Charlottesville."
The traditional fall concert will
be given on December 1.
On December 15 both Glee Clubs
will combine with the Chapel Hill
Choral Club in singing "The Messiah."
Future engagements for the
Men's Club will include a perform
ance with the Woman's College
Glee Club and a tour.
The Student Legislature meets
tonight at 7:15 on the fourth floor
of New East "
It will be the first legislature
meeting since Monday, when Gene
Cook, chairman of the Student
Party, and Bob Gorham, President
of the student body and University
Party member, traded verbal blows
on the subject of the U. P's selec
tion of orientation counselors.
Cook, who also serves as the
S. P.'s floor leader in the legisla
ture, criticized counselor selection
as "irregular and unfair." The se
lection system, he charged, was
run by the University Party "for
the benefit of fraternities." And
he promised he wouldn't let the
That promise may materialize to
night into a S. P. sponsored bill
to investigate the counselor se
lection' system. A similar bill, in
troduced last week in the legisla
ture by Independent Bill C. Brown,
was defeated in a close vote.
The University Party, mean
while, is adopting a wait and see
attitude. President Gorham insist
ed Monday that fraternity mem
bership, "had nothing to do with
the selection of orientation counse
lors," yesterday pointed out that
the orientation system has gained
the admiration of "students and
"Administration officials," Gor
ham said, "including President
Gray and Chancellor House, have
remarked upon the success of the
A University Party spokesman
said the Party's legislature mem
bers will go into tonight's meet
ing with no pre-set plan to com
bat a possible S. P. move.
At least one UP member of
the legislature, Lou Wolfsheimer,
looks upon the S. P. criticism of
orientation as a "purely political"
affair. Wolfsheimer said yesterday
he sees no need for a legislative
look-see into the program, but re
marked, "Certainly, there's noth
ing about orientation for us to be
ashamed of. If the S. P. wants to
investigate the program, I'm in
clined to say, let them go ahead."
' Two or three other bills of a
minor nature are expected to be
introduced ' and debated in the
Registration of children in Vic
tory Village for nursery care at
the Village Day Care Center dur
ing Saturday's football game must
be completed before 6 p.m. tomor
row. The cost, covering a minimum
period of four hours with no extra
At 7:JU Tonight TO ProtS wm be 25 cents an hour for one
director of ' ch cents for two of the same
iamiiy, ana ou cents lor tnree ot
the same family. Payment must be
TV Director To Speak
University Television and associ
ate professor of radio, will speak
on "The University and Its Tele
vision Service" in the faculty
lounge of the Morehead building
tonight at 7:30.
Shenkkan will be speaking be
fore" "a" 'meeting of the American
Association of University Profes
sors and the general faculty.
Lawrason Named Assistant Med School Dean:
Winter Assumes Position As Surgery Professor
made at the time of registration.
Registration will be at the re-,
sidence of Mrs. Joe Gilchrist, 163
Daniels Road in the Village.
Blankets and sheets are request
ed for children who are to sleep
during the afternoon. No child will
be accepted who is under one year
i old, or who has not been pre
The nursery will open at 1
Important changes in the staff
of the Medical School and Hospital
include appointments of Dr. Fre
derick Douglas Lawrason. - - -
as "assistant dean of the school of
ihedicine ' and assistant professor
in" the "Department of Medicine,
and Dr. Frank Counsel Winter as
assistant professor of surgery in
charge of 'the division of ophtha
The appointment of Dr. Winter
means that the members of the
ophthalmology faculty will" from
now on be available on a full-time
basis. Dr. S. Dace Mcpherson Jr.,
and associates who had served
during the past year on a part-
time basis, will continue 6n ' that
Dr. Winter wilj also have as an
additional associate Dr. 'Robert G".
Murray, instructor in surgery with
the Division of Ophthalmology. A
graduate" of the University of To
ronto School of Medicine, he comes
here from' the "Wilmer Institute",
the eye division of Johns Hopkins
Medical School where he was an
associate of Dr. Frank B. Walsh;
a famous eye specialist:
Dr. Lawrason comes to the Uni-
except for 20 months in Navy ser
vice.' He was resident instructor
in the Yale Medical " School" from
1946-48 - and resident instructor
during the next two years.
- In addition to his regular duties
Dr. Lawrason will have special
responsibilities at the School of
Medicine. He has just been named
chairman hi the Committee on
Medical"" Education which will
study the entire problem of Medi-
versity from the National Research j cal -education as it relates to the
Council, where he served for three j Medical School here and which
years as professional associate and J will re-evaluate its objectives,
as "coordinator of ' research and' He will also head up a new
development for the National student advisory program for coun
Blood Program while on leave ! selling medical students In their
from" the Yale University School j first two' years. Twenty members
oi medicine wun wmcn lie iiau ui uit lacuuy nave ueen assigned
been associated from 1944 to 1950, 'as advisers. ' ."VV"
7 p.m. Sketches In Meeleody.
7:30 Out of Court.
8 The University Hour.
8:30 BBC Drama Series.
l0:0D-Local news and coming
10:15 Evening Masterwork.
10:45 Program resume and sign
Talent Still Needed
..i i : . .. ..
Auditions have been extended
through tomorrow for the SUAB
Auditions will be held from 7
to 9 o'clock tonight and tomor
row in Memorial Hall. Anyone
unable to meet this schedule is
asked to contact Nancy Murray
at Smith Dormitory or Lew
' Sherman at the "2BT house.