The editor discusses $10,099 in
grants-in-aid. See p. 2.
1 VOLUME LXII NUMBER 43
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1953
Complete .JP Photo and Wire Service
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Covwlete IP Photo and Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL. N. C.
Somewhat warmer today with an
expected high of 62. Yesterday's
high, 58; yesterday's low, 32.
, ' - - -. '
SP Committee Members
Blasted By Bill Brown
By Richard Creed i these meetings. I don't want any
Independent Bill Brown, chair- question rising out of my next
man of President Bob Gorham's ' report.
Orientation study committee, yes
terday censured the Student Party
members on his committee who
refused to sign, his report last
Explaining why he thought SP
opposition to his report arose,
Brown said, "The SP feels it nec
essary to appear to be the savior
of dorm men. Even though the
party is filled with high-ranking
fraternity men, and even though
they haven't run a non-fraternity
man on their big slate but once
in three years, they still must ap
pear to be the dorm man's friend."
"I thought the SP was interested
in keeping Orientation from being
dragged through the mud. Insteafl
they pounce on an insignificant
paragraph of a report concerning
it," said Brown.
Joel Fleishman and Don Geiger,
SP members of the UP-SP com
mittee, refused to sign Brown's
report because it stated, "As re
gards fraternity loading on the
( Orientation) committee and
among the counselors, the com
mittee has no findings. That is to
say, I think, that neither the com
mittee nor the counselors were
purposely selected because of their
extra-curricular participation. Al
though this area of work has nbt
been explored very thoroughly, 1
think this is a safe assumption to
Fleishman and Geiger objected
to the paragraph since the com
mittee had not discussed whether
Gorham ' had shown partiality to
ward fraternity men in selecting
the Orientation counselors this
year, as Student Party Chairman
Gene Cook had charged prevlBus-
Cook, also a member of the
study committee, signed the re
port but said that Fleishman and
Geiger were "right" in objecting
to the paragraph.
Accusing the SP of using the
committee for political purposes,
Brown said, "Obviously someone;
has an eye on the ensuing (fall) j
The committee was set up by
Gorham as a "non-partisan group
to study and evaluate the Orienta
tion program." "
"They (the SP) fail to point out
that they agree with the greater
majority of the report concerning
Orientation," said Brown. Actual-
ly, Fleishman agreed to sign the
report two weeks ago if the para
graph to which he objected wtre
taken out. And Brown agreed to
take it out, actually striking it off
a copy of the report at which he
and Brown were looking. But Gor
ham refused to accept the report
if the passage were deleifted.
Brown put the paragraph back in,
and Geiger joined Fleishman in
refusing to sign the report.
"They fail to point out that they
helped draw up the constitutional
amendment now before Legisla
ture," said Cook. The amendment,
introduced to Legislature by Brown
last week as a result of the study
by the committee, provides that
the chairman of the Orientation
Committee be appointed by the
outgoing president before Febru
ary 15. Previously the incoming
president appointed the chairman,
who would serve during his admin
istration. It provides also that the Orien
tation Committee members be se
' lected by a committee composed
of the chairmen of the IDC, the
IFC, the Phi, and the Orientatioh
Committee. Previously the presl:
dent has appointed the committee.
The bill calling for the amend
ment will be considered in Legis
lature Thursday. If passed it will
be voted on by the student body
in fall electionns.
"Those attacking that small
paragraph in my report knew full
well they would have an oppor
tunity to take the question up
again in the committee. Instead
they preferred to make their ac
cusations to the press," said
"Well, we're going to meet this
week and get the question settled
unce and for all. I hope none of
i :.. .;n tta "iVicPTit. from
"This should indicate that I have
no intention of resigning as com
mittee chairman. If Bob Gorham,
who appointed me, wants to re
sign me, that's his prerogative, al
though I have heard of no dis
content from him.".
In Lenoir Hall
The annual dinner of the Orange
County District, Boy Scouts of
America, will be held at 6:45 p.m.
tomorrow in the North Room of
Lenoir Hall. Students are invited
to attend. There is no charge ex
cept for dinner.
At 7:30 there will be a review
of the National Jamboree held last
summer in California. R. A. Fetzer
zer will speak, and new scouting
officers for the coming year will
Roy Armstrong, director of ad-
missions at the University and
president of the 12-county Occo
neechee Council, will be toast
master. Dr. Lee M. Brooks of Chapel
Hill is chairman of the Orange
District, and Bill Roth of Sanford
is District Scout executive.
UNC To Send
10 To Florida
Dr. Fletcher M. Green, chairman j where the year's final congres
ot thp Dpnartmpnt nt Histnrv. anti'sional contest will command na-
a delegation of nine other mem
bers of the department will attend
the Southern Historical Associa
tion meeting at Jacksonville, Fla.,
Thursday through Saturday.
Dr. Green will re'Sd a (paper on
"The Spirit of '76," at the meeting.
Also participating in the program
of the Association's three-day ses-
sion will be Dr. Carl H. Pegg and j staff advisors, after an hour and
Dr.- Cartyle Sitterson of UNC. j45 minutes of "serious discussion1
Dr. Pegg will preside over a with. Communists, said yesterday
session devoted to "Europe in the 'they were hopeful agreement can
Twentieth Century." Dr. Sitterson j be reached bn-Korean peace con
will serve as a member of tm? j ference arrangements.
Association's executive committee.
Other members of the History
Department faculty who plan to
attend the meeting are Dr. C. O.
Cathey, Dr. H. A. Bierck, Jr., Df.
W. M. Geer, Dr. James L. God
frey, Dr. Cecil Johnson, Dr. F.
Klingberg and Dr. H. T. Lefler.
Miller Band, Contest Highlight
Saturday Dance; Kids Benefit
The United States Air Force
Field will play for the Saturday
Tickets for the dance sponsored
i local Chamber of Commerce go no
sale this morning on campus
Proceeds from the sale of an
anticipated 5,000 tickets at $1 a
pieces will go to "Operation Christ
mas," a program begun three
years ago at Pope Field that has
grown to such proportions that
over $100,000 worth of gifts were ; 0f archaeology at, Bryn Mawr Col
delivered to orphans last year. iege sjnce 1918 and fdrmer direc
Distribution of the gifts to 4,- t0r of the American Schools at
300 orphans in 32 orphanages over Athens and Rome, will speak on
the state was by helicopter last I "Some Archaeological MisaDDre-
Men's dorms and fraternities
will compete for a floor lamp and
table for a social room in their re
spective divisions by obtaining the
highest number of sales among its
members. Rules for the contest are
1. Every men's dormitory and
fraternity shall be issued one tic
ket per resident or member. y
2. The dormitory and fraternity
selling the highest percentage of
their tickets will be declared win
ners. 3. Tickets sales will be reported
Friday morning from 9-12 o'clock
at the Grail booth in the Y lobby.
All money and all unsold tickets
must be turned in by noon Friday.
: : : : r .. ... ,. i
k ' l ' ' '
MARIE DIONNE 19. first of
in Quebec City (left). Later (center) she posed in her robes. Sixteen
oreshadowed in the photo at right as, she prayed before an image of
WASHINGTON (JP) The
Supreme Court yesterday ruled
professional baseball is still only
j a sport and hence is not subject
to Federal antitrust laws. The
court's decision was given on three
appeals attacking the much-dis-cused
player "reserve clause," key
stone of organized baseball.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (TP)
President Nathan M. Pusey of Har
vard University said yesterday that
"Harvard is unalterably opposed
to communism" and that he was
unaware that any member of the
faculty was a Communist.
LOS -ANGELES (A) Repub
licans and Democrats, their forces
split by two candidates on each
ticket, wound up their campaigns
! yesterday in the 24th District,
t nnal nttpntinn nmfirrnw. Tn thft
Republicans the race may mean a
crowning triumph for recent vic
tories east of the Mississippi. There
are now 218 Republicans and 215
Democrats in the House of Repre
sentatives. . .
PANMUNJOM iA) American
NEW YORK (P) Former
Presiident Harry Truman said yes
terday he didn't "think anybody
ever took advantage of me" to foist
a disloyal individual on his ad -
ministration. "If they did," Tru
man said, "I didn't know it."
Glen Miller Dance Band from Pope
night Dance in Wollen Gymnasium
by the Order of. the Grail and the
To Talk Here
Dr. Rhys Carpenter, professor
hensions" in Carroll Hall audi
torium tomorrow night at 8
The illustrated lecture is being
sponsored by the UNC chapter of
the Archaeological Institute of
America,' headed by Dr. J. P., Har
land of the University faeulty,
who will preside.
"With red" faces we report
that the Yack Beauty Contest
practice has taken all our pledg
es", Delta Delta Delta said last
"Coffee postponed until Wed
nesday, Nov. 18 from 8 to 10
p.m. Hope to see you then."
the famous quintuplets to leave thefamily group; walks to the convent
The Writing Business .. .
Prestige, But No Money
Says Magazine Editor
By Ann Pooley ,
Miss Leslie Felker of Mademoi
selle Magazine spoke yesterday
afternoon at a tea given by . the
YWCA in her honor. Miss Felker,
who holds the position of Assist
ant College Editor on the magazine,
is visiting several schools in order
to arouse interest in Mademoiselle's
annual College Board contest.
Miss Felker's busy day at Caro
lina included attending a creative
writing class, talking with several
professors, and dropping in ona
rehearsal of the Playmakers' next
production, "In Borrowed Time."'
A native of New York City, Miss
Felker graduated from the Uni
versity of Arizona in 1951 after
attending Duke University for a
year and tne university ot z,uncn
Switzerland, Columbia, and the
was an i
English Literature major.
The Mademoiselle College Board
Contest is open to all girls under
26 who are attending accredited
colleges. To enter, each girl must.
write a criticism approximately
1500 words in length, on one of the
Fall issues of the magazine.
"This 'try-out' is not too im
portant for the contestants,, but it
is valuable to the magazine, as we
get a cross-country criticism of
Mademoiselle this , way," Miss
About 80 per cent of the girls
who try out are asked to write
three assignments during the first
months of the year. Each assign
ment consists of writing on two
: questions which are chosen from
a list published in the magazine.
One prize of $50 and nine SPO
awards are made for each assign
From the girls who write assign
ments, 20 "guest editors" are
chosen in the spring. They spend
the month of June working in New
York on the August issue of
Mademoiselle. Their transportation'
' to and from New York is paid, as
I is part of their hotel rent. They
also receive a salary.
The month in New York is not'
all work, for the guest editors are
treated to movie previews, plays,
fashion shows, tours, parties, and
meetings with celebrities. ,
Miss Felker said that the con
test is valuable experience for any
one interested in going into the
publications field. Mademoiselle
keeps files on girls who try out,
and sends information on 50 run-ners-up
to several publications, j
She said, "Salaries are pretty low.
in publications. We get the glory
and prestige, not the money."
She also discussed a fiction con
test which is held in the Spring.
Two North Carolina girls won top
honors in it last year, and she feels
that this is definitely "signifi
cant." Miss Felker's first full time job
was with the Women's Wear Daily
in New York. She had worked 'On
college newspapers before ' her
She said that there are always
jobs open on Mademoiselle because
"the staff is largely, made up-of
young people who stop working to
get married or have a family."
years ago, when Marie was only
the Blessed Virgin at the quints'
But she added, "You have to start
on the bottom and work up. Typ
ing is essential. Mademoiselle likes
to promote people on the staff
before bringing in someone new."
She said that entering the con
test gives "unlimited "opportuni
ties" and almost insures some kin3
of job" jfor the girls who try out.
"Experiencer Of course, is very
valuable, and we always like the
girl who works in the summer in
stead of lying around on the
AFROTC To Award Badges
To Carolina's Honor Students
The Air Force ROTC will award distinguished military students of
the AFROTC Wing here with badges of appointment at noon, today
on Navy Field.
The awards will be presented by Colonel George J. Smith, professor
1 f0f ajr science.
Going To UN
Sixteen Carolina students will
be packing their bags and heading
for New York tomorrow to attend
the United Nations Student Semi
nar, slated for this Friday, Satur
day and Sunday.
The purpose or the 'Seminar is to
afford the students an opportun
ity to study the workings of the
UN in action. They will visit the
UN General Assembly, the Sec
retariat, the U. S. Mission to the
UN, and delegations to the UN
from other countries.
India, Yugoslavia, Israel, Egypt,
and Syria are the countries whose
delegations the students will visit.
They have been chosen particu
larly because of the important
international situations in which
they are involved, said Mrs. Kir
stun Milbrath of the Y. Students
from Carolina will divide their
representatives up so they will be
able to cover all of them.
Frank P. Graham, former presi
dent of the University, who is now
the UN - representative for India
and Pakistan, will be one of the
"Many campus organizations are
unofficially represented by the
students Who are going," said Mrs.
Milbrath. "These include the Cos
mopolitan Club, the Press Club,
the YMCA afid the YWCA, the
Independent Coeds, and several
sororities and fraternities. We
hope they will be able to bring
back to their fellow students a
real experience of the UN in
Student who are going to the
Seminar include: Joyce Adams,!
Purabi Bose, Mary. Jane Bumpous,
Bob Casstevens, Stella D'Aleo,
Ann Folger, Robert Hyatt, Ned
Harbin, Clint Lindley, Lester W.
Milbrath, Gloria. Resch, Peter
Schroeder, David Setzer, Robert
Sneed, Herbert Theiling, and Di
Siiii fa '
of the Sisters of the Holy Scrament
three, her deep religious future was
home in Callander, Ont. NEA Tele-
Sign on South Building desk:
"If you enjoy work, you can
certainly have a hell of a good
time here." '
Small Saturday afternoon
crowd listening to Carolina game
on portable radio and watching
sorority girls in backyard foot
Dr. Bernie Boyd telling reli
gion class about aching tooth
which troubled him all day Sun
day: "This is the day we should
have studied about Job."
Also to be recognized are mem
bers of the Drill Squadron and
Squadron C, last year's honor
Distinguished military students
are those students who have an
accumulative academic standing
among the upper one-third of stu
dents in the same major and sched
uled" to graduate in the same
school year, or an accumulative
average of B or better, possess
"high moral character and defi
nite aptitude for service in the
Air Force, and have distinguished
themselves by demonstrating lead
ership, particularly by participation
in recognized extracurricular ac
tivities, and while in attendance
at summer camps."
The Drill Squadron, in recogni
tion of achievement and perform
ance of duty during the school
year 1952-53, will be awarded
Orange Ribbons of
Squadron C, last year's Honor
Squadron, will be awarded the
Gold Ribbon of Honor.
Tfte coed sponsors of the Wing
will be on hand to meet their units
and to take the review.
The public is invited to- attend
Those appointed distinguished
military students are: Roger W.
Ackerman, John H. Boushall,
Charles R. Carroll, Louis' H. Cody,
Kenton B. Creuser, Fred H. Deat
on, Jr.," George D. Ebert, Walter
D. Gurley, George B. Harris,
Charles C. Hunter, Jr., Larry T.
Justus, Lee E. Knott, James W.
Maynard, Robert B. Moorhead,
Kenneth M. Myers, Daniel D. 01
sen, Harry Pawlik, Lewis A. Phil
lips, Aubrey W. Redmon, Richau
L. Taylor ,and -James R. Younts.
Seniors, Law Students
To Check Proofs Today
Seniors and law students should
come by the Rondezvous Room im
mediately to check their proofs;
the Yack requested yesterday,
The hours are from 12 to 7 o'
clock in the afternoon
Athletic Director Chuck Erick
son called the University's inter
collegiate athletic program
"sound and healthy" yesterday,
in a statement to the Associated
ErickSon's comments were
prompted by a Daily Tar Heel
editorial which called for Caro
lina's withdrawal from the "big
money arena" of college sports.
Erickson said, "I am sorry the
editor of The Daily Tar Heel
feels as he does about inter
"We are fortunate in having a
free student press at Chapel Hill,
and the editor is entitled to
express his opinions.
"We feel that we have a sound
and healthy intercollegiate ath
letic program at the university."
Di Will Debate
On 1-Vote Veto
Of UN Tonight
A bill abolishing
nation veto in the Security Coun-; The current wave of social room
cil of the United Nations will be
debated by the Dialectic Senate
tonight in New West at 8 o'clock.
The bill, to be introduced by
Senator James L. McElroy, calls
for the U.N. Charter to be amend
ed in 1955 "so as to require the
affirmative votes of any four of
the great powers on the Security
Council for a decision of that body
to be vaild."
Since a U.N. Charter revisional
conference will be held in 1955,
recommendations for changes
should now be discussed, the or
ganization's leaders say; The vari
ous delegations can. in that way,
determine public opinion on pro
opsed changes before the meeting
and decide their . nation's stands.
Proponents of the bill to be de-8:30 in Memorial Hall.
bated tonight by the Di say that
the veto power has been misused
by the delegation of the Soviet
Union and that possibilities of
united action against aggression
have been lessened by it. In July,
1950, when the UN came to the
aid of the RepuDlic of South Ko
rea, the Russian delegates were
absent from the international or
ganization and this alone, it is
believed, prevented their use of
the veto to stop intervention.
Opponents of the proposal argue
that the veto power of a nation
can prevent measures which would
harm its sovereignty. They say the
United States has much to lose il
the other nations on the Council
"gang up" on her. They also argue
that doing away with this power
is a step toward world government.
New Honor For Beauty
OW West Taps "Miss B"
"Miss B," the young high
school girl who skyrocketed to
fame here the weekend of the
Carolina-Maryland football game,
has one more star to add to her '
By unanimous vote, she has ! is a majorette. She says
been selected the "Sweetheart of
Old West Dormitory."
"Miss B," who is Miss Lynda
Pope, a junior at Belmont High
School in Belmont, accepted the
honor in a letter to Raymond
Taylor, secretary of the dornli.
Chairs, Tables Missing
After Dormitory Thefts
26 Pieces Of Furniture Lost In One Year;
IDC Prexy Ponders Locking Of Social Rooms
By Fred Powledge
Twenty-six pieces of furniture have been stolen from dormitory
social rooms since the beginning, of school last year, the Office of
Operations announced yesterday.
"It might be best if we do lock the rooms up," said Walt Gurlcv
Twpntv-siv nijpnv f f .
have been stolen from dormitorv
social rooms since the bcfjinnjn".
of school last year, the Office of
Operations announced yesterdav
'It might be best if we do look
the rooms up," said Walt Gurlcy
president of the Intcrdnrmitory
Council upon hearing of the of
ficial report. "There i.s certainl,
no reason why we should let losses
like that occur," he adder! 'n10
IDC .last week dropped a hill to
lock up the social rooms at a cer
tain hour each night.
The stolen articles ranjo from
15 table lamps and eight end
tables to two chairs and one floor
lamp. All the thefts occured in
men's dorms, the office said.
Assistant to the Dean of Stu
dents Ray Jefferics, when told of
Gurley's statement, said. "We'll
back up the IDC. If they say lock
i 'em up, we'll go along with them."
And Roy Holsten, assistant dean
of students agreed with Jefferics.
"We are happy to cooperate with
the Student Government," he said
"We should do everything possible
before closing the social rooms,
though." He pointed out that many
students use the rooms late at night
and early in the morning before
"But," Holsten continued, "if
this is widespread the IDC .night
decide with this office and Mr.
Bennett's office (Thc Office of
Operations) on what to do about
Stealing from social rooms. Hol
sten pointed out, "is an Honor
furniture thefts was brought to
light last week when Whitehead
Dormitory's social room was clos
ed following thc disappearance (if
three end-tables and a lamp.
A check by The Daily Tar Heel
then revealed that furniture from
other dormitories, among them
Everett and Aycock had also been
Rehearsals for thc Yackcty Yack
Beauty Contest will be tonight at
fi n'rlofk and tomorrow night at
All entries must be present, and
anyone who is absent is automati
cally disqualified from the contest
unless she is excused, Yack olti
cial's said. '
Please be on time and wear hn;h
heels, requested 'Reen Morris co
chairman of the show.
Senior Rings To Be Sold
In Lobby Of Y Thursday
Seniors may buy class ring
from 2 until 5 p.m. Thursday, Walt
Gurley, chairman of the ring com
mittee of the Order of the Crail,
said. They will be sold in t''i
lobby of the Y.
"Gurley said prices of rings hae
'been reduced this year. Different
stones will be available, with the
new Carolina blue making its first
In the. letter, Lynda said she
accepted the position with Srcat
Lynda, sixteen years old, haS
been with the Belmont High
Sphrinl hand fnr thrno vearS. She
her plans for the future are in
complete at this time, but that
she will probably major in mu
sic following her completion of
A large picture of "Miss B
will be hung in thc social room
of the dormitory. . j