tJ H C LtEttHY ;
Fair and cool today with
an expected high of 56. Yes
terdaVs high, 56; low, 28.
Not "cre-emphasis" but
"T-o.oTYinhasic " T)r. f!nniD-
ton says of his university's
iee p. z.
. irv-y . - 2 A
U TTIkY -dvf jrlift CT- rs - prefix
V 1 - "nT I VIVL'VLU I 'JK lfl I i v . K J W V K; athletic program
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 57
Bell Here . . . For A While
Duke Paint Splashed
On Statues, Benches
Carolina students came back to town after Thanksgiving vacation to
find the face of the campus altered by quantities of white paint.
Carloads of Duke students, armed with paint brush and paint,
TORONTO () Igor Gou
zenko. in an interview with the
Toronto Telegram, said yesterday
that he has decided not to be inter
,Xnved bv the Jenner subcommit-
tee of the U. S Senate Goizenka
is the former Russian code clerk
Whose aiSCIUbUICS spaintu
Canadian spy trials in 1946.
WASHINGTON P) Demo-
f 1 Kara VDC.
terdav that the Justice Department i
was uing the Harry Dexter White J The dean of student's office yes
c3Te to divert attention from a'terday reported hearing "of two
-ious situation within the de-1 statues at Duke being painted light
partnient itself.' Clayton Fritchey, blue.
deputy chairman of the Demo- Duke's raid on the Carolina
cratic National Committee, said : campus was obviously in retaliation
that U. S. District Judge Willis M. J to the theft of the Duke Bell by a
fitter has stated in Denver that ' group of UNC students early
the FBI refused to help the U. S. .Wednesday morning. .
District Attorney for Colorado in
a jury-tampering investigation. lie
said the attorney, Charles Vigil,
won the case without FBI help a'hd ,
then was fired. Vigil, a Democ?at, '
was 'replaced by Republican Don-; raded through the Carolina campus
aid Kelly, a fraternity brother of by over 200 students. Singing and
Attorney-General Herbert Brown- cheering, accompanied by the
ell who brought up the Harry clanging of the stolen bell, con
White case in a recert attack on t;Rued for several hours until
JP) British Prime
Minister Winston Churchill cele-
' , i. fluiiiuvi v, steps if the students would go
over tne world pouring into his refused
10 Downing Street residence. The
73-vear-oId statesman remained j Assistant to the Dean of Stu
ir.ore confident than ever that he dents Ray Jefferies droe the bell
mav crown his long career by end- back over to Duke later Wednes
ir.a the cold war and adding the ; day morning in a truck and offered
title of world peacemaker .to His apologies to Duke University offi
r -imi rare
rs aui .
Old House Will Be Razed
The 101-year-old house on
Franklin Street between Graham
Memorial and the Episcopal
Church is to be torn down to
make way for a bigger More
heal I wilding parking lot.
Th: h-yje, known to old-time
Char: niii residents as the ;
i.n. -rr t 1 1 11 t
r.ar ,ce Mouse nas Deen me
home of Thota Chi fraternity
an d Alpha Gamma Delta soro
rity in recent years.
The University plans to en
.... . . .
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BLl.Y XII, NAVY'S blue-grey angora goar m.
,n Anaroi;s Md., after a 7-hour truck trip from
Nlk.j I ... .. . . . .nJ tun
B'LLY XII, NAVY'S blue-grey angora goat mascot, rr.1
n .. - . . z-- wst PoinT, n
" ""J Mn kidnaped earlier in me wsw . . Kv it
formation. On the return trip the goat -was c"mJa"'e.ack'
C- Georgs W. Mclntyre left of Birtghamton, N. Welcoming back
mascot are 2 unidentified midshipmen, one In cheerleaders g
--AP fj: . l
-Complete VP Photo and Wire Service
invaded Chapel Hill Friday nigx'S.
and slung x the stuff about the
nearly deserted campus. Two car
loads, including "some girls," were
apprehended by town police. Their
names were turned over to Univer
sity officials here, who will in
turn give the names to Duke offi
cials. Meanwhile, yesterday, University
workmen were busy removing the
word,'"Duke," from a Graham Me
morial ping-pong table, a brick
walkway at Mclver dormitory, a
bridge in the Arboretum, a statue
u front of persQn Kgnan
Stadium press box, and benches
at Davie Poplar and South Build
ing. The bronze face of the Con
federate soldier statue on the
north campus was also splattered
I The bell, for the last few years
jthe prize for winning the Duke
Carolina game, was removed from
e Durham campus about 1 o'c
Wednesday morning. It was
it? ti n
Chapel Hill police confiscated trie
..,.,. . 4, ,-
,to hand the bell over to the police.
At. one point, police agreed te
cials for the affair.
large the planetarium parking
lot and open the view of the
campus from that section of
Franklin Street by tearing the
house down. It is expected that
a new entrance to the parking
?rea will be made near Graham
The house was built in 1852,
and was inhabited for many
years by Mr. and Mrs. Alger
non S. Barbee.
... Aw. j;AiaBMIWWy""T- "
rned up at an Army
- i, . .
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
I - I mmwmmmmtmutmmmawmumi.nn I
Football player puffing away
on big cigar as training period
Vince Hoelsaher, Graham Me
morial travel agent, thumbing
home for Thanksgiving holidays.
Coach George "Barclay has
taught the University football
squad "a great deal more than
just football this fall," Dr. Sam
uel Tilden Habel, minister of
the Chapel Hill Baptist Church,
said in his sermon Sunday
"Barclay has started some
thing here at Carolina which I
want the people of the state to
know about," Dr. Habel said.
"Early this season he requested
every man on the squad to at
tend church services every Sun
day morning, each one to go to
the church of his choice. Even
when the team has played away
on Saturday, many of the men
have made it back in time for
church. In all of our Chapel Hill
churches this fall we have had a
fine contingent of players pres
ent each Sunday morning.
"When a coach makes an em
phasis like this he is winning
something bigger than football
Dr. Habel later pointed out
that Roland Purdue, College
Park, Ga., a sophomore who has
played a great deal at guard. and
tackle," led the Carolina squad
in prayer at each game just be
fore the kickoff. Purdue is plan
ning to enter the ministry.
Former Globetrotting Pilot Now
Air Science Instructor For UNC
By Jennie Lynn
After transport service in Green
land and Europe, a troop carrier
squadron assignment in Korea, a
To Give Play
By Elmer Rice
The Adding Ma-
chine" will be presented this week
in Branson Hall's arena theater at
! Duke University. ,
The Duke Playmakers, under the (
riirprfinn nf Kenneth Reardon. will
perform Wednesday through Sat- Japaneese bases,
urday at 8:15. His passengers were G. L's re-
The play is a forceful and ex- turning for rest leaves, Koreans
pressionistic drama depicting the wth high civilian jobs. And on
humdrum life of a white-collar Christmas day last year Billy
worker who suddenly finds that Graham, a" fellow Charlottean,
his little world has been destroyed walked up the ramp into his
when he realizes that he is to be plane.
replaced, by an adding machine. Gray reported to the University
The dialogue uses the stream of last June to begin his four year
consciousness technique and a tour of duy here He is now teach
weird symbolic ' atmosphere is ing Air science to sophomores,
makeup and startling sound effects, j . Carolina student, Gray ma-
achieved through unusual lighting, jored in geology, was a member
Tickets for each performance of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, nation
will be available at the door at- j honorary fraternity for geology
$1.00. enthusiasts, was a charter member
Following the first periorrnance ,
on Wednesday there will be a re-
ception at which time the audience
is invited to meet the players.
Fall Elections Candidates,
Require Meeting Tonight
twa will be a compulsory
meeting of all candidates in the
fall elections tonight at 7:30 in
roworH Wall Elections coaru,"" : r;. .
Chairman Lamson announced yes
Sections from the elections laws,
dealing with campaign expenses
and procedure will be read.
All candidates failing to attend
must notify Lamson at Graham
Memorial within 48 hours after
the meeting or be disqualified as
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1953
A'? "VV y: I
I. - 1 t4 s s , 1
if ) I f 1 1
GLENN NEIGENFIND, 12, of
Denver grins as he "throws
down" with a large revolver on
the carcass of a mountain lion
at his home in Denver, Colo. He
used the big pistol to kill the
lion after dogs treed it 15 feet
above ground on a hunting trip
in the mountains Southwest of
Denver. Glenn will collect a $50
state bounty AP Wirephoto.
Shortt Is New
Al Shortt has been appointed
business manager of The Daily Tar
Heel to replace Jim Schenck, who
resigned last week, Editor Rolfe
Neill announced yesterday.
Shortt, of Winston-Salem, has
been on the business staff of The
Daily Tar Heel since last spring.
He was national advertising man
ager for one month prior to his
appointment as business manager.
He is a junior'and is majoring in
English. . . j. ...
The Publications Board is ex-
. 'pected to approve NeilFs appoint
ment of Shortt at its meeting
former Carolina student is again
on home soil, teaching air science.
Lt. Robert Gray left Carolina
in 1950. with a geology degree and
and an Air Force commission. before a person could be convicted.
The commission took him to'The current investigations by Sen-
Randolph Field, Texas., then to
flying school in Oklahoma.
As a pilot he flew C-54's for the
Military Air Transport Service,
carrying cargo and personnel from
the United States to Greenland
In May of last year his job was
similar on the opposite side of
the globe. Gray was flying from
Tachikawa, Japan into Korea. He
was connected with the troop carr-
rier squadron which transported
air evacuations from Korea to
of the scabbard and Blade, and a
Lambada Cni Alpha
GM Lounge, Entrance
Start Getting 'New Look'
r'Aom ''VfsmrM-ial vpctprriav was
notable for the lack of bridge
players and magazine readers who
customarily can be found any. day
m tfie main lounge, i euuur w
i mi ft f
ered with canvas and all furniture
removed as University workmen
began the big job of washing and
waxing the walls.
It's the first step in a $15,000
refurbishing program that will give
the old building a new look in the
entrance and lounge. The job is
expected to be completed by
Banquet Kick-Off Of Y's Fund-Raising Campaign;
Faculty To Be Called On To Meet $2,000 Goal
Dean of Students Fred Weaver will speak tonight on "The Work of
the Y as a Christian Association on the Campus," at the kick-off ban
quet of the YMCA Faculty Visitation program to be held at 5:30 in the
second floor dining room of Lenoir Hall.
Other speakers will be Dr. W. J. Graham, faculty member from the
. School of Business Adiminstration,
Mtiiull m I
Di Will Debate
To Replace 5th
The Dialectic Senate tonight will
debate a bill calling for a 23rd
amendment to the constitution
which would supersede the contro
versial fifth amendment, at "3
o' clock in Di Hall.
The fifth amendment has been
invoked by many persons being
interrogated in the current con
gressional investigation of Commu
nistic activities in the U." S. Under
its provisions a person may refuse
to answer questions on the grounds
that he might incriminate himself.
The new amendment would call
for the striking out of the clause
which reads ". . . nor shall be
compelled in any criminal case to
be a witness against himself
. . . ." It would insure that all
persons would have to answer
questions under oath.
Proponents of the bill say that
time and time again people have
been brought before investigating
committees and charged with con
spiring to overthrow the govern
ment. Much documentary proof has
usually been collected,- but the en
tire proceedings have been ham
pered by the " witness' refusal to
answer on the grounds that he
might incriminate himself, they
They sa'y also that it was not the
intent 'of the authors of the fifth
amendment to harbor individuals
who have committed treacherous
acts, and that the constitution is
therefore outdated on this point.
Opponents of the bill claim that
the fifth amendment was written
to guarantee fair trial to individ
uals. They say that with the fifth
amendment in force, absolute
proof would have to be presented
ators McUartny and Jenner are
examples of attempts to convict
persons merely by accusation, not
proof of actual misdeeds, they say.
They hold that individuals can de
fend themselves, at least partially,
from such methods by resorting
to the fifth amendment.
The bill will be introduced by
Senator Scotty Hester of Reids
ville. Senior Rings To Be Sold
In Y Lobby On Thursday
Senior class rings will be sold
for the last time before the Christ
mas holidays Thursday.
The rings will be sold by the
Order of the Grail, in the iCby
of the Y from 10 until 4 o'dbek
in the afternoon.
There will be a meeting of the i
Winston-Salem Carolina Club to-"Roland Parker Lounge of Gra
night at 7 o'clock in 216 Phillips ! ham Memorial. All candidates no-
Hall. Plans for the Christmas dance
will be discussed.
Coke Will Do
GM Has No
A gentleman was pacing the
floor outside the Rendezous
Room. He looked worried. He
was all of six years old.
He stopped a student who had
come down to get a Coke. "Could
you tell me where I can get
some ice cream?" He lisped the
tell' and 'some'. The sleeves of
his green windbreaker fell down
around his fingertips, and a dime
kept falling out of his hand to
"I want some ice cream."
"We don't have ice cream
down here," the student said.
"What have you got?" The
JP- Photo and Wire Service
I Ned Harbin, YMCA1 president, and
Stuart Jones, YMCA treasurer.
' Tomorrow through Friday about
100 students will call on members
of the faculty to acquaint them
with the work being carired on by
the Y here and give them an op
portunity to share in its financial
The operational budget for the
Y this year is about $10,000. Stu
dents have contributed about
$5,000. Last year $1,350 was raised
during the Faculty Visitation pro
gram, and this year the goal Kas
been set at $2,000, according to
Stuart Jones, Y treasurer, who is
in charge of the program.
Organized into 21 teams which
will each take different campus
buildings, the following students
are serving as team captains: Bob
Pugh, Skip O'Neal, Susan Fink,
Ned Harbin, Stuart Jones, Alice
Chapman, Bernie Theiling, Sob
Farrell, Bob Young, Graham
Rights, Larry Ford, Bob Cole,
Ernie Brown, Terry Chronaki,
Manning Muntzing, Bill Oakley,
Bob Barlowe, Bob Hyatt, Norman
Bowles, Gray McAllister, ari3
Anticipating generosity on the
part of the faculty, the solicitors
have gone so far as to plan a "vic
tory party" to be held at 8 o'clock
Friday evening in Lenoir Hall.
The Publications Board will meet
this afternoon at 4 o'clock' in the
Women's Council Room of Gra
7That7s The Breaks7 Comedy
Scheduled For Late March
"That's The Breaks", the first
all student acted and directed ori
ginal musical comedy, will be pre
sented as the annual Campus
Chest Show late in March, it was
"We are certain that this will
be both unusual and worthwhile."
said Jackie Brooks, chairman and
director of the show.
Miss Brooks said that the suc
cess of the venture depends on the
co-operation of the students, both
in taking part in the show ond
supporting the Campus Chest Fund.
A call has gone out for a good
f.companist. Description is as fol -
lows: "Someone" frho can read and
transpose music and has nerves of
If there be such a human in our
midst, let him come forward for
the cause of the Campus " Chest
Drive, is the committee's plea.
The committee said that tryouts
There will tie a meeting of the
University Party at 7:15 tonight in
minated by the University Party
must attend this meeting. -
dime fell again.
"We've got Coca-Colas. Do
you want one?"
"Yes," he said, "I might try
The student took the six-year-
J A mi 1 intn 4Un '
old's dime and put it into the
red machine. "You see, this is
a magic machine. You put the
magic dime in here, and out
comes a magic nickle and a
The Coke came out, but no
The little boy took the Coke
and started walking away. "I
don't think it's so magic," he
said, and drank his Coke.
FOUR PAGES TODAY
DEAN FRED WEAVER
Phi To Debate
"The Establishment of a Four
Year Coed Curriculum at U.N.C."
is expected to cause heated dis
cussion as the topic of debate at
the Phi Assembly tonight at" 8
Proponents of the bill point out
that the exclusion of freshmen
and sophomore women from the
University creates an unequal edu
Moreover, women, especially
North Carolina residents, have as
much right to attend the Univers
ity, as male students of the same
class status, proponents say.
One point that debators prob
ably won't overlook is that such
a plan would increase dating op
portunity. The seven to one ratio of
men over women hinders young
men from dating women of their
Opponents of this bill argue that
women are provided with adequate
facilities at the school for women
Also the execution of this plan
would entail a great disruption in
the existing curriculum, opponents
Visitors are invited to attend
and take part in the debate,. Phi
for twelve speaking parts and the
chorus will begin right after se
mesters and anyone interested
in working backstage may sign up
at this time.
There are also parts for about
forty actors some of which require
singing and acting.
In addition to the show, there
will be a beauty contest for the
selection of the 1954 Campus Fund
Queen, said Jim Byer, chairman of
the Chest Fund.
The contest will be a la Atlantic
City with the girls wearing either
'shorts or bathing suits,
J Each organization on the eams
( can enter one girl in the coHttSt
j and the identity of the queen and
her three attendants will be an-
nounced at the show.
Glee Clubs To
The Men's and Women's Glee
Clubs will present a joint concert
in Hill Hall tonight at 8 o'clock.
Mr. Joel Carter, head of the
voice department, will conduct two
groups of songs for male voices
and those works sung by the com
bined glee clubs. Mr. William
Whitesides, assistant in the voice
department, will direct the chorus
es for Women's voices.
The combined glee clubs will
sing "Creation" by Bsch, the 15th
century motet, "Alia Trinita", and
Beethoven's "Halleluiah" from
Mount of Olives. Other composers
1 J it--
represented on the program are:
Leisring, Grieg, W. Schuman, and
Dr. Urban T. Holmes, Jr., Kenan
professor of Romance Philology,
will address the Philological Club
tonight at 7:30. Dr. Holmes' subject
will be "As Do The Owles In The
Wilderness A ' Lexicographical