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Chapel HilU S. C
Sunny and warmer
today with 72 high.
Yesterday's high. S;
Some profs are
fudging by taking ex
tra minutes, says the
editorial. See page 2.
VOLUME XLI NUMBER 26
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1SS2
FOUR PAGES TODAY
Eli Law Prof
' J'; J S ...
On M Action
Korea Great Point
In World History,
f Jr- r-?ft i '
I y y
Author To Speak
On 'Freedom In
Dr. Zechariah Chafe Jr., dis
tinguished professor in the Har
vard University Law School, will
deliver the annual series of Weil
Lectures on Citizenship here next
January 20, 21, 22. He has been
Langdell Professor of Law at
Harvard since 1933.
Established in 1914 thruogh the
generosity of the families of Sol
and Henry Weil of Goldsboro,
these lectures have been given al
most every year since that time.
Inaugurated by then ex-President
William Howard Taft, they
have been delivered by such no
tables as Dean Roscoe Pound of
the Harvard Law School, Charles
A. Beard, Harold J. Laski, Justice
Felix Frankfurter, Henry A. Wal
lace, Herbert Agar, Dorothy
Thompson, Dr. Clarence Dykstra,
Senator J. William Fulbright,
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt and
Sen. Robert A. Taft.
The general subject of Dr.
Chafee's lectures is "Freedom in
Announcement of the series was
made yesterday by Dr. Alexander
Heard of the Political Science
Department, chairman of the
University's Committee on Es
tablished Lectures. Other mem
bers of the committee are Profs.
Milton Heath of the School of
Business Administration, D. P.
Costello of the Department of
Zoology, Frank W. Hanft of the
Law School, Harold McCurdy of
the Psychology Department, Al
fred EngsU-om f the French De
partment and Arnold Nash of the
Dr. Chafee received his A. B.
degree from Brown University in
1907 and his LL.B. at Harvard in
1913. Honorary degrees have been
conferred on him by Brown Uni
versity, Boston University and
He was associated with Build
ers Iron Foundry, Providence,
R. I., from 1907-10 and since 1944
has been Chairman of the Board
of Directors. He practiced law
with Tillinghast and Collins in
Providence from 1913-16. He was
consultant to the National Com
mission on Law Observance and
Enforcement from 1929-31.
He is a member of the Ameri
Massachusetts Historical Society,
Alpha Delta Phi and Phi Beta
Kappa. He was a member of the
Commission on Freedom of the
Press from 1943-47.
Dr. Chafee is the author of
"Freedom of Speech", "America
Now", "The Inquiring Mind",
(See AUTHOR, Page 4)
GC Freshman Class
Names '52 Officers
serial to The Daily Tar HiW.
GREENSBORO, Oct. 21 Jane
Cocke of Asheville recently was
naniprl nresident of the fresn
i elotions held at
lliou Liao u -
Other officers include, Peggy
Ballard of Charlotte, vice-presi
dent; Nancy Frances of Waynes
ville. council representative;
Twt -RicVmr. of Asheville, trea
surer, and Mary Lee Wells of
AS DEAD ARE TAKEN OUT and new supplies are brought
into Triangle Hill, Pfc. Regnal Raflaes. Millon. Fla.. and CpL Ted
Loiz, Coffeeville. Ky. (right), watch the grim scene. Communist
commanders who sacrificed more than half a division in eight days
of bitter fighting for Triangle Hill and Sniper Ridge, have reduced
their efforts to light iabs at UN positions all along the 155-mile
Korean batilefront. UP Telephoto.
Says UNC Prof
Special to The Daily Tar Heel,
RALEIGH, Oct. 21 The United
Nations "must be strengthened
to the point where it can deal
with threats to world peace be
fore they reach the stage of large !
sral( militant affffreccifin " I
This view was expressed herechanges rather than major , Consolidated University Student
yesterday by Dean Henry Brandis i rAevamj.ing the , existing laws, j Council for a page in the Yackety
Bills Will Be Studied Tonight,
Include Student Entertainment
Appropriation bills totaling pose would be to simplify the
over $1,000 will come before the - present law.
Legislature tonight at a regular
Appropriations to be considered
session in Gerrard Hall at 7:15. ! are $600 to the Student Entertain
A bill to amend the General ment Committee, $500 to the
Elections Laws also will be con- J Carolina Quarterly, ' $450 to the
sidered. It consists of minor Carolina Forum and $55 to the
Edgar Alden, violinist, and Wil
liam S. Newman, pianist, both
members of the music faculty,
will give a recital of sonatas for
violin and piano in Hill Hall
Tuesday night at 8:30.
Their program will include
sonatas by Mozart, Brahms and
the contemporary Czech com
poser, Bohuslav Martinu.
There will be no admission
charge and the public is invited.
Formerly concert master of the
North Carolina Symphony Or
chestra and of the Mozart Festi
val Orchestra of Asheville, Prof.
String Quartet, the University
String Quartet, the University
Trio and the Alden String Trio.
He has appeared in many locali
ties in the Carolinas and Georgia.
He assisted in the organization
of the Raleigh Chamber Music
Guild and served for a number of
years as its musical director.
Prof. Newman is noted not
only as a pianist but as an author.
Among his publications are "The
Pianist's Problems", "Keyboard
Sonatas by the Sons of Bach" and
"Understanding Music." He makes
annual lecture recital tours in
various parts of the country and
Alden has had extensive ex- has appeared often as soloist with
perience in solo, chamber ana
orchestral music. His chief in
terest is in chamber music, and,
as first violinist of the Raleigh
orchestras and as recitalist in
Boston, Cleveland, New York,
Chicago, Washington and other
cities. - -
Jr. of tha Law School of the
University of North Carolina, who
addressed approximately 1,200
members of the State College
Dean Brandis told the fresh
men, "I am fully aware of the fact
that there are men in this
audience who, if the war con
tinues, will find themselves in
the front lines in Korea."
He urged them to particularly
consider the fact that to date in
Korea the military aggression has
been stopped. "It was the com
munists not the United Nations
who sought territorial and
political aggrandizement," he
"Korea is potentially one of the
great points in world history,"
Dean Brandis continued. "If in
the future a final appraisal of the !
Korean war is negative, it will
be because of mistakes that we
and the other members of the
United Nations make in the fu
ture not because of anything
we have done up to this time." .
"We must also realize," Dean
Brandis said, "that while it is
According to legislators, its pur- Yack.
ow To Vote For
Your Top Choice
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
RALEIGH, Oct. 22. The State Board of Elections Tues
day sent local elections officials instructions on how ballots
should be marked and counted in the Nov. 4 general election.
The instructions emphasized that the only correct way to
vote for president and vice-presi
dent is to mark an "X" in either
the Democratic or Republican
circle at the top of the Presiden
There is no way for a voter to
choose the presidential candidate
of one party and the vice-presidential
candidate of another. The
j Board of Elections said to attempt
this "would void that ballot."
13 V k?l mifaal
WASHINGTON The , "milk
money" strike of 350,000 soft
Legislators of both parties were
skeptical over most of the pro
posed bills. The concerns was that
the bills would take too large a
portion of the Legislative's un
Proposal of a bill to correct
descrepancies in the General
Elections Laws, as pointed out
by the Student Council, is ex
pected. The descrepancies gave
rise to the controversy over the
redisricting bill passed recently
and reviewed by the Student
Legislators particularly have
cited the bill appropriating funds
to the Student Entertainment
Committee. This, they said, is an
organization that directly serves
every student. '
inevitable yesterday. Govern
ment and industry leaders saw
North Carolina law also does
not allow Democrats who wish to
little chance that United MineJvote for Eisenhower and Nixon I rather than wait until next month,
WnrVcrc' nrocmnt .Tnnn T. 1 a. - j :ai a i . n I
The Coordination Council is
having its second meeting of the
year today at 4 p.m. in the Grail
Room. The President of each
campus organization is invited to
represent his group.
The council found so much to
discuss in relation to scheduling
and cooperating on programs for
the campus that it found it nec
essary to call today s meetmg
Halifax Children First
To Get UNC Dental Aid
The first busload of North Carolina public school students
were examined, given X-rays and emergency treatment in
the clinics of the new School of Dentistry here yesterday.
The group included' 25 elementary and high school stu
dents from Roanoke Kapias ana
Halifax County. r I I r f
To Give Talk
Dr. Raymond W. Adams, pro
cessor of English at the Univer-
Arrangements for transporta
tion to Chapel Hill and dental
service costs were made by the
Halifax Health Department, Dr.
Robert F. Young, county health
officer, the Roanoke Woman's
BrYsson: the Aeri-! Club and the Roanoke Kiwanis
Philosophical Society, Colo- wuo.
of Massachusetts, i JLean o U11U -
Rhnoi of uemiSTxy annouiiteu
WorKers president John JL. !n dn sn without markinc tViPir
Lewis would call off the shut- x" in the Republican circle on
down. Still haggling with the the presidential ballot. The At-
currently a necessity, we cannot j Wage Stabilization Board for the j torney General of Texas recently
expect a lasting peace if we rely j 40 cents which the board lopped ruled that if voters there should
solely on opposing an aggressive off the $1-90 a-day raise Lewis ; strike out Stevenson and Spark-
naa negotiated, tne vnviw ,presi- man ana write m Eisenhower and
dent said the board was trying to
"filch milk money from (the
miners') purse." I
army with a defensive" army."
that a bus load of patients willisity, will be principal speaker at
arrive in Chapel Hill to stay fori a meeting of the Duke Univer-
the day every other ruesaay.
Dental treatment will be given to
both white and Negro students.
Arrangements already have
been made with the Laurinburg
schools and Health Department,
through A- B. Gibson, to have 40
elementary and high school stu-
H- . Time.
rtents arrive on J-"v- n. a jj u
days, when the Roanoke Rapids- J Tbmm has
Halifax uoumy slUQe"Xflv' served as president and in various
scheduled Plans are erway , organization.
for the scheduling of additional uivlSA
groups from other counties. c u'u""-
B grapher of American Literature
J5ZS S lZy Sy-e Modem Language Asso-
jecuve cm. uie ciation. secretary-treasurer of the
Archeology Society of North
Norman MacLeod, a native of
Olivia, who is an alumnu ot
the University, has received an
overseas assignment wiln tno
American Red Cress.
MacLeod, who is assisianl
field director in the American
Red Cross Services to . the
armed forces program, will re
port to San Francisco Novem-
- a . nrocessing. prior x
ailina for an assignment in the
Far Eastern Theater of Opera
n,;rt his undergrade
. . i. -atiaw of e
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
DURHAM, Oct. 22 Dr. Robert
A. Cadmus, superintendent of the
new University of North Carolina
Hospital, was the speaker at to
day's meeting of the Durham
Reminding his audience that
one out of each eight persons will
be a hospital patient during the
year, Dr. Cadmus devoted much
of his talk to hospital finances.
Hospital costs seem high, he said,
because people forget that they
should expect illness and fail to
prepare for it.
He compared the cost of hos
pital care, 88 cents per hour, with
Nixon on the Democratic side of
the ballot, the votes would be
The Coordination Council was
established by SUAB on the re
commendation of last year's State
of the Campus Conference. Ken
Penegar,, President of SUAB, has
said that the council is concerned
with the coordination of campus-
wide student activities in an ef-
countsd for Eisenhower and Nix-j fort to bring more students into
on. However, this cannot be done : j: ' ; ,,.
vj.. j. nuiiuiut uviuia , m jNortn Carolina.
Korea who have 36 points will
be rotated at the end of October,
General Mark W. Clark said yes-
activities and at the same time
The Board of Elections said the I to eliminate conflicts in the sche
duling of events and the over
state law allowing write-in votes
does not apply to the presidential
sity Unitarian Fellowship Sunday
The public : is invited to hear u
Rounded Fellowship" at 6:30 in
the ballroom of the Woman's Col
lege Union at Duke.
Known for his work on Thor-
The training of health workers
will be an important function of
the recently opened Memorial
Hospital at Chapel Hill, Dr. Cad
mus said. This training will in
clude social sciences as well as the
to cooperate in every way pos-
-i- :u Viooith and social serv-
ice agencies in ine renueiuig Ulj- -
treatment for patients aesignaieu . -
treaiHieiii. TmkJiotc rf TTrnrUcH TTe Viae
been a member of the UNC Eng
lish faculty since 1924.
r. ni pared by these agencies,
Ui w - ,
The students" iirsi visit to
Hinic nermits a complete
examination, including x-rays and
any emergency treatmem, wmu.
may be necessary, Dean Brauer
explained, "in an insicmv.,
the plan to follow through on a
complete dental treatment plan
for every patient, and those re
quiring additional .service exxx
the first appomui"- w
appointed for, futher visite until
all treatment is completed.
mtArv-n under 12 were exam-
and treated in the Children's
Clinic, equipped with 10 junior
dental chairs, which is headed by
Dr William W. Dementt Stu
dents with A least three year, o
ffLnf of preclinical train-
Yu.J.:r Jrpatment under
"Magic Horse," a Russian
color cartoon, will be shown
tonight in Memorial Hall at 8
The film is the fourth in a
series of art films sponsored by
Student Union Activities Board.
It is based on a Russian folk
tale and the story of a little
boy and his tiny horse with
"Magic Horse" is open only
to those holding series mem
berships. No tickets will be
Named By UP
University Party nominees for
Legislature representing town
districts and the women's dormi
tory district were announced yes
terday by party officials.
The nominees , are Tom Mc
Donald, Dave Clinard, Steve
Trimble. Jack Stilwell and Al
Sally from Town Men's District 1;
Bod Grimes, Fred Hutehins, Gor
don Battle and Toby Haynes
worth from Town Men's District
2; Bob Glenn, Charles Yar
borough, Jake Roundtree, Carroll
Brady, Seymour Bane and Jim
Warren from Town Men's District
3; Julia Shields and Gertie Nel
son from Town Women's District
1, and Toley Randolph and Jean
Williams from Women's Dormi
tory District 1.
(See LEGISLATURE, Page 4)
terday. Soldiers elsewhere in the , ballot. "Any write-in on the
Far East Command will need 38
points for rotation, "he added.
WASHINGTON A complaint
that Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy
(R-Wis) has misused his frank
ing privileges is being investigat
ed by the Post Office Department.
Officials declined to give further
SOUTH BEND, Ind. Gov.
Adlai E. Stevenson told a Notre
Dame University audience here
yesterday that it is "high time
the leaders of the Republican
party . . . start realizing that
their opposition to the programs
of social justice in America is
opposition to the building of our
strongest defenses against com
WITH TRUMAN A Republi
can victory in iNovemDer win
drive labor . back to slavery,'
President Truman told a whistle
stop audience in Wilkesbarre,
Pa. yesterday. He told the crowd,
including delegations from - the
coal, steel and garment industries,
to "elect people who will stand
up for the rights of labor."
NEW YORK CITY Speaking
m Harlem yesterday, uenerax
Dwight D. Eisenhower made a
plea for "a deeply religious faith"
in this country 11 we are to
make our Constitution live." He
renewed his promise that "if any
one has a complaint ne won t
have to go to a third or fourth
clerk," but will be able to con
sult with Eisenhower himself.
IN NORTH CAROLINA Cali
fornia's Gov. Earl "Warren stopped
in Charlotte yesterday to kick
off a five day Southern tour in
behalf of the Republican Party.
In Rocky Mount, natives were
still talking about the hit Nancy
Kefauver, wife of Tennessee's
Sen. Estes Kefauver, made Tues
day night when she substituted
for Veep-nominee John Spark-
man after he was forced to can
Presidential ballot voids that bal
lot as there is no way for it to
For ballots other than the Pres
idential ballot the law allows
three different ways to mark it:
(1) If the voter wishes to vote
his ticket straight, he simply
marks his "X" in the circle at
the top for the party of his choice.
This means he is voting for all
the nominees of that party and
he does not have to mark each
(2) If the voter wishes to vote
the ticket straight with a couple
of exceptions, he can mark his
"X" in the circle of one party
and then place an "X" beside the
names of the nominees of the
other party for whom he wishes
to vote. This means he is voting
for all the nominees of his party
except those of the other party
that he has marked individually.
(3) If the voter chooses, he can
disregard the party circle at the
top and place his marks beside
the name of each candidate for
whom he wishes to vote.
On all ballots except presiden
tial, the voter can "write-in'
names of candidates in cases
where he does not care to vote
for the nominee of his party nor
the nominee of the other party.
The voter can also write in a
name in a race where his party
does not have a nominee entered
lapping of organizational pro
grams. The Calendar Committee of
SUAB will issue a calendar for
each month showing the acti
vities reported by the Coordinat
ing Council. Harry Phillips,
chairman, invited all groups and
individuals to submit activities
of general interest to him at the
SUAB office, Graham Memorial,
or by phoning 5614. Deadline for
entries for the November-December
calendars is noon Saturday.
To Hold Tourney
A single elimination badminton
tournament in two divisions will
be held by the Badminton Club
in Woollen Gym Monday night,
The open division will be for
faculty members and advanced
players, and the closed division
will be for students only. Dead
line for entries in both singles
and doubles is Friday. Entries
can be made by calling the in
tramurals office, and times of
eel a speaking appearance there j matches will be posted in The
I due to laryngitis. Daily Tar Heel. i
Shake A Leg
Tonight At 7
Newcomers still will be accept
ed in the Freshman Dance Class
tonight from 7 . to 8 in the Men's
Sponsored by the Freshman
Friendship Council and the Stu
dent Union Activities Board, the
class is open to all students, and
coeds are asked to attend. Miss
Ruth Price will instruct and all
dance steps, rhumb as and tangos
included, will be taught.
Dance instruction was begun
last year under the sponsorship
of the Y after girls at dormitory
meetings expressed a desire to
Seniors yesterday were grant
ed a four hour extension in or
der that the '53 Yack have as
many pictures as possible.
Pictures will be taken be
tween 2 and 6 o'clock this aft
ernoon. Boys should wear light
jackets, sHirts, and lies. Girls
will be draped.
The University Dance Com
mittee, and the German Club
will have their pictures taken
between 6:30 and 9 o'clock to
night. There will be no senior
pictures taken between 6:33
Pictures are being taken in
. the basement of Graham Memorial.
Se supervision of the faculty
axe aays "
track team. ""