Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 01, 1952, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

f i, 0 SERIALS DEPT. CHAPEL HILL, 1 WEATHER Fair and mild with 95 high today. Yester day's high. 71; low. 40. PINK A reviewer goes to the circus, pink, that is. See p. 2. in T i n i iii'i 1 1 i mil VOLUME LXI NUMBER 34 CHAPEL HILL. N. C SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 1. 1952 FOUR PAGES TODAY ir 'r?W Tfi orf '' 3 (TJ Si Tf nj lr fp II i i i v i j r i i ii ii Ml 2M1 MS MS it' ' : it" " 1 1 1 3 JllJ u ILU LiJ di L& u sir ?1 A HELICOPTER CREW RUNS to the aid of wounded Marines (foreground) to evacuate them to a rear area aid station for quickest medical treatment. These Marines of the 7th Regt., 1st Marine Division were in on the heavy fighting to hold the "Hook." a three-mile strip of rambling ridge line which was overtaken by the Chinese Reds. NEA Telephoto. 2 : SC&kT ' :?TWi a f'YONGGAMG W STARTS HERE W Vc ycnchonW .:-.-0tr -Sir ..:'S'SJ .. NEWSMAP SHOWS WHERE CHINESE Communists and UN troops continue bloody fighting io maintain control of strategic positions along the battle line. See-saw fighting continues at Sniper Ridge with control of the sector changing hands continuously. Elsewhere along the front, fighting flared up near Iron Horse Mountain northwest of Chbrwon in the west NEA Telephoto. Trip Abroad Will Be Topic Of Tvo Profs James Godfrey and Arthur Fink, UNC faculty members who studied and did i research work in England this year, will talk on "England Today" at a meeting of the local chapter of the American Association of University Profes sors at 7:30 next Thursday eve ning in the Faculty Lounge of Graham Memorial. Godfrey, whose topic will be "The Labor Government and the Nationalized Industries," was awarded the president's fellow ship from Brown University and spent almost a year doing re search work in London. He also traveled in other parts of Eng land for six or seven weeks. Fink went to England on a Ful bright Fellowship and taught so cial work at the University of Birmingham from September of 1951 and also studied the social service of the labor government. His topic for Thursday is "The Educational, Health, and Social Services." Honor Councils The Bi-Partisan Selection Board will meet Monday night at 7:30 to select candidates to run in the fall elections for Men's and Women's Couniels. The board will meet in the Men's Council room in Graham Memorial to choose the three junior seats on Women's Coun cil and two junior, one sopho more, one freshman and one graduate seat on Men's Council. 5 f ,.v KOSOHG : CONTINUES FOR STRATEGIC HU J 3? COLUMBUS, Ohio More than 1,200 convicts at state prison, ap parently spurred by Illinois fel ons, made this correctional insti tution a mass of flame last nighf by setting fiVe to virtually every building within the prison walls. Only one' guard was reported held hostage, howeVer, and no deaths were reported The warden said the prisoners tyere "completely out of our control." The guards have orders to fire with machine guns if necessary, the warden added. ' CHESTER; ,IlL Unruly con victs ended their four-day re bellion at Menard State Prison yesterday and released their seven hostages before Gov. Adlai Ste venson carried out plans for mak ing a personal ' appeal to them. The convicts capitulated after an ultimatum was , delivered by Michael Seyfrit, state director of public safety. .a . EN ROUTE WITH EISEN HOWER Gen. Dwight D. Eisen hower headed for Chicago by plane yesterday after three hard driving days in New Yrk where he said, in a climactic speech, the Democrats iare trying tdz destroy him with a super-smear "They have made, wild charges A spread vile rumors', and played fast and loose with : the truth," he said. . WASHINGTON T h e give at campaign debate over sending South Koreans into the line to-re-place Americansoldiers in Korea mushroomed lik? an atomic ex plosion yesterda The Defense Department countered mounting (See WORLD BRIEFS, Page 4V HI " i t s -1 - " - - . - i 4 - 1 "M , -i iWfa BRIEF Dr. Friederich To Give Talk Tuesday Night German Professor To Present- Paper On Literature Dr. Werner P. Friederich, pro fessor of German and compara.tive literature will present a paper en the subject "What are the Really Great Contributions to In ternational Literature" at a meet "ng of the Philological Club Tues day evening. The meeting, in the Faculty Lounge of the Morehead Plane tarium will begin at 7:30. Professor Friederich, who has studied at the University of Bern, the University of Paris, and Har vard University is editor of the UNC Studies in Comparative Literature and the Yearbook of Comparative and General Litera ture. He is also an associate editor of Comparative Literature, a pub lication of the University of Ore gon. Among his recently pub lished books are Outline History of German Literature, Dante's Fame Abroad, 1350-1850, and Bibliography of Comparative Literature, as collaborator. He founded the comparative Literature section of the Modern Language Association and is the American representative of the International Committee for Modern Languages and Litera tures. - SUAB Votes Continuation Of Film Series Responding to student requests, the Student Union Activities Board has voted to continue its series of renowned movies. The next series will cpnsist of two films, "Paisan" and "Or pheus." The first film, "Paisan," direct' ed by Roberto Rosellini, will be shown Nov. 19. This is the only picture that will be shown on Wednesday rather than Thursday night. "Paisan" is the sequel to "Open City" made by the same director in 1945. A 1946 picture, "Paisan" shows the impact of war on a na tive population and a foreign sol diery. Beginning with the land ing in Sicily the film follows the American and British armies through the invasion and libera tion. ' The majority of the dialogue is in English but there are English sub-titles for the German and Italian speeches. This motion picture was win ner of first prize awards at Can nes, Brussels and Venice Film Festivals. Life magazine writes about the film, "The best picture since V-E Day about Americans in World War II." The second picture, "Orpheus," is a modern 1949 version of the Greek legend by the same title. Jean Cocteau uses surrealist cinema techniques to create this psychological study of death. Three motorcycle riders as the three fates show the type of mod ern twist Cocteau has put in -his film. "Orpheus" in the film goes into the underworld to plead for the fate of his wife. Death, as a princess is in love with him and would have him forget his dying wife whose existence depends upon his behavior in the nether world. ' Easily readable sub-titles are used to supplement the French dialogue. Series subscriptions will be sold beginning Nov. 6 at the main office in Graham Memorial. No individual tickets can be sold The series price is 60 cents. Lost: Pair Of Contact Dartmouth Fakes News On Befuddled Harvard Special to The Daily Tar Heel CAMBRIDGE,' Mass., Oct. 31 An infamous ; deed, perper trated recently by young journ alistSi has the Harvard Univer sity faculty and administration in a state of confusion. The hocus-pocus went on around 5:30 in the morning when a paper purporting to be the usual copy of the "Harvard Crimson" was circulated around all the Harvard dormitories, the Business School, the Graduate School of Design and some Law School Dorms. The catch was that the paper was a fake arranged by the staff of The Dartmouth in Han over, N. H. Typical sample of its contents was: Lost: one (1) pair of contact lenses belonging to a desperate football star nam ed Dick Clasby: misplaced somewhere on revamped Sold ier's Field, which has been con Holsten Says Service Now Is Different By John - Jamison "The Armed Forces aren't like they used to be,"1- said Assistant Dean of Students Roy Holsten yesterday, pondering his recently completed tour of Lackland Air Force Base at San Antonio, Texas. "The boys no longer stand nude in a supply line waiting to "be issued 150 pounds of gear which doesn't fit.- Now their dignity is spared, the Uniforms fit, and the equipment is carried by truck to the recruits, barracks." Holsten and Col. F. C. Shepard, military affairs adviser here, just returned from the three-day tour with much praise for the com pletely new training philosophy being used by the Air Force. "For instance, the boys are given a series of eight lectures on citizenship, with emphasis on the processes of government," Holsten said. "They benefit from a new policy of multiple management, whereby they can act as a group to have their petitions considered and answered by their superiors." Holsten and Shepard were among 19 North Carolinians in vited by the Air Force to inspect facilities and training methods at Lackland. The Tar Heel entourage on one occasion met in an audi torium with several hundred service meii and women from North Carolina. After a brief "pep rally," the service people expressed "great appreciation for the interest shown by the folks at home." The civilian group was made up of persons in a position to advise young men and women on questions about the Air Force. Representatives were present from various state newspapers, radio stations, UNC, Woman's College, Duke, The Agricultural and Technical College at Greens boro and North Carolina College at Durham. Woman Is The Queen India To Undergo Vast Change In Next 5 Years, Says Student By Tom Parramore "I can assure you that in the next five years, India will be a very different country from that of the past." This is the optimistic outlook of Dr. B. A. Sreenivasa Iyangar, one of the four speakers at Thursday night's YMCA Sup per Forum. Dr. Iyanger's prin ciple topic was "Public Health in India," which he approached by giving a summary of the main steps taken toward a pub lic health program since 1859. Lenses demned as structurally unsafe. In order to be sure that no one missed the bigger, better Crimson, hawkers sold the paro dy copies inr Harvard Square and in parking lots outside Soldier's Field to visiting alum ni and friends who had not yet learned of the hoax. At Radcliffe College and at Wellesley, the jokesters did their bast to induce a mob scene by switching the Crimson in time for the regular fiewsgirls to deliver the fakes. Dartmouth had been so suc cessful that Harvard had not come out of the fog by late af ternoon. Spies from the interior reported that many members of the University were still labor ing under the hoax. Copies, also found their way into the administration build ings and in the home of Uni versity President James Conant. COL. LAWRENCE WEST brook, above, has been fired from the Democratic National Committee by National Chair man Stephen A. Mitchell, in Washington, for participating in negotiation of a contract with the United States Government. Playmakers Seeking Cast in New Play Tryouts for Gogol's "The In spector General," second of five major productions scheduled, by the Carolina Playmakers for the season, will be held in the Play makers Theater Tuesday at 4 and 7:30 p.m. These informal auditions are open to all students and residents of the community. Harry Davis, associate director of the Playmakers, wil stage this delightful farce comedy of small town corruption, which has been adapted for the American stage by John Anderson. The play re quires a cast of 15 men and four women. For those interested in reading the script in advance, copies are available in the Re serve Reading Room of the Uni versity library. Bee Well qualified to talk on this subject, Dr. Iy anger is in charge of the public health de partment of the state of My sore, India. . According to Dr. Iyanger, the killers of the past, malaria and plague, are" coming under con trol. "The present state of pub lic health in India is not as bad as some people believe," he said. Other speakers on the pro gram were Abdul Raszak Adam jee of Pakistan, and K. V. Ram- HI L 1 -r j I j ! I, r. " " - -s Public Health 4 Officials Here For Six Days Ten public health officials of Western Germany are here to spend' six days observing the work of the School of Public Health. . Now on a tour of the United States, the doctors will visit a number of schools of public health and last week they were guests of the American Public Health Association in Cleveland. The group visited the School of Public Health, Memorial Hos pital, and other units of the Di vision of Health Affairs Thursday morning. They attended seminars and observed laboratories that afternoon. Thursday night they were guests of individual mem bers of the public health faculty. Yesterday morning they studied field training in public health and attended a seminar on public health education in the after noon. They were luncheon guests of University administrative of ficials. This morning conferences are scheduled on residency training in public health, and this after noon they will attend a football game. Dean E. G. McGarvran of the School of Public Health will give a reception at his home tomor row afternoon - for the German doctors and faculty members. That night the group will attend the current show, "Rocket to Mars," in the Morehead Plane tarium. Monday morning the doctors will visit the Durham tobacco market and inspect the cigarette factories' ahd that "afternoon "they will accompany members of the Health Education Workshop on a field trip. Dr. John Wright of the School of Public' Health will en tertain them at his home that night. Seminars on experimental med icine and research and on sani tary - engineering will occupy Tuesday morning's program, and that afternoon Dean McGavran and public health faculty will join in giving the visitors a sum mary of the work of the School. Members of the group include Dr. Fritz H. Hoeffken, Rottwil, Germany; Dr. Arthur B. Unger, Wuerttemberg-Baden; Dr. Joseph Hunerbein, Westphalia; Dr. Hans von Behring, State of Hesse; Dr. Johann J. Buecken, State of Nor-drheinland-Westfalen; Dr. Paul Felix Piechowski, Berlin; Dr. Heinz P. Reuter, Schleqwig-Hol-stein; Dr. Alois Schmitz, Land of Rheinland-Pfalz; Dr. Josef M. Mamacher, Landesbezirk Baden, and Dr. Emil H. Gruel, Bremen. Dorms May Gain New Jurisdiction Men's dormitories soon may have wider jurisdiction over con duct of their residents. The Interdormitory Council Court in a recent meeting dis cussed the question of making the dormitories responsible for dorm as a whole. Chairman Dick Gamble appointed a committee to draw up a sample amendment. A committee also was appointed to rewrite the bylaws of the court. achandran and K. C. Sreed haran, both of India. The group concerned itself chiefly with social and economic conditions in. the countries, but also com mented on many physical and spiritual aspects. Adamjee spoke on Pakistan's present economic situation. "The occupation of the people is mostly agricultural," he said. Pakistan's chief exports, ac cording to Adamjee, are jute, cotton, hides and skins. Most of (See INDIA, page 4) Newman And Kozar Meet At Knoxville Carolina Frosh Expected To Pass UNC To Victory By Biff Roberts Daily Tar Heel Sports Editor KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 31 Carolina's Tar Heels, still wandering in a victory forest of virgin timber, will try to fell their first victim of the season here tomorrow at 2 o'clock when they meet Ten nessee at Shields-Watkins Field. Tabbed 20-point underdogs and already cut down by their first three opponents, the Tar Heels Pos. t North Carolina LE Kokornick LT Opitz LG Foti C Mullens RG Patterson RT Yarborough. RE Walser QB Newman LH ! Parker RH Port FB .: Wallace will probably rely on the passing arm of quarterback Marshall Newman to bring them the win their first in four years over the Volunteers. Newman has passed for three of Carolina's touchdowns this year and it was his passing which car ried the Carolina offense in last Saturday's loss to Notre Dame, 34-14. But for Newman to get a chance to throw the "ball the Tar Heels will have the heroic task of holding off a strong Tennessee defensive line which has held its opponents to three touchdowns and 20 points in five games. The Vols defense is led by 237 pound Doug Atkins who has been the chief impediment in the op positions' offense all season. The line has held the first five teams to a total of 543 yards from scrim mage. The Volunteers, on the oth er hand, have gained 1263, run ning from the single-wing attack. In their first five games the Vols have compiled an impressive record, but two of the games were against schools beneath the Ten nessee class. Tennessee opened the season with a close 14-7 win over Mis sissippi State. Then, when favor ed by one touchdown, the Vols lost their only game of the season, 7-0, to Duke at Durham. The next game found them overcoming lit tle Chattanooga, 26-6. Against Alabama the Vols made probably their best showing of the year by blanking the Crimson Tide, 20-0. It was in this game that sophomore tailback Jimmy Wade returned to the lineup after an injury and sparked the Ten nessee offense out of its lethargy. Since that game Wade has been the key to the offense and. al though he didn't play in much of last week's slaughter of Wofford, 50-0, Coach Bob Neyland will count on him to keep the offense going today. The Tennessee backfield is no different from the usual powerful Neyland teams. With Wade at halfback and Andy Kozar at full back, Coach Neyland has an in-side-outside combination that will be hard to stop. Kozar has been the most consist ent gainer for the Vols and has the distinction of not being thrown for a loss ,on any play this year. He has carried the ball 74 times and gained 415 yards for an average of 5.6 yards every (See PARKER, page 3) Staff Meeting There will be a Daily Tar Heel stoif meeting Monday at 4:30 in the newsroom. All members of the news, sports, editorial and business departments are expected to be present. Those who cannot at tend should notify Managing Editor Rolfe Neill early Monday afternoon.

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina