North Carolina Newspapers

    u n c LiEaaat
Partly cloudy and
continued warm to
day with 75 high. Yes
terday's high. 75; low.
bub, says
you're wrong.
See Nonplus, p. 2.
rail elections U
Mew Voting D
Dr. A. W. Flaten
Begins Lecture
Series Today
Is Chairman Of
Art Department
At St. Olaf's
Dr.' Arnold W. Flaten, first
speaker on this year's Inter-Faith
Council's religious emphasis pro
gram, begins a series of lectures
here today.
Dr. Flaten is head of the St.
Olaf Art Department, Northfield,
Minn., and an authority in art
history and architecture. He did
undergradute work at St. Olaf
and received a B.D. from Luther
Theological Seminary, St. Paul.
The Inter-Faith Council and the
University Art Department have
cooperated in bringing Dr. Flaten
here. t
Dr. Flaten's schedule includes a
talk, "Modern Architecture" in
Alumni 110 at 10 a.m. and a slide
illustrated lecture, "The Church
and the Artist" at 8 p.m. at the
Lutheran Church.
At noon tomorrow in Murphy
111 Dr. Flaten will speak to the
survey of architecture class. The
YWCA Lazy Literates group will
hear 'Dr. Flaten speak on "Dost
oevsky and. the Concept of Super
man" at 4 p.m. when he lectures
in the Cabinet Room. At 8
o'clock tomorrow night his sub
ject will be "The Art of' Radient
Form" in Pearson Hall.
Dr. Flaten did graduate work in
painting and sculpture in France
and Italy. He established the St.
Olaf art department in 1932 and
has since been its chairman.
Recently Flaten and two col
legues formed the Northfield
Architects, Inc. The firm uses its
combined skills with their under
standing of theology, history, and
life of the church to plan new
churches or remodel old ones.
Flaten sandwiches his designing
of churches between college duties.
Leclure, Film
To Be Given
By Brazilian
Dr. Durval Borges of San
Paulo, Brazil, will show a movie
on hunting and fishing in the
jungles of Brazil in Graham Me
morial Friday night at 8 o'clock.
Dr. Borges is a physician here
on a United Nations fellowship to
study serology. The fellowship
was granted through the World
Health Organization," an agency
of the UN.
The movie, which lasts an hour
and 15 minutes, was taken last
year when Dr. Borges went on a
hunting trip in the interior of
Brazil, an area seldom visited by
white men. It shows the shooting
of jaguars, crocodiles and other
jungle inhabitants. The movie is
a silent film and will be accom
panied by explanations by Dr.
The Brazilian physician visited
Ann Arbor, Mich., and Atlanta in
his study before coming to Chapel
Hill. He will leave here Saturday
and visit Washington, D. C, Al
bany, N. Y., New York City,
Guatemala and Caracas, Ven
ezuela before returning to Brazil.
His study will last three months.
Legislative Delegates
Sought Via Interview
Interviews to select the Uni
versity's delegation to the North
Carolina Student Legislative As
sembly will begin Monday. 1
Interviews are scheduled for
Monday night, Tuesday after
noon, and Wednesday night in the
Grail Room of Graham Memorial.
Address Change
Siudents who change lheir
Chapel Hill addresses are asked
io noiify Universiiy officials in
South Building.
Forms may be obtained at
the information desk on the
first floor. The request is made,
officials said, to assure an up
date address list.
! I A ' x Hi
tiv ' , ATI
A SOUTH KOREAN SOLDIER LOADS A SHELL into a 75-mm recoiless rifle as two other mem
bers of the gun crew line up sights on target. South Korean troops claimed victory after a week
long battle for White Horse" Mountain UP Telephoto.
S E O U L UN infantrymen,
lashing out on the central front,
captured one Communist-held
mountain yesterday and waged a
bloody battle for a second Red
fortress. The attack was the big
gest since October of 1951, when
UN units fought the Reds in a
series of line of demarcation
battles. Gallant infantrymen
slipped on the smooth shale and
sand sides of the 70 degree
Triangle Hill. "It's a very diffi
cult hill to climb, let alone as
sault," said a division officer. The
size of the enemy force holding
Triangle was not known. Officers
estimated it to be about a com
pany. Red forces were being kept
at full strength by a series of
trenches connecting Triangle with
nearby Mount Papa, where poss
ibly a regiment 3,000 men were
waiting in the safety of bunkers
and tunnels.
H O U S T O N Dwight Eisen
hower celebrated his 62nd birth
day yesterday by calling on the
South to rise up in political re
bellion against the Democratic
Party. At this first stop upon en
tering Texas, he addressed a
crowd estimated at 65,000, call
ing the Democrats "weak-kneed
and soft-headed" . . . "power
mongers" . . . "discredited", and
telling the crowd that he had been
told not to campaign in the South
because "the administration has
those states in the bag." He made
his Houston speech a follow-up to
his hard-hitting Monday night
New Orleans speech by again
stating his support of state-ownership
for the tide-lands oil
warning against the encroach
ment of the federal government
on the rights of the states.
CASPER, Wyo. Gov. Adlai
Stevenson expressed "sorrow and
dismay" at the Republican pre
ference for "slogans, emotion, and
confetti" rather than for facing
up their record on campaign
issues. In the first speech of a
6,000 mile trip to the West and
Texas, he accused the GOP of a
long record of "Republican isola
tionism in foreign affairs and in
action in domestic affairs." He
went on to say that the Repub
licans had "opposed every mea
sure to build up American
strength and America's alliances
against the Communist conspi
racy" and that "they seem to
have induced or forced the
general to alter his own posi
tive principles and to adopt
equivocal and Hesitant views that
savor more of isolation and re
treat than security and confi
dence." WASHINGTON I r k e d Air
Force officers cited praise by
Gens. Mark Clark and James A.
Van Fleet as evidence that the
Korean air effort was not a "fiz
zle." Gen Lemuel C. Shepherd Jr.,
Marine Corps commandant, had
been quoted as saying that Opera
tion Strangle "is recognized as a
fizzle." Operation Strangle is the
name of the joint air operations
to interdict the Communist sup
ply and communications lines
from the front to the Manchurian
Firm BI
For C
DURHAM, Oct. 14. The Nello L. Teer Construction Com
pany has been cleared of all responsibility for numerous
cracks in the new Durham-Chapel Hill highway which the
firm paved, it was said today.
Nello L. Teer, head of . the company, said that W. H:
Rogers Jr., chief engineer for the
Friday Rally
Will Precede
Football Tilt
Preparatory to this week's grid
bout with. Wake Forest's Demon
Deacons, there will be a Friday
night pep rally in Memorial Hall
at 7:30. .-. :: .
The rally will be co-sponsored
by the Monogram Club and the
University Club. All students are
asked to attend. The cheerlead
ers and band will be there, and
the co-sponsors say the rally will
be over by 8 o'clock.
Members of the Monogram
Club will make the rounds of the
dormitories in an effort to get
the occupants to attend. Letters
are being sent to the fraternities,
sororities, and resident coeds.
Those working on the rally are
Bob Phillips and John Patseavou
ras of the University Club; Joe
Patterson; Head "Cheerleader Bo
Thorpe and Johnny Poindexter,
chairman of the UC Pep Rally
NSA Relocated
In Philadelphia
The National Student Associa
tion moved its headquarters to
Philadelphia this fall to be near
er a greater number of schools
and colleges.
Richard J. Murphy, NSA presi
dent, said the move from Bolder,
Colo., was made so the office
would be near New York and
Washington, educational centers.
According to Murphy, a former
UJSTS student, the organization
also wanted the advice and coun
selling of outstanding people in
the personnel field who will be
more easily available.
Campus Society Honors
By Tom Parramore
The memory of the Carolina
professor who proved that
Mount Mitchell, which bears
his name, is the highest east of
the Mississippi, lives on through
a campus scientific society.
Elisha Mitchell was born in
Connecticut and educated at
Yale. After he came to the
UNC faculty he made many
trips throughout the state on
horseback, going to different
mountains to satiate his scien
tific zeaL It was on one of these
trips that, with a barometer
ordered from Paris, Mitchell
measured the mountain which
later was named for him. The
height is 6,684 feet.
State Highway Commission, has
authorized drainage trenches to
be constructed "where needed,"
and that his firm accepted the
decision as final.
The construction firm head said
Rogers' action in authorizing the
trenches to be put down is "ab
solutely an admission on their
part that the trenches were need
ed and that lack of proper drain
age caused the trouble."
The construction company had
put in the tranches for almost two
miles from Durham when, Teer
said, the commission halted the
work over his firm's objections.
He said lack of the trenches en
abled water to seep under the
pavement, resulting in numerous
cracks in the highway which was
opened to traffic September 19.
Teer said that his company will
be paid for repairing the cracks
"on a monthly basis as provided
for in our contract."
tf-W" - r ::: :-::::::::::: r .
JULIUS (RIGHT) AND ETHEL (left) Rosenberg, two atomic
spies who were sentenced to death in New York, have been de
nied their appeal for commutation of their death sentences by the
Supreme Court. They are awaiting execution in Sing Sing Prison.
The Rosenbergs were sentenced by the government 18 months
ago for helping a Soviet espionage ring steal U. S. A-bomb secrets.
UP Telephoto.
Professor Measured
Peak In Eastern U. S.
He was killed on the same
mountain some time later when
he slipped from a precipice into
a pool of water and was
The Mitchell Society which
commemorates this great man,
is made up of about 150 faculty
members and 100 associate
members chosen from the grad
uate ranks. It meets each sec
ond Tuesday, of the month.
At each meeting, two papers,
dealing with any phase of
science, are read. At its May
meeting, the best dissertation is
awarded a $50 prize known as
the W. C. Coker Award.
The purpose of the organiza
tion is to promote scientific
Party Leaders Voice
Opinions About Ruling
Various opinions of the Student Council's ruling on the re
distrpting were aired by leaders in both parties yesterday. Gen
erally, the University Party favored the council's ruling and the
Student Prty felt somewhat less in agreement.
The opinions of some of the leaders were:
President Ham Horton (UP) "We are elated to hear that the
student body will have, this Fall, their long-awaited redisricting."
Ken Barton (SP-Party Chairman) "I feel at all times that the
constitution should be upheld. I feel that we should abide by the
Student Council's decision, but I honestly believe that they have
misinterpreted its meaning. I don't personally oppose the re
districting, but I feel that a more permanent bill could be formu
lated. I disagree with present student government officers that
claim a compromise is impossible."
Jerry Cook (UP Chairman of Elections Board) "I think that
the Student Council's ruling is the only one that could have been
made. It had to be made this way to agree with the constitution."
Ken Penegar (SP-Speaker Pro-Tern) "I think that constitu
tional supremacy has been maintained, but that the spirit of the
elections law has been violated, and the integrity of legislators
questioned. I should like to see the men of Cobb Dorm given fair
representation, but at the same time I think it desirable to respect
the due process of law making and previously passed, duly en
acted legislation."
Vice-President Jim McLeod (UP) "This proves the legality of
the law as such. I hope the change can take place with a minimum
of trouble."
Joel Fleishman (Parliamentarian SP) "This ruling is, in my
opinion, not within the true essence of the general laws of student
VA Payment Program
To Save Vets Money
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
The Veterans Administration is
Last- And First
Today is the last call for
Juniors io be snapped for the
1953 Yack. Pictures will be
taken from 2 p.m. until 9
Graduate School, Dental
School and Senior Class pic
tures are scheduled for tomor
row. training and increase interest in
scientific work in the state.
The idea for the society was
conceived and activated in
1883 by a group of UNC facul
ty. Among this noted and still
remembered group were Kemp
Battle, F. P. Venable, J. M.
Manning and W. B. Phillips.
Present officers of the scien
tific society are Professor Shear
in of the Physics Department,
president; C. W. Hooker of the
Medical School, vice president;
Dr. Bowers of physics, record
ing secretary; E. T. Browne,
permanent secretary, and Dr.
Couch who edits the society's
now offering veterans a means of
saving three per cent of the prem
ium on their NSLI and other gov
ernment insurance policies. All
they have to do to get this sav
ing is to pay their premiums
quarterly, semi-annually or annu
ally. This plan, says the VA, is bene
ficial to both sides. The veteran
not only saves money, but by
paying less often is less likely to
forget a payment. The VA, by
receiving fewer monthly checks,
will have less work to do and
need fewer employees. This
amounts to a substantial saving
for the taxpayer.
The VA also reminded those
veterans who are receiving regu
lar compensation or pension pay
ments that they might have the
regional office authorized to de
duct insurance premiums from
their check. This method is time
saving and worry saving on the
part of the veteran in that it in
sures the payment of premiums
on time.
NC Assembly
Fills Vacant
Council Jobs
The Interim Council of the
North Carolina Student Legisla
tive Assembly held its first meet
ing of the year in the Morehead
Building over the weekend.
The date of this year's assem
bly was set for November 20-22
in the capitol in Raleigh. The
council authorized President Ken
Penegar to invite the governor to
address the opening plenary ses
sion on November 20.
Claude Stephens of North Car
olina College in Durham was ap
pointed secretary-treasurer of the
Council to fill out the unexpired
term of Howard Carter of Duke
Joe Mauney and Carwile Le
Roy of Wake Forest were ap
pointed co-chairman of the pub
licity committee; Rozelle Royall
of Woman's College and Linwood
Smith of A. and T. College in
Greensboro will serve as co-chairmen
of the calendar and bills
committee; Fred Brooks of Duke
is chairman of the rules commit
tee, and the arrangements and
registration committee is com
posed of Lucius Walker of Shaw
University. Eleanor Henry of
Meredith College and Frankie
Finch of Greensboro College.
01! it
On Recent Dill
Discrepancies In
Existing Law Are
Basis Of Dispute
By Louis Kraar
The question of whether the
newly-passed redistricting bill
would apply to the coming
Fall election was answered
yes yesterday.
After a four and a half hour
special meeting Monday, the
Student Council reached its de
cision. Council President Ted
Frankel said in releasing the
council's ruling that it was made
on the basis of the constitution.
Although this action , contra
dicts the existing general elec
tions laws, which contains cer
tain technical discrepencies, the
constitution is the supreme voice
in such disputes, Frankel pointed
The redistricting bill, revamps
the two existing men's dormitory
districts into five smaller ones,
and has been under dispute since
its passage at the last session of
the Legislature. The technical
discrepencies within the general
election laws prompted the dis
pute. In making its decision, the
council recommended that the
discrepency in the general elec
tions law be corrected as soon as
possible and suggested the "exer
cise of more foresight in the fu
ture." Proponents of the bill, mainly
members of the University Party,
believed that the redistricting
bill should go into effect for the
Fall election. Opponents, mainly
members of the Student Party,
thought that it should not affect
the Fall election.
"In order to best protect the
best interests and preserve the
general welfare of the student
body, the Student Council makes
this ruling," said Frankel in an
official statement of the Council's
The five new districts are:
Cobb with four legislators;
Stacy, Everett, Graham, Lewis,
and Aycock with five legislators;
Connor, Alexander, and Winston
with five legislators; Joiner, Man
gum, Grimes, and Ruffin with
six legislators; Old East, Old
West, Battle-Vance-Pettigrew,
Steele, Whitehead, and all other
on campus buildings with living
quarters owned by the Univer
sity with four legislators.
Eisenhower Backers
Asked To Contribute
Ike backers yesterday were
requested to give in a continued
drive for an Eisenhower rally
to be hel dhere in the near future.
Chairman of the Chapel Hill
Citizens for Eisenhower com
mittee, Ham Horton, said the
money collected during the drive
will be used to distribute pub
licity for Ike and support the
Checks should be made pay
able to Citizens for Eisenhower,
Chapel Hill, and sent to Ben
James, funds chairman, Sigma
Nu House.
Southern Planters
N. C. State hasn't done much
to reap the fruits of football
success this season but evident
ly there are some Wolfpack
fanatics who are pretty good at
A bright green S has sprout
ed on the 50-yard line at Kenan
Stadium and whoever did the
job certainly studied his farm
ing and engineering lessons

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