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Sunny and mild to
day with a high of 75.
The news of Uhe
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VOLUME XLI NUMBER 29
CHAPEL HILL. N. C SUNDAY. OCTOBER 2S. 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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in La j
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iss Reed Named
For Library Post
MISS SARAH REED
An annual award of $2,000, to
be known as the Putnam Prize,
is being offered this year for the
first time by G. P. Putnam's Sons,
publishers, through the English
Department, for the best manu
script written by an undergrad
uate student of any of the three
divisions of the Consolidated Uni
versity. - -
Manuscripts, either fiction or
non-fiction of general interest,
may be offered, it was pointed
out, not only by students in the
Woman's College at Greensboro,
State College at Raleigh, and the
University at Chapel Hill but by
students enrolled in the Univer
sity's Extension Division.
It is emphasized tnat works of
a strictly scholarly or highly spe
cialized interest are not to be
submitted. To be eligible for the
contest a manuscript must con
sist of at least 40,000 words with
a detailed synopsis of the unwrit
ten parts of the book.
Half the prize will be an ad
vance on royalties and the other
half an outright award.
Three judges are to be selected
each year, one chosen at the Uni
versity, one by G. P. Putnam's
Sons, and the third to be agreed
upon mutually by the English
Department here and by the don
ors of the prize. The latter will
be a distinguished author or critic.
This year's judges are to be an
nounced on January 1.
Deadline for this year's con
test (1952-53) will be June 1, 1953.
In subsequent years, the award
is expected to be made in June,
at the end of the academic year.
Miss Jessie Rehder of the Uni
versity English Department, in
announcing rules for the contest,
said the publishers are to have
an option on their usual terms
on any book submitted, as well
as the winning manuscript. Sec
ondary prizes will bs awarded
when and if the quality of the
material warrants it, she said.
The publishers reserve the right
to divide the prize if several
manuscripts appear to be of equal
merit, she explained, and not to
award the prize if no worthy
Further information on the Put
nam Prize may be obtained by
writing Miss Jessie Rehder, Box
350, Chapel HilL Manuscripts may
be submitted to her from now-until
The Student-Faculty Com
mittee of the Student Union
Activities Board will sponsor
a reception today from 4 o'clock
until 5:33 in the main lounge
of Graham Memorial.
The reception is particularly
for the History and Political
Science Departments, but all
interested are invited.
Miss Sarah Reed has been ap
pointed assistant professor in the
School of Library Science of the
University. She comes here from
the Graduate Library School of
the University of Chicago where
she was Librarian and Supervisor
of Induction Training.
She will offer the courses for
merly given by Miss Elaine von
Oesen, who left in June to be
come Field Librarian for the State
Miss Reed holds the degree of
AB. from Cornell College, ML
Vernon, Iowa, and the B.S. in Li
brary Science and M.S. in Library
Science from the University of
Illinois. She is at present a can
didate for the degree of Ph.D.
in library science at the Univer
sity of Chicago.
Miss Reed has taught in the
public schools of Illinois and
Iowa, and last summer was a vis
iting faculty member at the
School - of Librarianship at the
University of Denver. She is co
author with Dr. L. R. Wilson and
Mrs. Mildred H. Lowell of 'The
Library in College Instruction,"
published in 1951 by the H. W.
Wilson Company of New York.
Tuesday night the Phi As
sembly will debate a bill call
ing for the disbandment of the
Republican Party and the for
mation of a party that will help
preserve the two party system.
The bill which, was intro
duced by representative Bob
Pace, would place the Phi on
record as favoring the disband
ment of the "present corrupt,
reactionary isolationistic Re
publican Party" and urge the
formation of a party to be led
by such "outstanding republi
cans as Wayne Morse, Earl
Warren and Margaret Chase
The bill also would place the
Phi on record as supporting
Gov. Adlai Stevenson for the
Invitations are being sent to
John Sanders president of the
YDC and Curt Ratledge presi
dent of the YRC to be present
and to participate in the debate.
Prof. E. J. Woodhouse of the
Department of Political Science
also has been invited.
SP Meets Tomorrow
At 8:30 To Nominate
The Student Party will meet
tomorrow night at 8:30 in the Ro
land Parker Lounges of Graham
Memorial to nominate legislators
from women's dormitory, women's
town and men's dormitory dis
tricts. Freshman class officers also
will be nominated.
Medical Panel To Have
Boston Heart Specialist
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DR. PAUL WHITE
N. C. State 13
South Carolina 6
Mississippi State 19
harvard 26 ..
George Washington 20
W & L34
Penn. State 19
Vorti?. western 23
Kansas U. 26
Holy Cross 19
. Ohio State 0
S M-U. 0
Boston College 14 Fordham 13
Tennessee 50 Wofford 0
Mississippi 34 Arkansas 7
"The Edwardians," a photo
graphic exhibition prepared by
the editors of Life Magazine, has
been opened at the Morehead
Building and will continue
through November 15.
Historically this exhibition
comDletes the series based on
Life's "History of Western Cul
ture." It is both a climax to the
earlier chapters and a preface to
new ones whose paragraphs have
yet to be written.
During the astonishingly brief
years of Edward VTFs reign
1901-1910 England experienced
a burst of optimistic vigor in
striking contrast to the mood of
the late Victorian era. The Ed
wardians were extravaga n,t ,
"fast," and determined to get the
fullsst enjoyment out of the pros
perous world they inherited. But
they were also progressive in their
outlook, and intensely interested
in social improvement. Living
amid peace and plenty, they were
full of hope for even better things
A glimpse of their exuberant
world is like a tonic to our genera
tion which has seen the "Edward
ian "peace and plenty" destroyed
by wars and the resultant aus
terity of post-war living. It gains
added interest at this particular
moment, when elaborate prepara
tions are already under way for
the coronation of England's be
loved new queen, great-granddaughter
of Edward VII, who was
called the Peacemaker.
The exhibition has three main
sections. The first sets the stage
with pictures of the royal family,
the fashionable world, and the
pleasures common to all society.
This section includes a panel of
portraits by the American paint
er, John Singer Sargent.
The second part deals with the
more serious side of life: new
movements for social reform the
Fabians, suffragettes and great
philanthropists- pontics at home
and diplomacy abroad. The final
section takes up new develop
ments in science and literature,
with a glimpse of the contempor
ary theatre reflecting the ideas
and tastes of the period.
Dr. Paul White of Boston, in
ternationally known heart special
ist, will address several groups in
Durham and Chapel Hill during
the coming weekend.
He will speak informally to the
doctors at the Duke University
Hospital at a luncheon session
Friday. After that he will come
to Chapel Hill and serve as mod
erator at a panel discussion on
"Cnronarv Atherosclerosis in
the ampitheater of the North Car
olina Medical Hospital. This ses
sion is sponsored by the Durham
Orange County Heart Association
and will be the first meeting to
be held in the new auditorium.
Dr. White will be introduced by
Dr. W. Reece Berryhill, dean of
the University School of Medi
NEW YORK Dwight D.
EisenhoWer sought to impress
upon the voters yesterday that if
he is elected president, he will
act fast in the war in Korea.
He promised to go to Korea per
sonally after the election to see
"how best" he can work out "an
early end" to the fighting which
he said could have been avoided
inf the first place. Included on the
Republican nominee's schedule
for yesterday were a reunion at
Columbia University, part of the
Army-Columbia football game
and a civil rights speech in Mar
gem during the late afternoon.
ABOARD STEVENSON SPEC
IAL Adlai Stevenson launched a
series of bitter attacks on Gen.
Eisenhower yesterday in what
was hinted as an attempt to
puncture the prestige of his GOP
opponent in the closing days of
the presidential campaign. Yes
terday Stevenson moved from
New York State into Massachu
setts in a trail of speeches at
Pittsfield, Springfield, Worcester,
Framingham, and Boston. His
schedule also called for him to
breakfast with Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt at Hyde Park then
visit the Roosevelt memorial for
a brief wreath laying ceremony.
SEOUL, Korea Scrappy South
Koreans, knocked off the highest
peak on Sniper Ridge by 1,000
screaming Chinese, went right
back up yesterday and literally
blasted the Re- off the height
with demolition bombs. The vic
tory gave the United Nations
complete control of the dominat
ing central front ridgeline. In the
air Allied Sabre jets shot down
two Communist MIG-15 jets
45,000 feet over North Korea near
the Yalu River.
PARIS Gen. Hoyt S. Vanden
berg, U. S. Air Force chief of
staff, said yesterday he believes
Russian and possibly German
pilots are flying Communist
MIG-15 jet fighters against the
United Nations in Korea. He made
the comment at a press conference
when asked the latest "estimate"
of the nationalities of pilots fly
ing the speedy MIG's.
NASHVILL E Federal and
state officers here yesterday ar
rested one member of a three
man gang of marauders who
robbed and kidnapped 20 persons,
and police in all Southern states
naintained a close watch for the
other two. FBI Agent Alfred
Means announced that Virgil E.
LeMay, teen-aged Nashville
youth, was picked up at the home
of a friend in East Nashville
shortly after dawn yesterday.
WASHINGTON E conomic
Stabilizer Toger L. Putnam ap
peared yesterday to intervene in
the stalemated coal dispute in an
effort to end the strike of 350,000
miners. Informed sources said
Putnam unexpectedly had called
a meeting of the public members
of the Wage Stabilization Board
yesterday to settle the dispute.
PANMUNJOM The chief of
the Communist truce delegation
protested yesterday the injuring
of nine Red prisoners of war at
a United Nations stockade at
NEW YORK United Nations
Secretary General Trygve Lie
says he will not "resort to lynch
law and smear" in dealing with
disloyal American employees of
the U.N. Secretariat. Lie said that
he was taking "such orderly and
legal measures as are available."
WASHINGTON P resident
Truman, in the last Armistice
Day proclamation he will issue
as Chief Executive, called on
Americans to devote themselves
anew to the "tasks of promoting
a permanent peace among all the
, people of the earth."
Notre Dome Dominates
Newman Passes For Scores
Bv Biff Roberts
Daily Tar Heel Sports Editor
NOTRE DAME, IncL, Oct. 25 That mist of f jotoail misfortune continued to hand heavy
over the head of Carolina this afternoon and tie Tar Heels, still seeking that first vistory,
dropped their third game of the season 34-14 to the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame.
With their offense improved over the past two games, the Tar Heels were strong contend-
! ers in the first half, trailing 14-7,
Bookies Say No, We
Say Go' Wire Students
The University's football team had words of encouragement
yesterday from nearly half of the stay-at-home student body.
Those who found the 1,000 mile journey too far for them,
sent their encouragement in the form of telegrams which were
presented the gridsters on the field just before the game. The
messages were rolled up and tied with blue and white ribbon.
Nearly 2,500 students signed the various telegrams.
The mass movement of long distance spirit was mainly the
work of five people, Tom Sully of the University Club, John
Earnhardt, Western Union messenger as well as a UNC student,
and three Western Un'on telegraphers. The big task was com
pleted at 12:30 Friday night when the last name moved over the
special circuit to South Bend.
Also included among the well-wishers were patrons of va
rious business firms downtown who signed the lists on display
by the merchants. One, sent by the Porthole Restaurant, said,
"Scramble the yeggs and bring back the bacon."
Some of the other messages were: "The bookies say no but
we say go," Pi Kappa Sigma Fraternity; "Go Tar Heels and win
the game, this will be your claim to fame," Chi Omega Sorority,
and "Show those boys in South Bend how the South can bend the
backs of the Irish," Cobb Dormitory.
Last year, the Irish backers sent an 80-foot telegram to
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NEWSMAP SHOWS ROUTE OF hurricane "Fox" approaching
Cuba with mighty winds of 125 miles an hour. The weather bureau
said the hurricane was now located about 60 miles from the Cuban
city of Cienfuegos and was expected to hit the mainland shortly.
Meanwhile, southern Florida braced izseli for any expected dam
age. UP Telephoio.
A HOPEFUL TV actress. Elea
nor Benvenisie, showers after
being the object of a "honey
and feathering" publicity gag.
To publicize National Honey
Week and the record "Wild
Honey." three gallons of honey
were poured over her head and
handfuls of feathers thrown on
her body- UP Telephoio.
Time Marches On
In Double Time
Special to The Daily Tab Heel
NEW YORK, Oct. 25 Time got
ahead of itself this week.
The popular weekly newsmaga
zine revealed today that an un
determined number of its current
issues got out with the wrong
cover. Two covers had been pre
pared for Time's election issue
next week; and one with Gov.
Adlai Stevenson ended up on this
week's cover. Time's publisher
James A. Linen attributed the er
ror to a "mistake in our bindery."
On Nov. 76-78
A number of well known auth
orities in several fields have ac
cepted invitations to address the
13th annual Symposium on Ac
counting and Taxation to be held
at the University and Duke Uni
versity Nov. 16-18.
Plans for the symposium, spon
sored by the North Carolina Asso
ciation of Certified Public Ac
countants with the cooperation of
the University of North Carolina
and Duke University, were an
nounced yesterday by Raymond
R. Rains, Chapel HilL executive
Registration is scheduled to be
gin at the Carolina Inn at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 16, and that night
there will be a reception and
buffet dinner in the Morehead
Building, after which there will be
committee and board of directors'
meetings at the Inn
Full day sessions, including ad
dresses and tax panels, will be
gin Monday, November 17, at
The annual banquet will be
held Monday night, and the meet
ing will adjourn Tuesday after
noon, November 18.
In conjunction with the regular
sessions, there will be on Monday
a special program for junior ac
countants in the School of Busi
ness Aclministration. Those par
ticipating will join with the
senior accountants for several of
the major sessions, including the
Jy J ?
at the midway mark after being
tied 7-7 up until the final IS sec
onds of the first half.
But the Irish came back in the
second half with the throttle wide
open while the Tar Heels seemed
to have run out of gas. Notre
Dame grabbed a 21 point lead in
the third quarter and held on
from there for the victory.
Carolina quarterbacks Marshall
Newman and Charlie Motta turn
ed to passing in an attempt to pull
the game out before this near ca
pacity 54,333 people crowd in No
tre Dame Stadium but it was no
The two threw a total of 23
passes but completed only 11 for
123 yards. Both Carolina touch
downs came on passes by New
The Ir'sh found the solution to
the Carolina defense which rank
ed second in the Southern Con
ference before today's game.
Breaking their backs repeatedly
on pitchouts and handoffs the
winners romped for a total of 301
yards on the ground.
It was this running attack
which made the difference. Al
though moving the ball better
than they had anytime this year,
the Tar Heels still could enly mus
ter 32 yards on the ground.
The play in the opening minu
tes made it look as though thj
game would produce a scoring de
luge. Both teams scored with
only three minutes and 45 sec
onds gone ,in the first period.
The Irish struck first, crossing
the Carolina goal with only 1:40
gone. Billy William's opening
kickoff was taken by Paul Rey
nolds on the eight and returned
to the 24. Johnny Lattner fumbl
ed on the first play from scrim
mage but recovered for a five
Quarterback Tom Carey then
flipped for 14 yards to end Art
Hunter, putting the ball on th
Notre Dame 43. Then came the
play that sparked the score.
Left halfback Joe Heap took the
ball on a pitchout from Carey and,
cutting to the east sideline-, tore
50 yards to the Carolina eight be
fore Dick Lackey, cutting across
field, could knock him out of
Eut Lackey's tackle did little
good. On the next play fullback
Neil Worden took another pitch
out and cracked over tackle for
the score. Bob Arrix kicked the
extra point and it was Notre
But before the Notre Dame fans
could finish their cheering, the
Tar Heels came back to tie the
score. After taking Arrix kickoff
and being held on downs, Bud
Wallace punted for Carolina from
his own 34.
Joe Heap gathered the ball ia
on the Notre Dame 20, stepped
off two yards and fumbled when
he was tackled. Dick Kocomik
recovered on the Notre Dame 22
to give the Tar Heels the ball
deep in Irish territory.
On the first play Wallace
dropped a yard on a hand off. But
Newman made it up the next time
he got the ball by rifling to end
Tom Adler on the two yard line
from which point Adler stepped
over the goal line.
Adler added another point to
his personal total by making the
extra point kick good and the
game was tied, 7-7.
The score stayed that way un
(See IRISH, page. 3)
Students who recently pledg
ed fraternities and plan lo move
into fraternity houses are ask
ed to check by lh Housing
Office in New East Annex.
Housing Officer James Wads
worth said his office needs the
information lo accommodate the
many students living in dormi
tory basements, who want