u..-. w Library
? S i i
Continued fair and
warmer with 76 high
high, 75; low, 43.
KY rC V
Where are so many
on Sunday morning?
The answer is in an
editorial. See p. 2.
VOLUME LXI NUMBER 33
CHAPEL HILL, N.C.. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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It's going to be possible for
yon to vote twice for your
choice for president. And legal
1:r, w'll be Tuesday
tK i ' o. xv. K.rfWc&J.ji X , S - -S A. X-Mi,! st
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first quarter play as he makes a short gain to his own 48-yard line.
The tackier is unidentified. Closing in on the play are Tennessee's
Ed Fisher (43), Andy Myers (57), and Joe Maiure (17), with the
Tar Heel's Ken Yarborough (76). coming up to offer assistance.
Photo courtesy Knoxville Journal
Nomination Of Editor
Tops SP Slate Monday
The Student Party will meet tomorrow night at 7:30 to
complete fall elections nominations, including a candidate
for editor of The Daily Tar Heel.
Party officials called -attention to the earlier meeting, time
and said it moved up because oi
the large number of nomina-.
tions to be made and other wofk
IU UC lilC Ullg W AAA
held in the Roland Parker
Lounges of Graham Memorial.
Little contest seems likely for
the job of Daily Tar Heel edi
tor. Walt Dear, chairman of the
Publications Board and summer
Tar Heel editor, has been men
tioned by prominent SP members
and he probably will get the par
ty nomination without a fight.
The University Party will meet
Tuesday night. Their editor's nom
ination is expected to go to Biff
Roberts, former UP chairman and
now Daily Tar Heel sports editor.
An editor is being chosen for
the campus daily newspaper be
cause Editor Barry Farber was
drafted. Farber was elected last
spring for a term of one year.
Since he left two weeks ago,
Farber's job has been run by an
editorial board of Bev Baylor and
Sue Burress, headed by Manag
ing Editor Rolfe Neill.
Other nominations to be made
by the SP tomorrow include Leg
islature seats in Dorm Men's 4
and 5 and Town Men's 1, 2 and 3;
Freshman Class officers with the
exception of president; Student
Council and Legislature seats in
Town Women's District.
Tonight At 11
Today is the day for the Ike-a-
From 11 p.m. until 1 a.m., on
television and radio, prominent
supporters of Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower will answer any
cmestion nhoned in to them from
throughout the state. The broad
casts, scheduled to be carried over
most of the state's radio stations,
will cost $6,000.
Professional entertainers wil
fill in between the question and
The Bi-Partisan Selection
Board will meet tomorrow night
al 7:30 to select candidates to
run in the fall elections. Nov.
in tnr Men's and Women's
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.
Twice For President
when the nation goes to the
polls; the other opportunity
comes tomorrow when the cam
pus will mark its man in a
straw vote conducted by the Yi
gms Dimmed in here in this
COLUMBUS,' Ohio, Century-
old Ohio Penitentiary was quiet
esterday after six hours of riot-
in which eight buildings collapsed
nto flaming rubble. A state high
way patrolman, mistaken for an
escaping convict, was wounded
lightly on the head by a quick-
hooting suard, but no one else
RALEIGH Most of the state's
forest fires have been either ex
tinguished or brought under con
trol. State Forester Fred Claridge
OKINAWA R e s c u e planes,
crash boats, helicopters and tugs
launched an intensive search yes
terday for 11 American airmen
missing after their B-29 crashed
nto the East China Sea. Three of
the Superfort's crewmen were
plucked out of the storm-tossed
vaves shortly after the big ship,
returning to Okinawa from a
bombing raid in North Korea,
SEOUL Two fierce battles
raged in the Triangle Hill sec
tor on the central front yester
day as Allied infantrymen killed
oi wounded about 500 Chinese
Reds in a daring daylight raid on
the western front.
HILLSBORO, Mo. Eighteen
elderly patients were dead yes
terday from a fire which roared
through a three-story nursing
home here. Most of the dead were
trapped on the third floor of the
R A L E I G H Five attendant?
have quit their jobs in the wak
of a brief strike at the State
Hospital's criminally insane build
ing, it was learned yesterday. Tht
resignations came as a protest tu
an organization formed among the
AROUND THE COUNTRY
The politicians dragged out thei;
final cliches last night and pre
pared for their last weekend be
fore the election. The charge
diminished, just re-
VY WAA "
The qualifications for to
morrow's mock ballot are some
what less rigorous than those
for the Teal presidential elec
tion. For the local balloting
you need only present your ID
card. No poll tax, no age 21,
no voter registration no noth
ing. Results of the campus con
census will be announced
The Campus and Public Af
fairs Committees of the YWCA
are sponsoring the straw ballot.
Voting booths will be set up
in the Y Lobby from 8 o'clock
in the morning until 2 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. Faculty
members as well as students
are asked to express their opin
ions with an x.
A number of colleges and
schools of higher education else
where in the state already have
held campus preferential votes.
Usually, Eisenhower has led,
but in most cases by only a
The most recent collegiate
expression was released yes
terday by students at Guilford
College in Greensboro. The
Guilford students cast 328 votes
with Ike taking 184 of them.
Stevenson's share amounted to
131 while 13 students said they
In contrast to the student
vote, 12 faculty members who
attended the voting meeting
gave their majority to Gov.
Stevenson. Seven went for the
Democratic candidate and five
went for the general. "
Important trends in contempor
ary American painting, as reveal
ed in the work of younger ar
tists, can be seen in the exhibi
tion, "Young Painters, U.S.A." in
The exhibit will continue
through November 25. Hours are
from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on week
days and from 2 to 5 p.m. Sun
This collection, which is travel
ing on a national circuit unaer
auspices of the American Federa
tion of Arts, was selected from
the original exhibition organized
for the World Assembly of Youth-
held at Cornell University last
year. The traveling show of 30
paintings comprises more than
three-fifths of the original display
of 48. None of the artists is older
than 36, many in their twenties
Eugene Victor Thau and Jack
Landau of the New Gallery, New
York City, who selected and org
anized the exhibition, said of it
in part, "Young Painters, U.S.A.
is an attempt to show the World
Assembly of Youth the level of
achievement and the range of ac
tivity of United States artists of
their own generation.
The paintings, ranging from
symbolic realism to non-objectiv
ity, .should stand separately as
personal statements by individual
artists who work in many styles.
derived from various sources
YMCA Finance Drive
To Begin Tomorrow
, The YMCA will kick off its an
nual finance campaign among fac
ulty members tomorrow night at
5:45 with a dinner for some 80
workers in Lenoir Hall.
The campaign will run tomor
ow through Thursday and be
conducted by a staff of 60 students
md 20 faculty members. Clinton
Bindley, Y treasurer, heads the
Irive. Student contributions were
tiade earlier in the fall. .
Dr. Frank Graham, formed UNC
resident and secretary of the
MCA here, will be quest of
honor at Monday night's dinner.
iff I- v - ;
- v$ . -
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Duke 7 ' Ga. Tech 28
N. C. State 6 ..X- Wake Forest 21
Alabama 34 Georgia 19
Florida 31 f. Auburn 21
Clemson 13 i Boston College 0
W. Virginia 24 Geo. Washington 0
Kentucky 29 ...4- - Miami 0
Missouri 28 ....i LSU 0
Maryland 34 ...i Boston U. 7
So. Carolina 21' Virginia 14
Army -42 ; VMI 14
Princeton 39 Brown 0
Cornell 21 .i Columbia 14
Yale 21 Dartmouth 7
Notre Dame 17 Navy 6
Penn St. 14 Perm 7
Detroit 28 Fordham 20
Pittsburgh 28., - Indiana 7
Vanderbilt 67 - Wash &-Lee 7
Illinois" 22'1 ;:'...:....L Michigan 13
Oklahoma 41 Iowa St. 0
Minnesota 17 Iowa 7
Kansas 26 Kansas St. 6
Holy Cross 7 Marquette 0
Michigan St. 14 Purdue 7
Missouri 10 Nebraska 6
Ohio St. 24 Northwestern 21
Wisconsin 21 Rice 7
Baylor 20 TCU 20
Texas 31 SMU 14
To Be Here
Approximately 500 Explorer
Scouts from throughout the State
will assemble here Thursday for
their second annual three-day Vo
Dr. I. G. Greer, executive vice-
president, North Carolina Busi
ness Foundation, will extend the
University's welcome on Thurs
That night facilities of the Uni
versity's Testing Service to aid
the Scouts in determining the
field of endeavor for which they
are best suited will be available.
Friday morning there will be lec
ture-demonstrations by authori
ties in a number of fields, rang
ing from agriculture to medicine.
The Scouts will pitch tents on
Emerson Field and take their
meals in adjoining Lenoir Hall.
Friday night they will join Uni
versity students in a pre-game
pep rally in Memorial Hall in
preparation for the Carolina-Virginia
if, IVW; V-V;" 1
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V ' ' ' " ' - ' - s ' 4
LEFT HALFBACK KEN KELLER takes a firm grasp on the
ball here as he hauls in a pass from Marshall Newman in the fourth
quarter to score Carolina's second touchdown. Chasing him with
arms upraised is Tennessee's Jim Hyde.
Phoio courtesy Knoxville Journal
TENNESSEE'S FULLBACK RAY BYRD cracks off tackle from
the Carolina 25-yard line to score the Volunteer's final touchdown
in the 41-14 rout of Carolina. Chasing him for the Tar Heels are
Paul Hursh (92) and safetyman Sonny Ridenhour (48).
Phoio courtesy Knoxville Journal
First Program Slate
The University's new student FM station, WUNC, got
ready for operation yesterday by announcing its schedule
for Monday, first day on the air.
The three hours and programs for tomorrow and their
7 p.m. Sketches in Melody.
7:30 Stories 'n Stuff.
8 The People Act.
8:30 Voice of America. "
8:45 Songs of France.
9 Music for the Connoisseur.
9:58 Local news.
10:03 Coming events.
The Schedule for Tuesday is:
7 p.m. Sketches in Melody.
7:30 The Stourbridge Lion.
7 :45 Invitation to Read.
8 Unusual Tales.
8:28 Wilton Mason Recital.
9:30 Masterworks from France.
10 Local news.
10:05 Coming events and sign
The station will operate on a
non-commercial frequency of 91.5
megacycles with a power of 1,450
watts. The broadcasts will origi
nate in Swain Hall.
Dr. Stern To Lecture
Tomorrow Night At 8
Dr. Curt Stern of the Univer
sity of California will present a
lecture at a joint meeting of the
North Carolina and Duke chap
ters of the Society of Sigma Xi,
honorary scientific research so
ciety tomorrow at 8 o'clock in
Dr. Stern's lecture, "Two or
Three Bristles, or the Gene in
Development," will be concerned
with the problem of why the
cells of an embryo develop into
different tissues and organs in
stead of forming a mass of identi
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
WILSON, Nov. 1 Dr. Edgar W.
Knight of the University of North
Carolina said here today that
many important educational trails
led eventually back to the South
where educational interests and
efforts before 1860 compared fav
orably with and in some respects
excelled those in other parts of
the United States.
"But," he added, "the primary
need in this region today is im
provement in the quality of our
"With proper attention to that
need we can have in the South
an educational awakening such as
no section of the United States has
ever witnessed," he asserted.
Speaking in Wilson at the reg
ional meeting of Delta Kappa
Gamma, an honorary teachers'
society, Dr. Knight, long-time stu
dent of American history an au
thor of many books on the sub
ject, including a five-volume doc
umentary history of education in
the South, published by the Uni
versity of North Carolina Press,
"Historically viewed, the South
ern states are in many important
respects richer in sound educa
tional ideals and traditions than
any other part of the country and
those ideals and traditions reach
back to the earliest history of
this country and are a record in
which any people can take pride.
He said that it was in the South
that the "first higher educational
efforts in English North America
were made and here was estab
lished more than three centurier
ago the first educational endow
ment in what is now the United
States, which is still active in Vir
"In this region was produced
Thomas Jefferson, America's
greatest educational statesman
and philosopher. The American
state university had its origin in
the South and here was establish
ed what is believed to be the first
degree-granting higher education
al institution for women. Few ed
ucational subjects claimed wider
attention from leaders in the ante
bellum South than the prope:
education of women and some of
the most energetic advocates of
(See EDUCATION, page 3)
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XX --(-i', X -? - .',X' j,
By Biff Roberts
Daily Tab Heel Sports Editor
KNOXVILLE, Term., Nov. 1
-A packed jury of Tennessee
j Volunteers deliberated only 60
minutes here this afternoon
before adjudging Carolina's
Tar Heels four-time losers.
The sentence was 41-14.
It was a case of the Tar
Heels making too many mistakes
four too many, to be exact
and the Volunteers lived up to
STATISTICS TENN NC
First Downs 23 9
Net Yards Rushing 267 68
Net Yards Forwards 115 167
Forwards Attempted 18 18
Forwards Completed 7 8
Intercepted By 3 1
Punts. Number 5 10
Punts' Average 29 36.4
Fumbles . 6 3
Ball Lost - 2 2
Yards Lost on Penalties .. 73 90
reputation of capitalizing on oth
ers' errors by converting them in
A blocked kick, a fumble, and
two intercepted passes brought
the Volunteers four of their
touchdowns, more than enough to
drop the Carolina team.
-The Volunteers fooled everyone
by deserting their running game
and taking to the air lanes to do
most of their scoring.
Three of their touchdowns came
on passes, two on runs, and the
sixth on a pass interception.
The first half followed the same
pattern of the Notre Dame game
with the Tar Heels staving close
on the heels of the Volunteers,
but trailing, 13-7, at the half-way
Carolina's line held most of the
Tennessee backs in control in the
first half with the exception of
fullback Andy Kozar. It was the
Tennessee running attack that
was expected to do the Tar Hsels
the harm but instead it was the
passing of halfbacks Pat Shires
and Jim Wade which did most
of the damage.
Tennessee made the only threat
in the scoreless first quarter. Af
ter safety Bobby Brengle had re
turned a Bud Wallace punt to the
Tennessee 23, the Vols started to
Ed Morgan advanced the ball
on a reverse to the 33, but then
'he defense held Kozar to no gain
and knocked Shires for a one-yard
Kozar then hit off tackle and
raced to the Carolina 43 before
tackle Tom Higgins could pin him
down. Three more plays took the
ball to the 33 where Kozar made
another first down.
The Carolina line tried to hold
then and almost did. But Kozar
cracked center on fourth down
for another first. Shires added
nine more yards on a pass to
John Davis to put the ball nearly
on the 13.
Kozar went from hero to goat
on the next play however, by
by fumbling the ball on the Caro
lina seven. Dan Mainer recovered
and the Tar Heels had the balL
The team could run only three
more plays before the quarter
nded. The score, Tennessee 0,
The Volunteers drew first blood
(See TENNESSEE, page 3)
There will be a short Daily
Tar Heel staff meeting tomor
row 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 in the