U TT C LIB!UnY
r-3 t sprr r;r1
Fair and warmer
with 65 high today. .
Yesterday's high. 58;
The campafgn'8 end
ed and the editors take
a look. See editorial
on p. 2.
VOLUME LXI NUMBER 34
CHAPEL HILL, N. C WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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DR. J. NED HUGHLEY
DR. ROBERT L. HUMBER
John Colson, local BSU presi
dent, is one of 10 discussion
group leaders at the 23rd annu
al BSU Convention, which will
be in session from 7:30 Friday
night to noon on Sunday at the
Tabernacle Baptist Church in
Approximately 15 Carolina
BSU members will be among
the 1,000 Baptist students repre
senting 40-odd colleges and uni
versities, business colleges and
nurse training schools of North
"Christ Must Reign," the pro
gram theme, will be expanded
under several key speakers.
They include Dr. Robert L.
Humber, Greencille lawyer and
founder of the movement for
World Federation; , Dr. Edward
A. McDowell, professor of New
Testament interpretation at
Southeastern Seminary in Wake
Forest; Dr. J. Ned Hughley, pro
fessor of economics at North
Carolina College, Durham, and
Miss Emily Lansdell, president
of the Woman's Missionary
Training School, Louisville, Ky.
The Bi-Partisan Selection Board
will meet today at 4 o'clock in
the Men's Council Room, Graham
Memorial, to continue selection
of candidates to run in the fall
elections for Men's and Women's
Only seven coeds and seven
mpn students have notified me
board of interest in the positions.
chi.nt wishine to run inde
pendently should gather a peti
tion of 25 backers.
Positions open are three junior
seats on Women's Council and
two junior, one sophomore, one
freshman and one graduate seat
on Men's Council.
General College students may
make appointments for pre
registration conferences with
their deans beginning today.
Appointment books will be
available in the General Col
lege office. Room 303 South
Building. The books will be
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By Sally Schindel
"Don't take yourself serious
ly," advises the man who plays
the. sweetest trumpet in the
world, Charlie Spivak.
Spivak will play Fall Ger
mans this weekend with a Fri
day afternoon concert from
4:30 to 6 o'clock in Memorial Hall
and a 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. dance that
night in Woollen Gym.
This mild-mannered, soft spok
en band leader, who still blushes
at a compliment, has a definite
formula for success: "Success is
something you work for and
when it comes, you work harder."
From all indications, it looks
like Charlie's recipe had worked
for him from the day in grade
school he played on his first trum
pet (it was so small the first
valve was practically on top of
his nose) up through the day he
organized his first band eight
years ago. In between those times
he played in the Benny Pollack
Band, in the Dorsey Orchestra
alongside such notables as Glen
Miller and Bob Crosby and in the
Ray Noble band.
. Spivak, whose trumpet playing
! has been described as "honey in
the horn," has appeared in every
large city in the country and has
an annual engagament at the
Statler HoteL He played at the
Debutante Ball in Raliegh this
year . where he., proved to be one
of the few name bands which
makes for equal listening and
dancing pleasure. Why? Because
he places more emphasis on soft,
danceable melodies than ever be
fore. (Downbeat even named him
winner in' their annual poll in
the smooth 'n' sweet category.)
Notches in Spivak's musical
belt are 20th Century Fox's "Pin
Up Girl," starring Betty Grable
and "Follow The Boys" for Uni
versal and a flock of box-office
records created at the Paramount
in . New York, the Hotel Statler
in New York, the Palladium in
Hollywood and other top spots.
Charlie's music-making is so sol
idly established for its individual
ity that it can be identified when
ever and wherever it is played
as "indubitably Charlie's.
Born in New Haven, Conn., Spi
vak went to Hill House School in
New Haven, studying the trumpet
on his own time with George
Hver. who is a member of the
New Haven Symphony Orchestra.
Maybe this close association
with a "long hair" influenced
Charlie in recording an album of
Kreisler compositions. Called
"Kreisler Favorites," the records
were unusual in that it was the
first time that the Virtuoso, who
is an eminent classical violinist
and soloist, had approved having
his compositions played in dance
Tvo In One
Up For Sale
People buying tickets to the
second art film series will be able
to attend the showing of the
"Dance Film Festival" tomorrow
night free of charge, the Student
Union Activities Board said yes
terday. The second series consists of
two foreign films, "Paison," and
"Orpheus." "Paison," an Italian
motion picture directced by Ro
berto Rosellini, is scheduled for
Nov. ,19.' "Orpheus," a French
riorn version of the Greek
legend, will be shown Dec. 11.
Membership tickets cost 60 cents
The "Dance Film Festival," the
final presentation in the first se
ries, will be. shown Thursday
nieht in Memorial ' Hall at 8
o'clock. It consists of five films
oincsiral ballet and folk
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ONE PRISONER WAS SHOT TO DEATH, and th 39 others wounded, when they tried to escape from
the riot-riaaen iluo iu. rtnuc-.a., ... ..Lujas. Ohio. Nineteen hundred convicts roamed their
cellblocks. smashing locks, ripping screens and turning the cells into a shambles that has resulted
in hundreds of thousands of dollars in damage. In the above picture a group of prisoners is led
back to their cellblocks after being fed. NEA Telephoto.
SEOUL Hundreds of scream
ing Reds stormed Heartbreak and
Sniper ridges yesterday in a futile
attempt to dislodge United Na
tions forces. The Allies beat off
the twin battalion-sized assaults
on the eastern and central fronts
with heavy Red losses. Then a lull
settled over the entire 155-mile
FT. BRAGG Members of the
2nd :Battalion,:40.4ih Airborne In
fantry Regiment moved out of
here in convoy yesterday to help
fight forest fires raging in Ten
nessee. Troops were ordered out
to fight forest fires crackling
through woodlands in southern
Illinois and northeastern Tennes
see yesterday. But a general na
tionwide rash of damaging forest
and brush were either snuffed
out or under control.
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. The
Army today upped its monthly !
call from 47,000 to 48,000 for Jan
uary, making it the largest num
ber of men drafted since last
The October, November and
December calls each totalled 47,-
A Selective Service spokesman
said the January call would be
filled primarily with men in the
20 and 21-year-old age groups.
He emphasized that Draft Direc
tor Lewis B. Hershey's order tem
porarily barring draft of 19-year-olds
still stands and therefore no
men below the age of 20 can be
called in January.
The January quota was de
signed to maintain the Army's
approved strength' after allow
ances for enlistments and re-
enlistments. The armed forces'
approved strength is 3,620,000 of
which 1,600,000 is for the Army.
The Navy is authorized for 820,-
000, the Marines Corps 230,000
.and the Air Force 70,000.
SSL Delegates Asked
To Meet Tonight At 9
Gene Cook of Fayetteville re
cently was elected permanent
chairman of the Carolina delega
tion to the State Student Legisla
Nancy Home of Norton, Va.,
was chosen secretary.
The Legislature will meet in
Raleigh, Nov. 20-22. Carolina will
be represented by three delegates
to the Senate and 15 to the House.
The delegation will meet to
night at 9 o'clock in the Grail
Room. Delegates absent without
an excuse will be placed at the
bottom of the alternate list
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Deltas Voted Into
IFC; Will Affiliate
The Inter-Fraternity Council has accepted Delta Fratern
ity into its membership.
The Deltas, well on their way to becoming affiliated with
Heavy balloting was reported
in Chapel Hill yesterday morning
with voters beginning to jam one
of this community's two precincts
three hours aTter the polls open
ed. The North Precinct, located in
the Town Hall, began piling up
at 9:30 a.m. As the long line of
voters began to form, many per
sons, tiring of waiting for a vot
ing booth, began marking their
ballots wherever they could find
a place to do so.
Mrs. Adelaide Walters, North
Precinct registrar, said people
were voting at the rate of four
per minute. She said this rate
had to be maintained throughout
the day if all of the princinct's
3,100 registered voters were' to
Voting was not as heavy at
the South Precinct, located at
Chapel Hill High School.
Civil Defense Meet
Invites All Groups
Col. Thomas F. Taylor, Chapel
Hill director of the Federal Civil
Defense Administration, asks all
organizations to send a represen
tative to a meeting at the Town
Hall at 8 o'clock tomorrow night
in preparation for a nationwide
campaign for registering civil de
We Can Never Really
Dr. Frank Graham Back
After Peace Mission In
By John Jamison.
Dr. Frank cames back home
Dr. Frank Porter Graham,
former president of the Uni
versity, now .a United Nations
mediator, was in Chapel Hill
for dinner and a brief visit with
his sister, Mrs. Shipp Sanders.
- In a sense the visit was a ful
fillment of the promise Dr.
Graham made in March, 1949,
when he was appointed to the
United States Senate by Gov
ernor Scott. At that time he told
a crowd of 1,500 well-wishing
students, "We will be back. We
can never really leave this
In an interview with The
wr - - -.f,
elta Upsnon, the national so
cial fraternity, were originally or
ganized in February of 1949, with
a starting membership of thirteen.
They became a colony of Delta
Upsilon in 1950.
In preparation for getting their
J charter, , the , group Jhas been , vis- J
ited by the national traveling rep
resentative of DU four times in
the past two 'years. H. Norris Har
rison, Philadelphia insurance ex
ecutive, and chairman of the Del
ta Upsilon petitioning societies,
spent two days in Chapel Hill this
summer with the Deltas.
DU opened the way for a new
chapter of its fraternity here when
the 118th annual convention of
undergraduates and the Assembly
of Trustees voted to give the
Board of Directors of Delta Up
silon the power to grant a char
ter to UNC.
Delta Upsilon is primarily a
mid-western and eastern fratern
ity, but it does have chapters in
the state universities of Virginia,
Texas, Kentucky and Oklahoma.
When DU is installed here, it will
become the third oldest national
to be represented here. The DKE's
were formed in 1814, Chi Phi in
1824 and DU in 1834.
Officers of the fraternity are
President Herman Husbands;
Vice-President Jim Finch; Re
cording Secretary Jim Rollins;
Corresponding Secretary Ed John
son; Treasurer Gene Cain and So
cial Chairman Harry Phillips.
Included among DU's prominent
alumni nationally are Charles
Evans Hughes, chief justice Su
preme Court; Charles G Dawes,
vice-president of the U. S.; James
A. Garfield, president of the U. S.;
Albert Sloan, chairman of the
board of General Motors.
Daily Tar Heel, Dr. Gra
ham explained tnat he had in
tended to be in Orange County
on election day, but that the
unexpected death last Wednes
day of James A. Gray, long
time University Trustee and
benefactor, brought him home
several days earlier.
Dr. Graham has been in the
United States for several weeks.
Last week he made a report to
the Security Council concerning
his progress toward settling the
four-year-old India - Pakistan
dispute over possession of the
old princely state of Kashmir.
The state adjoins Red-ruled
parts of Central Asia. He will
return to New York this week.
Contest For E
Gets Strange I wist
By Louis Kraar
Two candidates lined up at the starting post last night in
the race for editor of The Daily Tar Heel.
Biff Roberts won the University Party nomination by a
vote oi i4-t, Deating wait Dear.
Dear, who was expected to get
the Student Party nomination to
night, appeared before the UP
delegates and asked for their ap
proval. Dear filed a petition to run in
dependently immediately after i
Roberts' victory was announce
Dear said, "I am running as ar
independent candidate because
The Student Party will meet
tonight at 9 o'clock in the Ro
land Parker Lounges of Gra
ham Memorial to nominate its
candidate for edit of the
campus daily newspaper.
the campus deserves an indepen
dent approach to campus prob
lems, an approach that can t r
flavored by partisan politics." He
said he was seeking the UP nomi
nation in an attempt to get a
President Ham Horton spoke
for Roberts, saying, "Roberts as
sured me if elected he will bend
over backwards to be impartial.
He would not by swayed by too
I great loyalty to the party." Horton
added that he felt Roberts would-
n't go independent if he wasn't
nominated. At that time it was not
known, but speculated, that Dear
would go independent.
Roberts was not present at the j
nominating session because it was !
necessary for him to meet rela-!
tives in Durham, according to
"I would like to serve as the UP
candidate for editor of The Daily
Tar Heel," said Dear in his bid
for the party's backing. "And I
hope they will consider a fellow
who is not necessarily attached
to any political party."
UP nominee Roberts is a long
time ' member of this paper's
sports staff, becoming sports edi
tor following the election of Bar
ry Farber last spring. He served
as chairman of the UP last year.
Although stricken with polio, the
amiable sports writer plays a be-low-par
golf game, his favorite
sport. During the summer he
works on the staff of the Louis
Now chairman of the Publica
tions Board, Dear has been close
ly asociated since 1950 with the
paper he seeks to edit. During the
1951-52 school year, Dear was a
reporter, and in the spring elec
tions ran as the SP editorial can
didate. Defeated, he became Glenn
Harden's associate editor and la
ter feature editor. He has had
professional newspaper experi
ence on the Trenton Times.
The Student Party, which meets
tonight to choose its standard
bearer, apparently was caught
flat by Dear's switch to an inde
pendent status. However, SP
Chairman Ken Barton who was
present at the UP nominating ses
sion last night had no comment to
make on the strange twist.
The 66-year-old educator
statesman became president of
the University of North Caro
lina in 1930. While holding this
office, he was asked by the UN
to serve as Chairman of the
Good Offices Committee. U. S.
Delegate Warren R. Austin
praised the committee for its
work in effecting a truce in the
Dr. Graham said in Decem
ber, 1950,' "The free peoples
must stand resolutely together
against appeasement of aggres
sion and any surrender to the
universal dominion of a world
polict state." This was in a
recommendation to the General
Assembly of the UN.
Harry Snook, hard-hitting
Daily Tar Heel columnist and
frequently mentioned as a candi
date for the paper's editorship,
will not run for the job.
The reason? Snook and his wife
Pat have "moved to Miami where
they will return to the radio field.
The pair left Chapel Hill Sunday.
Both of the Snooks have had ex
tensive experience in radio and
they expect to work for a Miami
radio station or else go into tele
vision. Snook wrote the controversial
"Nonplus" as a daily feature for
this newspaper during the 1950
51 school year. Since that time,
he has written several columns
weekly.. He and his wife orig
inally are from Charlotte.
"Seniors men and women, vet
erans and non-veterans can sim
plify job-hunting when they're
ready to go to work," says Joe
Galloway, Director of Placement,
"if they will register with our
office early and take advantage
of campus interviews."
Last year the Placement Serv
ice arranged 1,811 interviews for
the 237 representatives of busi
ness, industry and government
who visited the campus to talk
with students about employment
after graduation or military serv
ice. Judging from inquiries al
ready received, more interview
ers will come to the University
this year than ever before. Gal
In addition to arranging em
ployer interviews on the compus,
the Placement Service handled
562 job opportunities reported by
mail or telephone. Over 1,200 per
sonnel folders of seniors, gradu
ate students and alumni were
mailed to prospective employers.
In order of greatest demand,
employer requests, numbering 25
or more, were for salesmen, gen
eral business trainees and office
(See JQBS, Page 4)
The Daily Tar Heel is carry
ing no stories on yesterday's
naiional election results.
Managing Editor Rolfe Ilcill
said no results are being printed
because "anything we would
carry would be far outdated by
the lime the reader gets it."
Complete returns will be print
ed tomorrow, he said.