North Carolina Newspapers

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WEATHER
Cloudy and warm
with 72 high today.
Yesterday's high. 76;
low, S3.
BLACK
You've heard about
the letter edged in
black, now read the
editorial edged In It.
See p. 2.
VOLUME LXI NUMBER 44
CHAPEL HILL, N. C TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1952
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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And
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Here's Where You I
Cast Votes Today
Heje is where students cast their votes today:
Polls open at 8:30 a.m. and close at 6:00 p.m.
Dorm District I: Cobb Dormitory; VOTES AT center section
of Cobb.
Dorm District II: Ay cock, Lewis, Everett, Graham and Stacy:
VOTES AT Lewis and Stacy.
Dorm District III: Alexander, Connor and Winston: VOTES
AT Alexander.
Dorm District IV: Mangum, Manly, Emerson Stadium, Joyn
er, Grimes and Ruff in; VOTES AT Mangum or Gerrard HalL
Dorm District V: Steele, Old East, Old West, B.V.P., White
head and all other University-owned residence halls; VOTES
AT Gerrard Hall.
Town Women: All women students not living in University
owned buildings; VOTE AT Gerrard Hall or in Graham Me
morial. "
Dorm Women: All women's dorms; VOTE AT Graham Me
morial or Alderman Hall.
Town Men I: Southern Section south of Cameron Ave. ex
tended; VOTES AT Gerrard Hall or Graham Memorial.
Town Men II: Rectangle bounded by west Cameron, South
Columbia, West Franklin and Mill Road; VOTES AT Gerrard
Hall or Graham Memorial.
Town Men III: All other men students; VOTES AT Ger
rard Hall or Graham Memorial.
Farber's
tand Is
Despite a recent news story, ex-DMLY Tar Heel Editor
Barry Farber yesterday said he was not supporting any candi
date for the job which he recently vacated.
He referred to a story appearing in Saturday's Daily Tar
Heel which said he asked Walt
Barber Shop
Quartet Will
Make Debut
The Society for the Preserva
tion and Encouragement of Bar
ber Shop Quartet Singing in
America will make its debut on
the Carolina campus Friday night
when its chorus performs for the
Sadie Hawkins Day dance.
The new
chapter of
the SPEB
SQSA was
last
week with
the selec
tion of Bob
Minteer as
p r e s i
dent and
Bill Drum
raond a s
secretary -t
r e a s -
urer. Meet
ings are planned for Tuesday of
each week and the only member
ship requirement is that the in
dividual be a male.
Past barber shop singing led
Minteer to initiate interest in this
revised four-man harmony at
UNC. As a member of the "Air
Fours" quartet while in the Air
Force, he saw the enthusiasm and
rise of his quartet in the Dixie
district of the SPEBSQSA. Before
he was handed his discharge pa
pers, he, and the other three har
monizers agreed to stir up barber
shop singing interest wherever
they were. The fulfillment of Min
teer's pact is in the establishment
of the UNC group.
Once established, the singing
group plans to present an annual
show plus performances upon re
quest. Wedgwood Talks
Mrs. Claire Leighlon, one of
America's best known graphic
artists, will speak on her cur
rent exhibit of Wedgwood
plates in Ihe library.
Mrs. Leighion will speak at a
tea sponsored by ihe Bullshead
Bookshop in the Assembly Ex
hibit room Thursday afternoon
at 3:35 pan.
The work on the plate was
dose at the request of the Eng
lish firm of Josiah Wedgwood.
Mrs. Leighion comes from End
land, but has lived in Chapel
Hill.
Election
Impartial'
Dear to take over the interim job
when Farber left. The story
k quoted -Wiley - Kenned yr- -a- sup
porter of Dear. .......
Farber's statement yesterday
said in part: "... Although Ken
nedy's statement is 100 per cent
true, I feel he has mobilized an
impertinent truth to Walt Dear's
advantage, somewhat unfairly.
"I asked Dear if he would fill
in . . . between my departure and
the fall elections simply because
he was familiar with the job and
was the only logical choice who
was not already holding down an
important staff position. I might
have asked Biff Roberts had Biff
not been burdened with the
sports editorship.
"My position in Tuesday's elec
tion is one of sincere and abject
impartiality."
Dear said yesterday in part, "It
is regrettable that this misunder
standing . . . has occurred . . .
However, I have never consider
ed his (Farber's) request an en
dorsement, and do not believe
Kennedy intended his comments
to be misinterpreted as such ah
endorsement."
PiKA'sName
Queen Tonite
To Beat Dook
The "Beat Dook" float parade
queen will be cnosen irom
candidates tonight at a dinnei
at the PiKA house.
Judees selecting the queen are
Mrs. R. H. Wettach, Noel Houston
and E. Carrington Smith.
Candidates and their sponsors
are Anne Jacobs, ADPi; Dee Fu
nai, Alpha Gam; Margaret Cheat
ham, Chi O; Sandra Donaldson,
Tri-Delt; Bitty Schaeffer, KD;
Lyn Daniel, Pi Phi; Peg Hall,
Alderman; Page Moore, Carr;
Tish Coley, Mclver.
Ann Hartzog. Beta; Jackie
Krell, Chi Phi; Linda Lindeman,
DKE; Janie Bugg, Delta Psi;
Diane Breslow, KA; Anne Sory,
Kappa Sig; Judy Taylor, Phi
Kaopa Sigma; Sara Bostick, SAE;
Carmen Nahm, Sigma Chi; Mary
Helen Crain, Sigma Nu, Jo Ann
Yokely, SPE, and Geraldine Sni
der. BVP.
Deadline for entering a candi
date for aueen has been extended
to 3 o'clock this afternoon, Chair
man Clayton Jackson said yes
terdav. Deadline for entering a
float has been set for 3 o'clock to
morrow afternoon.
an he
LT. COL. W. F. SANTELMANN
CHARLES OWEN
MARIMBA SOLOIST
Debate Team
Places Third
In Tourney
The University Debate Squad
placed third in a tournament at
tended by 10 schools at the Uni
versity of South Carolina this
weekend.
UNC students participating
were Beverly Webb, Bruce Mar
ger, Derith Alexander and Al Le
vine on the affirmative and Tom
Lloyd, Bob Clampitt, Charlotte
Davis and Ken Myers on the nega
tive.
The affirmative team of Webb
and Marger placed second in the
tournament losing only one de
bate. Marger tied for third as the
best individual speaker.
The query for debate was "Re
solved: that the Congress of the
United States should enact a com
pulsory fair employment practices
law."
Duke and South Carolina plac
ed first in the tournament attend-
id by Wake Forest, Duke, UNC,
South Carolina, Johns Hopkins,
Georgia and Georgia Tech.
Former UNC
Profs Book
Out Soon
"Divided We Fought: A Pictor-
al History of the War, 1861
1865," edited by a former Uni
versity teaching fellow, will come
out tomorrow.
The book, containing nearly 500
photographs and drawings, was
edited by David Donald, who was
on the staff here in 1942. A na
tive of Goodman, Mississippi,
Donald took his A.B. from Mill
saps College and received his Ph.
D. from Illinois in 1946. He .is
now an assistant professor of his
tory at Columbia University.
The photographs and drawings
were selected by Hirst Milhollen
and Milton Kaplan who are as
sociated with the Library of Con
gress in Washington, inese are
accompanied by a descriptive text
and contemporary eye-witness ac
counts edited by Donald.
1
1 AV
Ednd
"The President's Own," the
United States Marine Band,
will give a concert tonight at
8 o'clock in Memorial Hall as
the first Student Entertain
ment Committee presentation
of the year.
The Marine Band, founded in
1798, is on its annual fall tour.
Conducted by Lt. Col. William F.
Santelmann, the band makes
three coast-to-coast radio broad
casts a week and makes frequent
television appearances.
Students will be admitted free
tonight upon presentation of ID
cards. Faculty and townspeople
will be charged $1. Auditorium
doors will open at 7 p.m., SEC
Chairman Bob Simmons said yes
terday. University Band Director Earl
Slocum has compared the band's
performance to the "same high
level of the finest symphony."
Members of the SEC are Chair
man Bob Simmons, Bill Watt,
Walt Ernst and Bill Brain. Fac
ulty advisors" are Samuel Selden
of the Dramatic Arts Department,
William Newman of the Music
Department and Olin Moujon of
the Commerce Department.
Other performances scheduled
by the SEC for winter and spring
are Nadine Connor, Fred War
ing's Chorus and Ogden Nash.
WASHINGTON After a
grim aviation weekend, the na
tion yesterday counted 88 per
sons dead or missing in the dis
appearance or scattered crashes
of eight American military planes
and three civilian aircraft. Some
31 passengers and crewmen a
board two U. S. Air Force trans
ports are missing; 48 are known
dead in the crashes of a military
transport, a fighter plane and 3
Navy craft; and nine are dead in
the civilian crashes. Air Force
planes searched in vain Sunday
for a huge C-119 Flying Boxcar
which disappeared in Alaska on
Saturday with 20 men aboard.
AUGUSTA, GA. President
elect Dwight D. Eisenhower prob
ably will decide this week after
conferences with President Tru
man and GOP congressional lead
ers whether to make a pre
inauguration statement on repa
triation of Korean war prisoners.
Eisenhower, spending his last day
on vacation at the Augusta Na
tional Golf Club, flies to Wash
ington today for a history-making
session with Truman at the White
House. In Washington, Congress
ional leaders expect Eisenhower
and Truman to agree at their
conference on a statement telling
the world America is united in its
quest for peace.
Rep. Durham Hints
BRIEF
Weapon More Powerful
Than H -Bomb For seen
Rep. Carl T. Durham
(D-N.C), acting chairman of
the Joint Congressional Atomic
Committee, yesterday hinted
that a bigger weapon than the
hydrogen bomb is being plan
ned for the future.
"Time doesn't stand still,"
Durham said. "We'll continue
our development program i n
view of the present interna
tional situation."
When asked whether any
thing besides the hydrogen
bomb was used in the Pacific
tests announced by the Atomic
Energy Commission, Durham
said he did not know. He added,
Is Here Toniaht
Mobile Unit Opens
lood Drive Today
Today and tomorrow the Red
Cross Bloodmobile is visiting
Chapel Hill to receive dona
tions to fill the increasing need
in Korea.
Bloodmobile doctors and
nurses will be in attendance
in Graham Memorial from 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. during the two
day drive. The quota has been
set at 400 pints for the Chapel
Hill area.
Prospective student or faculty
donors may make appointments
by phoning Graham Memorial
at 5611 or 9-1881. Donors are
especially needed between 11
a.m. and 1p.m. both days.
Junius Fox and Bill Roth, co-
Italian Film
'Paisan Tells
War s Impact
"Paisan," an Italian film direct
ed by Robert Rosellini, will mark
the beginning of a series of two
films sponsored by the Student
Union Activities Board
The film will be shown Wed
nesday night at 8 o'clock in Me
morial Hall.
"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 landing
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.
The motion picture was winner
of first prize awards at Cannes,
Brussels and Venice Film Festi
vals. Life magazine writes about
the film, "The best picture since
V-E Day about Americans in
World War II."
Series subscriptions are being
sold at the main office in Graham
Memorial. No individual tickets
can be sold. The series price is 60
cents.
House Will Lecture
Thursday On Beauty
Chancellor Robert B. House will
give the Fall Quarter lecture in
the Humanities Thursday night in
Gerrard Hall at 8:30.
The Chancellor's subject will be
."Where Beauty Dwells." He will
discuss the place of the humani
ties in a well-rounded education
"We haven't had a report."
Durham said the hydrogen
bomb gives the Western world
a powerful new weapon which,
so far as he knows, the Soviets
do not have and said he thinks
it will help deter would-be ag
ressors. The Representative f r o m
Chapel Hill said he "wouldn't
try to evaluate the psychologi
cal effect" of the H-bomb, and
added, "I don't care to comment
beyond the (Atomic Energy)
commission's statement. I just
say it adds to our stockpile of
weapons."
chairmen of the blood donation
committee are appealing to the
patriotism of Carolinians, they
said. The recent injury and cas
ualty lists issued from the Pen
tagon show that war in the
Sniper Ridge and Triangle Hill
area is at its worst, they point
out. Donations from this drive
will meet the Korean need.
Donors must be between 21
and 69 years old and in good
helath. Eighteen, 19, and 20
year olds may contribute with
their parents' permission. In
dividuals giving blood are ad
vised not to eat heavy, fatty
foods within four hours of their
donation.
H
"9i
k "V.
PAKISTAN'S Foreign Minister
Sir Mohammed Zafrullah urges
ihe UN Main Political Commit
iee, now meeting in New York,
to adopt an immediate Korean
cease-fire without awaiting the
solution of the prisoner repatri
ation question. NEA Tele
photo. UN Delegates
Return Here
From Forums
The 12 Carolina delegates to
the United Nations Seminar re
turned to Chapel Hill yesterday
after spending three days in the
UN.
While in New York the deel
gates conferred with UN officials,
observed the UN councils in ac
tion, took part in forums with
representatives from Egypt, Great
Britain and Yugoslavia, and got
a look at the behind-the-scenes
story on what makes the United
States delegation tick.
A question and answer session
on the UN will be held tomorrow
at a luncheon meeting in the sec
ond floor dining room of Lenoir
Hall at 1 p.m.
The luncheon session will be
followed up with a World Un
derstanding Supper Forum at 5:45
Thursday night at Lenoir Hall
when a panel from the delegation
will give a report on their trip.
OCS Vacancies
OpenToGrads
Officer candidate course ap
pointments are still open for stu
dents graduating in December,
Maj. F. C. Caldwell of the USMR
said yesterday.
The 7th Officers' Candidate
Course of the Marine Corps will
begin March 12 at Quantico, Va.
Students successfully completing
the 10 week course are commis
sioned as second lieutenants in
the Marine Corps and attend a
five month basic school course at
Quantico as a second lieutenant.
Dear, Roberts
Spar For Post
With Tar Heel
Parties Present
Varied Platforms
In Late Campaign
By Louis Kraar
Carolina students will cast
votes today for Legislators,
class officers, student council
members and the important
post of editor of The Daily
Tar Heel.
Past fall elections have net
ted about 20 to 25 percent of
students voting. Vigorous cam
paigns between editorial candi
dates Biff Roberts and Walt Dear
are expected to prime the vote
above the usual small number.
Biff Roberts, University Party
nominee for the editorial post,
is the present sports editor. He
has served four years on the staff
and writes the column, "Down
In Front." Roberts has presented
his campaign on the basis of
"newspaper experience" and has
promised to "put out a good daily
one which will voice student
opinion."
Walt Dear, independent ani
Student Party endorsed, has wag
ed his campaign for the editor
ship on the basis of independence
from parties and impartial cover
age. He "is 'Chairman of the Pub
lications Board and has been on
the staff four years. Dear has
been summer editor, feature edi
tor and columnist. He stated, "I
am running as an independent'
candidate because the campus de
serves an independent approach
to campus problems."
The Elections Board, headed by
Jerry Cook has made a special
effort to get out the vote with
signs telling where and how to
vote in strategic campus places.
Tonight the board will have about
35 vote counters working upstairs
in Graham Memorial. A large
blackboard downstairs in the
main lounge will keep students
informed of the latest count.
Thirty-eight Legislative posts
are open in the race. The Uni
versity Party holds a slight ma
jority at present, and the seats,
probaoly be evenly distributed in
the election.
The Student Party has sparked
its campaign from a headquarters
in Graham Memorial which has
coordinated all movements. Post
ers, statements of party policies
and other literature has been dis
tributed. University Party officials also
have issued outlines of party is
sues, put up posters, and are run
ning an advertisement in The
Daily Tar Heel explaining their
campaign.
The controversy over Saturday
classes, after somewhat overshad
owing the campaigns and elec
tions, has become a prime issue.
Both parties have taken a def
inite stand in opposition to them.
The University Party's plat
form is basically the same as last
spring. It emphasizes the carry
ing out of former promises rather
than making new ones. Among
the plans they have promised to
back are a check cashing service
in Lenoir Hall, an infirmary dis
(See ELECTIONS, page 4)
This Is The News
It happened when President
Gordon Gray attended a recent
meeting of the Board of Direc
tors of the Ford Foundation in
New York.
Some of ihe men were ask
ing radio commentator Ed Mur
row who would be Ike's Cabi
net members, as Murrow sup
posedly was in the know.
"Since the first two advisors
have been Lodge and Dodge.
I would suppose ihe next two
appointments will be Hcdg
and Podge." Murrow informed
them.
. J
    

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