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:hapsl HIU, N.C.
Quit cool today with expected
Mh of C2.
A bad hangover for the Univer
sity. See page 2.
VOLUME LXVI NO. 33
Claims By Brooks
T o Affect
Will Be Today
The annual Panhellenic Picnic
for UNC sororities will get under
way at 5:30 p.m. today in Cobb
The new pledge classes will give
kits at the picnic. Each sorority
will bring picnic baskets for its
members and 10 others.
Stray Greeks on campus are in
charge of arrangements for the
' . '
Harper Announces Four
In Running For Rhodes
Dean George Harper announced
Tuesday that Curtis Bernard Cans,
Donald Atlas Furtado, Robert Mc
Donald Gray Jr. and Albert Lewis
Goldsmith Jr. wil be the UNC's rep
resentatives to the State Committee
for Rhodes Scholarships.
Dean Harper said, "After consid
ering their records, personalities,
self-assurance and activities; these
four have the best chance. They
have a good chance or they would
tiot have been chosen to represent
The UNC committee, consisting of
Dean Harper, Dr. Shepherd Jones,
Dean J. Carlyle Sitterson and Dean
Corydon P. Sprulll on a consulting
basis, has sent the four nominees
on to the State Committee which will
meet In December.
Dr. Harper pointed out that since
these students will be In competition
for only two scholarships spread
ever an oreu Including several stat-
Coed Dorm Presidents
Meet, Make No Decision
W o m e n's dormitory presidents
met Monday afternoon to discuss
the possibility of forming a social
standards committee for UNC
coeds. The committee was proposed
last week by ancy Adams, chair
man of Women's Council.
According to Mary Montgomery,
president of Alderman, the meet
ing was simply a discussion and no
dtcKbns were reached.
The presidents will hold another
meeting Monday to discuss further
Miss Adams' plan.
G. M. SLATE
Activities for Graham Memorial
Bi partisan Board, 2-5 p.m.,
Grail; Panhellenic Council, 5-6
p.m., Grail; Carolina Women's
Council, 7-9 p.m., Gru Student
Traffic Advisory Board, J-5 p.m.,
Roland Parker I; Chess Club,
7-11 p.m.. Student Legislature, J-
p.m., Woodhouse Conference
Room; Publicity Committee, 7-9
p.m., Woodbouse Conference
Student legislator John Brooks
appeared before Student Council
last night with claims that might
affect the Nov. 18 election. '
Brooks' complaint centered on
the reapportionment of district
representatives in Legislature.
which was passed last Thursday
Brooks yesterday hinted at the
unconstitutionally of the reap
portionment passed by Legisla
ture, saying, "Legislature was not
apportioned strictly according to
population, but other factors en
These "other factors" included
such things as district participa
tion in elections. Brooks said.
Brooks pointed out that the Stu
dent Constitution calls for a Legis
lature apportioned according to
population (Article I of the Con
stitution). If the Student Council decides
to investigate his claims, this body
has the jurisdiction to make the
apportionment comply to Student
Constitution regulations. Brooks
TOWN MEN S II
As an example of inaccurate re
apportionment, Brooks pointed' to
Town Men's District II, whose rep
resentation has been increased
from two to five legislators. Town
Men's II includes around 450 stu
dents. On the other hand, in Town
Men's IV, Brooks said only four
seats have been assigned to repre
sent the 1,300 students in this
If Brooks' suggestions are acted
upon, the Legislature seats could
be Juggled before the Nov. 18 stu
es, the competition will be unusual
The four UNC representatives
were selected from nine applicants.
DC Sees Dress
By BEN TAYLOR v
The Interdormitory Council Honor
ary Society forsees a change in
campus . style of dress.
Wednesday from II to 4:30 p.m.
the IDC Honorary Society will spon
sor the sale and fitting of college
blazers in the YMCA lobby. .
The men's blazers are priced at
$31.95 and can be bought in char
coal black. Navy blue and Carolina
blue. Women's blazers range from
$18.95 and up and come in white
doeskin, black nad Carolina blue.
The flannel blazers are manufac
tured and sold by one of the nation's
leading college clothiers.
This year is the first time the
sale has been conducted by an or
ganization other than the IDC" pro
per. Proceeds from this sale will
go toward setting up scholarships
for needy Carolina students.
The blazer sale on campus has
met with only relative success for
a number of years. Apparently the
Complete UP) Wire Service
r Carl T. Durham, 6th district rep
resentative, will speak at a meet
ing of the Young Democratic Club
tonight at 7:30 in the courtroom of
the Law Building.
Congressman Durham is a na
tive of Orange County and a grad
uate of the UNC School of Phar
macy. At present he is vice chairman
of the joint Committee on Atomic
Energy and third ranking member
of, the House Armed Services Com
mittee. For 20 years he has repre
sented the 6th 'district in Congress
and is up for re-election next
Tuesday. j "
Elections for the positions of
vice president and members of the
executive committee will be held
at a short business session of the
Ed Levy, National Student Asso
ciation coordinator, Tuesday said a
subsidiary of USNSA was providing
a low cost foreign travel program
to give students an opportunity to
He said Educational Travel Inc.
was able to offer inexpensive foreign
tours because .they cooperate with
European Student Union programs.
E.T.I, is a non-profit organization.
"General Intefest tours cover any
thing from three to eight countries
during the summer," added Levy.
Levy said people interested in the
tours should talk to N.S.A. campus
director Pete Liman at his office in
Meeting Site Changed
The Assembly-Smoker for nearly
150 part time UNC instructors will
be held in the Carolina Inn ballroom
tonight at 8 o'clock.
The place for the event has been
changed from the Knapp Building,
which had been previously announc
vl'p I Ah
tradition, so firmly entrenched in
campuses throughout the country,
has taken a back seat to windbreak
ers, all sporting the University's
seal in various patterns. '
"There is a need for a blazer tra
dition on campus," blazer chairman
Paul Woodard said. "A school the
size and importance of Carolina is
in need of some dress emblematic
of the University's proud and leng
Woodard emphasized that fraterni
ties, sororities, and various clubs
can have their own insignias or
crests 'substituted for the UNC seal
if they desire.
Blazers have been adopted as
group dress by the Men's Glee Club,
the Monogram Club, the basketball
and football teams. Other than these
relatively large groups, there has
been only a trinkling of the tradition
of blazers found on the UNC campus
in the past. decades.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH
I vr rnwiij in IMVG
HecSc Lecturer Joseph Rauh
Scores Massive Resistance;
bupreme-Court Acts Upheld
LOYALTY OATH REQUIRED
By JAMES HOLMES
University faculty, We ' Person
nel Office indicates, are currently
required to sign an oath of loyalty
and to declare any affiliation with
the Communist Party.
A UNC Board of Trustees resolu
tion, now in effect, states in part:
. . no official, teacher, or
other employee (who is a citizen
of the United States) shall be con
sidered an employee of the Uni
versity of North Carolina or re
ceive payment of any services ren
dered unless, or until, he or she
has taken the oath as specified in
Sections 3193 and 3194 of the
Consolidated Statutes of North
This required "Oath Of Allegi-
ance," adopted June 7, 1941, re-
quires all above mentoned person-
nel to pledge: V, , do
enlemnlw pnmo-w r f il.i v I
solemnly swear (or affirm) that I
win support the Constitution of
the United States; so help me God."
Continuing with paragraph two:
"I, , do solemnly
swear (or affirm) that I will be
faithful and bear true allegiance
to the State of North Carolina,
and to the constitutional powers
and authorities which are or may
be established for the government
thereof; and that I will endeavor
to support, maintain and defend
the constitution of said state, not
inconsistent with the Constitution
of the United States, to the best
of my knowledge and ability: so
help me God."
In view of recent national clam
or surrounding such oaths requir
ed by various schools Dr. James
Then There Are Days
When You Can't Win
It happened in Dr. William A.
McKnight's Spanish literature
A coed sitting rather far away
from Dr. McKnight was translat
ing a passage from a lyric poem.
She came across a word she did
n't know and paused a moment.
A maje student, also gome dis
tance away from the professor, de
cided to help her out. He whisper
ed the translation, a bit too loud,
The coed, apparently pretend
ing she didn't hear the whisner
maintained the pause, couldn't
come up with the rleht word
Dr. McKnight looked up, a half
smile on his face, and said to her
"Well, didn't you hear him?
could hear him all the way up
CAROUNA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER
" w uji nunnniMimHHMi . a
L. Godfrey, dean of the faculty,
said, "This resolution is required
by an agency higher than the Uni
versity," the Board of Trustees."
Dean Godfrey did not elaborate
because of a previous appointment
Besides signing this "Oath of Al
legiance" each applicant for facul
ty appointment must answer the
following categorical questions:
(1) Are you now, or have you
beer, at any time in the past, a
member of or in anywise affiliated
with either the Communist Party
or with any organization or associ
ation controlled to your knowledge
(2) If so, please explain fully.
"1 ' " f
.fan. outlined the usual
0 obtaining a new facul
See SELECTION OF, Page 3
CHOOSES JOHN XXIII AS
VATICAN CITY W Angelo
Giuseppe Cardinal Roncalli, an Ital
ian skilled in Vatican diplomacy,
was elected Pope Tuesday night.
He chose the name John XXIII.
The bells of St. Peter's and 500
Rome churches rang out a carol
of triumph. Hundreds of thousands
in St. Peter's Square roared an
ovation as the Patriarch of Venice
became Pope at the age of 76.
His election ended three days of
intense suspense centering about a
deadlocked conclave of the 51 cardi
nals, gathered to choose a succes
sor to Pope Pius XII
Disappointed in five other vigils
through 11 unsuccessful ballots ia
the past three days the crowd
broke into a joyous frenzy as John
XXIII made his first appearance
on the balcony overlooking St. Pe
They roared "Viva II Papa!"
long live the Pope! over and over
as the new Pontiff slowly raised
his arms in benediction.
The new Pontiff, Italian like his
predecessors for 436 years, is re-
garded by Catholics as the 262r.d
Vicar of Christ on earth and a di
rect successor to St. Peter.
Some might regard John XXIII
"transition Pope," not de
stined to institute any notable
Speaker on the Carolina Forum
being held here Friday at 8 D.m.
m Hin Hall will be the Rev. Henry
Hitt Crane, Methodist minister of
His public address is sponsored
by the Carolina Forum, official
agency ofthe UNC student govern
ment which provides speakers in
government, labor, industry and
The subject of the Rev. Mr.
Crane's speech, according to Robert
B. Foushee, chairman of the Caro
lina Forum, will be "The Fate We
Pointing out three major alterna
tives confronting the American peo
ple and discussing the role that
religion should play in the face of
the situation are among the topics
of his speech.
Statements about "the insanity of
the present nuclear armament race
and the suicidal nature nf mvr
w w WU
brinkmanship policy that inevitahlv
.involves the constant loading of
more and more bullets into the
chambers of Mr. Dulles roulette
revolver" have previously been
made by the Rev. Crane.
A native of Danville. HI., the Rev
Mr. Crane holds degrees from Wm.
leyan University, Boston University,
THIS WEEK: Nursing, Phar
macy. Graduate and Dental Hy
giene Students, Germans Club.
Medical, Dental and Public
Health students for late fee of
GM 1-6 p.m.
ties, dark coats,
changes in church policy. But John
XXIII, like his celebrated prede
cessor, has been a diplomat of
many years experience.
Though his policies may prove con
servative, he is expected to follow
the general direction laid down in
the 19 years of Pius XII's reign and
to be a militant defender of the
church's 1 interests in world affairs.
The drama of the conclave's last
day was the sort of spectacle Ro
mans love. Faithfully, day after
day, huge crowd had assembled
in the great square to await the
news. Five times before, each fore
noon and evening, smoke had
puffed from a little grey chimney,
indicating failure, and the crowd
had turned away.
But hundreds of thousands were
on hand again to await the sixth
signal. It came in the form Qf a
tiny wisp of smoke. None could say
for sure whether it was white, in
dicating a new Pope, or black,
showing another failure. But there
was just a little smoke. It was a
favorable sign. The crowd stood
stock still, with bated breath, and
Searchlights were trained on that
balcony dodr and so were the eyes
of all the hundreds of thousands in
the crowd. For nearly an hour they
" Offices in Graham Memorial " cm id orc -ru-. ..-
Ada President Hits
By DEE DANIELS
"The major factor behind the attacks on the Supreme
Court are those who believe in segregation to the end," stat
ed Joseph L. Rauh, Jr vice chairman o fthe Americans for
Democratic Action, last night in the second of the in-oq
Heck Lecture Series in Manning Hall N
in speaking of the Southern politi
cians' methods of "winning," Rauh
said that since direct attack on the
Court was impossible they resorted
to two other measures. These were
(1) keep Congress from endorsing
segregation and (2) have Congress
undermine the court in other areas.
He feels they have succeeded well
in their attempts to resist the Court.
But If you have a right to go
to court, to get integrated schools.
you have a right to be free from
harassment because of going to
court,'- Rauh believes.
Due to the mixed feelings in the
By JERRY GARRISON i
Over 400 students participated in
last night's Co-Rec Carnival. Those
who witnessed the event saw one
of the most successful carnivals in
The evening began with the relav
events beginning with the block ex-
cnange and followed by the paper
cup relay and the jump rope relav
ia that order. Two teams from each
division went into the semi-finals
of each relay. After the three relays
nad been run, a fourth relay was to
decide the champion of the relav di
vision of the carnival.
The final relay event, which was
the potato spear relay, was won
by Pi Kappa Phi No. 1 and Alpha
Gamma No. 2 The
places were won by Chi Phi No. 2 !
ana ivappa Delta No. 2; Zeta Psi
and Mclver No. 1.
After the relay events were over
the group gathered in the center
of the court for the first of two
waited in an agony of suspense.
A police band in colorful cockaded
hats marched toward the square
playing a triumphal march. The
The. doors of the balcony opened.
Nicola Cardinal Canali, 84-year-old
pro-dean of the college, appeared
and the roar swelled to thunder.
"I announce to you tidings of
great joy. We have a pope," he
said in Latin.
The crowd broke into a frenzy
of cheering. They waved hats, ban
ners and handkerchiefs.
The pro-dean continued: "The
Most Reverend Lord Cardinal An
gelo Giuseppe Roncalli."
Again the crowd thundered, its
approval. The sustained roar con
tinued as the Pope, garbed in new
ly tailored papal vestments, raised
his hands in benediction.
URBI ET ORBF
Slowly, in a firm) loud and re
sonant voice, the new Pontiff
chanted the "urbi et orbi," the tra
ditional message of newly elevated
popes to thcity of Rome and the
world. The crowd joined in a thun
derous amen which reverberated
through the vast square.
The throng remained after thfi
new Pontiff slowly turned and re-
entered the Basilica and the papal
flag was draped over the balcony.
South, he thinks the Supreme Court
going to call a halt to investiga
tive powers for stopping integration.
Concerning the accusations stat
ing the Court is radical, he says,
"We have been sold a bill of goods
in this country that this is a radical
The "hottest water" for the Su
preme Court has been their segre
gation decisions. They delayed the
issue as much as possible, because
they recognized the dislocation it
would cause in the country.
Rauh says the only way to end
such attacks on the Court will be If
Congress says we support "the
principle of desegregated schools in
America and do anything to carry
it out." '
drawings for door prizes. The prizes
were a sport shirt and an exercise
kit for the boys, and a record al
bum and shirt for the girls. The
winners of these prizes were Paul
Leonard, Roy Cashin, Lyn Johnson
and Jean .Whiting. - . , .
The prizes in fhe relay events
were, plaques to the winning boys
and girls teams and trophies to the
individual winners of thos team
These awards were presented by
ay Jefferies, Assistant Dean f
After the awards were nresented
the group broke up and went either
to the sporting events or the carni
Out of "these games a fvR
champion would be crowned and
also a team champion in both th
girls and boys divisinne m.r.
would be decided by the total num-
oer of points collected by each team
While On Tour
P. S. Chettiar, Colombo, Ceylon
editor of "American News" which
is published by the United States
Information Service visited UNC
this week as part of his three
month tour of the country.
He visited journalism classes
and The Daily Tar Heel yesterday
in order to understand student
He explained that his positiop
with the Information Bureau is to
help the people of Ceylon and the
people of the United States to un
derstand each other better.
"When someone in Texas makes
a speech," he explained, "some
'times the editors of newspapers in
my country want to know more
about it and what the situation is
in this country to prompt the
Set EDITOR VISITS, Page 3
Students in the Infirmary yester
Margaret Pennington Addison,
Elizabeth Bass, Van Wagner, Re
becca Irene Walton, Billie Bruce
Johns, Jay Hawking Deit, Yates
Shuford Palmer, George David
Tolton, Dennis Wentworth Lee,
Richard Dale Beck, Fred Alphin,
Alfred Poilard. Herman Richard
Parker .Tam&a T rtn4- w
iac vavu, iwiuas
. Weslev And
Fields, Larry Wooten Jarman and
Morton Tew BajgetU