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Fair and Warmer
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 4
Complete W) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 19S9
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Red China Guilty
Of Mass Slavery
I'NITKD NATIONS. N. Y.. Sept. , United Nations. It has been found
21 The United States today j by it to be an aggressor,
assailed Hod China as an outlaw na- j "It continues to defy the United
tin guilty of inflicting mass mur- ; Nations decision to reunify Korea.
tVi and .slavery on its own people. j It has flagrantly violated the
It declared Pciping's admission Kcrea and Indochina international
v .u!d debase the United Nations. J armistice agreements. It openly
The charges were hurled in the . proclaims its continuing purpose to
l!. N. central assembly by former' use force in th? Taiwan Strait."
He said the membership issue
posed this question for the United
"Shall we stand fast and require
conformity to United Nations stand-
aids, or shall we take the step
the truly irrevocable step of de
ba.Ning the .standards of the United
Khrushchev's declaration here ; Ni'tiors to allow this or any other
regime to shoot its way into the
United Nations simply because its
,uis were powerful?"
Robertson lashed out at India's
V. K. Krishna Me nun for cham-
i would again succeed in persuad- pioning He.l China's admission.
V. S. Assistant Secretary of State
Walter i- Robertson in support of
h li. S. pr:posjl t hat the assembly
rfle for another year the Hed
i hma tr. tuberMup issue.
Ht bei toon's s'rong indictment of
tr.f Peiping reginw was his cuun
tiv's answer to Soviet Premier
l ii.lay that it was hih tune for
the U. N. to admit tfie Chinese
Coiiunum.sts and kick out the Chi
'I he Uiiiied States was confident
ii he 82-nation assembly not to
louskitT any proposals along the
In tl Khrushchev's suggestion at
this three-month session.
The 21-nation steering committee
hd already recommetxled such ac
tion to the assembly, along with re
jection of India's proposal to put the
is.-ue on the agenda.
"I must add in the caudor," he
said, "that the uistiiipaished rep
resetititive of India, who govern
ment admits many of the indisputa
ble facts of Red China's record,
when he insists on this item, is in
effect insisting that the United Na
tions modify its standards in order
to accommodate the power of law-
mier Khrushchev's Goal
ace, High Wages & Work
t A j tX; .v
Hi-fi sets will be permitted in
men s dormitories, effective im
mediately, Dean of Student Affairs
Fred H. Weaver announced yesterday.
The "blanket ban" inflicted this
summer was repealed largely
through the efforts of Student Body
Fresident Charlie Gray, I.D.C.
President Otto Funderburk, and
Dean Weaver. -
A five-point proposal for reducing
the noise and improving study con-
diuons in the dorms was outlined
by President Gray in a recent let
ter to the administration.
SAN FANCISCO Soviet Premier
Khrushchev told a crowd of Long
shoremen in their San Francisco
hall today: "Peace is not enough.
I want there to be work and a good
"My impression on visiting
America is that the workers of
the United States want peace just
as much as the workers of the
Soviet Union want peace," he said
on a surprise second visit to the
The first time he showed up, in
a self-declared break in his sched
ule, only one man was in the hall.
On his return later in the morn
ing, he was greeted on the street
corner by Iiarry Bridges, President
of the International Longshore
men's and Warehousemen's Union.
Discussing preliminnary plans for the 1960 rackety Yack are (left to right) Bill Davis, business man
ager; Becky Clopper, managing editor, and Tom Overman and Bob Austin, co-editors.
Last year the vote w;.s 44-28 with! lessness."
j abstentions. Hishikesh Shaha of Nepal, whose
f.obertson. long a foe of the Chi-! Himalayan Mountain Kingdom bor-.-e
communists, declared that "by j ders Communist China, introduced
e.-ery standard of national aivd in-j an amendment which would have
ttTatiorul conduct the Hed regime j the effect of reversing the U. S.
t' Peiping is an outlaw. j proposal. He repeated the argu-
it has perpetrated mass murder j ment of many Asian nations that
aikd slavery upon its own people. It he U. N. cannot work out a lasting
ha confiscated without compensa-1 settlement of Asian problems with
tu.n hundreds of millions of dollars I out the representation of Peiping.
ot the Drowrtv of other nationals. V For the third successive year
Di-Phi Holds Meeting
In New West At Eight
hui thrown foreign citizens into
jj.l nthout trial and subjected
many of them to inhuman tortures.
"In nine years it has promoted
Ireland supported the Indian pro
posal. Foreign minister Frank Aiken
said discussion in the assembly
might exercise a healthy influence
tix foreign or civil wars Korea, on settling outstanding issues m
T'bet, Indochina, the Philippines, velving Communist China and the
M..hya and Laos. K has fought the West.
The Di-Phi Society will hold its
first meeting of the semester at
8 o'clock this evening in Di Hall on
the third floor of New West.
They will debate "A Resolution
Supporting Khrushchev's Disarma
ment Proposal." Rep. Glen John
son of the Political Science depart
ment will introduce the resolution,
celling for United States support of
Khrushchev's proposal, which was
first presented last Friday before
the United Nations General Assem
bly. The Di Phi Society is an organ-
Dewey Sheffield Is A
Candidate For YDC VP
By IRVIN HOCHRON
Dewey B. Sheffield, locally tht
thairman of the Student Party and
i. member of the Honor Council,
list night announced as a candi
date for the State Vice President
of Collvgi.de Affairs at a meeting
of the Young Democrat's Club on
The club's turnout last night
was a pleasant surprise, encourag
ing hopes for a large turnout at
the State Convention due in Ashe
ville on Actober 1-3.
A gala time la promised to all
ho can find a way to get there.
Banquets, dancing, free golf and a
hoNt of other attractions are ex
pected to provide diversion.
After listening to addresses from
rveral announced candidates, not
ibly Monroe Redden Jr. for Pres
ident, Charlie Kivett and Charles
Hodson for National Committee
man and Dewey Sheffield for
State Vice-President of Collegiate
Affairs, a motion was passed to
illow the delegates from UV-
rDC to go uninstructed to Ashe
v'ille and use their own discretion
in their supoprt of candidates.
Gov. Hodges is expected to give
the keynote address with Sen. Mc
Gee of Wyoming and Sen. Gore
from Tenn. also speaking Those
interested in further details in
cluding a mutual arrangement for
transportation should contact Bob
Futrelle, president of YDC here
on the campus.
It was pointed out by Charlie
Hodson in his address that YDC be
gan in North Carolina and finds
itself now in an enviable position,
having walked off with four nat
ional awards this past year.
Hard work resulting in top or
ganization has earned its divi
dends. The attempt to keep North
Carolina on top so thtt it can rep
resent with increasing prestige the
sentiments of this part of the coun
try was the essential motivation be
hind much of what was said.
11 . jf 3
iation of students who meet week-
y to debate topics of current in
terest, ranging from world politics
to Brigitte Bardot. Its debates are
conducted in a legislative manner,
similar to that of the United States
Congress. Interested persons are
cordiaUy invited to attend the so
ciety's meetings and to participate
in debates along with the members.
At the conclusion of debate this
evening, the society will adjourn to
the Rathskeller for refreshments.
Members ara advised that the pres
ident will pay for refreshments to
night only. - .
The major points in Gray's let
ter centered around the stricter en
forcement of quiet hours in the dor
mitories, inclusion of Dormitory
Council Court (DCC) penalties call
in?, for loss of any noise-making
instruments, including hi-fis, radios,
etc., when the instrument is so
The following students are to used as to disrupt study conditions,
have their pictures taken for the and the further search for more
IffGO Yackety Yack any afternoon permanent all night study rooms,
trday through Friday from 1 to 6 especially in the basements of cer-
p.m. in the basejiient of Graham tain properly-equipped dormitories
Fourth year med students
Fourth year dental students
Third year law students
Note: Senior nurses are included
in the senior section.
These proposals were brought for
ward by President Gray with the
firm conviction that noise can be
controlled without restrictions on
hi-fi sets and that a ban on hi-fis
only would not necesarily control
all noise in aU dorms.
Today's News In Brief
With these proposals in mind,
Dean Weaver stated in a letter to
Men: dark coats white shirts Gr,y' "l believe the PrPsals
make justity turning tne matter
over to the student government . The
Interdormitory Council is in the
best position to solve the problem,
Women: Black sweaters
Of Smith Dorm
Mrs. Sedalia Gold, hostess in
Smith dormitory, died Saturday
evening following a heart attack on
The deceased, in her early six
ties, was a native cf Virginia and
had been employed by the Univer
sity for the past 20 years. She had
served as hostess in the Pi Beta
Phi sorority house and had charge
of Smith for the past nine years.
Her husband, Joseph Gold, of
Wilson, has been dead for several
years. They were the parents of a
son, Maj. Joseph Gold, Portsmouth,
N. H., and a daughter, Mrs. P. H
Kenney, Washington. D. C, both of
Mrs Gild had served as president
of the local chapter of the United
Daughters of the Confederacy.
There will be no funeral. Me-,
morial services will be held at the
Cleveland Avenue Primitive Bap-
The 1LWU was kicked out of the
CIO lor reported left-wing lean
ings. Also on hand to greet Khush
chev was Taul St. Sure, Head cf
the Pacific Maritime Assn., the
Hundreds followed the three as
they made a tour of the new mod
ernistic building near Fisherman's
wharf. Security virtually disapepar
ed as longshoremen pressed closer
to the premier.
The crowd shouted for Khrush
chev to speak. Longshoreman Dave
Adrian plopped his white long
shore cap on the Premier's head.
"This is an exchange for peace,"
the Russi.-n said. "Take mine,"
and he handed Adrian his own
Bridges said his wife, an Ameri
can of Japanese descent, is "preg
nant, and hope our cniia grows
up in peace."
"WVre doing all we can to
make that possible," Khrushchev
replied. Then the premier began
to address the crowd in the Long
shore Hall: "May I call you Com
rade? I want to pay my gratitude
for the welcome I have been ac
corded here by Mr. Bridges and
the employer of the People (Paul
"I will take back the greetings
cf the workers ot the Soviet work
ers and extend greetings of the
Soviet workers to the American
"My visit to the United States
sr.d the conversations I have had
with the American people have
given me the impression thaflfnie
people and the leaders of this want
peace just as we m the Soviet
Union want peace.
"Thank you. my dear friends, for
and I am confident that they can I list Church in Durham Wednesday
Editor Young Speaks To SP
At First Meeting In GM
The Student Party will hold its said, "The SP invites all students
first meeting of the year tonight at to attend this first meeting and all
7: :so p.m. in the Rendevous Room future meetings of the Student Par-
i.i Grtdiam Memorial. Student Par- ty."
ty is one of the two political parties "Most Crucial Year"
-n campus and currently has a "This is probably the most cru-
majority in the student legislature, cial year the student government
Following the introduction of the has yet to experience and only with
SP officers, there will be a speech Ue interested help of all the stu-1
by Davis B. Young, Editor of the dents of this University, will we be
IUly Tar Heel, entitled "The Fu- able to maintain the best student
lure of the Student Party." Young government of any college or uni-
U a former SP member. vtrsity m this country," he con
cluded. MEETING SCHEDULED Norman E. Smith, Vice-Chairman
1 he Student Purtjr Advisory Board 0f the party, added, "There is a
will hold Us first meeting this after- definite need for interested new
MHn at 4:00 p.m. In the Woodhouse students to participate in student
Conference Room in Graham Me- government her. New students can
ntorlaJ. (iU many positions which are now
All member who can not attend open or will be open during the
re requested to rail Norauui E. year in all branches of our gov-
femlih, Chairman o( the Advisory eminent."
Bard, at 8-9123 this afternoon. Refreshments will be served after
SP Ctajrrcaa Dewey B. Sheffield Ywutf's speech. .....
The Interdormitory CouncU is
making arrangements for freshmen
to have cars for the weekend of
This will be the weekend Sam
Donahue and his orchestra come to
town for a concert and dance the
night before the South Carolina
The concert will be in Memorial
Hall from 3-5 p.m. and the dance
will start in Woillen Gym at nine.
Plans are also being made for a
dance following the football game
the next night. ,
Bids are on sale for $2.75 from
any dormitory president or IDC
representative and at the Informa
tion Desk in Graham Memorial.
The Student Government has set
aside money to offset part of the
expenses and make the relatively
low price of the bids possible.
Sam Donahue formed his first
musical group when he was only
twelve. Over the years he has been
connected with such name bands as
Gene Krupa, Benny Goodman, and
the late Tommy Dorsey.
After leaving Dorsey, Donahue
took over the Billy May Orchestra
wluch he kept until 1957 when
created his present group.
AFL-CIO HITS MK1TA
San Francisco, The AFL-CIO
today accused Soviet Premier Ni
kita S. Khrushchev of being "more
demanding in ls aggression than
The federation's convention adopt
ed a resolution condemning Khrush
chev's proposals over Berlin as
seeking to absorb the German city
and then all Germany behind the
"No diplomatic niceties or jovial
smiles can hide this ominous de
velopment," the resolution stated.
It is also said Khrushchev's re
cent disarmament proposals to the
United Nations "are but a further
Soviet rehash of its old proposals
they do nut meet the burning issue
ot genuine disarmament."
George Meany, AFL-CIO presi
dent, said organized iaoor approves
ol negotiations witii Kussia ai any
level out Americans snomu not ac
cept smiles and nanuhiiaK.es as a
tuijstuuie lor genome negotiating.
'lhe convention heard an auuiess
oy Anna Ketniy, a memoer oi the
liuimaiian Government m the re
volution that was' suppressed uy So
Met troops in 19o6.
The convention action came while
Khrushchev was in isan francjsco
on lour and just aiter he huu neiu
an argument-marked cunner last
mght with some AFL-CiO laoor
missile out of a tube buried below
deck ad the first stage ignited
some 60 feet in the air.
Similar compression chambers
will be used to launch the polaris
The missile was fired today from
a regular land pad.
The nuclear submarine George
Washington is expected to start
test firing the rocket early next
year. The Navy and Lockheed Air
craft Co., which makes the polaris,
hope to have it operational late
Harvey Salz, senior physical edu
cation major from Brooklyn, N. Y.,
is again student representative for
Philip Morris Inc.
He is to develop and work on ad
vertising and promotion projects
for Philip Morris, Parliament, and
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., A
trmi Polaris test rocket shot over
the Atlantic on a test flight today.
lhe 28-ioot rocket, ioreruner of
the Navy's submarine-launched bal
listic nusiile, appeared to perform
smoothly as it streaked across the
sky. A lia.h of fire 55 seconds alter
launch indicated ignition of
The Navy said main objectives of
the test were stage separation and
general misile periormance.
Kange was not of primary con
cern, but if all went right, the Po
laris would carry its nose cone to
an ocean target 700 miles away. The
missile eventually will have a range
ol 1,500 miles.
In its last appearance here, the
Polaris was launched successfully
for the first time from a ship at
sea. Compressed air boosted the
STUDENT PLEADS GUILTY
Nevada, Iowa, Barry McDan
icl, 20, Iowa Stpte University honor
student, pleaded guilty to a charge
of first degree murder today and
was sentenced to a life term in the
McDaniel was charged in the
slayings of Mrs. Monice Larson, 25,
wife of an 1SU graduate student,
and her daughter, Kimary Ann, 5
The slayings occurred last Tues
day at the Larsons' apartment in
a university housing unit at nearby
McDaniel told officers he
strangled Mrs. Larson and smoth
ered the infant with a pillow be
cause he got an "overpowering
urge to kill."
McDaniel, a six-foot, blond haired
youth with an athletic build, ap
peared Uh shaken when he appeared
before District Judge Henry
Schaupp for sentencing.
do it if your proposals are carried
Dean Weaver also pointed out that
the prohibition on hi-fi sets was ori
ginally brought about because of
ccmplaints from dorm residents
about the disturbance.
Upon receiving word of the repeal
of the ban, Gray stated, "I am very
pleased that the administration de
cided to turn this matter over to
student government. However,' fit
now places a tremendous responsi
bility on the students. PromotiiLr
good study conditions in the dorn
tories at all times is a goal every
student should strive for. I strong
ly encourage every dormitory resi
dent to use any hi-fi set, radio, or
any other musical instrument in a
manner that will at no time inter
rupt dormitory study conditions.
Abuse of this privilege will bring
action by the IDC and DCC. I sin
cerely hope every student will co
operate with student government on
at 4 p.m.
Subs To Head
Khri!.'hchev said to Coast Guard
Commander B. Palmer Clark, com
mander of a cutter:
"I'll tell you a secret. The So-
Positions Open I
Positions are open on at least !
three campus organizations for stu-' viet Navy is largely going to con
dents interested in the athletic pro- centrate en submarines. We are
grams. j scrapping per cent of our crui3-
Interested co-eds, as well as menkrs.
students, may join either the Card- "In modern times they are too
board, the University Club, or the-xpensive and of too little use. It
Marching Band. The Cardboard !used t0 be that submarines had to
meets Thursday night. Freshmen
coeds who have closed study may
sfr.n hv thf Csrrihnard nffire Fm-
eison Stadium, any afternoon be-a,v'
twen 3 and 5.
The next meeting of the Univer
sity Club will be announced in the
Daily Tar Heel.
now they have flying torpedoes.
"We are now reconstructing our
"It used to be that submarines
had to approach close in order to
i fire but new they have flying tor
'We are now reconstructing our
Swag Grimsley, chairman cf the!Navy We are sei.apping our crms.
Sludent Carolina Athletic Council
speaking for all campus athletic or
ganizations said, "We urge every
student interested in any phase of
the athletic program on campus to
go to the first announced meeting
of the organization in which he or
she is interested. Your life at Car
olina will be amply rewarded by
ers and building submarines, tor
pedo boa's, minesweepers and
and guard boats."
There will be no meeting of
the University Party tonight, a
previously announced. The first
meeting is to be Oct. 6.
NEW YORK A mysterious shot
the : cut down ? teen-ager today as ne
talked with fellow students in
front of a Bronx High School.
Police said the boy, identified
tentatively as John Guzman, 16,
fell to the ground with a wound
in the lower part of the chaest.
He was reported in serious con
dition at Lincoln Hospital.
Guzman was standing in front
of Morris High School at 166th
Street and Boston Road when a
shot rang out and he fell wound-
The files of student names, ad
dresses and telephone numbers
have been alphabetized at the in
formation office of Graham Memor
ial as a special service for finding
people on campus.
To check on names and ad
dressed, persons may stop by the
information office or call 5611 any
time before 11 ajn.
Jaclt Raper, head of the YMCA
announced that the student direc
tcry will be out sometime in Octo
ber. The price of this student's
guide will be fifty cents.
Dr. E. William Noland, former
head of the sociology department,
will represent the University at the
i inauguration of Elvis J. Stahr Jr.
as West Virginia University's 14th
president. The inauguration will be
Oct. 3 at 10 a.m. in the University
Khrushchev Used To Elect
ARTHUR EDSON inate way Khrushchev gets inta
SAN FRANCISCO, Every once arguments,
in awhile you stop and pinch your- It's almost like the old days when
self. This trip of Nikiia Khrushchev strong men toured the county fairs,
can't be real. offering prizes to anyone who could
It's a road show playing one and stay with them for three rounds,
tuo: night stands, a floating debate Mr. K- has argued with a movie
magnate, with business men, with
a mayor, with newsmen, with labor
About all that is left for him is
to write a letter to a music critic,
complaining about a review of his
Even the arguments have sur
Normally if you have a guest
around, even one who has habits
you deplore, you don't begin by say-
society, a whirlwind that blows
from morning until late at night. It
seems like a dream, a nightmare.
Peel off from the tour for a mo
ment, maybe no longer than to
write your story, and when you re
turn some reporter, his eyes glazed,
"You should have been here You
simply wouldn't have believed it."
So you keep reminding yourself,
uiibe u. ail uus, tu.niuu ,t a "- -ng how wonderfal your habits are
to torget, mat nere is one oi tne nd how &bsurd or evU you C(nsider
most dow erf ul men on earth. And
the impression we make on him.
2nd the impression he makes on us,
could affect the course of history.
Under the conditions, it's a scary
Strangest of all is the iadisciira-
But Khrushchev has usually been
introduced by p-oliticians of one sort
of another. And politicians, bless
their practical hearts, have one
primary goal: to get themselves