North Carolina Newspapers

    November 29,
f^age 1 wo
Ved.i ifaun, £.iLen>al ^klnkinj.
rr
The' friHbwing set of questions were designed to show you how you
think on the matter of civil liberties.
Some -of us have probably not thought at all about certain of the
areas., father questions will provoke an indignant no or solid yes.
Aftfer you have checked your answers with those at the bottom of
the 'page, make up a situation. Suppose you agree, on number three,
that personal, ability alone should determine employment, regardless of
the applicant’s race, religion, or national origin.
When you start to get a job after graduation you find that a well-
educated Negro is applying for the satne job. She is given the position
.you \v,antcfl iind you arc offered, a temporary apprenticeship under hcF
until ypu, have learned some of the necessary things she already knows
about the’job. Then you would be promoted. i
Would you be outraged and refuse the job? Would you accept the
■position and learn from the person with the greatest “personal ability .
Would 'you “speak to the employer” in private about do
’ What' would you do? Would it be in keeping with what you believed
ought to 'be done? , , , , , i i 4-1
1 Government employees accused of disloyalty should ha.ve tlie
right t() know the sources of information against them and to cross-^
examine their accusers. _ ■ ■ , , ‘ , V
2. Police and otlier censors should be allowed to ban book-s and
movies such as “Studs Lonigan or The Miracle . -
' 3. Personal ability alone should determine employment, regardless
of the applicant’s race, religion or national origin. - . - ^ ^ A ^
4. The teaching of sectarian religion should be permitted in pubhe^ ^
5. The right to vote should be restricted by poll taxes, white Pri-^ ^
rnaries' and other such devices - -
6 State universities are justified in using a quota system to hm t
onrollment by. members of certain racial and religious groups. . .
7 Gerald L K. Smith and William Z. Foster should have the right
to make public speeches as other political leaders. . .
8 Trade imions are entitled to restrict their membership on the
basis of color, religion or national origin. . - ■
9. Any private individual should have ^the ^ N
irovej'nment or government official anywhere in the \vor t. - -
U). Police officials should have the right to listen in on private^ ^
u""KnS^'should be permitted to state their views" regarding^ ^
be suppressed if they present
Y N
Y N
Beyond The Ssjuare-By Carol Campbell
The Friendly Persuader
For most of the world, the in
creasing lack of faith in the United
Nations was suddenly replaced by
a surge of hope when this organi
zation obtained a cease-fire in
Egypt. And most of the credit for
this success is being directed to
wards the slight-shouldered Swede
who holds the title of Secretary
General of the U. N.
Since the b e'g i n n i n g of the
Published every Friday of the College year
by the Student Body of Salem College
IhcibC—IhM
13. F.veryone w
ho claims the privilege against self-incrimination
Y N
UabS nglV to%ScTerind^^^ to deny access to^ ^
'^;:^'f;SrGefe;al fs^tustihed in maintaining a list of “sub-^
17""£tJc^s1hSrinTeSe" N
t^i'i^^cTIn ^r "ig "en^iora^ foreign^ ^
visitors'because of their political ' ghouia be confined to
19. Tests of government enr^^ X^for international affairs. Y N
v.'ould aft.
From The President
another penalty. Please-may we
have your co-operation ?
Your Student Council fully real
izes that circumstances often make
it impossible for you to be in the
dormitory by closing hours. Gate
permission is granted when it is
needed, but we ask that when you
have late permission that you dis
miss your dates and then wait in
the reception room of Clewell for
the night watchman to take you
to your dormitory. This will alle
viate any disturbance in front of
Clewell as well as having to wait
in the cold for Mr. Wright. But
if you do not-have late permission
and have some delay such as car
trouble, you are reminded to notify
the Dean’s office as soon as you
realize you will be late. This is
true eCen after a holiday.
* * *
Fifteen girls signed out late for
Thanksgiving holiday. Let’s have
a perfect record Christmas.
Clothesline
Noticed the hooded figures wan
dering around campus? No, we
haven’t joined ranks with the Ku
Klux Klan, or turned the college
into a monastery.
The enshrouded figures you’ve
seen are Salemites sporting the
latest in outdoor w'ear—the carcoat
(known up north as the quick coat).
These coats are the ivy-league ver
sion of the “three quarter” popular
during the 1940’s.
Most of the carcoats are water-
repellent, knee-length or shorter,
and lined wdth fur or heavy cotton
plaid. Canvas seerhs to be the most
popular material, although wool
and corduroy have proved just as
weather-resistant. Colors vary from
a light beige to 'a fiery red.
With fashions keeping up with
the fast pace of modern living,
who knows ?—ten years from now
maybe each Salem girl will be
wearing a “whizzer”, especially
equipped for jet travel!
—Anne Catlette
iBy Judy Graham
Pi-esid.ent, Student Government
\nnc' llrnce has announced that
the Las.i pud Found will be open
in the Committee Room of the
Student' Center every Monday,
Wednesday, and Thursday from
1:30 to 1:50- '^ou may turn m
anyth.ing, you find to Anne at any-
liine, hut please observe these
hours for picking up lost articles.
There are already many fountain
pens, cigarette lighters, etc in the
Lost and Found. Please check to
see if Ihcre is anything there be
longing to you.
Several reminders: Out of town
sign-outs with late permission must
sign-in in the out-of-town book as
well as the night watchman’s book.
Quite a number of girls seem
to he having difficulty dismissing
their dates on time. Again, this
is your individual responsibility—
not your house president’s. Call
downs have been given for this in
(he past, hut the council has had
to give so many call downs that
it is evident that this penalty is
non-effective. Therefore, we have
decided that if much of this con
tinues, we will be forced to devise
News Briefs
Because of requests for more op
portunities to speak French, Span
ish, and German, professors in each
of these departments have agreed
to head tables during the regular
dinner hour and to direct the con
versation, in a particular language.
Students interested in joining one
of these groups are asked to sign
up on the bulletin board in the
dining room. The project is under
the spoilsorship of the International
Relations Club.
♦ * ♦
An academic council faculty
meeting is being held this after
noon to discuss problems related
to expansion and an increase in
the number of students and teach
ers next year. The faculty will
fioid its monthly meeting next
Wednesday, November 5.
Subscription Price—$3.50 a year
Business Manager Ann Knight
Advertising Manager Martha Jarvis
Circulation Manager Peggy Ingram
Assistant Business Manager^
Suejette Davidson
Staff Writers: Pat Flynt, Mary Walton,
Anne Catlette, Betsy Smith, Sally Bo-
vard, Pat Greene, Sissie' Allen, Mar
garet MacQueen, Mary Brooks Yar
brough, Martha Goddard
Circulation: Ronnie Alvis, Barbara Beil,
Evo Jo Butler, Helen Babington, Ruth
Bennett, Laura Bible, Mary Calhoun,
Nancy Jane Carroll, Susan Childs,
Mary Carolyn Crook, Lina Farr, Betsy
Guerrant, Ellie Mitchell, Ann Powell;
Pat Shiflet.
Business Staff: Nancy
Townsend, Sue Davis.
Lomax, Sally
Headlines: Mary Jo Wynne, Ruth Ben
nett, Jerome Moore
Chrismas
Creeps in
Friday. Shrine Bowl football,
Charlotte Memorial Stadium, 2:00
. . . Movies: Teenage Rebel (tab
bed “one you won’t forget for a
long time”) with Ginger Rogers,
Michael Rennie at the Carolina . . .
Guy Madison in Reprisal at the
Winston . . . Salem Academy
Christmas Bazaar, 3:30 to 5:00 to
day.
Saturday. Basketball, Wake
Forest opens the season against
George Washington, at Memorial
Coliseum, 8:00 p.m. . . . U, N. C.
to play McCrary Eagles in Ashe-
boro . . . Teenage Rebel and Re
prisal still uptown movies.
Sunday. 4:00 p.m. The Messiah,
presented by the Mozart Club of
Winston-Salem, Centenary Metho
dist Church (several Salem girls
included in the chorus) ... at the
movies, Judy Holliday stars in
Solid Gold Cadillac with Paul
Douglas at the Carolina . . . Se
crets of Life revealed at the Win
ston . . . Bel-Air Drive-In (Wal-
kertown) features I’d Climb the
Highest Mountain.
Monday. Same movies as yester
day.
Tuesday. Basketball, Memorial
Coliseum, Wake Forest clashes
with North Carolina State.
ASSEMBLY NEXT WEEK
Tuesday. Class meetings.
Thursday. Glee Club from Me
morial Industrial Home.
OFFICES—Lower Floor Main Hall
Downtown Office—304-306 South Main St.
Printed by the Sun Printing Company
Editor-in-Chief Jo Smitherman
Assistant Editor Martha Ann Kennedy
Managing Editor Carol Campbell
News Editor Miriam Quarles
Feature Editor Marcia Stanley
Pictorial Editors Dottie Ervin, :
Nancy Warren
Make-Up Editor Jeane Smitherman
Assistant News Editor,
Mary Ann Hagwood
Faculty Advisor Miss Jess Byrd
U. N.’s existence, the office of
Secretary General has developed
into an executive post of poten
tially immense power for many
reasons.. Some have said that the
frightened legislature has demand
ed a strong executive, others say
that it came about because of the
strong U. S. backing, but the ex
pansion of power has also been due
to the personal confidence inspired
by the Secretary himself, Mr. Dag
Hammarskjold.
An old hand at the art of per
suasion, Mr. Hammerskjold is the
son of one of Sweden’s most not
able political families. From child
hood he has been a quiet, unassum
ing person, preferring solitary past-
times such as mountaineering and
cycling as well as intellectual in
terests like modern poetry and art.
By tirelessly listening to the con
flicting views of every delegate, he
has brought about innumerable
compromises in the U. N. and has
earned the reputation from his fel
low workers as a sterling example
of brilliance, descretion and im-
partiability.
La.st spring Mr. Hammerskjold
arranged for an Arab-Israeli cease
fire and early last year he negoti
ated successfully for the return of
American prisoners held by Com
munist China. In the current crisis
he has been responsible for the ad
mission of U. N. observers into
Hungary and the creation of the
new United Nations Emergency
Force which is the hope for peace
in the Egyptian crisis.
Battling enormous criticism and
apathy towards the U. N., this de
dicated man is recognized as one
of today’s strongest defenders of
world peace. Said Mr. Hammer
skjold, “We do not promise settle
ments of-, the world’s problems, but
I do believe in the possibility of an
orderly progress towards solutions
and that, for me, is enough as a
source of optimism.”
The World
In the Suez Canal situation, the
U. N. has voted overwhelmingly
for the withdrawal of French, Bri
tish and Israeli troops from Egypt
which will be replaced by the newly
created United Nations Emergency
Force. Some of the invasion troops
have departed but the main ques
tion is Flow long shall the U. N.
E. F. stay in Egypt and - what is
its ultimate function ?
The Egyptian point of view is
that the purpose of the U. N. E, F.
is merely to supervise the immedi
ate withdrawal of British and
French forces. Britain and France
say that they invaded Egypt be
cause Nasser was accepting Soviet
arms to invade Israel and was tak
ing over the Canal, therefore the
U. N. E. F. is in Egypt to prevent
this from happening again and
should stay there until the whole
problem is settled.
Our country says that the prob
lem will not be settled as long as
there are troops in Egypt and is
considering a long-range program
of aid to Egypt to win Nasser’s
friendship away from Russia.
Defeated by the terrorist cam
paign carried on by the puppet
government, the Hungarians have
been forced to end their valient
attempt to strike and are back at
work. They are still demanding,
however, the removal of Soviet
troops and the return of former
Premier Nagy who had led their
rebellion and has been kidnapped
by the Russians. Meanwhile the
refugees are escaping from Hun
gary by the hundreds. Our country
has offered asylum to 5,000 Hun
garians and reports say that this
number will soon be doubled.
Entertainment
An amusing new book just out
is H. Allen Smith’s Write Me A
Poem, Baby which is a collection
stones, poems, essays and even I
notes passed in class. A typical |
letter-—“Dear Motji: If we don’t!
write a letter home today we can-|
not have any lunch—Very Truly |
Yours Don.” And this short story |
“Once upon a time there was a|
little girl named Clarise Nancy In-|
grid LaRose. She had no hair and I
rather large feet. But she was ex-|
tremely rick and the rest was easy.”[
Ah, innocent childhood.
Long Day’s Journey Into Nightl
by" the late Eugene O’Neill is one|
of the finest productions now ap
pearing in New York. According!
to critic Henry Heeves of the!
Saturday Review O’Neill takes the I
familiar theme of the destruction!
of the conventional family and|
avoids conscious plots and phony}
resolutions by offering simple char-1
acter development, The grim dance
of life is explained by one of the
characters who says, “None of us I
can help the things life has done
to us. They’re done before you
realize it, and once they’re done
they make you do other things
until at last everything comes be-1
tween you and what you’d like to
be, and you’ve lost your true self |
forever.”
From Melborne comes the news
that the trouble and strife* of the
world situation have moved in on
the 1956 Olympics now taking place
in Australia. Holland and Spain
have withdrawn in protest to the
Hungarian situation, Lebanon,
Egypt and Iraq have kept their
athletes home because of the Mid
dle East conflict and Oommunist |
China left when 46 men from Na
tionalist China were admitted to I
the competition. Said Emil Zato-
pek, Czechoslovakia’s veteran dis-'
tance runner, “The atmosphere of
the games has been ruined. To
have this sudden shadow of strife j
and misery cast over the whole
affair so late in the day is a great |
disappointment.”
People
Due to his heavy schedule of
gym workouts, dancing classes and
tutoring sessions Prince Charles of
England celebrated his eighth
birthday a day early.
Youthful-looking Mamie Eisen
hower also had a birthday last j
week—her 60th. Surrounded by a ]
mountain of gifts including a splen
did portrait from the National I
Citizens for Eisenhov/er-Nixon,
Mrs. Eisenhower said she felt very
grateful about spending the next
four years in the White House and
in answer to a question concerning
his present to his wife Ike laughed |
and said, “That’s our secret!”
Conrad Hilton will open his
newest swank hotel in Mexico City j
on December 7. It’s the Hilton j
Continental and by the way, any
one see Eloise on television last j
Thursday night ?
Bandleader Tommy Dorsey died
in his sleep Monday night. There
is a question as to the true cause
of his death, but it is assumed that
he died of suffocation. The be
spectacled ‘sentimental gentleman
of swing’ and his brother Jimmy j
were beloved by millions of music
lovers the world over.
In the political world it is in
teresting to note that Senator j
Theodore F. Green of Rhode Is
land has been named as chairman
of the Foreign Relations Com
mittee. Senator Green is the old
est senator in the U. , S. and al- j
though he has recently had to give
up wrestling and tennis, at 89 he
still walks the two miles from I
home to the office. Because of
poor health Clare Boothe Luce has
resigned her position as Ambassa- j
dor to Rome. Mrs. Luce is a wo
man of many talents having been I
the editor of Vogue and Vanity!
Fair magazines, Rejpublican Con-1
gresswoman from Connecticut fori
two terms and a playwright (Tl'®|
Women). Last week PresidentI
Eisenhower congratulated her on a|
job “superbly done.”
* * %
If you answered yes to 1, 3, 7, j
of the literary strivings of small9, U, 15, and 19 (and no to the
c i ren. It contains letters, shortothers) you are a “liberal thinker.
    

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