North Carolina Newspapers

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Sunny and mild with
70 high today. Yester
day's high. 65; low. 30.
The editors ask a
question. Se page X
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P C: up mimeo3rapned torms which told about the history of the
J-' HTon (seat"'! Qives an encouragina word to Bob'Gorham
Jttorrnv-Genral Phin Horlon as he unrolls the first few yards
XXaH aisle. Daily Tar Heel photos by Cornell Wright.
Debate I earn
Off To S.C.
For Tourney
The Debate Council will send
eight of its members to Columbia,
S. C. today to participate in a de
bate tournament with schools
from over the Southeast.
The topic for debate is "Re
solved: That the Federal Govern
ment should adopt a compulsory
fair employment practices law."
Representatives from here will
be Bob Clampitt, Ken Myers,
Derith Alexander, Bruce Marger,
Al Levine, Beverly Webb, Tom
Lloyd and Charlotte Davis.
The tournament will consist of
six rounds of debate. The Uni
versity of South Carolina is host
to the participating schools,
which include the University of
Florida, Clemson College, The
Citadel and Emory University.
All debaters will be guests at the
North Carolina-South Carolina
football game tomorrow.
Faith Confab
ns Here
At New Hope
The two-day Inter-faith Con
ference at Camp New Hope will
Hytrin this afternoon.
Dr. Eddy Asirvatham, profes- may be delayed for about three
sor of missions and Christian in- weeks, it was learned yesterday,
ternation relations at Boston Uni- Ike is faced with commitments m
versity, and Paul Green, who Washington and New York his
last year made a world tour as a press secretary, James C. Hag
"cultural ambassador" for the erty, said yesterday.
Rockefeller . Foundation, will
share the speaking program.
Dr. Asirvatham will give his
first talk on "One Who Knew
Gandhi" this afternoon. Tonight
he will speak on "Religious Faith
in the Atomic Age." Discussion
groups will be formed after the
talk and he and Green will ser
ve as consultants.
Saturday Dr. Asirvatham will
speak on "America Meets Com
munism in Asia" and "Requisites
for World Peace and What Stu
dents Can Do About It."
Blood Drive
The Bloodmobile will set up
shop in Graham Memorial Tues
day and Wednesday from 11
a.m. until 5 p.m.
Four hundred pints is the
quota for the drive.
"Willi the Korean conflict at
its worst, blood donations are
more urgently needed than ever
before." drive officials said yes
terday. '
Donors are asked to call 5611
or 9-1881 for an appointment.
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South Korean troops charged yes
terday that the Reds are using
gas on the front lines. The ROK's,
driven from Sniper Ridge, charg
ed that Chinese Communist ar
tillery fired gas shells into their
positions. American officers be
gan an immediate investigation.
Nationalist China's Foreign Min
ister charged yesterday thaf'Sta
lin and his Communist stooges
do not really want a truce" in
Korea. George K. C. Yeh called on
the UN to declare communism a
threat to world peace and secur
ity. . -
BRUSSELS, Belgium A German-born
suspected spy was
arrested yesterday in connection
with the theft of top-secret plans
for North Atlantic Treaty Organ
ization air bases. The plans were
allegedly stolen from Nato head
quarters at Fontainebleau, Fran
ce. But a check failed to show
any plans missing. Allied offi
cials suggested the air base plans
mieht have leaked from civilian
construction companies in Bel
gium. -
AUGUSTA, G a. President-
elect Eisenhower's trip to Korea
NEW YORK Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's files have been re
moved from a Brooklyn storage
vault by the Army, it was dis
closed yesterday. The Army will
make the files " generally avail
able to anybody with a direct
interest." The files, which fill 32
packing cases, presumably con
tain the General's personal re
cords of his Far Eastern military
command and his administration
of occupied Japan. Army Secre
tarv Frank Pace said that the
move was made "amicably" and
with MacArthur's knowledge.
RALEIGH Dr. William Basil
Fox, 37-year-old assistant pro
fessor of botany at State College,
was fatally wounded in his home
yesterday. Sheriff R o b e r t E.
Pleasants said Dr. Fox was shot
through the back of the head
with a 22-caliber rifle. According
to the sheriff, preliminary in
vestigations indicated it was an
accidental shooting by his 4-year
old child.
their President H iia riortoa argue the case against Saturday classes. In the phoio at left, eariy arrivals
Saturday class fight and also listed the names of University trustees. In the picture at center. President
who is about to lead the forum on ideas to combat the extra class day. The picture at right shows
of nearly 50 yards of student petitions. Some of the crowd of 350 looks on as he backs up a Memorial
a norm
A 10 plank Student Party platform was announced yes
terday by SP officials.
Planks in" the platform include pledges to support: 1. Es-
Duke Denies
Having Any
Red Faculty
A charge that some teachers at
Duke are "making contact with
the Communist Party" yesterday
was called "without foundation"
by Dr. Charles E. Jordan, vice
president in charge of public
relations at Duke.
J-.0U1S farKer ui Elizabthtown
told a Goldsboro audience Tues
day 'that he had received in
formation twice about Duke fac
ulty members. Parker, the im
mediate past State Commandei
of the American Legion, did no;
name the teachers or give hL
source, but said he had confi
dence in the source of informa
tion. Dr. Jordan said that "Mr. Par
ker's statement is without foun
dation. He explained that with
500 or 600 persons on our faculty,
"it isn't always possible to know
their inner feelings, but their
loyalty has never been question
Parker Tuesday night said "I
know for a fact that the FBI is
investigating Duke faculty mem
bers." William Murphy, agent in
charge of the North Carolina FBI,
said, "No comment."
The Durham Sun said in an
editorial yesterday that " any im
plication that Duke University is
encouraging, protecting or nur
turing communism is ridiculous."
Philosophers Meet
Here Tomorrow
' The North Carolina Philoso
phical Society will meet tomor
row at 10 o'clock in the Faculty
Lounge of Morehead Building.
In the morning session William
R. Locke of High Point College
will speak on "Freedon and
Determinism;" David Lowenthal,
N. C. State College on "Orwell's
'1984 and the Elementary Con
dition of Human Freedom;" and
Ferris E. Reynolds, Elon College
on "The Analogy of Dimensions
and Varieties of Experience."
Dr. Everett W. Hall, chairman
of the Department of Philosophy,
and Prof. Charles A. Baylis of
Duke will speak in the afternoon
uiz riles,
tablishment of quiz lues open to
all students. 2. Opposition to Sat
urday classes and the semester
-ystem. 3. More liberal c'ass cut
policy based on individual stand
ings in class. 4. Uniform coed vis
iting agreement. 5. Sound-proof-
ng all dormitories. 6. Opening all
student Council cases to student
body except appeals to Men's or
Women's Honor Council. 7. Es-
ablishment of check cashing ser
vice at Lenoir Hall. 8. Construct-
on of new Student Union Build
ng. 9. Candy and cigarette ma
chines in all dormitories. 10. Im
oroved communications system
within men's dormitories.
University Party officials said
their platform was not ready for
release. It is expected to be bas-
cally the same as last spring's
UP platform.
UP has a small majority in Leg
islature at present. The 38 con
tested seats in Legislature leave
a wide margin for either party to
gain power.
An Editorial
We Ask Why
Last summer, a group of politicians decided once more
that it was time for a change. On Tuesday, November 4,
they asked the American public what they thought, and
the population of the United States voted in favor of the
change. The system was altered as a result of majority
Last Monday, a group of Trustees decided once again
that it was time for a change. In years past, they have
asked University students and faculty what they thought,
and have received negative response, an answer that
concluded, "the advantages of the five-day -class week
out-weigh the disadvantages." Because a majority of those'
involved have repeatedly protested plans for a six-day
class week program, we hope this mass opinion will be
Whatever happens, we ask the student body to con
duct an intelligent campaign against Saturday's heroes,
confining your activities to the most direct methods of
protest. A successful campaign can be lost in violent re
bellion. Petitions, letters to parents, and talks with the
Trustees will be much more effective than war dance
We have one question to ask the Trustees: Why?
Why is it necessary for South Building Bell to ring out
the old system every Saturday morning? Our academic
budget has managed very well on five days a week. Why
tax us with an extra day?
If the weekend exodus is their reason, we wish to re
mind them of the survey taken last spring quarter which
showed the exodus problem to be a myth.
Everybody needs a day to recapitulate, a catch-all day
to spend at leisure. Students and faculty need a time to
reorganize for the coming week, student instructors need
Saturdays to work on how to be better teachers in the
future. The reasons for free Saturdays are obvious. The
argument for Saturday classes is nebulous. Why, then,
should we change a system that already works?
l4 .TW" 5" - t ' 1
WC Dance
The IFC is sponsoring a trip to
a Woman's College dance Satur
day night. Anyone interested
should come by the Y office to
day or tomorrow
Panel on Centralization
The Inter-Collegiate Council of
Duke, State, and Carolina will
have a panel discussion .today at
Duke on "Centralization of the
U. S. Government." Interested
students are requested to meet
in front of the Y at 7 p.m. for
transportation. The discussion will
be moderated by two Duke po
litical science rcfessors.
The Inter-Varsity Christian Fel
lowship, an inter-denominational
student organization, is having a
conference at Camp New Hope
Saturday and Sunday for students
from state colleges. Interested stu
dents should contact Bill York,
Room 443, Cobb Dormitory.
A set of keys on a silver ring
were lost yesterday. Anyone find
ing them is asked to contact A.
J. Goodman Jr., 107 Fraternity
Court. A reward is offered.
Meager Crowd
Hears Norton
Outline Plans
President Says
University Isn't
To Be Baby Sitter
By Rolfe Neill
If the Trustees want to keep
students here on the week
end, "it's not the part of the
University to play baby sitter
to what is essentially a family
This was the problem as
President Ham Horton saw it and
presented it to a student rally
yesterday afternoon at Memorial
Hall. However, if students are as
"ackadaisical about Saturday
?lass attendance as they were
about trying to prevent the ex
tra class day, there'll be no need
for professors to call roll. Only
an estimated 350 attended the
meeting yesterday.
Horton deplored the fact that
the Executive Committee in its
decision ignored the "advice of
Administration officers who cer
tainly should know what's best
for their school." However, he
continued, "it's an honor for stu
dents to have such men (Gray
and House) as allies."
Consolidated President Gordon
Gray and UNC Chancellor R. B.
House both iold the Trustee com
mittee that sentiment here among
students, faculty and administra
tion was against Saturday classes.
Horton held out hope that "if
we convince them (Trustees) this
thing is not for the best interests
of the University, they won't push
it any further." He went on to
point out that faculty members
utilize the long weekend for re
search; students make use of it
for study, while other students
need Saturday to work and sup
plement meager finances.
The student body president
drew a laugh when he quoted a
woman instructor here as saying
"industry and coal miners are
driving toward a five-day week,
must we regress?"
Horton said he saw no need
to take five days work and spread
it over six which is apparently
what the Trustees plan to do,
he interpreted. He cited the Trus
tee Visiting Committee report in
1949 which was against Saturday
classes and called attention to
the fact that "some of these same
men axe now for Saturday clas
ses." Horton concluded that "we can
win ... if we stick together."
"Sobriety, logic and restraint"
would be necessary to a victory,
he said earlier.
Walt Dear, chairman of the
Publications Board and editorial
candidate for The Daily Tar Heel,
also spoke to the assembly al
though he didn't "pretend to be a
speaker." He had the small crowd
clapping with his suggestion:
"Instead of Saturday classes,
Mr. and Mrs. Trustee, how about
a huge student union which will
give up something to do over
the weekend? How about bowl
ing alleys, skating rinks, Univer-sity-owried
pool tables and dance
rooms . . ."
Wallace Hanchey, Carolina
Beach freshman, seemed to have
the best Saturday-class-protest
idea offered fiom yesterday's aud
ience. He suggested having the
high school seniors due to enroll
here next fall as freshmen write
to the Trustees discouraging
lengthening of the school week.
Small Fire Put Out
At Sigma Chi House
The Sigma Chi House was all
confusion late yesterday after
noon when painters, scorching
paint on the columns in front of
the house, accidentally set fire
to the insides of one of the col
umns. Hayward Washburn, a Sigma
Chi, discovered the blaze and put
in a call for the Chapel Hill fire
. . . we're not baby sitters
12 Students
To Put UNC
In The UN
Twelve students left yesterday
to attend a United Nations sem
inar in New York.
The seminar, sponsored by the
National Council of YMCA and
YWCA, will begin this morning
at 10 o'clock. The students will
attend sessions of the General
Assembly, meet members of the
Secretariat, visit the United
States mission to the United Na
tions and have interviews with
United Nations delegates from
other countries.
Carolina representatives are
Susan Fink, Purabi Bose, Barbara
Syrd, Clint Lindley, Jim Shotts,
Bob Lindley, Barbara Braxton,
Pat Todd, Pat Aydlett, Shirley
Gee, Tom McDonald and John
Get Aboard
For Miami
By Nov. 19
Wednesday, Nov. 19, is the last
day for Miami-bound Tar Heels
to buy round-trip train tickets
at the 'special rate.
Over 30 students have bought
tickets already and the Carolina
delegation will set up headquar
ters in its own car, University
Club President John Seely said
If 500 students buy tickets on
the train by next Wednesday,
the Tar Heels wilil head for
Florida in a Carolina Special.
University Club officials said
yesterday that a special train
will be made up for UNC stu
dents only if the necessary 500
sign up.
Tickets cost $39.62 at the spe
cial rate and bus service will be
provided from Graham Memor
ial to the station in Raleigh.
The Silver Star will leave Ral
eigh at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov.
26 and will arrive in Miami at 11
a. m. Thursday. Home-bound
Tar Heels can leave either at
12:05 p. m. Saturday or Sunday
arriving in Raleigh at 3:43 a. m.
the next day. Bus service will be
provided from Raleigh back to
Graham Memorial.
Visiting Committee
The Trustee Visiting Com
mittee, headed by Victor Bry
ant Sr.. of Durham, will spend
an hour and a half with stu
dent leaders here this afternoon.
Among other things, the com
mittee will hear student pl-a-as
on a new student union, grsdu
ate student salaries, the book
exchange and Saturday classes.

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