See Edits, Page Two
Probably rain, darn it.
Offices in Graham Memorial
FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
.ndivMiial Cam. Meet Revolutions Today
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Mission Concept Changing Television's Growing Effect
"I found myself in a corridor asking a man,
what does it feel like to be a Korean Southern
(Baptist," Dr. Roger Hazelton told afternoon Sym
posium audiences in Gerrard Hall yesterday.
Dr. Hazelton who is Dean of the Oberlin Col
lege Graduate School of Theology, said that there
was more of a devolution than a revolution in
religion today. He said that this could be seen
in the two major fields of religion: denomination
and mission work.
He said that the entire concept of missions
was changing. The church is losing a lot of its
old colonialist bent and is beginning to treat some
of the Asiatic and African churches more as
equals than as inferiors. "There are some forms
of obedience in the younger churches," Dr.
Hazelton said, "which put some of our churches
Dr. Hazelton said that an example of this
change was a small church in India. The inhabi
tants of the town where the church was built
had constructed the church out of stone and had
put everything in it from the altar down to the
Recently, amidst a great deal of protest the
pews were removed. The removal of. the pews,
Dr. Hazelton said, made the church into more
of a Christian church than it had been before,
because the people who were not accustomed to
sitting in chairs and who did not like to sit in
chairs had begun to worship in their own way
instead of in the way of the Westerners.
In the field of denominations, Dr. Hazelton
said the change is coming slowly towards a more
unified church. Denominations, he said, as we
know them, are peculiar to the United States.
In a recent meeting of church representatives
of most of the protestant faiths in New Delhi,
the representatives quickly ceased to be repre
sentatives of any one particular denomination
and became representatives of the Christian
church in their particular countries.
Dr. Hazelton said that partly because of the
mobility of the population of the United States,
denominations in the United States were getting
closer and closer to a central norm in most of
their major ideas and concepts.
Air Force Major To Speak
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By Harry Delung
Television's growing effect on politics, educa
tion, and international relations was emphasized
by Richard Harkness, news commentator for the
National Broadcasting Company, who spoke here
In noting the vastness of television's potential,
Harkness sighted a recent national poll which
indicated that the public places more faith in
what they see on the screen than any other news
media. Although the NBC commentator said that
he preferred to depend on journalists for news
interpretation, he pointed out the revolutionary
. effect television is having by bringing current
events into the home. "People can see what is
happening, and 'seeing is believing'."
He stressed the important changes that "elec
tronic journalism" brought to national politics in
1960. In referring to the publicity that television
gave the latest presidential campaign, Harkness
spoke of the media as "a contribution to democ
racy." Joseph McCarthy
Television's part in publicizing the late Sena
tor Joseph McCarthy sighted as one of the most
effective methods of exposing the controversial
senator's methods to the public. Harkness, who
. said that the press had given McCarthy the head
lines he wanted, recalled the televising of an
army inquiry which "needed no editorial com
ment to arouse the public about McCarthy."
The achievements of television in education
served as a basis for the broadcaster's optimism
about teaching literacy to ignorant masses
throughout the world. He noted such a proposal
for Haiti which, like many Carribean islands,
may be fertile ground for Communists while num
bers can neither read nor write.
Particular concern was voiced about the im
pressions . which people in other countries get
from watching American-made television pro
grams. Harkness, whose humor delighted the
audience, recalled the incident of a Nigerian who,
after seeing many TV westerns, wondered why
Americans still rode horses and apparently had
When asked during the question and answer
period whether he thought that television was
'"corrupting" American youth, Harkness replied
that the fault might lie with parents "who use
television as a baby sitter." One of his sons,
Peter, is a freshman at Carolina.
By LLOYD LITTLE
James Reston last night said
problems produced by today's
revolutions can be acted upon by
the individual through honest dis
cussions based on facts.
The Washington Bureau Chief
for the New York Times said one
of the things "that needs to be
revolutionized is the press of our
country. The reason is that the
press has transferred the tech
niques of the county court house
and small town to the world po
"This has distorted the picture of
the world. In effect this has given
the country a feeling of hopeless
ness and endlessness about the
world situation. I don't believe this
The press and the individual, said
Reston, must gain a perspective of
On the domestic scene, he point
ed out revolutions in industry mov
ing south and west, in science and
automation resulting in the prob
lem of joblessness, and in our
economy with the problem of higher
"These questions all indicate the
kind of problems these new revo
lutions are bringing."
He spoke of revolutions overseas
such as half the people of the
world have changed the form of
government in the last 60 years
and 800 million have achieved self-government.
"The old empires, once the keep
ers of order in the world, have
collapsed and the decisive powers
have moved from western Europe
to American and the Soviet Union,
the least experienced nations, and
recently the sleeping giant of
China and to what effect and
what end, I don't know."
"The impact of all these revolu
tions is perfectly staggering. I
think it's one of the great failings
of this administration in not mak-
FLYING CLUB MEMBERS inspect their new
airplane. Left to right are Art Storm, Pebley
Barrow, Tom Patterson and Jim Brauer.
Major John D. Locke, USAF,
will speak on his Korean flying ex
periences at a meeting of the
Chapel Hill Flying Club to be held
at 8 tonight in the Grail Room at
The Chapel Hill Flying Club has
openings for five new members and
any persons interested in joinng
the club or interested in learning
to fly are urged to attend the
Sunday afternoon at the Chapel
Hill Airport the club will give free
plane rides to those persons inter
ested in joining the club.
The club, organized in August
of 1961, owns a single engine plane
available to club members at a
very reasonable rental rate. Club
membership is comprised of wom
en as well as men from Chapel
Hill and UNC.
If unable to attend the meeting
and are interested in joining the
club you can contact Howard
Adams, 968-8174, or Pebley Bar'
Freshman Class To Sponsor
Discussion On State Affairs
The freshman class will sponsor
an informal discussion on state
affairs Sunday night at 8 that will
be led by U. S. District Judge and
Mrs. L. Richardson Preyer.
The discussion is open to the stu-
Old East Votes
For Its Janitor
Dee McCauley, janitor of Old
East Dormitory, received the high
est number of votes for the top
three executive offices of president,
vice president and IDC representa
tive of his dorm.
As McCauley has a full time job,
he will be unable to accept the
duties of these three executive
posts. He thereby recommended
that the highest runners up be ac
cepted as the officers for the next
dent body, but attendance will be
by invitation only. Interested stu
dents should contact John Dunne
(968-6476), Bob Spearman (Chi Psi
Lodge) or Terry Bond (28 Old
East) as soon as possible.
The purpose of the discussion
series is to give students a chance
to communicate with state leaders,
according to John Dunne, chair
man of the state and national af
Judge Preyer - served as a state
Superior Court judge until his ap
pointment by President Kennedy
this winter to the middle North
Carolina, district judgeship.
He is a graduate of Princeton and
Harvard Law School and has prac
ticed in Greensboro and New York.
He is also an excellent saxaphone
player and an expert of jazz, a
subject that he often lectures on.
He also served in the Navy in
The Senior Class has announced
an essay contest open to the en
tire student body on "The Univer
sity and Its Meaning." Three prizes
will be given and the winning es
say published in the Daily Tar
The prizes for the contest will
come from the proceeds of Wed
nesday night's concert by Lester
Scruggs and Earl Flatt. Tickets
are $1 and are available at Gra
ham Memorial and at Kemp's.
The class officers have stated a
dual purpose of the essay contest:
"to awaken the student s sense ol
responsibility both to himself and
to his fellow students, and to more
firmly establish this university's
real meaning and impact.
The officers do not ask that the
writer limit himself to applause or
condemnation of the "Carolina
way of life," but that he evaluate
the university and explain the im
prcssion it has made and the ef
fect this impression will render in
the student's future years.
Ideas Into Open
"We feel," the officers stated,
"that students here spend four of
their most formulative years at
Carolina without ever completely
grasping an understanding of the
relationship between the univer
sity and its product, the student
We feel that this contest can get
individual ideas into the open for
Flatt and Scruggs
The senior class is sponsoring
Earl Flatt and Lester Scruggs and
:he Foggy Mountain Boys in a con
cert here Wednesday night in Me
morial Hall at 8. Admission will be
$1 and tickets are available at
Graham Memorial and at Kemp's.
Is Free Flick
Mickey Rooney, Donna Reed and
Van Johnson star in tonight's free
flick, "The Human Comedy." Show
ings will be at 7:30 and 9:30 in
Carroll Hall. rAdmissibn will be by
ID cards only.
The UNC Young Americans for
reedom will meet Monday night
at 7:30 in 201 Manning. All inter
ested persons have been invited.
Interviews for officers and com
mittee chairmen of the Graham
Memorial Activities Board will be
hcl din Graham Memorial Monday
through Wednesday from 3:30-5
Interviews for vice-president,
secretary and chairmen of the
drama, publicity, music, social and
Free Flick committees will be held
at these times.
An interview signout sheet will
be at the information desk at GM.
be taken into consideration.
Red Cross Interviews
Miss Hazel- Breland, Assistant
Director Personnel - Recruitment,
Southeastern Area, American Red
Cross, Atlanta, Ga., will be on
campus Friday to interview grad
uating students interested in var
ious positions in the field of wel
fare and recreation.
The Carolina Forum will meet
Friday at 4 p.m. in Roland Parker
I. Committee members have been
asked to be present.
Interviews for business manager
of the Carolina Handbook and for
business manager trainees for the
DTH, the Yack and the Quarterly
will be held Friday at 3 p.m. in the
Woodhouse Room of Graham Memorial.
Ralph Bunche, Under-Secretary
of the United Nations for special
Affairs, will deliver a lecture in
Memorial Hall Tuesday night under
the sponsorship of the Carolina
Dr. Bunche's talk will relate to
the general state of World affairs
and what the United Nations is
striving to do about it, with par
ticular stress on Arica. The title
of his talk will be "The United!
Nations and Peace in Africa."
Lecture At 8
His lecture will begin at 8:00 in
Memorial Hall and at its comple
tion questions will be allowed from
the floor. Bunche has served the
United Nations since 1946 when he
resigned from the State Department
after being a delegate to several
of the formative conferences of the
He served as mediator for the
UN in the Palestine dispute and
directed the negotiations which re
sulted in the four armistice Agree
ments between Israel and the Arab
In 1956 Bunche organized and su
pervised the UN Emergency Force
during the Suez crisis. He also
organized the UN operation in the
On Harvard Faculty
He holds a Ph.D. from Harvard
and served on the faculty there
until 1950 when he resigned with
the rank of professor. While at
Harvard, he organized the Political
ing these changes and the need for
them perfectly clear," said Res
ton. Not The Only Power
"One of my great problems to
day comes from the glories of the
18th and 19th -century when we
could say, 'By God, we can do
anything we want to.' "
"The difficulty of foreign affairs
is that they are foreign."
One result of these revolutions,
especially in mass communications,
is the tendency to "move the
people off the land to the great
depersonalized, selfish urban
areas," Reston said.
"I don't believe this is a hope
less situation. I rather glory in
the fact that no generation until
this one has had the impertinence
to take on. so many revolutions at
once. I like that, it's rather
What Is The Answer?
"The answer to this is not to
give up or say Til leave it to
Kennedy or somebody else' I
think the answer is not less de
mojracy but more democracy and
honest discussion, , such as this
In the question and answer per
Why won't there be a third world
Reston: "I work on the assump
tion that the Russians want to
live as much as we. Also never
have two such great antagonistic
nations sustained for such a long
length of time with so many inci
dents." "The war we are going to have
is the war we are having now. And
this is what is so hard to under
stand." What can a college student do
for his country?
Reston: "One thing, look ahead
and see what you can about your
ing and saving of money will be
less fruitful because of higher
. "The frontier today is stretching
acorss the whole world and it is
not only physical but intellectual
and spiritual and I thought you
would be happier and more useful
if you leaped into it.".
UNC is host to the 1962 State
Science Fair for high school stu
dents today and Saturday.
A total of 70 North Carolina
high school students will have ex
hibits in the fair, which is spon
sored by the N. C. Academy of
Science in cooperation with other
public and private organizations in
All entries will be judged, and
the two grand winners, one from
the physical and one from the bio
logical sciences, will be eligible
to attend the 13th National Science
Fair-International in Seattle, Wash.,
John W. Carr, director of the
UNC Computation Center and as
sociate professor of mathematics,
is director of the State Science
Open To Public
Exhibits will be set up in room
208 Phillips Hall and will be open
to the public from 6 to 9 p.m. to
day and from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
There will also be special demon
strations of the computer which
are open to the public. These pub
lic demonstrations will be held at
7 p.m., 7:45 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
today and at 10:30 a.m., 11:15 a.m.,
and 12 noon on Saturday.
Dance In Cobb
Joyner Dorm will sponsor a
dance in Cobb basement Saturday
night from 8-12. The "Triads" will
play and admission will be 50 cents.
LOST A polished aluminum
Zippo lighter with initials CGW.
Call Charley Williams at 942-2353.
BSU Work Party
The Baptist Student Union will
hold a work party Saturday after
noon. All sorts of odd jobs will be
done. ' Persons desiring;. workers
Should call 942-4266.
Any students interested in di
recting Petite Dramatique's last
production of the current season,
"The Marriage Go-Round," should
contact Don Curtla at 968-9026 or
942-1558, or any afternoon this
week at the Graham Memorial Ac
tivities Board office on the second
floor of GM. Dramatic , experience
at Carolina is not required but wul
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A ' ' '
Tom Cannon, Bob Malone, Paul Burroughs, Phi Delta Theta work day.
and Bud Joycer of Phi Delta Theta help clean (Photo by Richard Zalk)
out the Forest Theatre as part of the annual