: . 5 r T -
"". .4. J - TN .
Slightly warmer, no rain.
See Edits, Page Two
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Officers in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
WASHINGTON- (UPI) Urged
n by a declaration that this
country will fight Cuba if it must,
the House Monday voted final
congressional approval of Presi
dent Kennedy's standby authority
to . call up combat-ready reserv
ists.The roll call vote was 342 to
13. It came just after the House
shouted down three proposed
This left the measure identical
and meant the legislation would
to the one passed by the Senate,
go directly to the President for
Eleven Republicans and two
Democrats voted against the
President's proposal. They were
GOP Reps. Bruce Alger, Tex.,
John M. Ashbrook, Ohio, Robert
R. Barry, N.Y., Walter L. Mc
Vey, Kan., Noah 3VI. Mason, 111.,
Robert H. Michel, 111., John H.
Ray, N. Y., Katharine St. George,
N. Y., Eugene Siler, Ky., John
Taber, N. Y., and James B. Utt,
Calif.; and Democratic Reps.
Fred Marshall, Minn., and din
Action came after Rep. Carl
Vinson, D-Ga., the powerful Arm
ed Services Committee chairman,
told the House that while the
United States should use calm,
sound judgment in dealing with
Cuba, it is ready to meet any ag
gression by Fidel Castro.
Vinson also urged unanimous
support of the Senate-passed re
serves bill, which would empower
the President to place as many
as 150,000 reservists on active
duty and extend the enlistments
of some men now serving.
All organizations interested in
appearing in the '63 Yack should
contact business manager Sam
Applegate at the Yack office this
week to sign contracts.
Cheerleadear tryouts for two
male varsity cheerleaders and
five freshman girl cheerleaders
will be held Wednesday after
noon at 5 in Kenan Stadium. The
varsity positions are open to
There will be a meeting of all
those interested in attending a
Washington Seminar in Domestic
Affairs Wednesday at 4 p.m. in
the Y.M.C.A. office of Mrs.
Helen Hammond. The seminar
will be open to all UNC students.
There will be a meeting of all
those interested in working for
the UNC Cardboard Friday night
at 7 in the Roland Parker
Lounge I in Graham Memorial.
Plans will be made for prepar
ing stunts for the next three
home football games.
The Interdormitory Council will
meet Wednesday at 7 p.m. on the
fourth floor of New East.
Riders wanted to Ohio State to
share expenses, and driving. Will
leave here early Friday after
nooa and return Sunday. Have
tickets if needed. Contact Rich
ard Zalk at 963-9031.
Tryouts for the UNC Men's
Glee Cub are being held this
week. Male students interested in
joining should contact Dr. Joel
Carter in 207 Hill Hall. A regu
lar rehearsal will be held at 4:15
' The State Affairs Committee
will meet in Graham Memorial
at 4 p m. today.
To Report Address
All members of the student
legislature have been asked to
call the Student Government
offices at 942-1463 or Ann Lupton
at 963-9030 tb report their new
addresses. Each .jse&fcer saust
receive matierial Jor the lesJa
tiv seseito os Thursday asfct.
. s- .- '
RECEIVING LINE Fran Roth, right, presi
dent of the Pan-Hellenic Council, introduces a
rushee at Friday night's reception to Dean of
Women Katherine Kennedy Carmiehael. Judith
Campus Politics Here Today
Five Japanese women poli
ticians, including three members,
of the Japanese Diet, will visit
the campus today and Wednes
day. The women will observe stu
dent politics here and meet with
student leaders, according to
Anne Queen of the YMCA Inter
national Relations Committee
which sponsors the visit to
The delegates are touring the
United States under sponsorship
of the Government Affairs In
stitute of Washington, D. C. Their
visit to North Carolina was ar
ranged by Mrs. Charles- Tillet o
Charlotte, UN Representative on
the Commission on the Status of
The delegates will meet the
president of the student body, at
tend a luncheon with Chancel
lor Aycock and his wife, and
tour main points of the Uni
versity. . '
The Japanese ladies are Mrs.
Sugi Yamomoto, M.D., Ph.D.,
member of the House of Coun
cilors of the Diet; Miss Chiyose
China of, the ministry of edu
cation, member of the House of
Councilors, and leader in the
Japanese Socialist Party; Mrs.
Yuriko Motojima, member of the
lower house of the Diet and
member of a committee on wel
fare and labor; Mrs. Kazue
Hayakawa, a city council mem
ber, leader in parent-teacher and
women voters' leagues; and Miss
Boyd To Teach
In TV Series
Dr. Bernard Boyd, James A.
Gray Professor of Biblical Litera
ture here, will present a new
series of programs on WUNC-TV,
Channel 4, the University's edu
cational television station, dur
ing the current fall semester.
The new. series is entitled "The
Biblical Perspective." Although
it parallels a University course
of the same title taught by Dr.
.Boyd, the series of 17 programs
is not a credit course. No regis
tration is required. The only
equipment necessary for the se
ries is a copy of the Bible. Dr.
Boyd will use the Revised Stand
One of Dr. Boyd's earlier tele
vision series, entitled "Biblical
Masterpieces," was seen across
the nation on the affiliated sta
tions of National Educational
Television. The ne.v program is
Dr. Boyd's fifth series on Chan
Each of the programs, in the
series will be broadcast three
times. The first broadcast will
begin at 9 p.m. Thursday, Sept.
27, and will be repeated the fol
lowing Sunday at 6:30 p.m. and
the following Thursday at 41: SO
a.m. The remaining programs in
the series will be broadcast in
this ordex a the stated &y? of
the week ad at the saie tisaes.
Nobuko Masumoto, ' political
leader for women's affairs and
editor of a political interest
Plans Political Action
New Leftist Club
6 So lidifies 9 View
By -VANCE BARRON
A new "campus political organ
ization, the , Progressive Labor
Club, was formed here this sum
mer espousing a Marxist-Leninist
brand of socialism. The club
plans to advance its beliefs
through political action.
The group . consists principally
of people from the New Left Club
which disbanded last spring. The
club has much more solidified
views, however, than the "any
where left of Kennedy" which
was the orientation of the New
In an interview yesterday, club
spokesman Nick Bateson said
that the purpose of the Progres
sive Labor Club was to "act po
litically" in an open and above
The orientation of the club, he
said, was Marxist-Leninist, but
that, "Marxism-Leninism as a
philosophy was devised to deal
wit hthe problems of Europe one
hundred years ago. It can only
be applied by logical inference
to America today."
When asked whether the group
had an affiliation with the Com
munist Party. Mr. Bateson re
plied that the Communists con
sider the Progressive Labor
movement as a "very deadly
He said "Political Affairs" the
official organ of the Commun
ist Party, had severely de
nounced the Progressive Labor
organization in an unsigned ar
ticle. The unsigned articles are
taken to be official statesments
of party policy.
Several members of the Na
tional Progressive Labor move
ment have been members of the
Communist Party, he said, but
all were either expelled or left of
their own accord. None of the
local members have ever been
affiliated with the Communist
Party, he stated.
Objections To Communism
Batescon said that he himself
was dissatisfied with the Com
munist Party. "We don't object
because they are Communists,"
he said, "but because they are
a bureaucratic organization, and
because they are an organization
that has made very few at
tempts to make meaningful con
tacts with the American people
as a whole.
"Another reason is that it is
sort of a corrupt organization.
There are fewer than two thou
sand members in America now.
The leaders are reputed to live
at a degree of opulence inconv
patible with the ideals of social
"The Communist Party hasn't
been subversive, it's, just been
lazy." He said that the party has
dozie nothing substantial toward
establishing socialism aid iis
not contributed toward the labor
r ".. a. . -3
1.1. .l.rl.,.M l..,ll...k,Wvta-,T-v.'Mv--,1r.,,..1
Clark, Student Body Secretary,, is shown at left.
The reception for soroity rushees ' was held in
the Graham Memorial lounge.
' Photo by Harry Lloyd
Two interpreters will
company the delegates.
movement,. the peace . movement,,
and the running of candidates;
areas - in which tit might have
, When quizzed about the ideolo
gy of the club, Bateson said that
it was "a democratic organiza-"
tion with a small 'd.'. We ie
lieve that the U.S. is a very'
anti-democratic nation." No true
democracy can. exist, he said, in
any country with anuy kind of
"Freedom can only exist where
there is economic security," he
said. "There is no true freedom
untU you have a complete lack
The New Left which was dis
banded on campus last spring
bad no connection with the .Pro
gressive Labor Club, according
to Bateson. He said that the New
Left was a political discussion
group in which anyone "left of
Kennedy" was welcome.
"However, we are organized
for political work, not just poli
tical talk." He said that the
New Left had no ideology and
didn't need one. It was for "any
one who was moderately liberal."
No Formal Organization
The club is not organized as
yet, but Dennis King and David
Bland have been appointed of
ficial spokesmen. The member
ship now consists of eleven per
sons, among them Larry Phelps,
an - independent candidate for
president of the student body in
last spring's election. The group
plans to be open and above
board in its operation.
Bateson said that there would
be a limit to the extent that the
public could be admitted .to the
meetings, but that this is irue
of all political parties. "We are
not aa underground ' organiza
While the club has no definite
plans for the future, there . are
(Continued on Page .3) , .
SHANNON, Ireland (UPI)
The . Swiss . .freighter . Celerina
Monday sayed 49 survivors from
the north Atlantic where ja Fly
ing Tiger airliner with 76 Ameri
cans aboard ditched in gale-lashed
seas.wben three engines iailed
in .a 1-ia-lo million chance. I
Royal Air Force flight LL Alan
: Hickiing, one' of a vast army of
rescue pilots who Sew over the
scene,, said: "It's a 'miracle any
one survived. I should say the
waves must have been a good ten
feet high.". .: - ,
The. Celerinr radioed! it Jaad
. pjckejj up 'fcro bodie&:J:2ie Air
Ministry -fo If tjdftn 'sid lour
:HonbiF Council Record
With Undergraduate Staff
The Carolina Quarterly, cam- .
pus literary magazine," is setting
sail this semester on a new- tack.
"The Quarterly," said Editor
Louis Bourne, "will not be run
by a group of literati sitting in
their Olympian office, ponticating
on life and letters."
Bourne, a junior from Wash
: ington, D. C, answered the fol
lowing questions in an interview
Q.: What are going to be the
changes in the Carolina Quarterly
;this year? -
A.: Primarily the Staff will be
: younger than it has been in the
past. It is hoped that with a
staff which includes more under
graduates, the magazine may
gain a closer contact with stu
' dent writers.
Also we are going to be work
ing especially hard this year to
give the Quarterly a little more
i dynamic presentatiaon than it
has had previously. By using the
work of campus artists, we hope
to : evolve a more carefully
planned visual make-up.
1 Q.: I understand, that last year
was, one of the most successful
financially for the Quarterly, and
subscriptions doubled over the
previous year. Does this fact
-mean that the Quarterly is simply-
widening its popularity or im
proving its quality?
A.: Quality has been ' main
tained at a high level. The Quar
terly continues to publish the
best student writings from this
campus together with the work
Yack class pictures are
- being taken this week
only for seniors, third year
law students, and fourth
year medical students.
Dress is a dark tie, dark
coat and white shirt for
men and black sweater
j and pearls for senior girls.
Held An Hour
BERLIN ( UPI ) The Russians
held up American troops bound
for Berlin for more than an hour
Monday by arguing over "pro
cessing procedures" at the Com
munist checkpoint on the West
ern terminus of the superhigh
way through East Germany.
It was the second such Soviet
harrassment since the U.S.
Army began the exchange of two
1,500-strong battle groups be
tween Berlin and West Germany
last week. One of the first con
voys was delayed for about three
Two convoys were sent West
ward from Berlin Monday and
two eastward from West Ger
many to Berlin along the 110
mile highway. , .
otner bodies were found for a
known death, toll of six. Twenty
one persons .were missing and
hope was fading rapidly any of
them would be found -alive aboard
liferafts. . ' ' " .
CAB Investigates Fuel
Civil Aeronautics Board inves
tigators in Washington said, fail
ure of three of the four -engines
of tte $i . million Super-Constel-lation
aircraft was a one-m-io
million chance and that they were
checking the possibility that fuel
taken aboard the plane at Mc
Guire Air Force Base,
The big" airliaer vest down.
of promising writers from all over
the country, many of whom have
published in such recognized
magazines as the "New Yorker"
and the "Atlantic."
However, . although our on
campus manuscripts have been
fairly constant, they are no
where near what they should be.
Too few students with a poem
or story tucked away somewhere,
with " personally felt writings
which they believe too vulnerable
to be shown, realize that this is
exactly the material we want to
use to shape into quality writ
ing. Too many - simply take an
extra English course and forget
about writing altogether. It is vi
tally necessary that the students
who send us material be ser
iously interested in writing. They
have to persevere in rework
ingf, analyzing and polishing their
writing so that it is potentially
capable of being published nofe
only in the 'Quarterl:'" but in
other quality literary magazines
around the country. . ,
Q.: How would you describe
the character of the "Quarter
ly?" A.: In the past the "Quar
terly has had the reputation of
being a rather exclusive beatnik
organizatoin. This kind of image
is absurd, particularly since the
- staff and myself are only too.
painfully aware of our fallibility
as critics. We are all still in the
process of learning, attempting to
refine our view of literature.
Certainly at a university such
as this, the task of learning is '
not an exclusive one.
Meredith's Lawyers Plead
For Panel To Make Demand
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) The
U.S. Justice Department and
lawyers for Negro James Mere
dith asked a panel of eight fed
eral judges Monday to order
Meredith registered - immediate
ly, in court, as a student of the
Univertsity of Missippi.
As an alternative, they asked
that three university officials and
the 13 members of the state col
lege board be held in contempt
of court until they admit Mere
dith. . . .
Meanwhile, Mississippi Gov.
Ross Barnett, sworn to go to jail
rather than see the school inte
grated, ordered that federal of
ficials trying to superimpose fed
eral mandates over Mississippi
laws be arrested.
The developments came as the
Department of Justice and law
yers for the National Associa
tion for the Advancement of
Colored People NAACP asked
eight judges of the U.S. 5th Cir
cuit Court of Appeals to order
enforcement of a federal court
order that Meredith be admitted
to the school.
Mrs. Constance Baker Motley,
NAACP attorney, said testimony
Monday showed that the school's
registrar, dean and chancellor
had been prepared to register
shortly before midnight on a
flight from the New Jersey base
to." Frankfurt, 'Germany, with 55
servicemen . and 13 dependents,
two of them children 9 and 11,
and a crew of eight that included
four hostesses. Four of those sav
ed by the Celerina were women.
The U. S. Army said the sold
iers aboard the place were re
placements being sect to Europe
said its passengers included two
for assignment. The Air Force
returning to duty in Germany,
two on leave and one who was re
tired and: was traveg to Europe.
Ronald Randall, UNC student
who suffered facial fractures
after the Carolina-State game
Saturday, underwent an operation
yesterday and is reported to be in
Randall said that he hoped to
be out of the hospital within a
week, at the most. When asked
his side of the incident Saturday,
he replied that he had noted dis
tortions in .the newspaper ver
sions but that he did not wish to
make a' statement at the pres
ent time. ;
"The, police stated that Randall
had received his injuries during "
the fight which occurred after the
game; however, other observers
say that he was not injured until
the police threw him over the- -fence,
causing him to land on
Meredith until Gov. Barnett took
over as registrar and personally
denied Meredith's application last
Burke Marshall, assistant U.S.
attorney general, who is in
charge of the government's case
here, said the court should not
only order Meredith registered
but should ensure that the Ne
gro would be able to pursue his
studies at the school.
The panel of judges was so
large that the bench which nor
mally seats a maximum of five
judges, has to be extended to
admit the eight. The ninth judge
of the Fifth Circuit Court, B. F.
Cameron of Meridian, Miss., did
not sit on the panel.
Cameron has ruled three times
in favor of the University of
Mississippi on appeals of Negro
attorneys attempting to get
Meredith into the school. Twice
his rulings have been overruled
by panels of his fellow judges of
the Fifth Circuit Court. The
third time, Negro attorneys took
the case to U.S. Supreme Court
Justice Hugo Black, since the
high court is not in session, and
he overruled Cameron's ruling.
Tuttle announced to the court
that Cameron was not in attend
ance "on advice of his doctors."
As dusk approached Monday
night the 9,040-ton Celerina of
the Suisse Atlantique Line trans
ferred all of the survivors by
helicopter to the Canadian air
craft carrier Bonaventure which
sped to the scene with five de
stroyers. The Bonaventure has a
hospital, two doctors and nine
medics aboard. It is expected to
reach Ireland Tuesday morning.
The Celerina was sailing east
ward from Canada to Antwerp
with a cargo of corn when it
found itself the center of a mercy
mission so vast the ships and
planes in the area lit up the black
' - , f
The present system of record
ing Honor Council proceedings
was termed satisfactory yester
day by Chancelolr William B.
Aycock. No changes were plan
ned, he said, unless new legal
requirements were made.
The records system was sharp
ly criticized Friday by Wake
County Superior Court Judge He
man Clark as he postponed hear
ing of the Ann Carter case be
cause of "poor recordings of
testimony" in that case.
Judge Clark said he was
amazed that so little standard
procedure and such poor rec
ord keeping could occur in matters
that affected the entire life of
a student. He refused to set
aside the suspension of Miss
Carter on these grounds, but
hinted at the possibility of a
new hearing for her unless bet
ter records were produced.
Aycock and Dean of Student
Affairs Charles Henderson re
fused to comment on the case
Chairman of the Men's Coun
cil Wr alter Dellinger said that
Council members had been "dis
turbed" by the resent svstem
in which Council clerks keep
records of the trial proceedings.
Inconsistancy in records was
the greatest fault, he said, he
cause 'of the use of different
clerks and the occasional failure
of clerks to appear at trials.
This necessitates the use of a
Council member to. both take
records and hear testimony.
Dellinger suggested the use
of tape recorders or stenograph
her as the most efficient means
of achieving records compar
able to those of a civil court.
Changes in the records sys
tem of the Women's Council
were made last spring, accord
ing to Chairman Bev liaynes.
The Carter case originated in the
spring of 1961.
Miss Haynes said that detail
ed records are now made of all
pertinent testimony, including
statements, questions, answers
and other relavant details.
Three clerks are now used, she
said, to facilitate the taking of
Miss Haynes agreed with Del
linger's suggestion of the use of
tape recorders or stenographers.
Dellinger said there would be
little expense involved with the
recorders after their initial pur
chase, since the tapes could be
erased if the cases were not ap
pealed within the 72 hour limit.
Students in the infirmary yes
terday were Elizabth Living
ston, Lynn Thompson. Andrew
Bobroff, Charles Miller, Norwocio
Clark, Edwin McGrath, Norman
Owens, William Yett, Richard
Gettweiler, David Courts, Ger
ald McLeod, James Henry, An
drew Harrell, Thomas Jennings,
stormy sea "like a great city."
Italian Capt. Dmo Domenico
Lugli of the Celerina. who direct
ed the extremely difficult rescue
task, said some of his crew mem
bers were injured but he gave r.o
details. An Air Force spokesman
said he understood the pilot was
one of those rescued and that or.e
of the crewmen suffered a brok
Ditching of a loaded plane into
heavy seas a controlled water
landing is one of the moit di
ficult maneuvers in aviation. Air
experts paid tribute to the skill
of the pilot, Capt. John D. Mur
ray, 44, of Oyster Bay, N. Y-