Chaps 1 Hill, n.c.
Reds At UNC?
See Edits, Page Two
Typical October Doubtful.
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Officers in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servic
MAKING WAY FOR PARKING LOT
. . l . . .... vvfL. : J
A wrecking crew began this week the demo
lition of this house at 136 E. Rosemary St. An
adjoining house at 140 E. Rosemary will also be
razed, and a town parking lot built in the lots.
Women's Council To Oppose
Mandatory Open Trial Plan
By MIKE ROBINSON
The Women's Honor Council said
in a statement yesterday to the
Daily Tar Heel that they oppose
a mandatory open trial system.
Their statement was in reply to
Men's Honor Council Chairman
Walter Dellinger who has called
for student honor trials to be open
to two representatives of the DTH
Under present rules, students ac
cused of honor council offenses can
request an open trial, but it is op
tional. Most students do: not use
this privilege ' - ' ,
Bev , Hanes , - chairman - of the
Women's Honor Council, said the
honor council system would be
come based on fear and threats if
trials became open.
Right And Wrong
"Avoidance of a penalty." she
said, "would become a student's
the conduct codes. His conception
of right and wrong and his re
spect for the trust placed in him!
should be the guides for his ac
The Women's Council statement
High Point College won a debate
here yesterday which was proba
bly the first intercollegiate meet
of the season, according to UNC
team members. The UNC Debate
Squad sponsored the invitational
debate which was attended by
High Point and Chowan Colleges.
This year's national debate topic
was used: Resolved: that the non-
Communist nations of the world
form an economic community. The
affirmative and negative teams
from each school participated in
two rounds of debate.
The affirmative team from High
Point won a silver bowl with a
high score of 82. The two prizes
for the top speakers were silver
ash trays. Mike Pierce and Jerry
Proffitt of the High Point affirm
ative, each with 41 points, were
awarded silver ash trays.
John Stone and Sara Jackson of
the affirmative, and Dave Sentelle
and Barry Hyman of the negative
Applications for the Toronto
Exchange delegation must be
returned to the GM Information
Desk by 6 p.m. Tuesday. Inter
views for the 24-inember group
will be held Wednesday through
Friday. Appointments for these
.cinn mav also be made at
the GM Desk.
The Toronto Exchange pro-
n-am, now ia its fourth year,
features a weekend visit here in
November, by students from the
University of Toronto and a re
turn trip to Canada by Tar Heels
Each visit consi&ts of meet
ings; discussions, and informal
Ecctel events designed to fur
ther understanding and aware
ness of student life, and ; prob
Iesis in the two countries.
said a student should not be put
on public display for the entire
campus to criticize.
Dellinger's proposal would not
reveal the name of an accused or
I ne Council continued to say
that an open trial would give con
trol of the Honor System to the
. Council Statement
The council proposed that a gen-
eral statement of the violation and
the verdict be submitted to the
DTH. But. no reporters would be
at the trial, unless requested by
the defendant. . ...
This statement would, the Counr
All Monogram Club members
wishing to sit together at the
Maryland game should bring their
athletic pass cards to the Mono
gram Clubroom between 2 and
3:30 D.m. Monday. Passes win oe
exchanged for tickets and returned
Wednesday at 2
All persons connected with music
who desire to have their names
in the Directory of Musicians
should contact P. O. Box 408, Chap
el Hill. Persons listed last year do
not need to re-apply.
An evening sketch class is being
started at the Ackland Art Center
for both beginning artists and oth
ers. The group will meet on Wed
nesday nights from 7-9.
Swimming practice will
Monday. Freshmen should meet at
Woollen Gym at 3:30 and varsity
candidates at 4:30.
The Dental Dames will hold
their first meeting of the year at
the Victory Village Nursery, Tues
day, October 9, at 8:00 p.m.
All dental wives are invited.
PEACE CORPS I
The YM-YWCA International
Affairs Committee will sponsor a
drop-in for the Peace Corps
trainees Sunday afternoon from 4-6
in the main lounge of Graham
Memorial. The public is invited.
All organizations twishing to
sponsor a candidate tor Homecom
ing Queen should leave names of
contestants at the Information
Desk in Graham Memorial. There
is no limit on the number of can
didates per organization. A $3 fee
will be charged for each.
The Caving-Climbing. Club will
hold its first meeting Tuesday
night at 7 in S02 Woollen Gym.
Membership is open to all, coeds
Bridge lesaoas for beginners in
duplicate bridge will begin Thurs
day at 7:30 on Roland Parker
Lounge ia Graham Memorial.
it ' . ' ! f I
i - f i -fin t "-'tifii
l iMTii"! II Mil IMlIlt
The Office of Student Affairs ruled last year that
students could not live in the two houses because
of "poor sanitation." Photo by Jim Wallace.
cil contends, serve to inform the
student body of the Council's work,
but not encroach upon the "right"
of a defendant to have his identity
Deninger said open trials would
allmv students and faculty mem
bers to determine how well the
Councils are fulfilling their func
iiis , proposal will require an
amendment to the student consti-
tution. It is expected to become an
issue in November's campus elec-
(The complete text of the Wom
en's Council statement will appear
on Tuesday's editorial page.)
There will be a meeting of the
Women's Residence Council Tues
day at 6:45 p.m. in the Grail Room
in Graham Memorial. All dorm
presidents, dormitory junior repre
sentatives, and sonrity house mana
gers are required to attend.
Alpha Kappa Psi business frat
ernity, 214 E. Rosemary St, will
hold rush on Monday through Wed
nesday nights from 7:30-9:30. All
students interested in the fields of
business, economics, industrial re
lations and related majors are
Tryouts for the Men's Glee Club
are still open. First tenors are es
pecially needed. Contact Dr. Joel
Carter in 207 Hill Hall.
OVERFLOW CROWD HE ARS WEAVERS
x.- m.- s .-tin . . :
' ' ; ? ' ; ;
An overflow crowd of more than 2200 persons turned out .Fri
day night to see the Weavers. Graham Memorial head Howard
Henry saM the doors to Mesaorial Hall were closed at 7:30-and .
estimated that the folk sieging
Only One Loyalty
By MIKE PUTZEL
There is no loyalty oath require
ment for faculty or student em
ployees of the University other
than a pledge of allegiance to the
North Carolina Constitution and the
Constitution of the United States,
an otiiciai universiy spokesman
told the DTH today.
Questions relating to member
ship in the Communist Party,
which were placed on the appli
cation blanks for prospective UNC
employees, were deleted about two
years ago by Chancellor William
The questions, one of which was,
Are you now, or have you been
any time in the past, a member
of or in any wise connected with
either the Communist party or with
any organization or association
controlled to your knowledge by
Communists?", was placed on the
applications in 1949.
The only oath required of Uni
versity employees, at present, was
instituted by action of the Board
of Trustees, June 7, 1941, according
to DTH files it reads as follows:
"I do solemnly swear (or af
firm) that I will suPDort the Con
stitution of the United States: so
help me, God.
"I do solemnly and sincerely
swear (or affirm) that I will be
faithful and bear true allegiance
to the State of North Carolina and
to the constitutional powers and
authorities which are or may be
established for the government
thereof; and that I will endeavor
to support, maintain, and defend
the constitution of said state, not
inconsistent with the Constitution
of the United States, to the best of
my knowledge and ability; so help
The same oath is required of all
state employees before : they can
be payed by the state, Aycock said.
GOES . ON AIR, , ,, . ,
WUNC-FM goes on the air Mon
day, for its tenth year of broad
casting, and its second year as a
maximum power station.
With the increase to 50,000 watt
power last winter, the station now
offers coverage of the entire cen
tral portion of North Carolina, to
gether with some parts of Vir
ginia and South Carolina. Located
at 91.5 on the dial, WUNC-FM can
be picked up within a 100-mile radi
us of Chapel Hill. Broadcast tune
is from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m.
The station is operated entirely
by students. It offers music, news
and dramatic programs from the
,BB, Canadian Broadcasting Corpo
ration, French Broadcasting Sys
tem and other domestic and for
Students in the Infirmary yester
day were Sara Ruse, Gali Mur
dock, Parmis Ershal, Barbara
Frank, Harvey Wolin, George El
lison, Miles Maclntyre, William
Satterfield, Anold Wengrow, George
Maier, Allen Jones, William Hicks,
Yennan Reddy, Fries Shaffner, An
drew Bobroff, James Ray.
group would have drawn 4000 jte""!
TfciiiiM-t " pi uri rr j ;."a- .r,r,r,. wWj?-'aasi
Into Communist Activity
Two Chosen To Positions
In Nursing Organizations
Two department chairmen in the
School of Public Health have been
chosen to high posts in American
Mrs. Margaret Dolan, chairman
of the Department of Public Health
Nursing, has been elected president
of the American Nurses' Associa
tion, the professional organization
for registered nurses. She will
serve a two year term.
Dr. Bernard G. Greenberg, chair
man of the Department of Biosta
tistics, has been given a two-year
appointment as chairman of the
Nursing Study Section, Division of
Research Grants, U. S. Public
Mrs. Dolan, who took office in
May, will lead the 170,000 mem
bers of the ANA and will preside
over all board of director's meet
ings during her terms as president.
She has also been chosen to
President Kennedy's Advisory
Committee on Health Resources
and. is the only woman on the
She was recently honored at the
Georgetown University. Alumni As
sociation's annual John Carroll
Award Dinner at Rochester, N. Y.,
by being named one of five recip
ients of the University's yearly
Mrs. Dolan is a native of Lilling
ton and has served as president of
Students " Give FBI Account
Of Walker's Part In Riot
Two UNC students who were in
Oxford, Miss, during last Sunday's
riot have given the FBI state
ments on Maj. Gen. Edwin Walk
er's part in the disturbances.
Ford Rowan and Mike Putzel,
told an FBI investigator that they
heard Walker's speech and saw
him lead students in a march to
ward the Federal marshalls. Row
an and Putzel were part of the
seven-man Daily Tar Heel report
ing staff in Oxford.
They have volunteered to testify
against Walker if necessary. The
former army general has been
charged with insurrection against
Other students interviewed by
the FBI Friday were DTH co-Editor
Jim Clotfelter! Managing Edi
tor Wayne King; News Editor Bill
Wuamett; and staff members Neill
Clark and George La Monte.
it Oiera irer an
andbout SOOrsons heard the
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Leftist Groups Cited
the N. C . Nurses' Association and
as second vice-president and chair
man of the Committee on Legisla
tion of the ANA.
Dr. Greenberg, in his new post,
will be chairman of the committee
which reviews applications for re
search grants in nursing from the
Public Health Service. He and his
committee will visit nursing re
search facilities throughout the
An FBI spokesman in Charlotte
the Justice Department wanted to
know "why they went down and
what they saw."
The investigator talked to each
Clotteiter said He asked us
if we had gone to Ole Miss to
'fight... for either side for CORE
NAACP or the White Citizens
Council and Klan.
"We told him we went only to
report the news and to get a bet-
the co-editor said.
Clotfelter told the FBI that he
saw Mississippi state troopers
leave the campus after the riots
were under way. King, Clark and
he reported seeing large numbers
of troopers' car parked near an
off-campus restaurant while the
fighting - was going on between
marshalls and students.
of that capacity on the campus.
side of Memorial Hall,
concert from the lawn-Photo by
I MHIMMMHIMihiiA "li i --".jj , - 4iilllHMIII 1 '"WHf ' h M If Ml II I ll 1 I ll
United States and make recom
mendations for the disposition of
A native of New York, he came
to UNC in 1949. He is a research
scientist as well as a teacher and
has published numerous articles on
biostatistics and medical science.
He is co-editor of a new book
entitled "Contributions to Order
State troopers stood by while a
newsman's car was wrecked, King
told the investigator. Several other
incidents were reported by other
Tar Heel reporters who were ques
tioned. Rowan and Putzel told the in
vestigators they heard Gen. Walk
ker praise the student for "pro
testing" the admission of Mere
dith. The general told the crowd
they had been "sold out" by the
state police director.
The UNC students said Walker
had urged against violence in his
speech to the crowd, but had ask
ed for "continued protest."
Walker was doing nothing to
incite violence when he saw him
later Sunday night, Wuamett told
told the investigator.
Clotfelter said an Associated
Press report that he had seen the
Walker incident was mistaken.
The FBI spokesman in Charlotte
said the interviews were ordered
by the Justice Department. He
emphasized that neither the FBI
nor the Justice Department saw
anything wrong in the students
being in Mississippi.
Planned At USC
COLUMBIA, S. C. (UPI) The
FBI said Saturday it was doubt
ful that its agents would question
four University of South Carolina
student newsmen who went to re
port on the situation at Oxford,
Miss., this week.
Their stories were published in
"The Gamecock" Friday and told
of troops, streets lined with used
tear gas shells, and the plight of
Ole Miss students.
They said their car was search
ed eight times by federal authori
ties. University Dean of Men George
Tcmlin denied reports that the trip
to Mississippi led to disciplinary
action against the students. He
said the matter was under study
Several University of North Car
olina sfaidents were questioned by
1 the FBI after a similar trip.
Col. Roy all
By MIKE ROBINSON
Chapel Hill Post No. 6 of the
American Legion wants an inves
tigation of Communist activities on
the UNC campus, the Daily Tar
Heel learned yesterday.
A resolution endorsing an inves
tigation was passed by the Post
at its meeting Wednesday night.
The resolution was introduced by
Col. Henry Royall, a retired Army
officer now living in Chapel Hill.
He is originally from Johnston
Col. Royall, chairmen of the
Post's Americanism Committee,
cited the formation of leftist orient
ed clubs at the University as a
reason for the proposed investi
It is not quite clear who would
conduct the investigation. Col.
Royall refused comment yester
day, but said a formal announce
ment would be released next week.
The resolution was also endorsed
two weeks ago at the 16th District
meeting of the American Legion
at Schley. Col. Royall introduced
the same resolution at the district
Chapel Hill members predicted
the resolution will get state-wide
Legion approval. They praised
Royall's "extensive and detailed
inquiry into this problem."
Legion members generally feel
that an investigation into Com
munist activities will not be harm
ful to the University's reputation.
They stress that an investigation,
in itself, does not mean there are
extensive Communist activities, on
A spokesman for the local chap
ter of the Daughters of the Ameri
can Kevomtion sam sne was not
aware of any communist activi
ties on the UNC campus. She also
commented that the local chapter
does not "interest itself with such
matters, as does the national
Two campus groups the Pro
gressive Labor Club and the New
Left are the most likely targets
of the Legion resolution. The New
Left is presently sponsoring a
seminar in Marxian economics.
The instructor for the seminar,
Dudy Edwards, said when it was
started that he would make the
course as objective as possible.
Edwards, a law school student,
said he could not comment on the
Legion's resolution until he has
President Friday and Chancel
lor Aycock also refused to com
Hodges New Book
Goes On Display
In Wilson Library
An exhibit featuring Secretary
of Commerce Luther Hodges' new
book went on display here this
week in Wilson Library, according
to William S. Powell, librarian of
the North Carolina Collection.
The exhibit, Powell said, is in
observance of the Oct. 6 publica
tion date by the UNC Press of
Hodges' "Businessman in the State
house." In the book, the Carolina grad
uate and former Tar Heel govern
or talks about his six-year exper
ience as chief executive of North
Also remaining on display "for
about three weeks," Powell said,
are two other exhibits featuring a
collection of "University Keep
sakes" and Thomas Wolfe's "Look
Among the "keensakes" are: Dr.
Elisha Mitchell's watch that stop
ped ticking the hour he lost his
life in 1857 while exploring Eastern
America's highest peak Mt. Mit
chell; and a bell used to assemble
classes at UNC "in the old days."
The Wolfe display is composed
of Danish, Italian, French, British
and Japanese editions cf "Lock
Homeward, Angertogether with
a copy autographed by the famous
Tar Heel writer in 1337. - -