Chapel Hill, ?UC.
See Edits, Page Two
Clearing and cool, high in
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NOPwTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1962
Complete UP I Wire Sero'cs
nLX Ly fJ
Vic Williams, Kirk To Debate
Academic Freedom Tonight
Carey McWilliams Jr. and Dr. pate will be asked. "Do social fra
Russell Kirk will speak tonight in ; ternities have any more rights
the first debate program here in
over a year.
The topic is "How Much Free
dom in Academic Freedom?"
Tonight at 8 in Carroll Hall, the
campus committee of the National
Student Association (NSA), the
Carolina Forum, and the YM-
YWCA Public Affairs Committee f
are sponsoring the program. It is
part of a one-day symposium on
"Radicalism on the College Cam
pus." McWilliams is a government pro
fessor at Oberlin College in Ohio.
He has written about student gov
ernments and campus politics, and
has often spoken on Academic
Freedom at the National Student
Dr. Kirk is an educator, and the
editor of "The University Book
man." He is on the staff of the
conservative "National Review,"
a National Advisor to the NSA.
The rights and responsibilities
of student movements and organi
zations will be discussed by the
two. A question session from the
audience will follow the debate.
DTII staff-members posed sev
eral questions which they antici-
Appeal To U. S.
NEW DELHI (UPI) Prime Min-
ister Jawaharlal Nehru disclosed
Monday he has appealed to the
United States for military aircraft
and arms-making machinery to
bolster India's defenses against
Chinese Communist aggressions.
He also told a group of visiting
newsmen that he recently received
firm assurances from Moscow that
the Soviet Union would deliver or
dered supersonic MIG21 jet-fighters
on schedule and would go
through with plans to establish a
MIG-manufacturing plant in India.
Nehru said that while he is seek
ing additional military equipment
from the United States, India has
no plans at present for asking the
American military assistance group
to establish a training and tech
nical unit here.
A U. S. Embassy spokesman la
ter confirmed that India's requests
for more military aid in the un
declared war with China was un
der consideration. He said that
discussions are under way be
tween the embassy and the Indian
Defense Ministry and that a re
quest for Canadian-made Caribou
Transports has been relayed to
Washington for action.
While Nehru met for an hour
GYROCOPTER, a one-man
shown sitting in front of llanes
afternoon. The 'copter, which
speed of 75 m.p.h., was used
the visitins American and
I- .... h V 5 3 Xt- -T'tpZ iim K!
. ... i-. '
than student , political organiza
"Should the administration be
able to force an organization to re
veal its membership?"
"How have the courts ruled when
Dr. Russell Kirk
other foreign newsmen, a Defense
Ministry spokesman reported at
the regular evening briefing that
Indian forces hurled back two Red
Chinese probing attacks on the
eastern front during the weekend.
He. indicated considerable patrol
activities by both Indians and
Chinese continued in the Northeast
Frontier Agency (NEFA) border
ing on Red-occupied Tibet.
The spokesman said there was
no change in the situation on the
western front where both sides
have been reported building up
men and material near Chusul, the
vital Indian air supply post in La
dakh. Peiping Radio broadcasts said
"invading" Indian troops continu
ed heavy artillery bombardment
of Red positions near Walong in
the NEFA Saturday. It charged
also that "aircraft of Indian ag
gressor troops" have stepped up
flights over the Chinese positions
and that Indian air drops to troops
have increased steadily.
The Chinese Communist Radio
said the actions "appear to indi
cate intensified preparations for
new attacks . . Similar charges
have been made by Peiping in the
past as the basis for so-called Chi
has a cruising
by Marc Schoon-
; . - - -:
colleges have supressed student
iiewspapers or stuaent organiza
.rroiessor W. Y. Wang of the
UNC history department will in
troduce Dr. Kirk. Mr. McWilliams
will be introduced by Sid Wald
man, an instructor in the UNC po
litical science department.
Harry DeLung, NSA Coordinator
will moderate the debate.
( "Radical Student Movements in
Chapel Hill" will be discussed by
a four-man panel in Carroll Hall
at 3 this afternoon.
Those speaking will be Mr. Her
bert Bradshaw, associate editor of
the Durham Herald; Mr. Al Low
enstein, asst. professor of law at
N. C. State; and Mr. W. W. Tay
lor, Raleigh lawyer.
The panel is part of the one-day
symposium on "Radicalism on the
College Campus" sponsored by the
National Student Association Com
mittee, the Carolina Forum, and
the YM-YWCA Public Affairs Com
Mr. Lowenstein, who graduated
from Carolina in 1948, will speak
about the role and responsibility
of dissenting student movements
that have existed at UNC.
Mr. Taylor has said that he plans
to express "strong sentiments' in
regard to radical organizations on
this campus; and the role of the
administration in dealing . with
Mr. Bradshaw's . newspaper has
taken an active concern in the pos
sible presence of "subversive" ele
ments at UNC. He will cite the
finding of reporters who came to
Chapel Hill, and express his views
on the university's role in dealing
with these groups of students.
Europe Can Be Defended,
NATO Commander Exclaims
PARIS Allied Supreme Com
mander Gen. Lauris A. Norstad
said confidently Monday 1 that
"NATO Europe ca nbe defended"
and that he has ordermed Allied
forces in Central Europe to adopt
a mobile forward defense strategy.
But he warned that Allied forces
still are . "critically short in many
ways" and suffer from "deficien
ces of serious proportion." He said
they still are short of certain major
units, many existing units are short
in combat and service supplies,
there are deficiencies in available
I supplies and mere is a general iaz
maker as a product to sell in his BA 162 sales
manship class. Schoonmaker built the gyrocopter
from a kit, sold by Ben sen Aircraft Corp., at
Raleigh-Durham airport. Photo by Jim Wallace
Plays At 8
Graham Memorial and thet
Chapel Hill Concert Series will host
pianist Grant Johannesen in a con
cert tonight at 8 in Memorial Hall.
UNC students with ID cards will
be admitted free to the balcony.
The New York Times has called
Johannesen "a major pianist." He
has been hailed in Europe with the
highest acclaim and has received
several awards from foreign musi
The New York Herald Tribune
has said that Johannesen is not
"another bright young talent." It
applauded his "mature mind, ma
ture feelings, training, and tal
ent" expressed in every selection.
Critics are excited over the pos
sibility that he may be "a succes
sor to the aging concert stars." In
this respect the Detroit Free Press
called him "a musician of the age
Johannesen recently returned
from his first season as an artist
in residence of the famed Aspen
Music Festival. He will perform
the complete Beethoven Concerto
Cycle with the Salt Lake Symphony
in two cities later in the year.
His performance here will in
clude compositions by Mozart, Bee
thoven, Debussy, Schumann, Faure,
Johannesen studied in France
with Robert Casadesus and Nadia
Boulanger before his 1944 debut in
New York. Since then he has be
come one of the world's leading
pianists. His firm mastery of tech
nique and feeling for dynamics
were called sensational by the At
He takes deep interest in the
programming of his concerts and
sometimes achieves -unusual ef
fects as a result of this care. Re
cently in a concert in a Spanish
Majorca monastery, his finale co
incided with the midnight bells. He
was playing the conclusion to a pre
lude which ends in three low D's,
played very slowly. The effect was
Johannesen's ending here will
probably not be as dramatic, but
it is unlikely that he will disappoint
in furnishing modern equipment.
Norstand addressed the opening
session of the eighth annual con
ference of North Atlantic Treaty
Organization NATO parliamen
tarians here. He was to have re
tired as supreme commander on
Oct. 3 but stayed on at NATO's
specific request because of the
Norstand summed up: "What is
the position of our forces? How
well can we meet the obligations of
our assigned missions? The an
swer, very briefly, is that our force,
looked at in the political and mili
tary context of today is a signifi
cant one, it is a force to be reck
oned with on the land, on the sea
and in the air."
Norstad did not spell out the
shortage of major units to which
he referred. But in a taped radio
interview Sunday he said NATO
forces in Central Europe currently
total about 25 divisions, compared
with his target of 30.
At Jeast part of the turmoil that
results from a Carolina student
body election was settled yester
day. Paula Hastings, chairman of the
Election Board, announced that a
recount has been taken on the
many contested positions and that
only one change has resulted.
Paul Jensen was declared fresh
man class treasurer, instead of
John Sheldon, by a vote of 436 to
Complete serenity should xesult
after the disputed freshman class
presidential election is re-held next
It was protested because of an
illegal candidate on the ballot.
Jack Harrell (SP) will run against
Earl Johnson (UP).
fe ' , , y?&z', Si
JAZZ The Duke Ambassadors play under
warm fall skies on the GM lawn last Sunday. The
On Boinber Removal
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi
dent Kennedy stood firm Monday
on his insistence that Soviet 2L28
bombers must be. removed from
Cuba now that the Russian mis
siles have been withdrawn.
Kennedy and his chief military,
intelligence and diplomatic ad
visers met for an hour and 45
minutes to review latest develop
ments in the Cuban crisis.
They heard a report on current
Soviet-American negotiations from
Adlai Stevenson, U.S. ambassador
to the United Nations, and John J.
iMcCloy, head of a three-man "co
ordinating committee" that is
dealing with the Russians for re
moval of "offensive" weapons from
Forty-two missiles now have been
taken out of Cuba and are on their
way back to Russia. The IL28s, a
medium-range bomber capable of
carrying nuclear weapons, still re
CAMPUS AFFAIRS BOARD
The Campus Affairs Board will
meet tomorrow at 4 p.m. in the
Grail Room of GM. Men should
wear coats and ties, for Yack pic
tures will be taken.
The Student Party will meet at
7:00 tonight in the Roland Parker
Rooms of GM. The meeting will
not be held in Howell Hall.
CAROLINA WOMEN'S COUNCIL
There will be no meeting of the
Carolina Women's Council tomor
row. FLU SHOTS
Flu shots are being given in the
Infirmary from 9-11:30 a.m. and
from 2-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
The Publications Board will meet
tndav at 3 D.m. i nthe Woodhouse
Room of G.M.
There will be a meeting of the
Outing Club tonight at 7:00 in room
301, Woollen Gym. All those inter
ested in archery, guns, camping:
etc., are invited to attend.
There will be a meeting cf the
NAACP Thursday night at 3:30 in
205 Alumni Building.
. Steel will speak to
Press Secretary Pierre Salinger
said the government's positionin
removal of Soviet weapons from
Chicago, including the ' bombers,
had not changed.
The Soviets, in the talks with
the Americans at the United Na
tions, have tried to "downgrade"
the IL28s from the offensive
weapon category into which Ken
nedy had placed them. They also
have claimed the bombers are now
part of the Cuban Air Force.
But the United States has made
the removal of the naval blockade
conditional on the pullback of the
Qualified officials said Kennedy
has been informed that the Rus
sians appear to be acting on good
faith in taking out the missiles.
But the administration's concern
was said to be deepening over the
unpredictable behavior of Cuban
NROTC . Midshipmen in Carroll
Hall today at 12 noon, on "Nuclear
Power and the Nuclear Power
School." There will be 50 seats
available for any interested stu
dents not in the NROTC who wish
There will be a Toronto Exchange
meeting at 8 p.m. tonight in the
Grail Room. All members are
urged to attend.
There will be a meeting of the
Finance Committee of Legislature
tomorrow at 4 p.m. in Rolana
Professor Leonard Carlitz oi
Duke University will speak on
"Bernoulli and Eulerian Numbers'
tomorrow at 4 p.m. in room 33o
Phillips Hall. Coffee and tea will be
served in the lounge (room 277) at
All foreign students on campus
are reminded that Nov. 14 is the
deadline for the submission of ap
plications and fees for the Interna
tional Student Retreat at Williams'
burg, Va., Nov. 22-25. The retreat
will be . sponsored by the Student
Department of the Southern Bap
tist Convention and the State Bap
tist Student Unions of North Care
Una and Virginia. For further in
formation call Rev. James Cansler
at the Baptist Student Union, 151
E. Rosemary St.
Ambassadors were sponsored, by Graham Memo
rial. Photo by Jim Wallace
Premier Fidel Castro.
t" tMost--U.S. officials' working
me Cuban crisis are inclined
give credence to Aloscovv's diffi
culty with Castro. There still is no
word here on what progress if
any has been made in the talks
between the Cuban leader and So-
viet First Deputy Premier Anastaslfour Atlantic Coast Conference
Mikoyan has been in Cuba 10
days. But for two days now, the
Cuban press has ignored his pres-lin 1960 after several basketball
ence. I scandals involving bribery of play-
Officials here have noted that ers.
despite Castro's obstructions, the The point was made during the
Russians appear to have complied discussions that neither the trus
with Kennedy's primary objective tees nor their athletic advisory
the removal of the missiles. They 'committee were consulted about
also point out that Moscow readily the move. Consolidated University
submitted to U.S. inspection of her of North Carolina President Wil
ships on the open sea. jliam C. Friday answered the im-
For this reason, officials believe! plied rebuke with the statement
there may be a temporary suspen-jthat the advisory committee "is
sion of the naval blockade as soon j
as there is concrete evidence the
last missiles and the bombers have
been returned to the Soviet Union.
It is expected that the minimum
result of the Mikoyan trip to Cuba
will be Castro's agreement to send
back the Soviet aircraft which
have not yet been uncrated.
But failing Castro's acceptance
of international on4he-spot super
vision, the United States is expect
ed to continue its aerial surveil
lance of the island indefinitely. This
would be to make certain there is
no new attempt THIS TIME BY
Cuba to secretly build launching
pads for any missiles the Castro
regime may have concealed.
For Soph, Junior
Bill Aycock and Charlie Shaffer
announced yesterday that inter
views for positions on Sophomore
and Junior Class committees and
cabinets will be held this week.
There are seven permanent com
mittees to be formed by the mem
bers of the sophomore class. They
are State and National Affairs, Fi
nance, Social, Dorm Problems,
Scholarship, Publicity, and the So
phomore Class Secretariat.
Interviews for positions on these
committees and on the cabinet
will be held today from 3-5 p.m.
in Roland Parker I of GM.
The Junior Class will have six
permanent standing committees.
They are Finance, Scholarship,
Publicity, Athletic, Social, and the
J-Day Committee. The J-Day
Committee will work on the Junior
Class Day tentatively scheduled
for the early spring.
Junior Class interviews will be
held today and tomorrow from 2-4
pjn. in the Grail Room of G.M.
RALEIGH (UPI) The Consoli
dated University of North Carolina
Board of Trustees Monday defeat
ed an attempt to set up a special
committee on athletic programs at
the state-supported schools.
The proposal, submitted by Buck
Harris of Raleigh at the 100-mem-ber
board's fall meeting, was de
feated on a voice vote during adop
tion of a new administrative coda
for the University.
Adopton of the code climaxed
five years of work by a committee
headed by Judge Rudolph I. Mintz.
Most of the discussion on the
code centered around the section
dealing with the visiting commit
tee of the board of trustees. This
committee's responsibilities, as set
forth in the new code, include
studying the adequacy of financial
support to the schools, adequacy
of buildings and equipment, needs
and welfare of faculty members
and students, the instructional pro
gram, extension services, alumni
affairs, the athletic program, busi
ness management and "any prob
lems which it, the 21-member com
mittee, deems important to the
welfare of each institution.
Harris objections to the section
written were that the committee
was too large and its responsibili
ties too great. He attempted to
gain trustee approval of a motion
which would have set up three
committees, one for athletics, one
for student affairs, and one for
One of Harris opponents. Tom
Moore of Winston-Salem, said the
trustees had tried the multi-com
mittee system in the. nast anrt it
had failed to work.
Billy Harrison o Rocky Mount
on supported Harris in a debate that
tolbrought up the action taken by tl:s
- 1 chancellor of N. C. State Collesze
at Raleigh in cancelling the annual
I basketball tournament, the Dixie
The classic, which pitted the
I basketball teams in North Caro-
lina against four teams invited
from out of state, was cancelled
not part of the process in makin"
decisions of this kind.'
A recent poll conducted by the
Communications Committee shows
that 62 per cent of the students
asked want the student body, not
the Legislature, to decide the ques
tion of whether or not the Legisla
ture should consider resolutions
that are not directly relevant to
The official results of the poll
are: (1) for letting the Student
Legislature decide the question
55 (24 per cent); (2) for an open
vote of all students to decide the
question 143 (62 per cent); (3) in
different, misunderstood the ques
tion, or very vehement reaction
against Student Government, Leg
islature, polls, etc. 32 (14 per
In regard to this question, a bill
has been introduced into the Legis
lature by Arthur Hays (SP) which,
if passed by the Legislature, wi'.l
submit the proposed constitutional
amendment to the students to be
voted on in an open referendum.
In effect, the question to be con
sidered is whether the student body
or the Legislature itself should lay
down the guide lines for legisla
Mary Fletcher, Imogcne Kenrc
dy, Marilyn Hogsed, Dor.ald Dra
paalik, Philip Poovey, Sutton Farn
ham, George Ingle, John Howie,
Richard Lewisohn, David Miller,
Mike Siwik, and George McCorm-