ChaP3l Hill, H.c.
See Edits, Page Two
Chance of snow. Very cold,
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
Will Be Held
Student leaders from 33 colleges
and universities in North Carolina
and Virginia will assemble here
Friday for a regional conference
of the National Student Association.
Because UNC is the host school,
the meetings will be open to all .
interested Carolina students. Ap
plications are in the Student Gov
A banquet in the Carolina Inn
will begin the two day conference
Friday evening. Al Lowenstein,
past NSA President, will give the
Curtis Gans, past vice presi-1 publican label or ignored it alto
dent of NSA, will speak at a sem-1 gether.
inar Saturday on "The Role of j Republicans also openly acknowl
Southern Schools in NSA resolu- i edged their dependency on Demo
tions and Policies." crat votes, he said, citing the ac
Mike Lawler, vice president of tion of Guilford County Republic
the UNC Student Government, will ans in saying they ' would keep
speak on "The Southern Universi- ' Democrat workers in county gov
ties Student Government Associa- j ernment because they need their
tion and its challenge to NSA."
Other seminars includes a dis
cussion led by Duke Marston, NSA
regional chairman, on "NSA's Val
ue to Student Governments."
Wake Forest College, a non
member school, will have observ
ers at the meeting. According to
Marston, Wake Forest has been
interested in NSA for several
years, and may join the Associa
tion this year.
The University of Virginia and
Washington and Lee University
have also been invited to send ob
"Students who wish to attend
the region should come to the Stu
dent Government Offices in Gra
ham Memorial today or Thursday,"
said Harry DeLung, NSA Coordi
nator. "The registration fee is $5,
which includes the banquet. I
would encourage all interested stu
dents to take advantage of this
NSA meeting at Carolina, since the
conferences are held here only at
four or five year intervals," he
The official delegates from UNC
will be Inman Allen, Mike Lawler,
Lynda Colvard, Bob Spearman,
Ford Rowan," and Harry DeLung.
"Chez Hickory," off-campus or
ganization, will be entertaining all
participating students at a party on
Friday night. Tne group held a
similar function for the Toronto
A general plenary session will
be held at the end of the confer
ence Saturday afternoon. No reso
lutions or elections are anticipated
according to DeLung.
GM Forms Group
Graham Memorial announced
yesterday the formation of Current
Affairs Committee. Its chairman
will be Ford Rowan.
The new committee "offers great
potential in exciting an awareness
among students of current happen
ings both in the community and
beyond," Rowan said.
"We plan to sponsor immediate
programs of faculty speakers, dis
cussions, and debates on newswor
thy topics; we also plan to pub
lish a leaflet from time to time
presenting an analysis of current
events as developed by student and
Bob Rearden, President of Gra
ham Memorial, said yesterday that
this committee will sponsor dis
cussions featuring students, facul
ty, and administrators primarily
from this campus, "because one of
the objectives of the committee is
to broaden the informal education
al contact between students and
faculty at Carolina."
Rearden added that "it is not
the objective of this committee to
bring outside speakers to this cam
pus, for this is excellently done by
other organizations with this as
Interviews will be held today
from 2 to 4 p.m. in the Grail Room
and tomorrow from 2 to 4 p.m.
in the Wroodhouse conference room
at Graham Memrial.
Closes Film Series
"The Forgotten vil
lage" will be presented tonight
as the third and final film m the
series "A Trilogy on Jaun u
tv,o Tnrpotten Village," bj
steinhk. is the story of a
small Mexican village and the
struggle of one of Us dozens to
do away wild une
and import modern medical aid
The nrorram will be held at .
p.m. in Carroll Hall and is open
to the faculty, then- families, and
townspeople, in aacuuon iu students.
Has Not Arrived,
Third District Congressman Dav- He said those who accept Repub
id N. Henderson-said Monday night licanism as a status symbol "will
the results of the November elec-
tion cannot be interpreted as proof
of the beginning of a two-party sys-
tern in North Carolina.
speaking to the university of,
North Carolina's Young Democrats
Club, Henderson said most of the
successful Tar Heel GOP candid
ates either soft pedaled their Re-
Asked his prediction on the out
come of the 1964 gubernatorial con
test Henderson said "He'll be a
good Democrat and he'll be elect
ed." He blamed the religious issue
tied in with the 1960 national elec
tion for the fact that GOP guber
natorial candidate Robert L. Gav
in of Sanford polled 46 per cent of
the vote. He said Tar Heel Demo
cratic congressmen were also hurt
by the religious isesue.
But, he said, President Kenne
dy's bold action in the Berlin and
Cuban crises has solidified the
nation behind him and the national
ticket will not be a hindrance to !
the State ticket in 1964.
Speaking about recent Republic
an gains in the State, Henderson
said, "Some people regard Repub
lican membership as a status sym
bol. They believe a GOP bumper
sticker on an old Ford puts it into
the Cadillac class."
The Infirmary urges all students
who have not had flu shots, to get
them before the Christmas Tioli-
days. The hours are 9-11 a.m. and
2-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. There is
a charge of $1.00 per injection.
CAMPUS CHEST INTERVIEWS
Campus Chest interviews for
committee co-chairmen are being
held every day this week from 4-6
and 7-9 p.m. in the Campus Ches
office, upstairs in the YMCA.
Friday is the final day for ap
proving Yack picture proofs or
ordering copies. Proofs may be
seen in the basement of GM from
1-5 p.m. each day through Friday
A brown billfold. $10 reward of
fered. Contact Jim Hasty in 112
JUNIOR CLASS SCHOLARSHIP
The Junior Class Scholarship
Committee will meet today at 5:00
jn the Y building
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE
There will be a meeting of the
American Field Service Thursday
at 5:30 p.m. iri upstairs Lenoir
The International Students Board
will meet at 4 p.m. today in the
The Catholic Orphanage Com
mittee will meet today at 5 p.m. in
WAYS AND MEANS
The Ways and Means Commit
tee of Student Legislature wu
meet in the Woodhouse Room of
GM at 5:30 p.m. today.
MONOGRAM CLUB v
All Monogram Club members
and their dates are invited to an
Open House tonight in the MC's
room in Woollen Gym immediately
following the varsity-alumni basket
ball game. There will be dancing
and refreshments will' be served..
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA r
Dr. George D. Penick, associate
professor of Pathology, at the
U.N.C 'Medical School, will speak
find it hard to digest when forced
to swallow all of it in its entire
"My feeling on the UN is not
too much one way or the other,"
saia congressman Henderson.
"Where we can use it and get
some good out of it, I think we
ought to, but I think Kennedy's
action in Cuba is typical of what
our stand should be.
"It very decidedly proved that
strong action is the answer," the
"Those who charged that the
Democrats are soft on Communism
were soundly defeated in the last
election. This shows that the vot
ers are solidly behind the President
and the Democratic Party. The
President has taken action, start
ing in Berlin and culminating in
"The international Communist
conspiracy has been stopped dead
in its tracks," Henderson continu
ed. "Pro-U.S. sentiment is high
est that it has been in the past
"Khrushchev is too busy digging
out of his own difficulties to bury
anyone else," the Congressman
I have been asked to explain
the withdrawal of the Russians
from Cuba. My opinion is nerhaDS
not worth very much, but I have
a very strong opinion.
"It is that the military might
of the U. S. was great enough to
make the Russian forces back out,
and was capable of unleashing
the force of power on the Rus
sian sailors and ships."
on "Pathology as a Medical Spe
cialty" at the Alpha Epsilon Delta
meeting which has been resched
uled for Monday evening, Decem
ber 17, at 8 p.m. in room 226 of
the U.N.C. Medical School. All per
sons interested in careers in medi
cine or dentistry are invited to
Interviews for Chairman of Fall
of 1963 Orientation will be held
Monday from 2-4:30 p.m. Inter
views will last 15 minutes. Students
must sign up in advance with Miss
Staples in the Student Govern
The Academic Affairs Commit
tee will meet today at 5 p.m. in
Roland Parker III of GM.
There will be a meeting of the
NAACP Thursday night at 8:30 in
The Junior and Senior classes
will hold a Winter Sports Carnival
Combo party on Friday from 8:00
to 11:30 p.m. at the American Le
gion Hut. The Hot Nuts will be
playing. Admission is $1 per
couple. Everyone is invited.
Dr. Glen John Johnson of the
Political Science department will
speak to the International Affairs
Committee of the YMCA Thursday
at 5:00 p.m. on the recent elec
tions in France. The meeting will
be held in Roland Parker Lounges
II and III.
A $10 reward is offered for the
return of a 3,i inch disc-shaped
prism pendant necklace. Contact
Butch Black, 306 Lewis Dorm,
ATTORNEY GENERAL'S STAFF
There will not be a meeting of
the Attorney General's staff this
Thursday. The jiext meeting, will be
after the holidays.
The "Fantastiks," presented by
the Duke JPiayers and the Duke
Music department, will be con
tinued Thursday and Saturday
nights at Duke University. The
shows will be at 8:15 p.m. in Bran
son Building, east campus.
Call for reservations 681-0111,
ext. 3131, from 2-5 p.m.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1962
PARIS ( UPI ) Secretary of State j
Dean Rusk began -an intensive .
drive Tuesday to restore the shak- j
en unity of INATU. tsut aimosi at
once he ran headlong into an un
compromising demand by Presi
dent Charles de Gaulle for an in
dependent French nuclear force.
Rusk will head the American
delegation at a three-day session
of the NATO council Thursday,
Friday and Saturday. In an air-
May Grow Deeper
In Coming Years
Will student and faculty park
ing on the UNC campus become
a major problem in the next two
years as the number of students
and staff members increases?
Bill Harris of the Dean of Men's
Office says no.
But other members of the facul
ty and Chapel Hill residents seem
to feel differently.
Kai Jergeson walked into his 9
a.m. class yesterday and said, "I'd
like you all to know that things
are fine this morning in Elizabeth
City . . . that's where I'm parked".
Lucien Foust, of the staff of the
Chapel Hill Planning Board, when
asked about future parking prob
lems, said that "the lack of park
ing facilities on the University
campus " presents a problem now
which can only get worse as en
rollment increases." .
But Harris maintains that the
student parking problem will be
resolved as it is created.
As new dormitories are built, he
said, new. parking lots will also be
built, causing no real change in
Aid To India
An ad hoc Aid to India commit
tee has been formed in Chapel Hill
to secure funds for "humanitarian
aid" for Indian casualties of the
Indian-Chinese War and their fam
ilies. The committee was organized in
response to a statement, appealing
for public financial support of such
aid to India issued this week by
various prominent Chapel Hillians.
The local committee pointed out
that the group not only represent
ed a symbol of American support
of India in its struggle with the
Chinese Communists, but also a
means by which the local commun
ity can demonstrate its sympathy
Signatories to the statement by
local "friends of India" include
Paul Green, playwright; J. H.
Blackman professor of economics,
UNC; R. C. Bose, professor of sta
tistics; Jim Clotfelter and Chuck
Wrye, co-editors, DTH; Edward G.
Danziger, businessman; Werner P.
Friederich, professor of compara
tive literature and president, UNC
Rabindranath Tagore Society; J.
N. Couch, professor of botany;
Charles Henderson. Jr.. dean of
students; Donald Hayman, assist
ant director, - Institute of Govern
ment; Rev. Charles Jones, minis
ter, Cbmrnunity Church; W. G.
Long, dean of men; Jerold Orne,
librarian ; Edward McGavran,
dean, School of Public Health; C. E.
Philbrook, professor of economics;
Anne Queen of the YWCA; A. M.
Scott, professor of political science;
F. C. Shepard, foreign student
The statement stressed that "the
cause of democracy on the Asian
continent stands or falls with In
dia." It said that the recent in
vasion of India by the Chinese
Communists has not only "caused;
a belated realization, on tfaejpart
of the Indian people, of what is
really at stake in the present
world struggle; it also brings to
the American people an awareness
of their abiding interest in, -and
increasing; concern for, the future
welfare and success of this the
vastest democracy in Asia."
Contributions' should be address
ed to Aid to India Committee, Prof.
R. C. Bose, 340 Phillips Hall, Uni
versity of North Carolina, Chapel
French Demand Independent Force
port statement he appealed to
er NATO members : to sink their
differences and bolster the strength ,
of the alliance.
But in a message to the French
National Assembly later, De Gaulle
said it was "inconceivable" that j another brewing crisis in Anglo- j scrapping the project would crip- Wednesday with De Gaulle and pos
France should not have its own ; American relations over reported ; pie its independent nuclear power sibly with Premier Georges Pom
nuclear striking force, something U. S. plans to scrap the Skybolt;' an issue that could basically af- pidou. He was expected to try to
the United States has opposed. air-to-ground missile under devel
De Gaulle also declared that "at opment for the British Royal Air
the moment" NATO is indispens-i Force.
the parking situation.
He also said that sophomores
will have their parking permits re
stricted to the parking lots which
are listed on the Bell Tower stick
er. These are the Ram Varsity Bell
Tower, and Craige Dorm parking
As the number of faculty mem
bers increases, staff parking will
present a problem, Harris said, but
it is not recognized as a problem
now. He said that it will proba
bly be under discussion in the fu
ture by the University's Traffic
and Safety Committee.
Lucien Foust of the staff of the
Chapel Hill Planning Board said
that the lack of parking facilities
on the University campus presents
a problem now which can only get
worse as enrollment increases.
The Planning Board, he said, is
concerned with problems generat
ed by both the town and campus,
but works directly only with solu
tions which take place in the town
Foust added, however, that if
the parking facilities on the camp
us are not increased, and the
number of cars does increase, the
problem will directly concern the
Planning Board, because student
and faculty cars overspread into
Chapel Hill residential areas.
The fraternity zoning question is
much a result of parking conges
tion, Foust said. The high ratio of
cars per student creates a park
ing problem which has been of
concern to the residents of Chapel
The Chapel Hill Planning Board,
he said ,is now working on a 20
he said, is now working on a 20--problem.
The following is the L. R. Wil
son Library schedule for the
1962 Christmas holiday period:
Thursday, December 20 7:45
Friday, December 21 9:00
Saturday, December 22 9:00
Thursday, December 27-28
9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Saturday, December 299:00
.Monday, December 31 9:00
Tuesday, January 1 CLOSED.
Wednesday, January 2, Thurs
day 39:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Friday, January 4 Respume
The Infirmary urges all students
who have not as yet had flu shots,
to get them before the Christmas
holidays. The hours are 9-11:30
a.m. and 2-5 p.m., Monday-Friday.
There is a charge of $1.00 per in
jection. . " - - -
IDC COURT ,
The IDC Court will not meet this
week as previously planned. .
There will be a meeting, of .the
NAACP Thursday night 3t'3:30 in
AivrermrAK FIELD SERVICE
ax o:ou pan. -u-i t
ocks mists: s
oth-'able for the defense of the free ,
world. The statement appeared to
NATO only a temporary institution,
Rusk was host at a dinner Tues-
day night to British Foreign Sec-
retary Lord Home at a time of
For Cow College
State College Chancellor John
Caldwell met with his students
Monday night in an attempt to
convince them of the merits of the
proposed name change of the
Caldwell, who requested the
meeting, said he would have "sug
gested a neutral presiding officer,
but I quickly realized no such per
son exists around here." He added
with a grin, "I did request a body
guard down the center aisle."
He then presented his views
on the proposed name change
and defended the move as being
in the interests of symmetery,
uniformity, and unity.
He pointed out that the legal
name of the college at present
is North Carolina State College
of the University of North Caro
lina, and said the UNCR proposal
came about because of changes
that have been proposed within
. Under. , these proposals, State
College would be allowed to award
liberal arts degrees, and male un
dergraduates would be admitted
to Woman's College.
Caldwell said that this neces
sarily means that the name of
Woman's College must be chang
ed. In addition, there is the prob
lem of what to name any future
branches of the University.
It was only natural, he said, that
in the interests of symmetry and
unity, the educators turned to the
idea of using the UNC designation
with the city in which the branch
He said that the picketing of the
chancellor's house was a legiti
mate enterprise. "I would simply
ask that if you picket anymore in
the full view of the public, please
spell all the words right".
Caldwell said that there is ab
solutely no political motive behind
the proposed name change and said
that the proposal did "not originate
with the partisans of UNC at Chap
He added "They don't want this
WASHINGTON (UPI) Attor
neys agreed Tuesday on a jury of
eight women and four men to hear
the government's charge against
the Communist party of the United
States that it defied a federal order
to register as an agent of the So
Federal District Judge Alexan
der Holtzoff recessed the case until
Wednesday afternoon immediately
after the selection of the jury.
Only about 50 spectators were
on hand to witness the start of
the trial, the latest round in the
government's 12-year legal fight
against the party.
Prospective jurors were ques
tioned about membership in var
ious organizations, or subscriptions
to extremist publications of the
left or right.
U.S. attorneys complained about
two men, later identified as party
members, who stood in the halls
of the court" building outside the
trial chamber handing out litera
ture attacking the registration
law. Judge Holtzoff later ordered
U.S. marshals to arrest anyone
who continued to distribute litera
ture in' the-building. ' -
A: student lost all his- books at
Carroll Hall . ... please contact
Jimmy Byrd, 260 Craige (968-9060)
Defense Secretary Robert S. Mc.
Namara was in London conferring
with British Defense Minister Peter
Thorneycroft over the Skybolt
plans. The issue has touched off
a furor in Britain which fears
Both Rusk and McNamara are which have made France the odd
expected to tell America's Euro- man-out in the Western alliance.
Women For Peace
Refuse To Reply
At HUAC Hearing
WASHINGTON (UPI) A House
hearing on possible Communist in
filtration of American peace
movements was punctuated Tues
day by a series of angry episodes,
including the forcible ejection of a
former FBI agent.
The one-time agent, Jack Le
vine, was hustled from the room
by three Capitol police when he
interrupted the hearing by the
House Committee on un-American
Activities to denounce the inquiry
as "just disgraceful."
Levine, who served 11 months
with the FBI in 1960 and 1961,
resigned and recently wrote an
article hotly criticizing FBI Di
rector J. Edgar Hoover.
In the midst of the hearing, Le
vine leaped to his feet, demanding
that the investigation stop. "X just
became so aroused," he told news
' men later.
Three women witnesses balked
at answering a number of the com
Mrs. Blance Posner of Scars
dale, N. Y., who invoked the Fifth
Amendment 44 times during her
appearance. She refused to say
whether she had ever been a Com
munist or whether she was an of-
licial of the Women's Strike for
Mrs. Ruth E. Meyers of
Roslyn, N. Y., who cited the
First and Fifth Amendments in
refusing to say whether she was
a Communist party member.
Outside the hearing room, she
told newsmen she had never
been a Communist but on the,
witness stand she termed the
questions "insults to an Ameri
Mrs. Lyla Hoffman of Great
'Strike Member Points To
Waterloo Of House Group
Lauraine Gordon, a spokesman
for the "National Women Strike
for Peace," said yesterday that the
House Committee on Un-American
Activities may have "met its
Waterloo" at its first series of
hearings yesterday morning.
In a telephone interview, Mrs.
Gordon said that three women
were called to testify before the
committee in open hearings and
two more were before the com
mittee in closed procedings at
The committee, under acting
Chairman Doyle of California, is
holding an investigation to de
termine if the Communists have
infiltrated the American peace
According to Mrs. Gordon, the
only evidence the committee was
able to obtain from its "morning
hearings is that Women Strike for
Feace is a "grass roots organiza
tion of American mothers who are
acting as their conscience dic
tates." No Loyalty Oath
The Women Strikers demand no
oath of loyalty," said the spokes
man,, '.'coly that its members want
immediate total disarmament with
proper U.N. safeguards, an end to
the nuclear menace, and world co
operation with the United Nations
to secure a permanent peace."
When asked whether any of
the women called before the
Complete UPI Wire Serio
nean aiiiM hlnntlv Hnrinr th Par.
is NATO talks that the United
States believes they should make
a greater contribution in conven-
tional forces to the alliance,
In addition. Rusk will confer
iiron out some of the differences
Neck, N. Y., who represents Nas
sau County on the peace group's
central coordinating committee.
She refused under the First
Amendment to say whether she
had been a Communist party mem
ber in Brooklyn in 1944. She com
mented, however, that she was not
now a Communist nor had been
for the past five years.
Mrs. Hoffman said she was ac
tive in the peace group "under no
discipline or direction other than
my own conscience."
In advance of the hearing, Rep.
William F. Ryan, D-N.Y., criti
cized the inquiry.
"The hearings apparently are
intended to discredit the Women's
Strike for Peace and to cast
1 doubt upon the loyalty of those
active in it," Ryan said in a
statement. "The action of the
committee induces conformity
of thought and action and inti
midates citizens who are seek
ing to express their concern for
The Strike for Peace members
have protested nucJear tesung by
both the United States and the
Soviet Union. They have picketed
both the White House and the Rus
sian embassy here.
The first witness was Richard
Flink, a young New York attorney.
who worked in cooperation with
the FBI after Soviet agents of
fered him money to help in his
campaign as Republican candidate
for the state assembly.
Flink testified that the Soviet
officials had urged him to speak
on behalf of trade with the Soviet
Dloc and support of peace groups.
He did not directly link any group
with the Russian offer.
committee refused to answer any
questions, Mrs. Gordon said
that some of them did not be
lieve that the committee had any
right to investigate them.
She said, that she does not an
ticipate that any of the women
will be charged with contempt of
Congress for refusing to answer
questions "because Rep. Doyle has
told us that he would not bring any
charges against the Women Strik
ers." Orderly Hearings
She said that the open hearings
were orderly, but that over three
hundred women were sitting in
during the investigation and ap
plauded "when they felt the wom
en testifying had given a particu
larly good answer." "They also
applauded when the women left the
stand," said Mrs. Gordon.
Asked what the significance
of the hearings would be, both
for the Women Strikers and for
the HUAC, Mrs. Gordon said
that she tfelt the hearing would
certainly strengthen the Women
Strike for Peace, because they
have already received enormous
support from all over the coun
try, including many Congress
men and the U.S. National Stu
She said that she felt, because of
the support the group has gotten,
that HUAC might not get its ap
propriation . from Congress again.