ft ' sr o ' 5
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CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1965
Delegation Model U. No's Best
By ALAN BANOV
DTH Staff Writer
The U. S. retaliatory attack
n North Viet Nam was the
"stupidest policy .ever undertak
en in U. S.- foreign policy," ac
cording to Arthur Waskow, Fri
day night's IModel ; U.N. ' speak
er. Dr. Waskow, Resident Fellow
Of-f he TnsfihltA rf Pvhir Cttiliac
, in-Washington,-to!d delegates in
Graham Memorial after his
speech that the attack8 "might
force the USSR and Red China
together, . . ...
"I had intended to make a
speech here r about long-term
disarmament," he said, "but I
tm wry ueepiy upset over tne
events of the past week. I have
never given such an outspoken
speech as I did tonight."
Waskow, surrounded . by a
tight-knit group of eager listen
ers, repeated his charge of "ar
rogance" among some Ameri
cans. "I detect an increasing
number of Americans who are
willing to use , nuclear, weapons
whenever we can against North -Viet
Nam " or , anyone else,
trIf we can fire upon another
country just to show we can get
away with -it it will be disas
trous for the United States,"
he asserted. "If I kill you be-
Goes To Trustees
A. petitionTcirculated on campus
by- Student Government - will- be
presented today to a committee
of I the University Board of Trus
tees. ' y ;'V'-- r " r-;-s-? -
Through Friday some 1,00 names
were signed to the petition which
urges that all responsibility for
the "internal affairs" of state
supported colleges" in North Caro
lina be vested in the board.
Similar petitions have been cir
culated i)y UNC-G and N. C. State
The petition will be presented
by Student Body President Bob
Af ricaii I
! By FRED SEELY
' " DTH Co-Editor
? A Liberian students from Bene
dict College - in Columbia, S. C.
claimed Friday that he had been
insulted because of. his race and
charged yesterday that adminis
tration and student officials had
overlooked the incident.
He also said he may make a
formal protest to his government.
Wilmot P. K. Hage, a delegate
to the Middle South Mock United
Nations General Assembly, said
he had been called a "nigger"
as he walked by a group in front
of a Columbia St. fraternity house
and that his companion, UNC
graduate student James Gardner,
cause I want you to agree with
me I don't do any good."
The short, balding, political
scientist , suggested that "pull
ing out troops and putting in the
Peace Corps" might have work
ed five years ago. But, "if you
make mistakes . for five years
you can't undo them."
One delegate, from The Cita-
- del,, disagreed vigorously .with
Waskow!s-speech and opinions.
"Someone has to tell him he's
out to lunch," the student shout
ed after the talk. - . ;.
A fellow cadet from the mili
tary, college advised him to
calm down and uphold the dig
nity of The -Citadel blazer, he
was wearing. - The heated dele
gate replied: "Sure I know I'm
wearing a Citadel blazer; and
I'm glad I am. I'm an Ameri
can and I'm proud of it!"
Waskow was somewhat apolo
getic about such reactions.- "My
job isn't to criticize" totalitari
ans; I know how nasty they are.
My job is to try to understand
and outsmart them. -
''People must .realize that
"within the American family we
can and must differ on poli
cies." Interviewed later at the Caro
lina Inn, Waskow said: "I very
much hope U Thant can do
something about the crisis: But
friends in, the U.N. have, told
- me not to depend upon a meet
ing of the Security Council."
He reiterated his suggestion
that -Japanese, instead of U.N. .
peace-keeping forces, be asked
to guard the Vietnamese border
after a 7ceasefire. ; The U.Nr is
. ''paralyzed," he ., asserted, be-"
' cause the U; .S. would object
to the USSR's; vote in the Se-
eurity Council.. , ;
:. i "But if Thant called for a re
storation of the New Year's f
truce, the U. S. wouldn't strike
north and wouldn't have, a rea
son to do so." ;
He said some good might
come of the Viet Nam crisis if
it ends peaceably. He noted
that "one value of the Cuban
crisis was that everyone was
so frightened that the nuclear
test ban resulted."
Liberian Visitor Angered
was called a "nigger-lover."
In a letter to the Daily Tar
Heel, the Chapel Hill Weekly,
Dean of Men William G. Long
and the Durham Morning Herald,
Hage said he "did not wish to
judge the behavior of the entire
community by these incidents, but
(the participants) seemed to en
joy the protection of the police
and other authorities and there
fore in some -way -represent, a
part of the atmosphere in which
we as guests here were expected
Gardner, in a letter to the .
Chapel Hill Weekly, mentioned
the "'seeming indifferene of the
Chapel Hill police and University
,"BE M yAUSNJINEf Tife was the wish conveyed yesterday
b.y- cute coed Carol Johnston who pins ' a big' heart on the Daily
Tar Heel off ice door. The Short Hills, N. J., senior is reminding
Carolina. Gentlemen that today's the day for Cupid to roam with
lus arrowsi and also the day when sweethearts and mothers tend
to be mad when forgotten. Photo by Jock Lauterer
Special SL Meeting Canceled;
Political Activity Increases
Campus elections "are just
over a -month away and student
political "activity is picking up
'" ':Jh": Legislature f ".
ri The special session of Student
Legislature called for Tuesday
night has been canceled, ac
cording to Speaker Don Carson.
The meeting had been called
for.SL to act on measures for
the proposed campus radio sta
tion. The regular SL session
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thurs
day in New East.
officials to sidewalk and street
behavior by fraternity students."
Long termed the charges of "in
difference" as being "completely
unbased." , ,
"Within five minutes after we
learned such an incident had tak
en place, a representative of my
office, Larry - McDevitt, was on
the scene,'! Long said. . 'The
police were present when he ar
rived." v V
"We did not know a foeigner
had been involved until 11 p.m.,
When Mr. Gardner called me
back," Long added. "When he
informed me of the incident in
the afternoon he -only said he
(Continued on Page 6)
. The SL Ways and Means
Committee ' will hold hearings
, J on the radio " proposals and
other bills from 2 to 5 p.m
Monday in; Graham? Memorial;
j v " University, Party ; .
University" Party will hold a
pre-convention meeting tomor
row at 7:30 p-m.' in Gerrard.
Procedure to be used at next
week's UP nominating conven
tion will . be discussed, and a
sergeant-at-arms and a secre
tary will be elected. Recom
mendations for changes in the
by-laws will be presented by
a committee and acted upon.
Interviews for students wish
ing to run for legislative seats
on the UP ticket will be held.
from 1 to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday in 206 Davie.
Student Party will meet at
7:30 p.m. tonight in Gerrard.
A legislative vacancy in
Men's District VHI will be fill
ed and plans for the spring
convention will be' completed.
: Party Chairman Don Wilson
said persons wishing to vote in
the convention must have at
tended, at least one prior party
meeting. The convention is ten
tatively set for Feb. 21 and 22.
- A special caucus of SP legis
lators will be held at 7 p.m.
tomorrow, in 101 Davie. The ra
dio proposals will be discussed.
By MIKE YOPP
DTH Managing Editor
UNC's Byelorussian delegation
to the Model United Nations was
selected yesterday as the best at
the four-day session here. - ,
i The selection was announced at
Saturday's business session where
iUNC sophomore Don Wilson was
' elected president of next year's
General Assembly. '
: . Chuck. Neely was chairman of
the winning delegation. Members
i were Harry Johnson, Tom Wilsoa
land Wright Dolye.
This, is the second consecutive
year, a UNC delegation has been
! named the sesion's best. At last
j year's Model XLN. at Duke the
; UNC Yugoslavian delegation won
ithe honor. . . .. -
? .Neely. said his. committee "ap-
preciated" the award, but added
i there - were: other . delegations
; worthy r of the award."
f l !The real value of the Collegiate
? Council" for -the , United. Nations
and the Model General Assembly,
- he said, "is playing a role in
espousing the policies of the na
tions which each delegation rep
resents. Greater understanding is
! fostered of the U.N. of internation
al relations and of the policies
the world's nations stand for." '
Wilson completed for the presi
dency with Baxter Linny, another
UNC delegate. The vote was 17
10. -. . -- -
Wilson will preside over next
. year's General. Assembly .to be
held at Duke. Duke was selected
as the site over Wake Forest
and N. C. State.
- Tim Anna of Duke was . elected
secretary general of the next ses?
i sion Vice, president .will be Ross
Barber . of Eastern Carolioa. , - ,
. " Assembly. Action-.
. :Four resolutions . were present
ed to the General Assembly dur
ing the last session. . -"' '
The only one to gain approval
was one presented by the winning
UNC delegation which condemn
ed apartheid in the Bepublic of
South Africa. - -
The resolution demanded
South Africa "cease its discrimi
. nation and repressive measures
of apartheid," and "release all
political prisoners and all per-
(Continued on Page 2)
For a summary of last
week's campus , news events
see page 3.
The University Board of
Trustees wil meet Monday,
but non-controversial issues
top the agenda. See story,
Keep up with UNC events.
Read the old standard, the
Campus "Calendar, page 7.
, The freshman swimming
team drowns two high
schools squads. See page 8.
Viet Nam takes it's usual
place in important world
news. See a summary of
late world events on page 2.