North Carolina Newspapers

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rials Dept.
870
ao5l Hill, II, C.
2751
-r
Publications-Judicial
Interviews for one position
on the Publications Board will
be held today from 3-4 p.m. in
Roland Parker L The Judicial
Committee will not meet
today.
Student Wives Club
The first meeting of the
UXC Student Wives Club will
be held tonight at 8 in GM. Joe
Augustine of the Chamber of
Commerce will address the
meeting.
Volume 76, Number 12
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1963
Founded February 23, 1893
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As long as the University
continues to collect the
nominal sum of $9 from every
undergraduate and $7.28 from
every graduate student under
the mysterious label of
"student activities fees," there
will be those who will question
the nature and criticize the
leadership of those activities.
Once again, student
government has risen to the
cause with a planned series of
"gripe-ins" for those who
know not-and know that they
know notr-to what good use
their money has put
Morehead RESIDENCE
College will hose the first of
the series in Graham dormitory
tonight at 10 p.m. with
Governor Rick Page presiding.
The second meeting will be
held Wednesday at 10 p.m. in
the Ehringhause social room
and presided over by
Ehringhaus Governor Bill
Courtney.
Novelist Set
To Appear
At Bookshop
Writer Joyce Crawford, a
faculty wife whose first novel
Stranger In Our Darkness, has
just been published, will be at
the Bull's Head Bookshop on
Wednesday, October 2, from 2
to 4:00 p.m., to meet with
students and faculty and to
autograph books.
This afternoon, at 4:00
n m chp will hp at tho P!hanl
Hill Public Library for the first
o.f a series of
"meet-the-author" teas
sponsored by the Friends of
the Public Library, to which
students and faculty are
invited.
Mrs. Crawford has already
made several appearances in
the area and on television.
Her novel was written in
part while she was a member of
the UNC Extension Division
Novel Workshop, which is
conducted annually by Manly
Wade Wellman for writers with
a novel in progress.
First Meeting Of NUC
Set For Tonight Here
The New University
Conference, a political
organization aimed at graduate
students and faculty members,
will holds its initial
organizational meeting of the
year tonight at 7:30 in Carroll
Hall.
The Southern Students
Organizing Committee, a
parallel group for
undergraduates, will hold a
meeting tonight at the same
time in 111 Murphey. Last
Thursday SSOC held its first
organizational meeting and
drew a crowd of over 150.
The NUC has been
Carolina Political Union
Now Holding Interviews-
The Carolina Political Union
has begun interviewing to find
eight new members for the
1968-69 academic year. The
interviews, which started
yesterday, will continue
through Thursday, 3:00 to
5:00 each afternoon in Roland
Parker Lounge of Graham
Memorial.
Any graduate or
undergraduate student is
eligible. Students may sign up
for interviews at the Graham
Memorial Information Desk.
The application forms should
be filled out and returned to
the desk before the interview.
Admission to the CPU is on
a competitive basis, and
membership is limited to thirty
people. About eight members
left the Union as graduating
seniors or graduate students
According to Student Body
President Ken Day, "All
residence college officers and
student legislators from that
district are expected to
attend."
Day feels that the main
criticism of student
government is its lack of
bargaining power with the
administration. "One of the
things we can do to enhance
our power is to expand our
base of constituents. The
"gripe-ins" will provide greater
contact with student
government officials and the
people who pay."
Day will talk briefly on
student government work this
year but will "leave the
majority of time to listen to
reactions, comments, and
concerns of people living in
these residence colleges."
According to Dan Killian,
communications officer for
student government and the
man responsible for the
"gripe-ins", "It's a chance to
get out the politicos."
Informal Language Talks
ISC Discuss ions Are
By TOM GOODING
DTH Staff Writer
"Students who have been
having trouble learning a
foreign language in the
university classrooms have
generally found that the
informal language discussions
sponsored by the ISC have
been very helpful," said
Danielle Withrow, co-chairman
of the ISC.
The intensive language
study program was initiated by
the ISC last spring. Groups of
students met weekly in
informal discussions under the
leadership of a foreign student
All discussion is in the language
of the foreign student.
These seminars, which
generally entail two hours each
week, gave the participants
tentatively structured into four
study action groups based on
different concerns of the
members. SSOC divided itself
according to issues into three
similar committees last week.
The four NUC groups are 1)
Democracy in the University;
2) the University and the
Community; 3) the draft; and
4) the American system.
In its present state the NUC
consists largely of faculty
members on campus.
Temporary organizers have
been established as a result of
pre- organization meetings that
ncic &ic:iv4 biua auiiiiiici.
finishing their degrees.
The Carolina Political Union
was organized in 1936 by the
political science students of the
late Professor E.J. Woodhouse,
who were concerned with the
changes being injected into
American society by the New
Deal.
The CPU was reorganized in
the spring of 1964 by student
leaders who felt that such a
non-partisan discussion group
has a place in the University
community.
In the past few years the
Union has met with such noted
public figures as Edward
Kennedy, Jacob Javits, Strom
Thurmond, Charles Weltner,
Morris Udall, Charles Mathias,
John Kenneth Galbraith, Louis
Harris, James Reston, and xl
Lowenstein.
r
NO MORE WASHING-In
an effort to help alleviate the
present water shortage in
Chapel Hill, the University
practice in the basics of each
language. It also exposed the
student to the colloquial side
of the language.
Studies were conducted in
Agnew Blasts
AttOmey (general
.
TOLEDO,Ohio-Oov. Spiro
Agnew Monday attacked U.S.
Attorney General Ramsey
Clark here with comments on
crime in the streets, drug
traffic, wiretapping and gun
controls.
He called for an increased
crackdown on narcotics,
including work through
diplomatic channels and
through customs, to keep the
drugs out ot tne country.
The NUC is a national
membership organization
which was formed in March
1968. The UNC Chapter
includes Scott Bradley, an
SSOC organizer, George
Vlasits, who was convicted of
refusing draft induction last
week, and Dr. Lewis Lipsitz, a
noted member of the Political
Science Department
According to a brochure
describing the organization, the
NUC believes "in a university
which is the common resource
of all those struggling to purge
American society of its impulse
to war and oppression.'
The brochure also
mentioned that the first
meeting tonight will offer "a
plan of organization and a
course of action... to the group
for its consideration."
It further stated that it
welcomes the participation of
any faculty member or
graduate student seeking to
build a democratic university
and society."
Bus Schedule
South Campus buses will leave
cafeteria for downtown daily
weekends at the following times:
12:10
12:25
1:10
1:25
3' Lj'(k'J
cafeterias will begin using
plastic and styrofoam dishes
which are disposable. Roy
Teague, service manager of
French, German, Spanish,
Chinese, and Italian, and
Portugese. Almost any
language is available if an
interest is shown.
"When the program was
started the response was so
great that we were swamped.
with no professor holding a-
grading pencil and learn much
faster- Students handle ffte
1$" themselves and it has
P5ove successful said
iviisi vuimuvv.
During the past Spring
Semester the ISC opened a
Student Travel Office. The
office has already assisted over
400 American students in
planning trips abroad.
Programs include a $200
roundtrip flight to London;
inter-European flights with as
much as 80 per cent reduction
off regular fares; NSA
International LD. Cards;
overseas car rentals and
information on work and
studies abroad.
The program also includes
travel inside the United States
and special emphasis will be
given to Mexico, Canada and
the Caribbean.
For students who are
interested in studying abroad
the ISC offers four exchanges
to overseas universities. The
major requirement is a working
knowledge of the language.
These are full scholarships for
one complete year of study.
During International Week
there will be a campus-wide
effort bv many clubs and
organizations to give the
Chapel Hill community an
opportunity to become more
aware of international affairs.
Exhibits, films, discussions and
speakers will be scheduled
throughout the week.
The ISC will also sponsor an
International Forum in which
professors will be invited to
speak on an area of
international conflict. This
year it is hoped that the forum
can be spread out to the
residence colleges in an
attempt to reach the entire
campus.
Project of the Americas
(PRAM), sponsored bv the
ISC, is an organization
of
Chase
except
2:10
225
3:20
4:20
DTH Staff Photo By Tom Schnabcl
Lenoir Hall, displays some of
the dishes which will soon be
used in
cafeterias.
all University
students in both the U.S. and
Latin America. UNC-CH is one
of 15 campus chapters in the
U.S.
PRAM has three major
purposes: to educate the
peoples of the hemisphere
about their sister countries, to
create a tradition of dialogue
- among the students of the
hemisphere in an atmosphere
which encourages the free and.
open interchange of ideas; to
develop a new generation of
McCarthy Group Plans New Fight
Will Support Former Backers Of McCarthy
By J.D. WILKINSON
DTH Staff Writer
- Former McCarthy
President supporters
for
will
establish a special committee
Thursday night to seek ways of
raising funds to aid the
campaigns of candidates for
the U.S. Congress who backed
the candidacy and principals of
Eugene McCarthy, Dr. Alden
Lind, said Monday.
Lind, a UNC political
science professor, is state
coordinator of the McCarthy
for President State
Co ordinatin g Co mm ittee.
The group has slated a series
of meetings to discuss plans for
future action now that
McCarthy has been defeated in
his bid for
Party's
the Democratic
presidential
nomination.
The meeting Thursday night
will be held in Gerrard Hall and
will commence at 7:30. It will
focus on issues as seen by the
liberal wing of the Democratic
Party and will feature a
number of speakers who were
active in the McCarth In a
letter dated September 25,
Lind made an appeal for
contributions to help finance
the campaigns of several
Congressional candidate who
either took an active part in
the McCarthy presidential
campaign or who have actively
espoused the causes which
McCarthy fought for in his bid
for the Democratic
nomination.
These include William
Fulbright of Arkansas, Wayne
Morse of Oregon, Joe Clark of
Pennsylvania, Gaylord Nelson
of Wisconsin, and George
McGovern of South Dakota, all
of whom are battling for re-
eiecuon to the U.S. Senate,
and John Gilligan of Ohio and
Paul O'Dwyer of New York,
two candidates who are seeking
election to the Senate for the
first time
Candidates for the U.S.
House of Representatives
include Frank Thompson of
SALT LAKE CITY
(UPI)-Vice President Hubert
H. Humphrey said Monday he
"would be willing" to stop the
bombing of North Vietnam as
a move toward peace if elected
president.-
Humphrey told a
nationwide television audience:
"As president, I would be
willing to stop the bombing of
the North as an acceptable risk
for peace because I believe it
could lead to success in the
negotiations and a shorter war.
This would be the best
protection for our troops."
Humphrey repeated,
however, an earlier statement
that neither he nor anyone else
had control over the Vietnam
WTar while President Johnson
remained in office.
Discussing his proposal if
elected president, Humphrey
said "in weighing that risk and
before taking action I would
place key importance on
evidence direct or indirect, by
Mem
JL
hemispheric leaders imbued
with "a new American
conscience".
At present the UNC, PRAM
pursues these objectives
through campus forums and
summer and year-long
scholarship exchanges.
The UNC-ISC will also send
delegates to , the ScWthern
"Model United Nations. Anyone
interested in becoming a
delegate should see Danielle
Withrow in the ISC building.
New Jersey, Don Edwards of
California, and UNC alumnus
Allard Lowenstein of Long
Island, New York, who is
generally given credit as being
the man who convinced
Eugene McCarthy to fight
President Lyndon Johnson for
the Democratic presidential
nomination.
Dr. Lind said that the letter
was part of a preliminary effort
to raise funds for these
candidates and that the actual
drive would be formalized at
the Thursday night meeting.
The National Student
Association has contracted
with RE-CON, a newly formed
corporation, to provide
member campuses with the
first computerized job service.
NSA will provide member
campuses with questionaires
which will be distributed to
seniors. Virginia Carson and
Bob Wilbur, the project
coordinators at UNC, will
begin distribution of the forms
next week.
After the forms are filled
out, they will be sent to the
RE-CON Corporation. After
processing the information,
RE-CON will then send the
student a list of the companies
which can use his services.
In addition, each company
on the list will be sent the
names of all students who are
Qualified to fill the positions
offered. The company will
then contact the student for a
possible interview.
RE-CON initiated this
service in order to eliminate
the on-campus job interviews.
Rather than have the student
spend hours at interviews to
find out if he is even needed at
Com
For NSA Mem
deed or word -of Communist
willingness to restore the
Demilitarized Zone between
North and South Vietnam."
Humphrey also said he
would take a second step
which would involve "the risk
that the South Vietnamese
would meet the obligations
they say they are now ready to
assume in their own self
defense."
Furthermore, the
Democratic presidential
contender said hp would sit
down with South Vietnamese
leaders to "set a specific
timetable by which American
forces could be systematically
reduced while South
Vietnamese forces took over
more and more of the burden."
"I would propose once
more an immediate cease fire
with United Nations or other
international supervision and
supervised withdrawl of all
foreign forces from South
Vietnam." he said.
In what appeared to be a
sharp b r eak with
administration policies,
Humphrey said, "I believe all
of these steps could lead to an
honorable and lasting
settlement serving both our
own national interest and the
interest of the other nations of
Southeast Asia."
Humphrey said he did not
"condemn any past
commitment" regarding the
Vietnam struggle. But, he
added,"I do say, if I am
president, I owe it to this
nation to bring our men and
resources in Vietnam back to
American where we need them
so badly and to be sure we put
first things first in the future."
Humphrey said as president,
"I would undertake a new
Commenting on why the
local McCarthy workers are
launching this effort, Lind said
that it is "largely because most
of these candidates have been
singled out by organized labor,
the Democratic Central
Committee, and other
organizations which have in the
past supported Democratic
candidates as somehow
unworthy of their support this
year."
"All of these candidates
have called for ending the war,
and more importantly they
puter Program Planned
ber Ca:
a company, through
computerization RE-CON will
be able to provide both
students and companies with
the necessary information.
RE-CON refuses to contract
with companies who fail to
Exp. College Info
Roger Thompson, chairman
of the Experimental College
announced Saturday that the
joint Experimental College and
Action Government
description sheets will be
distributed campus-wide today.
The description sheets, to
be distributed to students,
faculty, and graduate students
will be used to determine the
courses for the Experimental
College and the interest groups
for the new Action
Government.
A contest is to be held to
determine the best cover design
for the joint Experimental
College, Action Government
catalogue. A first prize of $20
f i
1 J
Hubert H. Humphrey
strategy for peace in this
world, based not on American
omnipotence, but on American
leadership-not only military
and economic, but moraL"
As he did in San Francisco
speech last week, Humphrey
proposed international
peace-keeping armies under
supervision of the United
Nations in future conflicts.
The vice president listed
several things he would not do.
He said he would not escalate
the fighting in either North or
South Vietnam. "
"We must seek to
de-escalate," ' Humphrey said.
Humphrey appeared to be
setting up a posture of his own
policy concerning Vietnam
without repudiating President'
Johnson.
"We will all pray that his
Johnson's efforts to find peace
will succeed, but U2 aysfrorrr
now, there will be a new
president, a new administration
and new advisors," he said.
have fought the perversion of
priorities which has come to
pass in our federal
government"
"Placing the war at the top
of the nation's priority list has
sapped resources which
otherwise could have been
directed toward more
important and useful projects
aimed at alleviating the
domestic problems which now
plague our nation."
Dr. Lind will be one of the
featured speakers at the
meeting Thursday night
puses
comply with the Equal
Opportunities Act The service
is provided to the student free
of charge and he is not
restricted from using any and
all other means of finding a
job.
will be awarded to the best
cover . design for the joint
catalogue which is to include
the Experimental College on
one side and the Action
Government on the other.
The first course for the
Experimental College is
tentatively scheduled for
October 17. Anyone who
would like the opportunity to
teach a course is urged to do
so.
Thompson made this
statement concerning the
Experimental College Courses.
He said, "Anyone who feels
confident is encouraged to
teach an Experimental College
course."
S I r-
A A 1
    

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