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DAILY 


>-^ 


HEEL 


VOLUME 


r 


THRU 


JUNE 


SEPTEMBER 1965 


Page 2 




Thursday, September 16, 1965 


Sl|? Satly ®ar ^ni I 

Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its •:•: 

editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range vj 
of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. 

ERNIE McCRARY. EDITOR !? 

JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER §: 


:y^Wr%%::W:iXft:::;:::;::Xr 


Strange, But Useful, Critters 

The New Student. 

He's a rather strange critter. He has to come to town 
a week before most folks, and spends a good deal of 
his time enduring a thoroughly planned, well-executed 
program of mass confusion called "orientation." 

His parents are sitting back home, watching the mail- 
box for the letter that won't come for a while. They are 
fretting that during this time he is being introduced to 
a number of dangerous and distasteful things — com- 
munist philosophy, sex orgies and disrespect for elders. 

Actually the New Student is running a seven-day 
gamut of placement tests. Honor System quizzes, physi- 
cal examinations and enough lectures to weaken the ear- 
drums. 

If he looks even half-way interested he is besieged by 
the campus politicians. Rather than communism, they 
indoctrinate the New Student with the virtues and ac- 
complishments of their own campus party. 

For a small fee the New Student may become a part 
of these wondrous organizations which promise solutions 
to all — or at least, most — problems. 

Despite all the help, nearly everybody survives 
orientation with relatively little pain. Work and planning 
by upperclassmen, who have traveled the road before, 
make it that wav. 

But counselors can go just so far. They can acquaint 
the New Student with his surroundings and tell him 
about campus history and geography, but there is a 
highly personal situation to be faced during these first 
days which no amount of "orienting" can resolve. 

Few escape it. Some encounter it earlier than others. 
But one day the New Student will probably feel depres- 
singly overwhelmed by his environment here. This lit- 
tle piece of the world. Chapel Hill, will seem to be a 
big dark pond— seen through the eyes of a tadpole. 

Hopefully, the New Student will do a bit of healthy 
soul searching and decide for himself just what his goals 
are. He must not be hesitant and frightened to set the 
goals high merely because there are more than 12,000 
other people here, many of whom may possess superior 
intellect and ability. 

It is entirely possible that some folks don't mind being 
lost tadpoles, but the University's contribution to them 
will reflect their contribution to it. 

This is a request and an assurance for the New Stu- 
dent, and any old student who somehow hasn't comitted 
himself to anything yet. 

We request thgt you do more than go to class and do 
your academic work The money spent on your school- 
ing will be a diminished investment if you don't. Whole- 
hearted devotion to developmg every aspect of your po- 
tential as a member of the University community will 
pay priceless dividends. 

We assure you that your chance of accomplishing 
what you set out to do depends mostly on your deter- 
mination or lack of it. If you are among those who think 
you should stand back simply because you are new, 
we urge you to erase any feelings that things here are 
just a little too awesome and grand. 

Organizations are made of individuals, and new in- 
dividuals are the lifeblood of their continuation. 

So, the New Student is a strange critter. He is usually 
misunderstood and sometimes subject to overprotection 
or else complete lack of consideration. But, oddly 
enough, he usually makes it. We would like to see no 
exceptions. 


Homegrown Job Corps 


Good news from Los Angeles. Unemployment is down 
in the Watts area, scene of five days of riots last month^ 
The people there deserve most of the credit for finding 
ways to increase employment themselves— sort of a 
homegrown job corps. 

They took the place apart. Now Negro workers are 
being hired at $1.35 an hour to rebuild it. 

As anti-poverty programs go. it was fairly expensive 
— $45 million dollars and 36 lives. 


®iyp Satlg ®ar ^ni 


Speaker Ban 

Hearings End 
On Quiet Note 

By ER.NEST ROBL 
DTH Staff Writer 

The first impression of last 
week's speaker ban hearings 
in Raleigh was that one had 
seen it all before — the glar- 
ing television Klieg lights, the 
camera crews, the newsmen, 
the members of the speaker 
ban study commission — at 
first it seemed as if one were 
sitting through a rerun. 

But only for a moment. Be- 
cause then one realized a sub- 
tle yet startling reversal of 
roles. Some of the members 
of the audience and some of 
the actors had exchanged 
places. 

The Legionnaires who had 
fired their burning accusations 
against the University now 
sat quietly in the back rows 
of the auditorium of the Leg- 
islative Building. One of the 
most outspoken sat quite still 
through the entirity of Wed- 
nesday and Thursday's hear- 
ings. He looked straight ahead, 
in the direction of the panel 
members and the testifying 
witnesses, but the expression 
on his face never changed. It 
was almost one of bored in- 
difference. 

And in the meantime, the 
educators who had sat through 
charges with grim faces now 
countered the charges one by 
one: the quotation taken out 
of context, the misleadmg 
statement, the inaccurate re- 
mark. One by one they took 
these statements, examined 
them and then discarded 
them. 

It was not that only educa- 
tors opposing the gag law 
spoke during last week's ses- 
sions — a number of promi- 
nent supporters of the speak- 
er ban also spoke. But this 
time the educators were the 
stars; the others only held the 
supporting roles, just as, dur- 
ing the August hearings, the 
supporters of the law had 
dominated the stage, with the 
opponents playing the back- 
ground roles. 

remaps the element most 
lacking during the past week's 
sessions which was found in 
the August hearings was an 
almost electrical tension in the 
air. More than once during 
the August hearings the audi- 
ence roared approval of a 
■> speaker's words or gaspud 

with shock and indignation. 
The most it managed during 
last week's hearings were a 
few good natured laughs. ' 

It was not that there was 
any lack of eloquence. Both 
sides in the controversy had 
spoken eloquently. But t h e 
audience had quickly tired of 
too much eloauence. 
ihe fact that there was no 
simple and dramatic conclu- 
sion, such as the detection of 
a culprit and his exposure — 
as is the usuaJ end of many 
a television drama — but rath- 
er an inconclusive statement 
about the uncertainty of the 
future actions ot the study 
commission, provided even 
more of an anti-climax. 

By the time the closing min- 
utes of Thursday's last session 
had arrived, most of the au- 
dience had dwindled away. 


'^So Where's Tlie Men's Room. Already?? 


99 


ft! 


U 


72 Years of Editorial Freedom g 

The DaUy Tar Heel is the offlcial news pnbUcatlon ofS 
the University of North Carolina and is published by:? 
rtB^nts daily except Mondays, examination periods and:* 
vacations. ^ 

Ernie McCrary, editor: John Jennrich, associate editor;! 
Keiry Sipe, managing editor; Pat Stith. sports editor; ^ 
Jack Harrmgton. business manager; Woody Sobol. adver-S^ 
tislng manager. ;^: 

Second Class postage paid at the post office in Chapel :| 
Hill. N. C. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; <8 per* 
year. Printed by the Chapel Hill Publishing Co., Inc. The ^ 
Associated Press is entiUed exchisively to the use for & 
repsblication of all local news printed in this newspaper ^ 
M well as all AP news dispatches. ^^ 






How To Demolish The World's 
Fair In Three Easy Lessons 


By ART BUCHWALD 

NEW YORK — The biggest 
problem the World's Fair 
faces now is how to get rid 
of all the buildings tkat must 
disappear once the Fair Is 
over. Many people went bank- 
rupt during the Fair and do 
not have the funds to tear 
down the buildings. Some ex- 
hibitors have offered the build- 
ings free to anyone who would 
cart them away. But there 
have been few takers. 

Therefore, drastic measures 
have to be taken to tear down 
the Fair. 

It has been rumored that 
Robert Moses has been dick- 
ering with the U. S. Air Force 
to offer them the Fair as a 
target practice area for B-52 
bombers. The Air Force is 
said to have turned him down 
on the groimds that the B-52's 
don't need target practice 

areas anymore since they 
have the real thing in Viet 
Nam. 

Then it was suggested by 
someone else that the Fair 
borrow three Viet Cong sol- 
diers and fly them to Flush- 
ing. Each day the Viet Cong 
soldiers would be placed in 
a different building and their 
whereabouts would be report- 


ed to the Pentagon. The Pen- 
tagon would have to order a 
bombing raid on the particu- 
lar building. 

Since the Viet Cong never 
get killed in any bombing 
raids, the three soldiers could 
be moved from building to 
building until the Air Force 
destroyed the entire Fair. 

The real problem is how to 
get the Viet Cong to come to 
the Fair. Mr. Moses refuses 
to reduce the prices of admis- 
sion even after the Fair is 
over, and very few Viet Cong 
soldiers want to pay $2.50 to 
get in. 

But if something can be 
worked out to get the Viet 
Cong in, the Air Force indi- 
cated they might cooperate. 

Another suggestion along 
the same lines was that as 
soon as the Viet Cong got in- 
to a building the U. S. Marines 
and U. S. Army paratroopers 
would be notified and they 
would be landed by helicopter 
and bum the place down. 
This would be more expensive, 
but it hasn't been ruled out. 

A third suggestion, particu- 
larly where the foreign pavil- 
ions are concerned, is to in- 
vite various students from 
overseas to visit the Fair on 
the last day. The Egyptian 
students would be taken to 


the American - Israeli pavil- 
ion anti they would, of course 
start stoning it. The Israeli 
students would be taken to the 
Egyptian pavilion where they 
could sack it. The South Ko- 
rean students could be count- 
ed on to destroy the Japanese 
pavilion and the Malaysian 
youths would most certainly 
want to take a crack at the 
Indonesian exhibit. 

Once all the foreign build- 
ings had been knocked down, 
the students would be taken to 
a giant anti - American rally 
in front of the United States 
Federal pavilion, the largest 
building at the Fair, and after 
several fiery speeches by lead- 
ing student agitators, a CIA 
man in disguise would shout, 
"Let's wreck the joint!" 

While these ideas all pre- 
sent a certain amount of tech- 
nical ■ difficulty, a simple so- 
lution to the deistruction of the 
Fair has been suggested by 
a New York banker. 

"The day after the financial 
report on the World's Fair is 
released," he said, "they 
should let anyone who has in- 
vested in World's Fair bonds 
on the property and give them 
each an axe. 

"The Fair wiH be down by 
nightfall." 


A View From The Hill 


By ARMISTEAD MAUPIN JR. 

The Modem Civ Professor is the rarest 
and noblest inhabitant of the Groves of 
Academe. 

He is a creature of reason and good 
will. He is a lecturer with impeccable pre- 
cision and a dramatist with inimitable 
style. He is a dedicated savant whose sanc- 
tity of inteUect is second only to the sanc- 
tity of his syUabus. He will not let you cut. 

Directly below is a "discussion" ques- 
tion that he might offer yob on a quiz. It 
is accompanied, for the edification of the 
Freshmen and the nostalgia of the upper- 
classmen, by three time-tested techniques 
for answering it. 

TYPICAL QUESTION: "Employing your 
knowledge of Augustinian and Hegelian 
philosophy, discuss thoroughly the poUtical, 
sociological, and ethical ramifications of 
the crossbow in 12th Century Teutonic prin- 
cipalities. Be specific." 

TECHNIQUE 1 IF YOU HAVE 

STAYED UP FOR 37 CONSECUTIVE 
HOURS STUDYING THE WRONG MA- 
TERIAL, YOUR ANSWER SHOULD LOOK 
S0B4ETHING LIKE TiOS: 

"The political, sociological, and ethical 
ramifications of the crosslww were, indeed, 
great. Indeed, these instruments were very 
popular during the period which fell be- 
tween the end of the eleventh century and 
the beginning of the thirteenth century. 
These instruments were used by many 
principalities, particularly the Teutonic 
ones. Some of these principalities were sim- 
ple, unspoiled, pastoral places, with very 


few cities. During the early part of the 
19th Century, the Romantic Artists painted 
many pictures of simple, unspoiled pas- 
toral scenes. The most famous Romantic 
Artists were . . ." 

TECHNIQUE 2 — IF YOUR POFES- 
SOR WROTE THE TEXTBOOK, YOUR 
ANSWER SHOULT READ LIKE THIS: 

"There have been many scholarly at- 
tempts to explain the raniifications of the 
crossbow in 12th Century Teutonic princi- 
palities. For my discussion, I shall rely 
heavily upon The Truth About Teutonic 
Weaponry by Dr. Millard S. Farquar, AB, 
MA, PhD, DVM (Recipient of the Leoard 
Entwistle Medallion for Meritorious Teach- 
ing). In my opinion, no other book in the 
field is so stimulating and informative. Like- 
wise, no other book in the field has drawn 
such high commendation from "The Quart- 
erly Journal of the Southeastern Associa- 
tion of Primitive Germanic Behavioralists." 
The "Journal" was lavish in its praise 
(". . . promising . . . significant"). This 
alone is ample proof of . . ." 

TECHNIQUE 3 — IF ALL ELSE FAILS, 
TRY THIS. IT'S DRASTIC, BUT PRAC- 
TICALLY FOOLPROOF: 


"Dear Professor Farquar, 

In asking for a make-up quiz, I am 
pursuing the only course that my social 
and ethnic consciousness will permit. I have 
always believed that equal rights and free- 
dom now should take precedence over the 
study of petty bourgeois instrumoits of 
Imperialist warfare. For this reason, I have 
spent the past three weeks at the CORE 
headquarters in Bogalusa, Louisiana, in an 
effort to expand my awareness of the prin- 
ciples of non-vioiece and ..." 


Summer Mail 

Braden Claims 
DTH 'Omission' 

EOUm, The Daily Tar Heel: 

I have just got around io reading your 
May 10 report on my talk there two days 
before. There is a serious omission which 
makes it ^pear that I said: 

"You've got to take away the rights of 
the people for the^ protection of the state." 

What I said was that this is the philos- 
ophy of Hitler, Mussolini, and other fas- 
cists. My philosophy is directly opposed to 
this. 

Please print this letter as a correction. 
Thank you. 

Carl Braden. 
Information Director, 
Soothem Conf ert:nce 

Educational Fund 

Editor's Note: Carl Braden spoke off- 
campus last spring after a speaker ban 
controversy in which UNC officals refused 
to let him speak in any University build- 
ings. When Braden spoke in the Episcopal 
Chapel of the Cross, he denounced the House 
Un-American Activities Committee, the 
Speaker Ban Law, the North Carolina state 
legislature, the Ku Klux Klan and Univer- 
sity officials 


Letters 


The DaUy Tar Heel welcMMM li- 
ters to th» edttor m any srt^Mt, par. 
ticularly en matters af Incal tr Vw^ 
rerslty iatereat. Letter* xlMnId bt 
typed, in^Me tf te ti aad tedade tkt 
name and nddron af teader. Nuaca 
win not be emitted te f^Jt>«,t iira. 
Letters skovld be kept aa Mnl at 
possible. 11m DTH reMrvct tha ri^ 
teeditf«rlei«lk. 


Spring G>nies 
To Chapel HiU 
In The Autunm 

By HUGH STEVENS 

Chapel HiU — the lovely fower which 
dies on the first day foUowing the adjourn- 
ment of summer school each year only to 
spring back into full bloom three weeks 
later — is in the throes of its annual re- 
birth. 

It is an exciting time. 

Two weeks ago the town was a grave- 
yard with streetlights. The yearly multitude 
of St. Mary's transients had fled homeward 
to hit the debutante circuit after spending 
two hectic summer sessions pursuing knowl- 
edge for an hour and a half a day (in such 
stimulating sections as Sociology 51) aad 
boys twenty-two and a half. When they left, 
they took the heartbeat of the town — stu- 
dent money — with them, and the city 
fathers dutifully closed up and went fish- 
ing. 

But now the village is throbbing again. 

The restaurants are serving once more 
(some with higher prices), so that one is 
no longer forced to drive to Durham three 
times a day to avoid eating at a local estab- 
lishment known only for the underdone 
status of its hamburgers. The traditional 
haberdasheries are pushing winter garb 
even in this heat because the student wal- 
lets are full. And every little old lady on 
Rosemary Street is papering her attic to 
receive the first guy striken by an attack 
of vertigo on the tenth floor of Morrison. 

Along Franklin Street ecsUtic, giggling 
female transfers peruse the dress racks in 
a frantic search for the "little black dress" 
so essential to sorority rush. Meanwhile, 
fraternity men back early "to do a little 
work on the house" pursue the transfers. 

At Jeff's pensive freshmen in bermuda 
shorts queue up to review the month's 
supply of periodical erotica, distinguishable 
from the supply which we saw on our first 
visit there five years ago only because the 
dates and volume numbers on the slick 
covers have changed. (Playboy still occu- 
pies the same place on the shelf as in 1961.) 

Also, on Franklin, a few returning mo- 
torists fail to notice that the street has been 
rezoned (it now handles traffic) and receive 
parking tickets for blocking the inside lane. 
Last week a car sitting istride the solid 
white line in front of Kemp's would have 
gone unscratched for three days, unles.s it 
was struck by the tumbleweed rolling down 
the deserted streets. Now impatient mo- 
torists honk at pedestrians who dawdle in 
the crosswalk, and Saturday's football traf- 
fic will no doubt bring the first dented fen- 
der of the season. 

But if the hush has suddenly become 
hullabaloo, it is well that it should. The 
resurgence in physical activity is only a 
facade — a symbol of an even more frantic 
and even more important type of regenera- 
tion. The traffic and the noise and the buy- 
ing and the selling are only the Univer- 
sity's way of announcing to the public that 
its time of growth and rejuvenation is at 
hand. 

Many reading this are new to Carolina. 
To them we say welcome, because they 
are the most vital element in the revitaliza- 
tion process. The University's wellspring of 
talent and energy and intellect must be not 
just replenished, but increased annually. 
The demands of a competitive and progres- 
sive era in education require that the Uni- 
versity strengthen itself constantly, lest it 
be left behind by the onrushing future. 

Soon we will read the inevitable charts 
and statistics telling us that the class of 
1969 is larger, brighter and more fit than 
any of its predecessors. To read such sta- 
tistics will not arouse pangs of jealousy in 
the hearts of those of us who have gone 
before. Rather, the signs of inevitable prog- 
ress are a source of continual hope; we 
must move upward in order to move for- 
ward. 

It is especially warming to see the signs 
of growth and replenishment now, when this 
great University is being assailed by many 
who misunderstand and a few who hate. 
The new and fertile minds represented by 
the freshmen at Jeffs and the coeds at the 
Fireside are testimony to the University's 
endurance. And if their presence causes us 
for a moment to feel certain that this in- 
stitution will emerge the winner from the 
current crisis, then that feeling is probabiv 
realistic. 

These new faces are uncontestable proof 
that the University continues to thrive, and 
that it will triumph because it is moving 
forward while its foes are standing still. 

The s;ngle pity and heartbreaking irony 
is that the potential in new faces is always 
far greater than the realization. The Uni- 
versity will move forward on the collec- 
tive backs of its human transfusion, of that 
we can be certain. It could move much 
furtha-, much faster if each of the human 
elements contributed a maximuiE of devo- 
tion and mental energy to the cause. 

But this is not a time for apprehension; 
it is a time for enthusiasm. After all, if the 
class of 1969 fails to live up to its potential, 
its members alone will not be at fault. 
Those (rf us who precede must also lead. 

Those freshmen at Jeffs and those coed 
transfers can become s triumph for the 
University. They have the taient attl the 
energy, aad the University lies wa^t for 
the marks of their achievements. 

Troly, it is .an exciting time. 


1 


mi 


i 




i^^«^ 


IIHi^^fyLSeptember 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


/ 
Pare 3 


-Changes Wrought By Top Level Turnover- \ WELCOME STUDENTS 

CALLING YOUR FOLKS LONG DISTANCE? 

Try DDD-lt's Economical 

Help Yourself to 
Better Service 


(Continued from Page i) 

-<SS;"^ ^he top level 
were thP .1^ ■ '"^^'^g^'^zation 
vice rh! ^PPO'"tments of two 
s Lfanf. "'^^"^'■^ and two as- 
sistant vice chancellors. 

nap nif '^-''•^ Sitterson, Ke- 
dean^o? fr'.'^^ ^•^^°'->- ^"d 
anH t^ ^^^ ^^"eral College 
and the College of Arts Tnd 

fcf' ""J^^^- Everett D 
Dh!S.^''"'i^'"u""P'-«f^ssorof 
Hp^o f ^"^ chairman of the 
Department of Physics were 

Shlp°s.^^^ '^^ ^- ^^-- 
Sharp gave two reasons for 
he creation of the new oosi- 
lons: They combine adminis- 
irdtive offices having similar 
functions and give more peo- 
ple an over-all view of the Uni- 
versity. 

Sitterson, who became vice 
chancellor on June 30, assumed 
the duties of both the dean of 
the faculty and the administra- 
A« °^ ^^^ Division of Health 
Affairs. Designed to increase 
cooperation between the Divis- 
ion of Academic Affairs and 
the Division of Health Af- 
tairs, the new position puts 
both divisions under a single 
administrator. 

Previously the Academic Di- 
vision and the Division of 
Health Affairs were run as sep- 
arate operations. 

ralmaiier assumed the du- 
ties of vice chancellor for Ad- 
vanced Studies and Research 
at the beginning of this month. 
He will be assisted by the 
dean of the graduate school 
and a dean for research ad- 
ministration. 

Dr. George R. Holcomb, a 
UNC faculty member since 
1957 with teaching duties in 
the Department of Anatomy at 
the School of Medicine and in 
the Department of Sociology 
ad anthropology, was named to 
t-he new position of Dean of 
Research Administration. 

As Dean of Research Ad- 
ministration, he is responsible 
for all research and training 
grants and contracts for foun- 
dation spending proposals. (For 
this fiscal year, the grants to 
the University are expected to 
exceed $14 million.) 

Under the Dean of the Grad- 
uate School will be an associ- 
ate dean for academic pro- 
grams, an assistant dean for 
professional programs, and the 
director for graduate admis- 
sions. 

Sitterson will have two as- 
sistant vice chancellors help- 
ing him in -his new position. 

Dr. Claiborne S. Jones, pro- 
fessor of zoology and associate 
dean of the General College, 
was named assistant vice 
chancellor for academic af- 
fairs; Dr. George P. Maniro, 
professor of bacteriology and 
immunology at the School of 
Medicine, was named assist- 
ant vice chancellor for health 
affairs. 

ine two appointees will work 
with Sitterson in coordinating 
the work of the two divisions 
they are responsible for 

Otner administrative changes 
announced were: 

Dr. Louis D. Welt, profes- 
sor of medicine and member 
of the UNC School of Medicine 
faculty since 1952, was named 
chairman of the Department 


of Medicine. 

Dr. George Phillip Hager, 
dean of the University of Min- 
nesota College of Pharmacy, 
will become the fourth dean 
of the UNC School of Phar- 
macy early next year. 

Welt succeeds Dr. Thomas 
W. Farmer who had been 
serving as acting chairman of 
the Department of Medicine. 
Dr. Charles H. Burnett, former 
department chairman, is on an 
extended leave of absence be- 
cause of illness. 

Welt is a 1963 recipient of 
the U. S Public Health serv- 
ice Research Career Award. 
Prior to joining the U.\C medi- 
cal faculty, Welt was assistant 
professor of medicine at Yale 
for three years. 

Hager will succeed Dr. Ed- 
ward Brecht as Dean of the 
School of Pharmacy. Brecht, 
who has been dean for 15 years 
will return to teaching and re- 
search. 

Sim 0. Wilde, director of the 
UNC Evening College, has re- 
signed to become an assistant 
professor of English at North 
Carolina Wesleyan College this 
fall. Wilde, who has been Eve- 
ning College director for the 
past three years, completed 
his doctorate here during the 
summer. 

He has also served as an 
instructor of social studies in 
the School of Education here. 
Dr. C. Hugh Holman, dean 
of the Graduate School since 
1963, has announced that he 
will resign to return to teach- 
ing and research. The resig- 
nation becomes effective June 
30, 1966; no successor has 
been named yet. 

Holman, a native of Cross 
Anchor, S. C. became dean of 
the Graduate School in 1963, 
under former Chancellor Wil- 
liam B. Aycock. "He and I 
both understood J was not en- 
tering a career as an admin's- 
trator," Holman said. 

He is best known as a lead- 
ing scholar in the words of 
North Carolina novelist Thom- 
as Wolfe. 

Holman became a full-time 
faculty member here in 1949 
and Kenan professor English 
in 1957. He was chairman of 
the Department of English 
from 1957 to 1962. He estab- 
lished the office of graduate 
admissions to help provide for 
the growth of the school. 

Dr. John Coan Otts has as- 
sumed the position of acting 
dean of the School of Educa- 
tion. 

He succeeds Dr. Arnold Per- 
ry who resigned the deanship 
to accept a Fullbright fellow- 
ship to teach in Argentina 
during this semester. Perry 
will return to UNC next Feb- 
ruary as a professor of edu- 
cation. 

Otts, who was previously a 
professor of education and in 
charge of the two-year grad- 
uate program in school admin- 
istration, has taught a variety 
of subjects including mathe- 
matics, English, curriculum 
development, supervision and 
school administration. 

A number o f personnel 
changes at Memorial Hospital 
were also carried out during 
the summer. The changes 
were announced by Eugene 




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B. Crawford Jr., hospital di- 
rector. 

Roger E. Miles, former as- 
sistant manager of the patient 
service, has been promoted to 
assistant director for planning. 

Dr. Frederic G. Dalldorf, a 
pathologist, has become medi- 
cal director of the blood bank. 
He replaces Dr. Margaret B. 
Scales who resigned. 

C. E. Brown, formerly the 
purchasing superviser, has 
been promoted to director of 
the central supporting service. 
He succeeds Leon King who 
resigned. 

M. H. (Monk) Jennings was 
named unit manager of the X- 
ray department. 

James A. Warden, an assist- 
ant director of the hospital, 
resigned. 

A number of changes have 


also been made in the Uni- 
versity's Planning and Busi- 
ness offices. 

Two architectural planners 
will be added to the Planning 
Office to aid Arthur N. Tuttle, 
who currently heads the office. 
Tuttle will be responsible di- 
rectly to the chancellor in the 
future, instead of the business 
office, as :n the past. 

Allen S. Waters, a 20-year 
veteran of the U. S. Navy Civil 
Engineer Corps, has assumed 
duties here as director of Con- 
struction and Engineering. 

Chancellor Sharp and Busi- 
ness Manager J. A. Branch 
made the announcement and 
said that Waters, a retired na- 
val commander, will direct a 
$58 niiiiion program of new 
construction at the University. 

Thirty different building 


projecis, most ot them large- 
scale construction will be 
coi-npletea otri-.Ketn now and 
1970 on the campus. Waters 
will be in charge ot this con- 
struction and other engineer- 
ing activities. 

A native of Maiden, xMis- 
souri, v>aiers is a i»+i grad- 
uate of the U. S. Naval Acad- 
emy and also ot the Rensselaer 
Polytechnic Institute in 1948 
Duruig his 2u years in the 
U. S. Navy Engineers Corps, 
he was in charge ot construc- 
tion for the Guided Missiles 
Range now headquartered at 
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bags, belts, lingerie. 

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OWNED & OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 


■■i 


MMI 


Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 196.5 


TODAY. TUESDAY! 
Two Tennessee 
Williams Films 


NEWMANlRAGE i. 


-Words Used To Describe Ban: Wholesome; Tutile^ ^Foolish^- 




PANAVSION' 

LAURENCE HARVEY 
GERALDINE PAGE 

"Sweet Bird" 12:56, 5. 9:06 

"Summer and Smoke" 

3 and 7:05 

RULTO - Durham 



SEN. TOM WHITE 
. . . pro ban 


(Continoed from Page 1) 

and open debate. It is equal- 
ly clear that the sound demo- 
cratic principle of freedom of 
speech and inquiry, when ex- 
ercised responsibly and under 
the law, strengthens our de- 
mocracy. 

"The University, with oth- 
er free institutions the world 
over, has an honored tradi- 
tion of freedom of thought and 
expression that has endured 
for centuries," Friday ex- 
plained. "We are answerable 
to this essential standard of 
intellectual freedom." 

No Communists 

Friday said emphatically 
that to the best of his knowl- 
edge, there are no Communists 
on any campus of th« Con- 
solidated University. 

After explaining the proce- 
dure by which visiting speak- 
ers are invited, he contiued, 
"As a further precaution and 


to assure free and open dis- 
cussion as essential to t h e 
safeguarding of free institu- 
tions, each chancellor, when 
he considers it appropriate, 
will require any or all of the 
following : 

"That a meeting be chaired 
by an officer of the Univer- 
sity or by a ranking member 
of the faculty; 

"That speakers at the meet- 
ing be subject to questions 
from the audience; 

"That the opportunity be 
provided at the meeting or, 
later to present speakers of 
different points of view." 

Friday stressed the fact that 
"The appearance of speakers 
on a university campus does 
not imply approval or disap- 
proval of them or their state- 
ments. 

"Its purpose requires the 
examination and study of con- 
flicting views and opinions. 


Freedom of the Platform 

"Freedom of the platform is 
not unlike freedom of the 
press. The latter idea has won 
wide acceptance and respect. 
Similarly the university forum 
must be protected and resi)ect- 
ed under just laws fixing re- 
sponsibility for acts and not 
for beliefs and opinions." 

"One real concern we feel 
about the Speaker Bill." Fri- 
day said, "is that this legis- 
lation does deprive the duly 
elected Trustees of their tra- 
authority to op-erate these 
state supported institutions 
and that, by doing so, it is 
detrimental to the University 
in its relations, its standing, 
its functioning and its future 
development. ' 

The president of the Con- 
solidated University then 
enumerated the various al- 
leged appearances on campus 
bv known Communists. Fri- 


day followed this with the fol- 
lowing comments: 

Charge Is True 

"If it is charged that un- 
popular or controversial per- 
sons have been given an audi- 
ence on our campuses, we can 
only say that it is true. If it 
is charged that this is incon- 
sistet with the nature of the 
Universitv. we would a.sk to 
be shown wherein and why. If 
it is said that we nave know- 
ingly violated the law or by 
deliberate design fostered or 
propagated any ideology, we 
deny it. 

At one point during his tes- 
timony. Friday called former 
student body president Bob 
Spearman to refute the charg- 
es made by Chapel Hill le- 
gionnaire Henry Royall that 
it is necessary to take a left- 
ist stand in order to succeed 
at the University. Spearman 


cited a number of cases to 
back up his denial of Roy- 
alls allegation. - 

Friday then examined point 
bv p^int other charges made 
by the American Legion dur- 
ing its turn before the ban 
commission. He pointed out 
the Legion, in attacking the 
University, had never given 
the University an opportunity 
to counter these charges. 

•For' or '.Against' Reds 

Friday then concluded these 
remarks by saying. "I hope 
these comments have made it 
clear that this is not a mat- 
ter of being 'for' or 'against' 
Communism. I repeat, the 
University is opposed to all 
systems of governmet thrit 
suppress the liberties and free- 
doms of its people." 

He then introduced William 
B. Aycock, chancellor of the 
Chapel Hill Campus at the 
time the gag law was passed. 



CHANCELLOR PAUL SHARP 
. . . con ban 


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Page 6 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday, September 16, 1965 


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Thursday, September 16, 1&65 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Pafre? 


Nine University Deaths Occur During Summer 


Death claimed a number of 
prominent educators and 
friends of the University thif 
summer, including long-tiin« 
University benefactor Williaa 
Rand Kenan. 

Kenan died July 28 at hl^ 
Lockport, N. Y., summei 
home. He was 93. The silver- 
haired millionaire was the 
man who in 1926 provided 
$275,000 (r.r the construction oi 
Kenan Stadium. 

The 24,000 seat stadium was 
dedicated in 1927, Later he 
provided the steel bleachers 
which increased the stadium's 
seating capacity to 44,000. 

He also donated $150,000 for 
a guest box and a new presi 
box, and gave $28,000 for a 
field house. 

While at the University. 
Kenan and Dr. Francis P. 
Venable were co-discoverers 
of the commercial use of car- 
bide. Kenan won letters here 
in football and baseball, and 
was graduated in 1894 with a 
B.S. degree. 

• • * 

Faculty members who died 
during the summer were: 

Dr. Berthed L. Ullman, 82, 
Kenan Professor Emeritus of 
classical languages and htera- 
ture. 

Ullman died June 21 in 
Florence, Italy, where he was 
working on a research proj- 
ect. He was regarded as one 
of the world's outstanding clas- 
sical scholars. 

He had retired as chairman 
of the UNC Department of 


H 



WILLIAM R. KENAN 


Classics in 1959. Since then he 
had worked with the joint 
UNC - Duke humanities pro- 
gram sponsored by the Ford 
Foundation and had planned 
to teach in that program next 
year. 

Ullman was awarded an hon- 
orary doctorate of letters by 
the University last October at 
University Day ceremonies. 
"Inspiring teacher, painstak- 
ing scholar, gracious friend, 
he is a living example of the 
great Roman writers he so 
eloquently portrayed in his 
writings and lectures," read 
his degree citation. 


BERTHOLD ULLMAN 

Ullman came to the Univer- 
sity in 1944. 

« « • 

Dr. Avert Suskin, 55, chair- 
man of the Department of 
Classics. 

Suskin died August 7 at Me- 
morial Hospital after more 
than three months of illness. 
Durmg the last two months he 
was in critical condition. 

The widely recognized schol- 
ar of Latin literaure was a 
native Tar Heel, ne was corn 
in New Bern and received his 
degrees from the University 
— his A.B. in 1931, his M.A. 
in 1932, and his Ph.D. in 1937. 


DAVID 8UKDI 

He also served at one time 
as assistant to the dean of the 
College of Arts and Sciences. 

Suskin was the author of sev- 
eral textbooks, his last being 
"Latin for Americans, Book 
III." The text was co-authored 
with the late Berthoid Ullman. 

Suskin is survived by his 
wife, Mrs. Lavina Smith Sus- 
kin; a son Mark, 10; a daugh- 
ter Marcia, 5; a sister, Mrs. 
Esther Waters of Elizabeth 
City; and a brother, Raymond 
Suskin of New Bern. 
• • • 

Dr. Martin Wallach. 33, as- 
sociated professor of psychol- 


ogy in the University School 
of Medicine. 

Wallach died Mav 27 in Me- 
morial Hospital. At'the time of 
his death, he was chief of psy- 
chological services in hospital 
out - patient clinic. 

He was born in New York 
City and attended pub li c 
schools there. He received his 
A.B. at City College of New 
York and earned his Ph.D. at 
the University here.- 

Wallach moved to Chapel 
Hill in 1954 and in 1959 joined 
the faculty as an associate 
professor in the Department 
of Psychiatry and Psychology 
in the School of Medicine. 

Surviving are his wife, Mrs. 
Paula A. Wallach; a son Lew- 
is; and his mother Mrs. Yet- 
ta S. WaUach. 

• * • 

Kenneth Delmar Swanson, 

36, assistant in Navy ROTC. 

Swanson was killed in a 
head - on auto collision on I- 
85 on June 7 near the Hill- 
andale Road intersection in 
Durham. He resided at 504 
Milton Ave. in Durham. 

Two other men were injured 
in the accident and were 
treated at Watts Hospital in 
Durham. 

Durham Police said that ev- 
idence indicated that Swanson 
was driving on the wrong side 
of the road. No charges were 
filed against the driver of the 
other vehicle. 

Swanson, a chief petty offi- 
cer, was a native of Oostbury, 
Wis. He had been in the Navy 


imPORTHIIT nOTICE 

MARRIED 


'or'^rr^ V •' ^ 


"^^ivV 


STUDENTS 


University Of North Carolina 


Blue Cross and Blue Shield 


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PROTECTION AT A SPECIAL RATE 


ForDetails 

' - '^ ' ^ , ' 

See Representative at Registration in Woollen Gym, or 

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WEST FRANKLIN !5l. 

OFFICE OF DEAN OF MEN 


19 years. For the past two 
years he had been assistant 
to the sophomore Navy ROTC 

instructor here. 

• • • 

Mrs. .4Uce Old Dey, 90, wid- 
ow of Kenan Professor Wil- 
liam M. Dey. 

Mrs. Dey died August 17 in 
her Chapel Hill home. She 
came to Chapel Hill in 1908 
when her husband became a 
member of the faculty of the 
University. 

He taught for over 50 years 
in the Department of Romance 
Languages and served as 
chairman of the department. 
Dey Hall was named for her 

husband. 

* » * 

Eric F. Cooley, 65, first 
manager of the Swain and Le- 
noir Hall cafeterias. 

Cooley died in Charlottes- 
ville, Va., on June 10 after 
several months of declining 
health. 

He was also co-founder of 
the Webber Glass Washer Co. 
of Winston - Salem and a 
member of the University Ma- 


sonic Lodge No. 408 of Chapel 

Hill. 

Probable suicide was ruled 
in the death of Da>id B. Snell- 
ing. 21. of .\sheville who died 
in a plunge from a second 
story w mdow on June 4. 

Snelling's nude body was 
discovered on Rosemar>- Street 
by a group of students. 

Snelling. a UNC math ma- 
jor, was pronounced dead on 
arrival at Memorial Hospital. 
He had reportedly refused rec- 
ommendations that he under- 
go psychiatric care. 

Chapel Hill Police later re- 
vealed that a number of Pey- 
ote cactus buttons, an illusion 
causing substance, were found 
in the student's apartment, but 
it was never established 
whether or not Snelling had 
taken any of these prior to 
his death, since there is no 
accepted test for the sub- 
stance. 

* • * 

Suellen Evans, 21-year-old 
coed attending the second 
summer session here, w a s 


brutally stabbed to death 
while walking through the -Ar- 
boretum on July 30 Her un- 
known assailant is still bemg 
sought bv police. 

Miss Evans was from 
Mooresville. 

(See stor>on Page 1.) 


Will Give Lecture 

Dr. Carl Gottschalk. UNC 
professor of medicine and ca- 
reer investigator of the Amer- 
ican Heart .Association, has 
been selected to deliver the 
John Punnett Peters Memor- 
ial Lecture at Yale Medical 
School on October 26. 

The annual lecture is named 
for the distringuished psysi- 
cian-father of Dr Richanl Pe- 
ters, chief of thoracic surgery 
at UNC School of Medine 

Early in Septeml)er, Dr. 
Gottschalk participated in the 
23rd International Congress of 
Physiological Sciences at To- 
kyo, Japan, where he served 
as chairman of a session on 
kidney fun<:tion. 


We welcome you to Chapel Hill and 
welcome your visit to our store. 
LEDBETTER-PICKARD 


College and Social 

Stationery 


<Ml 


SOUTH BLDG. 


TELEPHONE 933-1309 



flfliiMaHM 


Sii^ 


^^ 


Pages 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 1%5 


ZOOM-ZOOM 

STEAKS - ITALIAN 

Dine In — Take Out 

Poular Prices — Fast Service 

99-cent French and American specialties 

for lunch daily 

BEER. WINE and MOOZ CIDER! 

Zoom is in midtown — 104 W. Franklin 
11:30 a.m. -2:30 p.m. — 4:45-9 p.m. 


President And Chancellor Optimistic 

'Enriching And Rewarding' 
Year Seen Ahead For UNC 


r 


noesx^es': 


gXe3caK=s«sX3?.ac 







There's more behind a new VW 
than a dependable engine. 

A Volksv/agen can't get by on looks alone. (Ob- 
viously.) So when it comes to hiring a stafF, we 
can't think small. After all, the people who keep thfe 
VW going have to be as good as the people 
who made it. Or else, what's the use of making it 
so good? 

That's why we send our mechanics to special 
training centers (15 in all), before they become 
our mechanics. And our service advisors go to 
service advisor school, and shop foremen to shop 
foreman school. 

Then, when you bring your car in for service 
it's touched only by educated hands. 

And any part it might need is on tap, within an 
educated hand's reach. So if you're thinking of 
buying a VW, we're not just another outfit with a 
pretty showroom up front. 

We're an Authorized VW Dealer. 
We have a showroom in back, too. 

Triangle Volkswagen ^ 


"Enriching and rewarding 
for all" and "As exciting a 
year as we've ever enjoyed" 
were the predictions for the 
academic year voiced this 
week by Consolidated Univer- 
sity President William C. Fri- 
day and UNC Chancellor Paul 
F. Sharp, respectively. 

In a welcome for new and 
transfer students, Friday said 
"This fall the University will 
enroll the largest number of 
students in its history and we 
will have more North Caro- 
linians attending each of the 
four campuses than ever be- 
fore. 

Welcome Transfers 

"We welcome the new stu- 
dents and those transferring 
from other institutions. We 
have every intention of keep- 
ing this faculty strong and. we 
are confident that the new 
class coming in will be, as 
classes before it, enriched with 
a rewarding experience in as- 
sociation with a distinguished 
faculty," he said. 

Friday also noted, "The 
University had many signifi- 
cant and interesting opportun- 
ities before it." 

Sharp said that the student 
body would be challenged and 
expressed hope that "students 
here will follow with keen and 
deep concern the controversy 
over the Speaker Ban Law and 
will work for its ultimate re- 
moval." 

Major Contribution 

The chancellor later said, 
"Perhaps the major contribu- 
tion we can make in this ed- 
ucational investment is simlpy 
to provide an atmosphere of 
intellectual stimulation and 


freedom ... of emotional sta- 
bility and maturity . . . and of 
adult leadership and under- 
standing." 

Inspire and Challenge 

Commenting on the aims of 
the University, Sharp said, 
•Our purpose is not just to 
educate, train, or enlighten, 
but equally to inspire and 
challenge. 

Friday became acting pres- 
ident of the Consolidated Uni- 


versity in March of 1965 as- 
suming the full presidency of 
the four campuses seven 
months later. 

Friday is a 1941 graduate 
of N. C. State, the Raleigh 
campus of the Consolidated 
University. 

Sharp assumed the UNC at 
Chapel Hill chancellorship one 
year ago. Before moving to 
Chapel Hill, he was president 
of Hiram College, Hiram, 
Ohio. 




'''irrriiiii^*^^ 


iJta jSJotiltdo 


The Unanimous Choice for 
The Best In Food and Fun 

Rare roast btcf . . . la.-^agna thick 

sirloin and filets . . pizzas .im- 

ported and domestic beers and wines. 
ICLOSFD SUNDAYS) 
Downtown CHAPEL HILL 


11:30 to 2:3^ 


^nd 4:^3 to 11:3^ 


.J 


Keep Abreast Of Campus News 
Read The DTH Daily 

welcome'tar heels 

ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION 

Headquarters For- 

• Study Lamps • Fans 

• Clocks 


• Irons 

• Hot Plates 

• Coffee Pots 

• Blenders 


^ Radios 
^ Televisions 

* Extension 
Cords 

Downtown Chapel Hill 
Franklin Street 




J. W. PAGE 

AMERiaAN 


DURHAM-CHAPEL HILL BLVD. 



Atlas 

Tires 

Batteries 

Accessories 


Total Service 

Oil Changes & Lubrications 
Tuneups Brakes 

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DEALER 


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Also Fine Selection of Used Volkswagens 


Eastgrate 
Shopping Center 


All Carmakers' Maintenance Requirements 
YOV CAN EXPECT MORE AT PAGE'S 

. . . AND GET IT. 


In Chapel Hill there s )ust one 

HARRY'S RESTAURANT & DELICATESSEN 

THE place since 1926 

North Carolina's only restaurant serving 

101 FABULOUS SANDWICHES 

NOW FEATURING 

GRASSHOPPER PIE 

(made with booze, not bugs) 

Discover what's behind the Brown Door 
Meet your friends at 

HARRY'S 

(next to the Post Office) 


I 


i^ 
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Food Store 


CHAPEL HILL 

West FrankUa Si. 



Fowler's Is Chapel Hill's only locally 
owned supermarket and through the 
past 30 years has grown along with 
Chapel Hill and the University. Fowler's 
has only been able to do this beaiuse 
of the advantages offered customer's 
due to personal attention and reason- 
able prices. 

Fowler's Food Store 


WELCOME TO 
CHAPEL HILL 


ATTENTION GLEN LENNOX, VICTORY VILLAGE . . . 

FO WINER'S has a complete line of Meats, Groceries, and 
party supplies. 

FOWLER'S has always been a quality store and carries the 
best brands. The brands which you know, 

FOWLER'S Meats arc all A-1 First Choice and are cut by our 
Meat Department to give you the best cuts available— Just a 
part of our personal attention. 


''^m 



jB t it iit^ i rin, Sft rw v. 


Fowler's Deliveries .... Call 942-3116 


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Thursday, September 16, 1965 



THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


T*^ge 9 



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Has The BIG RECORD For This Year 
This Weekend You Can Get It 

THE RECORD BAR 

LOW DISCOUNT PRICES 

"^fic Sound o| jWastc' 


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Reg. 6.79 NOW 4.79 I LP's Our Usual ^H^^OFF 


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THE RECORD BAR 

CHAPEL HILL (Across From The Post Office) On Henderson Street - 


Downtown Durham 


Durham's Wellon Village 


Jacksonville, Fla. 


Page 10 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 1965 


•'I 


AT THE RECORD BAR 

This Weekend Huge DISCOUNTS On All Capitol & Angel LP's 

INCLUDING THESE NEW CAPITOL RELEASES 


WARM 



WILUNG 


SUENOS 

(DREAMS) 

LAURINDO ALMEIDA 






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THE IVNIM NANCE Till 





With the romantic sounds of his 
strings and orchestra highlighted 
by the lilting voice of Patricia Clark, 
Norrie Paramor programs great fa- 
vorites such as / Feel A Song Com- 
ing On and Lost In A Fog into mag- 
nificent music for every listening 
mood. (S)T-2357 


Here's one of the world's most ver- 
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Laurindo Almeida, with his inven- 
tive & tasteful Brazilian treatments 
of Laura; Malaguena; Suenos; and 
many others. T-2345 


Italy's favorite, Silverio Pisu, pre- 
sents love songs Italian style, in folk 
and contemporary Italian moods, 
richly romantic backgrounds and 
the voice and guitar of Italy Today. 
T- 10405 


There's a special saying for those 
who get right down to the nitty 
gritty of jazz — "That's Where If 
Is!" And, it's all right here i.T this 
album in the expert architecture of 
piano, percussion and bass into a 
superb jazz performance by the 
Junior Mance Trio. (S)T-2393 



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The sought-after young star with 
the big voice and the bigtime talent 
sings his new hit. Summer Wind, 
and a fine selection of old favorites 
such as My Prayer, Some Sunday 
Morning and many more, (S)T-2389 


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<>li:OIUili:<IIAKIIII<i» 

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It's sure to be a swinging summer, 
winter, spring, and fall with this 
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by George Chakiris. Hear What's 
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Excitement! A procession of stirring 
march melodies for orchestra: Stars 
And Stripes Forever; La Marseil- 
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others. (S)P-8620 


Orchestral performances of the 
world's most beloved operatic mel- 
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Tannhiiuser; more. (S)P-8619 


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Durham's Wellon Village 



m 




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m^mmm 


Thursday, September 16, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Page 11 


- The University And The Gag Law - University Gives State First ETV 


(Continned from Page l> 

acted by men with worthwhile 
intent. 

"The law will not accomp- 
lish what it intends. That 
makes it a futile law. It will 
do a great many unintended 
injuries. That makes it a fool- 
ish law. And a law which is 
both futile and foolish is a bad 
law." 

Royster also said that the 
law "will neither prevent nor 


remedy the infection (of Com- 
munism). It puts its ban on 
only one particular type of 
speaker, the formal Commu- 
nist. It bans him from speak- 
ing only in a particular place. 
This may be a mark of the 
law's moderation — it also 
marks its futility. 

"For the truth, which we all 
know in our hearts, is that no 
law, however carefully draft- 
ed, can halt the breeding of 


ideas, good ideas or bad ones. 
eJven the Communists, with 
all their forces of brutal op- 
pression, have not been able 
to ban ideas they do not like 
in the minds of men. Nor can 
we," he said. 

"Indeed, would it net be a 
tragic irony if, in the name 
of upholding our faiths, we 
adopted the methods of Com- 
munism and denied the most 
fundamental of our faiths, the 



FARM FRESH DAIRY STORE 



Chapel Hill's First Drive-ln 
Convenience Food, Store 

Come As Yott Are — Shop From Your Oar 

Or Park on Our Next Door Lot and Walk In! 

Open 7 Days a Week - 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. 


Pine State Milk and 

Dairy Products 

Cold Cuts and 

Luncheon Meats 

Cheeses 

Parly Hems and Chips CHAMPAGNE 


Soft Drinks and 

Party Mix 
Ice Cream 
Bread & Donuts 
Groceries 


Meats 

Ice Cold Six-Pak Beer 

Pizzas 

Ice Cubes 

Fresh Country Eggs 

Cigarettes 


OUR PRICES ARE VERY REASONABLE 

KEG BEER 

For FRATERNITY or DORM PARTIES 

ON STOCK AT ALL TIMES 
COLD WINE or CHAMPAGNE 

BY THE BOTTLE OR THE CASE 

SIX PAKS — All Brands 

Fronklin Stfoet at Bolin Creek Bridge 

(Next to Professional Building) 
PHONE 942-2626 

Chopel Hill N. C. 


belief that men being exposea 
to all ideas will ultimately 
choose the good over t h e 
evil?" 

Royster's words contrasted 
sharply by those of Sen, Tom 
White, who described the law 
as "wholesome." White said 
that he did not believe that the 
accreditation of state support- 
ed institutions was actually 
threatened. 

At one poit during ques- 
tioning by members of the 
Speaker Ban Commission. 
White said that he thought the 
state should "let accreditation 
go and see what happens." 

White said that to the best of 
his knowledge, there are no 
Communists, either students or 
faculty members, on the cam- 
pus of any state supported in- 
stitution, but said that he had 
heard so much about Commu- 
nists on the Chapel Hill cam- 
pus that he was "about ready 
to believe it." 

During his testimony before 
the commission, White also at- 
tacked "Politics USA" a sup- 
plementary text compiled by 
two University political sci- 
ence professors, claiming that 
the book could be used to in- 
doctrinate students. 

Under questioning by Britt 
as to what White thought the 
state should do if loss of accre- 
ditation should hurt the state 
supported institutions, White 
replied that he thought the 
state, through the attorney ge- 
eral's office should sue the 
Southern Association of Col- 
leges and Schools. 

This brought White into a 
argument with Britt, who con- 
tended that since the associa- 
tion is a voluntary organiza- 
tion which has the right to 
choose its own members and 
also expel them for what it 
considers a valid reason. 

Col. W. T. Joyner of Ra- 
leigh, another member of the 
ban commission objected to 
Britt's views, and expressed 
the opinion that the legal as- 
pects of the situation might 
bear further study. 


Unveiling of the first expan- 
sion of network educational 
television in North Carolina 
will be held at Columbia Wed- 
nesday, as eastern North Car- 
oIin;i:ns gather for the dedi- 
cation of WUNB-TV. Channel 
2. 

The University's ETV en- 
Ijrgment, eventually to in- 
clude 11 television studios 
from the coast to the moun- 
tains, will be celebrated with 
ceremonial Si^eeches, a Dutch 
lunch barbecue and a tour of 
the transmitter site just out- 
side Columbia. The WUNB- 
IV transmitter is 6 miles west 


of Dolumbia and 3 miles east 
ot Creswell on Highway 64. 

More than 50 guests are ex- 
pected to be present, includ- 
ing legislative leaders of east- 
ern North Carolina counties. 
Chief participants will be 
Hep. W. J. White of Colum- 
bia. Sen. Carl Baily of Ply- 
mouth, and Sen. Elton .Aydlett 
of Elizabeth City. 

Univers.ty President William 
C. Friday and Vice President 
Fred H. Weaver will take 
part in the ceremonies. John 
loung, manager of the Chap- 
el Hill studio of WUNC-TV, is 
in charge ol arrangement-s. 


Invited also are members of 
the Council of State in Ra- 
leigh, members of the Gen- 
eral .Assembly m the region, 
trustees of the University, 
members of the Governors 
Commission on Educational 
i'elevision. mayors and coun- 
ty commissioners in the east, 
superincendeats and princi- 
pals of schools, editors and 
managers of newspapers, ra- 
dio and T\' stations. 

Allen Mclntyre. chief engi- 
neer for WUNC-T\" and the 

10 other stations to be built, is 
in charge of the technical as- 


pects of the tour of facilities 
In-School television is t h i 
number one priority on the ed 
ucational TV network in th< 
state. 


Fl'N AND TfiSmS^i 

HEADQt ARTERS FOR THE 

DISTAFF SIDE 


WELCOME STUDENTS 

WE AT RAY-BROWNING WELCOME YOU BACK 
TO SCHOOL BY EXTENDING YOU AN INVITA- 
TION TO VISIT OUR STORE. 

FOR YEARS WE HAVE BEEN SERVING STU- 
DENTS IN THE CHAPEL HILL-DURHAM AREA 

WITH THE FINEST OF TRADITIONAL CLOTH- 
ING. WHETHER YOU BUY OR NOT-YOUR ARE 
ALWAYS WELCOME. 




Clothiers 


I 


I The best looking esaembles in oar 
I history are beckoning ro oar Lady 
I Milton 9iop. A restatefnent of the 
I classics plus the smartest pordy 
I enticeables imagineable, masy 
I ours alone. 

I Our own Lady Milton sweater 
I sets — berringbone Shetland A 
I sidrta and matching V-neck or 
I cardigan Silietland tweaters — 
130.00.. 

Complete assortment of the best 
lookii« different ihifU and mm- 
usual suits — by the new master 
designer — Crazy Horse — fram 
If .95. 

Lvgest and choicest assortment 
of shirts in our own make. Coon- 
try Shirt and Lady Hathaway — 
from $6.95. 

The flnest of the flne-^«cGcorge 
of Donvhiret, Scotland ftall fash> 
iened sheti:uJ aweaters — frm 
$16.95. 

Yon'u Mve ugr new Lady Mltaa 
Fal FasUons. 

LADY MILTON SHOP 


Durham, N. C. 




^^ 


Welcome 
STUDENTS 


FACULTY NEWCOMERS 


Chapel Wl I is an ideal Place 

For Living 
For Study 
For Work 



For Relaxing 

and i^fe^ 
HOUSE OF FASHION 

is the ideal 

shopping center for all 


appropriate appare 


in which to enjoy all 
of the above activities 


LASSIE CHESTERFIELD-ZIP. Classic, single^)reasted 
-^^ - ;". I with blending velvet collar, mock-flap, 2 flap 
pockets and matching 2ip-out lining. 

-_ -:^ ^j ^ ■ - ;^- J . :: . ' ■\H .. - ' • ' 
Chapel Hiirs Only Complete Women's Shop 



THE HOUSE OF FASHION 
IN CHAPEL HILL FOR THE CAROLINAS 

from the top of your, head to the tip of your toes. 


H 


1^-. 


• tut ~imv» wJSS^\ 


i 


Page 12 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


h042 Men Will Move Into Brand New Homes This Week 


Thursday, September 16, 195. 


By LYNN HARVEL 
DTH Staff Writer 

New ten - story Morrison 
Residence Hall opened for oc- 
cupancy September 10. The 
2.4 million dollar dormitory 
will house 1,042 students when 
fiUed. 

Constance Beardsley, inter- 


ior decorator for the building, 
described it as "a light, airy, 
cheerful place designed to 
.<:uit the n^ds of the students." 


The majority of rooms are 
double with built - in furni- 
ture and large cl(^ets. "The 
rooms are functional, and a 


Oolonial Drag Co. 

414 W. Franklin St. 
Phone 942-4463 

dMCk 

GdMial Drag 

For 
School Needs 

• Stationery 

• Shave Needs 

• Toiletries 

• Cosmetics 

• Greeting Cards 

• Cameras — Film 

• Hair Care Aids 

COLONIAL 
DRUG CO. 

8:30 AM. - 

7:00 PJtf. 

MON. - SAT. 



Accutron' 

looks like 

a watch 

Unfortunately. 

We don't call it a watch. All 
the parts that make a watch 
fast or slow have been left 
out. The balance wheel, 
springs, staff and screws. 
Accutron does not use 
these parts. Instead, a tiny 
tuning fork keeps time 
through vibrations that are 
battery powered. Accutron 
time is so precise that we 
guaranteet monthly accu* 
racy within 60 seconds. 



MeVTMN ikSTMNAVT >%" %\UM 

Wentworth & Sloan 

167 E. Franklin 

AecMron by Butovt. Frem $129 

t Cmtwamv fir ivvftfi MNdrty ictuncy irtflM 
M MCW*. «• Ml! mm tM M HUS tttMMti 

If (Mnary tw r w w mr «w wi nr. 


good use has been made of 
all available space," accord- 
ing to Mrs. Beardsley. 

The lounge is decorated in 
contemporary furniture, em- 
phasizing an air of relaxation. 
The walls are paneled in rose- 
wood and the upholstery is 
warm browns and gold. 

The adjoining recreation 
room is designed for large 
social functions. It has tile 
floors and is furnished with 
folding chairs and tables. 

The canteen is decorated in 
vivid blues and yellows, and 
furnished with comfortable 


contemporary chairs and ta- 
bles. 

When the building was start- 
ed in April, 1964, bad weather 
delayed progress but the dorm 
rose rapidly as the comple- 
tion date was near. There still 
remain a few minor details to 
be completed such as laying 
a carpet in the lounge area, 
and the landsczf '17 

The four wings with 530 
rooms are arraugcd 2iou.;d 
the center core. The core 
houses three elevators, a rec- 
reation room, a baggage store- 
room, a lauzidry room, a jani- 


tors' service area, two single 
rooms, and a study area on 
each floor. 

A suite arrangemet with 
four rooms and a bathroom is 
entered through an outside 
private entrance. 

Morrison is located below 
Kenan Stadium in the lower 
men's dormitory complex. It 
is conveniently situated near 
Chase Cafeteria. Parking 
space is available in a small 
lot in front of the dormitory 
and in the larger parking lot 
located near Craige Dormi- 
Uwy. 


I Sports Page Starts Tomorrow 

- Coming tomorrow in sports - a colurnn by Sports 

? Editor Pat SUth on why true Carolina footbaU fans are 

^ b^ing a bit easier about this season, m spite of Michi- 

S gan and Ohio State and Notre Dame. 

'> You'll get a brief look at Carolma s ten grid a^ 

I ponents -their records last year, their hopes for this 

^ vear Also what some of UNC's key players are saymg 

^ about theii^ chances against what many have called the 

i§ most difficult schedule ever for North Carolma. 

i Look for a picture of NiU Wilkmson, UNC's head 

I majorette who tells about an upcoming football contest of 

¥: her own. . • 1 ^ ..i. . 

'y^' And finally, a run-down on schedules and the boys 
i to watch in soccer, cross country and freshman footbaU. 



Giant Morrison HaU Under Construction 


INQUIRE TODAY 

About -i^ Secretarial Course 
^ Typewriting 

^ Shorthand 

Morniiig classes begin September 16, 1965. After- 

nood and Evening classes begin September 20, 

1965. 

For information, call or write 


TOWN CLASSES 
Secretarial College 

159^ E. Franklin Street 

Chapel Hill, Saeib Carolina 

P. O, Box SIS Phone 9^-4797 




WONDERFUL WORLD OF FASHION 
AWAITS YOU AT MU.TON'S 



AH ttioie fabukMs ckitbes that have given MUtOB's a i a a — a i r»> 
kaowB ai a style leader are yours for tiie a skl iH . A flfteea mia- 
■te pcrfenctoiy tear wlU bring y<m teto tUs style dreamiaBd. B 
is «v iiiiawii to tin yea well dressed, keartag la mind canpas 
bsdceta. 

CSBvlete aelectioB in sporta coats In oar vwn finer fttttaf OU 
SdMMtl model la proMOnced piai&. cotorfal l^sa■dt••fl^ basie 
iMrria^boaes and navy Uaaers fran $3>J5. 
The •nartest HUn avauaMe anywaere — oar own origtaal M-* 
perfect rel hnttoB-down-the one shirt that has reaUy oahanced 
•or natkmai repotatiOB— very complete assortment from UM, 
At BflBM's a pair of pants is not just a pair si pants-^eanr 
tlvee proportioned fits inchiding uaany new tones to luimiiM 
with ov sport coat Andes - all with rerin crtaae rudstaat «»• 
iah--(ran I14JS. 
JAM Shoes from $20.00. 
interesttng wool paifcas at $11 J5. 
MttoB't wifl do erenririBC paariMe to make year 
id CaroUna sheer heavca. 


ioor yetfi 


iHfttim^ A. 

CMklnB C«pt>oard «BI^ 




THE SUMMER TREE 


November . 
.' '9. 10, 11., 12. 13 and 14 

A. nevi; romantic play by U.M.C's" Schubert Feilow 
iti PlayWriting, Randolph Umberger. 

This "l^laymakers "theatre 

Tickets $2.00 - 



THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING 
EARNEST 


. March , 
' 22 23 2^. 25. 26 anjit 27. " 

Oscar Wilde's "trivial comedy for '/, 

serious people" takes place amid 'the bone; •' 
china and cucumber sandwicfies.of-^ictorian rnglarKi. 

The Pfaymakers' Theatre - 

Tickets iZM 



SEASON TICKETS 


General Public (sales limited 

to 1,000) 

Save 20% of box-office price. 


$8.00 


U.N.C. Students (sales limited 

to 2 books per student $4.00 

Save 60% of box-offiCH price. 

Exchange coupons for choice of reserved seat tickets 
for any performance. 

Subscribers notified 10 days prior to openings. 

First choice of seats for extra attractions. 

Ticket Sales begin Sept 15 at 214 Abernethy Hall and 
at Ledbetter-Pickard. Mai! orders: Piaymakers Business 
Office, Chapel Hill, N. C. 


The Carolina Piaymakers 


<t^^ Sat<uut 


1965-66 


PRODUCING in THREE CAMPUS THEATRES 


Evenings at Eight O'Clock 


Sunday Matinees at Two-Thirty 


^^^^ 




idttflMaiftBfeil 


■■MM 


■■■■ 


% Satlg ©ar %ttl 




In The 
Beginning. 


It was chilly in Chapel Hill this morning — 
downright cold, according to some — a subtle re- 
minder that summer is over and that falling 
leaves, lecture classes and football weekends lie 
just around the corner. 

Nature needs no reminder of what September 
on the Hill is like. Neither do those students who 
have spent other Septembers here. But the fresh- 
men and transfer students, whom we greet for the 
first time with this special edition of the Daily 
Tar Heel, have a lot of suprises in store. 

The North Carolina farmers a few miles away 
are putting their last few ears of browning corn 
into cribs to see them through the winter. In the 
dormitories around the UNC campus, students are 
stowing away books and theme paper to prepare 
themselves for a different kind of winter— the cold 
winds of soon-due term papers and the snows of 
mid-term examinations. 

The University planners have tried to make 
sure that students will not have honest-to-goodness 

snowstorms to cope with this winter. Big, beautiful 
new Morrison Residence Hall, Chase Cafeteria and 

Carmichael Auditorium have been recently built 

to provide a roof over their heads. 

The new school year brings not only new stu- 
dents, but a new set of administrative officials, 
buildings and classes. 

Some of the old problems are still around too. 
After two years, the speaker ban law is still pro- 
viding plenty of discussion. Despite the new con- 
struction, the perennial problem of overcrowding 
still plagues us. The fightin' Tar Heel football team 
begins the 1965 season next Saturday— it looks as 
if the winter may be bleak for fans of the Heel 
gridiron. 

As new students move their belongmgs from 
suitcase to bureau drawer and as they adjust their 
spines to the contours of their dormitory matress- 
es, these are the things they will be talking about. 



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PHOTOS BY ERNEST ROBL 


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Page 2 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 1965 


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THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Pages 


Carmichael Auditorium Will Be Finished Despite A Minor Flood 

New Auditorium Will Put 
Sports Under The Big Top 


By DALE WHITE 
DTH Staff Writer 

The huge steel and concrete 
structure to be named William 
Donald Carmichael, Jr. Audi- 
torium is beginning to take 
final shape despite a long de- 
lay in building .schedule. 

The floor of the new audi- 
torium, near Woollen Gym- 
nasium, was ruined August 16 
when an improperly connect- 
ed water main broke and 
flooded the building with eight 
inches of water. The mishap 
delayed progress of the con- 
struction until a new floor 
could be layed. 

Construction of the domed 
auditorium was started in 
May 1964. Completion has 
been rescheduled for late this 
month. 

Seating capacity of the build- 
ing will be 10,000 persons, 
making it the sixth largest 
building of its type in the 
state, ranking behind the 
Charlotte Coliseum, the N. C. 
State auditorium, Greensboro 
Coliseum, Duke Indoor Stadi- 
um and the Winst'on - Salem 
Coliseum. 


Two - thirds of the seats 
will be stadium arm - chairs. 
The rest will be foldout bleach- 
ers which can be oushed back 
when the 24 by 40 foot hydraul- 
ic rising stage is in place. 

Air Conditioning 

Air conditioning ducts have 
been installed, but finances 
are not available at present 
to install the cooling unit. The 
auditorium is equipped with 
the most up-to-date ventilation 
system available. There will 
be a constant, even flow of 
air at all times. 

1*6 total cost of the build- 
ing will be approximately $1,- 
725,000. 

UNC Athletic Director C.P. 
Erickson said that the build- 
ing was not going to be large 
enough to seat the expanding 
student body and that the Uni- 
versity "will have to start 
planning for the future now." 

Plans to increase the seat- 
ing capacity of the auditori- 
um by double - decking the 
seats, much like the second 
level of Kenan Stadium, were 
dropped as impractical. 


Erickson said that Univer- 
sity planners decided to make 
the auditorium completely sep- 
arate from the old Woollen 
Gym building so that more 
functions could be carried on 
simultaneously. "An intramur- 
al basketball game," he said, 
"could not very well be car- 
ried on at the same time that 
a speaker forum was being 
conducted, if both auditoriums 
were joined together into one 
larger structure." He said 
that only a thousand addi- 
tional seats could have been 
added by expansion of the old 

To Aid Basketball 

University accountant Ver- 
non Crook said he hopes that 

the building will be able to 

make home basketball games 
a profit - making venture. For 
some years basketball has op- 
erated in the red, making mon- 
ey on the road trips and tak- 
ing ahnost a total loss on 
home games. Crook said the 
university should be able to 
make roughly $1,000 to $2,000 
per home game with the new 
seating facilities. 


Erickson said that the seat- 
ing demands of the students 
had to be taken care of be- 
fore any tickets to outsiders 
could be sold. Consequently, 
basketball typically loses 
about $20,000 per year. Foot- 
ball, the only paying sport 
conducted by the Department 
of Athletics absorbs the loss- 
es of basketball and all other 
varsity sports. If basketball 
can meet its own expenses in 
the future, it will be the only 
sport other than football to do 
so. 

Coach Joe Hilton said that 
the old office space in Wool- 
len Gym would be converted 
to classrooms for physical ed- 
ucation and for intramural of- 
fices after the new office space 
in Carmicbxtel Auditorium was 
opened. The coaches' offices 
will be in the new buildmg as 
will be the sports publicity of- 
fice now housed in Fetzer 
Field House. 

Intramural director Bill 
Johnson has expressed belief 
that the intramural program 
will be much improved by the 
new facilities. 


Crowell Little Motor Co. 
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In The Chapel Hill Area 

, • Complete Radiator Service 
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• Body and Fender Work, Paint Shop 

• 24-Hour Wrecker Service 

• Wheel and Frame Alignment, 

Brake Adjustment 

• Authorized Ford Sales and Service 

• Esse Service Station 

All At One Location 

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Devout Are In The Minority, But 
Well Provided For Just The Same 


By EDDIE ELLIS 
DTH Staff Writer 

Nearly half a milLon dollars 
will be spent on a minoritv of 
UNC students during 1966 
These are students who at- 
tend religious services and 
religious affiliated programs in 
Chapel Hill 

There are 2,157 Methodists 
2,091 Baptists, 1,627 Presby- 
terians, 1,451 Episcopalians. 
689 Roman Catholics. 341 Lu- 
therans, 381 Jews and 605 stu- 
dents of other rrUgions on 
campus, according to 1964 reg- 
istration religious preference 
cards. 

Less than half of these will 
ever attend religious services 
while at UNC. Less than 2,000 
attend church or religious af- 
filiated programs, according to 
estimates of local clergymen. 

Presbyterians 

Students who don't partici- 
pate in religious activities in 
college are missing a chance 
to develop their own concept 
of religion," says Rev. Harry 
Smith, Presbyterian campus 
pastor. He thinks that religious 
groups should be campus 
oriented rather than denomina- 
tional. 

The Westminister Fellow- 
ship, the Presbyterian - spon- 
sored campus program, is 
housed in a $250,000 building 
which is five years old. They 
have held, in past years in co- 
operation with Baptist and 
Episcopal programs, a film 
forum. Six movies and discus- 
sion groups drew crowds of 
over 300 last year. Westmin- 
ster publishes "New Wine," 
UNC's Christian Journal of 
opinion. Each of these proj- 
ects will continue for next year. 

Conferences and retreats, 
such as "Courtship and Prep- 
aration for Marriage," a week- 
end retreat for couples who 
are pinned, engaged, or going 
steady, "always prove to be 
interesting," said Smith. 


Methodists 

The Wesley Foundation, the 
Methodist sponsored program, 
has recently constructed a 
$350,000 building on Pittsboro 
Street. 

Bob Johnson, Methodist 
campus pastor, says he feels 
that religion must express it- 
self in the idiom of the day 
— philosophically, artistically 
and musically. The modern 
architecture of their new build- 
ing, is indicative of these 
views. 

The sanctuary of the square 
chapel was built in a pit, much 
like a basketball arena. This 
arrangement of the chapel- will 
involve the congregation in the 
services as much as possible. 

Music ranging from Bach to 
Copland will flow from the new 
Schhcker baroque organ. A li- 
brary of 2,000 books will be 
housed upstairs. Modern art. 
such as an already scheduled 
exhibit by Propst. will be 
placed in the art gallery. A 
floating stairway, classroom, 
student living quarters, and a 
coffee shop which will be open 
every night until 1 a.m. are 
also included. 

Philosopher Soren Kirke- 
gaard, novelist, Flannery 
O'Connor, and motion pictures 
like I n g m a r Bergman's 


"Throqgh A Glass Darkly" are 
discussed and featured on Wes- 
ey programs. '"Politics and 
The American Conscience" 
and sexuality "Man and Wom- 
an" are subjects of a Wesley 
Sunday afternoon s>-mposium 
planned for the fall. 

Baptists 

The Baptist Student Union 
is presently spending $45,000 to 
renovate the old Kemp Plum- 
mer Battle home on Battle 
Lane into an international stu- 
dent area. It will also erect a 
modern student union building 
on the property within the next 
two years. BSU will be h'^used 
in the Battle home next year. 

David Simerly. BSU presi- 
dent, says that the emphasis 
of this group is on "doing 
things." This summer the BSU 
renovated three churches on 
the Cherokee Indian reserva- 
tion. They 1-ld Sunday School 
class for retarded children at 
Murdoch School every other 
week. They helped with build- 
ing a house for a .Negro family 
in Carrboro last spring. 

This fall BSU will hold a 
series of lectures on cybernet- 
ics, the effect of automation 
on our society. 

The Episcopal Student Con- 
gregation worships as parish- 
oners of the Chapel of the 


Cross. Rev. Tom Thrasher of 
that church says that students 
make a good congregation. 

"Vou can be sure '.hey are 
not forced to come to church," 
he said. College students par- 
ticipate more actively in the 
service They are the ones 
who sing the songs and take 
part in the service. Thrasher 
said. 

Catholics 

Father Wood. Catholic stu- 
dent priest, considers himself 
"under a mission to students." 

Although students attend 
Sunday mass at the local par- 
ish, there is a separate pro- 
gram for them here," he said. 
Discussion groups on such top- 
ics as "Sexuality and Person- 
aUty Development" are held 
each week. Mass is celebrated 
every day at noon and 5 p.m. 
at the Catholic Student Center. 
An instruction class for people 
who are interested in the Cath- 
olic faith is held each week. 

Other Groaps 

The campus has two pro- 
fessing Bahais, three atheists, 
two Rretheren. two Armenian 
Orthodox, one Mennonite. sev- 
en Hindus and 16 Buddhists 
There are no active student 
organizations for these relig- 
ions. ^ 


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Low-cost Blue Cross and Blue Shield health 

protection now available to full-time students 

between 1 9 and 2U years of age: 

Student Benefits Progrann 


As a new school year arrives, Hospital Care 
Association is again offering its si>ecial Student 
Certificate that provides comprehensive hospital, 
surgical, medical, and out-patient benefits. Not 
just an accidental injury coverage, this is a regular 
Blue Cross and Blue Shield contract developed in 
response to many requests from subscribers for a 
low-cost plan to cover sons and daughters still in 
school who are past the 19 year age limit for 
family certificates. 


The Student Benefits Program is available to full- 
time college and trade school students at a co.st of 
only $2.00 per month, payable quarterly. It offers 
year-round coverage both on and off the campu.s. 

If you are a college or trade school student between 
the ages of 19 and 24 — or the parent of a student 
— send coupon today for a free folder giving full 
details about this special Blue Cross and Blue 
Shield coverage. 



HOSPITAL CARE ASSOCIATION 

DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 



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Page 4 


Wilson, 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 1965 


Student Union Is Center For Varied Student Activities 


Tonight's appearance of the 
Dave Brubeck Quartet will 
launch a busy year of Gra- 
ham Memorial programs. 

Included on the year's slate 
are such personalities as sing- 
er Nancy Wilson and trumpet 
king Louis Armstrong. 

The Brubeck Quartet will 
perform for two shows to- 
night, one at 7:30 and one at 
9:30. 

The shows are free to stu- 
dents. 

The next scheduled program 
will be Sept. 29 when Graham 



. . toach of strings 


Memorial will bring to cam- 
pus the University of Toronto 
Mixed Chorus. 

Oct. 28 will bring the guitar 
sounds of Sebicus to Memorial 
Hall. 

One of the year's biggest 
shows featuring Nancy Wil- 
son — is sheduled for Nov. 6. 
Miss Wilson is best known for 
her dreamy renditions of pop- 
ular songs of the past 10 
years. 

Miss Wilson's appearance 
will be the first of five pro- 
grams scheduled for Novem- 
ber. 

The Netherlands Chamber 
Orchestra will perform Nov. 
7 — the day after the Nancy 
Wilson show. 

The Norman Luboff Choir 
will be presented Nov. 16. "nie 
Choir has achieved popularity 
for its interpretations of pop- 
ular songs. 

The next day — Nov. 17 — 
will bring to campus the sing- 
ers and dancers of La Con- 
trescarpe. La Contrescarpe is 
a popular French group from 
Paris. 

Armstrong To Play 

Memorial Hall will ring 
with the sounds of Louis Arm- 
strong and company Nov. 20. 
The internationally known mu- 
sician has achieved added 
popularity during recent years 
from his foreign concerts, in- 


Welcome Back Students 

T. L. Kemp^ Jewelry 



THE HOME OF THE 
OLD WELL CHARM 


135 E. Franklin St. 


Phone 942-1331 


eluding some behind the Iron 
Curtain. 

Musician Leonard Pennario 
will perform Nov. 20 as part 
of the Chapel Hill Concert 
Series. 

Hall Holbruok will give his 
impressions of American au- 
thor Mark Twain on Feb. 13. 
Holbrook, dressed like Tv^ain, 
will give readings from the 
works of the famous writer 
and humorist. Holbrook ap- 
peared here several years ago 
as a part of the Graham Me- 
morial series. 

The New Orleans Philhar- 
monic will bring its famous 
sound to campus Feb. 25. 

The last scheduled progr.;iii 
will present Pierre Fournier 
in anc her offering of the 
Chapel Hill Concert Series. 

Other Graham Memorial 
programs will be announced 
throughout the year. 

The Graham Memorial pro- 
grams are by no means the 
only activities sponsored by 
Carolina's student union. 

Each year Graham Mt;mor- 
ial sponsors the spring-time 
favorite — Jubi'ee. 

This year's Jubilee 
program is scheduled for April 
29 and 30 and May 1. 

Another annual Graham Me- 
morial event is the Christmas 
decorating party. Students 
gather in the student union to 
string boughs of holly and the 
like. 

Bridge, chess and billiard 
players will all find a sanction 
in Graham Memorial. Regular 
sessions are scheduled for par- 
ticipants in these and other 
activities. Tournaments are 
also held. 

Graham Memorial's Ren- 
dezvous Room is often the 
site of combo parties. The 
hrst will be at 8 p.m. Satur- 
day featuring the Rapsodians. 
But when no group is playing, 
the room is open for dancing, 
chatting or sipping (Cokes). 

A number of student com- 
mittees operate under the 
auspices of Graham Memori- 
al. Committees plan programs 
and other \ activities such as 
Jubilee. 

One such committee is the 
Graham Memorial Film Com- 
mittee. The committee selects 
films to be shown students 
during the year. 

Student movies come under 
the titles of Free Flick (shown 
on Friday or Saturday) and 
Sunday Cinema. 

The movies are shown in 


Tennis - Restringing - Baseball - Football - Basketball 


1 
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IT PAYS TO PLAY" 

Visit 




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'•>l- 4k^L jMftJE^i^r^t^.'l'Jiiti^i:! in V-:r^» ; 


v*;?'-*-.:-...* 


SPORT 
SHOP 


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CD* 

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55" 

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Phone 



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Carroll Hall at 7 and 9:30 
p.m. 
"Suddenly Last Summer," 


set for tomorrow night, will be 
the years first Free Flick. 
Saturday night s Free Flick 



Dave Brubeck— The Jazz Man Cometh 

Brubeck Quartet 
Sets Two Shows 
In Memorial Hall 


Dave Brubeck, internationally acclaimed as one of the 
world's foremost jazz personalities, will bring the sounds of 
tiie Dave Brubeck Quartet here tonight for two shows. 

Jazz, in the inimitable Brubeck manner, will flow from 
the stage in Memorial Hall at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. 

Tickets for the first program of the 1965-66 GM Series 
are available at Graham Memorial Information Desk. 

Brubeck is currently and has been for some years one 
of the most sought-after personalities in the world of jazz, 
and is the world's top record seller in this area. 

Each menriber of the Brubeck Quartet has won impressive 
recognition. 

Paul Desmond, alto sax, is considered by most critics to 
be far and away the world's number one alto saxophone player. 
Desmond recently won first place in the Down Beat Readers' 
Poll. 

Joe Morello, likewise just honored by t:he Down Beat 
readers, has won one poll after another for drummers in the 
last several years. 

Gene Wright, the newest member of the group, joined the 
quartet in January, 1958, time for its U. S. State Department 
tour of the Middle East. An outstanding bass player, Wright 
has been featured with Count Basie, Cal Tjader and Red 
Norvo before his association with Brubeck. 

Brubeck was born in Concord, Calif., the youngest of three 
sons. His mother was one of the leading piano teachers in the 
area, and classical piano literature was such an integral part 
of young Brubeck's home life thai at the age of five he began 
improvising themes of his own. 

His first contact with jazz was through his older brother, 
and at age 13 he was causing a sensation with local dance 
bands, playing such diverse styles as hillbilly, two-beat and 
jwing. 

Brubeck continued his music studies through college, and 
after completing his overseas hitch in the Army during World 
War II he returned to Oakland, Calif., to resume composition 
studies with Darius Milhaud at Mills College. At Mills College, 
Brubeck organized an experimental jazz group known as 
"The 8," five members of which were students of Darius Mil- 
haud. 

At a concert of "The 8" jazz impresario Jimmy Lyons first 
heard Brubeck. After the concert Lyons rushed to Paul Speegle 
(then NBC program director and now a prominent San Fran- 
cisco newspaper columnist) to make known his discovery of 
a new jazz stylist. 

However, NBC pianist Marie Coppin had beaten Lyons to 
Speegle's office by a few minutes to announce her discovery 
of a new musician and composer. Both had discovered Dave 
Brubeck. 


The rest is jazz history. 

xxic auccebs ot the "Time series albums, "Time Out" 
"Time Further Out" and "Countdown Time in Outer Space'" 
is well known. Experiments in polyrhythms have long been 'a 
Brubeck tradmark. 

Recently Brubeck has recorded with Leonard Bernstein and 
The New York Philharmonic. "Dialogues for Jazz Combo and 
Orchestra," written by his brother. Howard Brubeck. 

Now, to the delight of music lovers everywhere, 'here has 
just been released a record version of Brubeck's musical show, 
"The Real Ambassadors." The cast includes Louis Armstrong,' 
Carmen McRae, Lambert. Hendricks and Ross and Brubeck's 
group. 


Biitars - Bar Gadgets - Bowling Shoes - Gym Shoes 


EASTGATE BARBER SHOP 

Welcomes All Freshmen And 
Transfer Students 

For that extra fine finish on any hair- 
style and for the extra benefits of a razor 
eut see us. 

Eastgate Shopping Center 
(Next to Sears and Roebuck) 


will be 
men." 


'League of 


Gentle- 


Other Free Flicks this 
month will be "To Have and 
To Lave Not," Sept. 24 and 
"All The King's Men." SepL 
25. 

One Sunday Cinema is 
scheduled this month — 
"Smiles of a Summer Night" 
which will be ^own Sunday. 

"Flick" Schedule 

Ten Free Flicks are sched- 
uled during October. The 
schedule is: 

"Suspicion," Oct. 1; "Requi- 
em for a Heavyweight," Oct. 
2; "Roman Holiday," Oct. 8; 
"The Prisoner," Oct. 9; 
"Cyrano de Bergerac," Oct. 
15; "Waltz of the Toreadors," 
Oct. 16; "Mr. Smith Goes to 
Washington," Oct. 22; "The 
Victors," Oct. 23; "Gigi," 
Oct. 29; and "The Gaslight," 
Oct. 30. 

The scheduled Summer Cin- 
emas for October are "400 
Blows," Oct. 3; "La Strada" 
(English version), Oct. 10; 
and "Vampyr," "Un Chien 
Andalou," "McLauren Ab- 
stracts," "Olympic Diving Se- 
quence," and "A Movie and a 
Desiest Film," Oct. 31. 

Other films scheduled in- 
clude "The War Lover," a 
saga of B-17 pilots in World 
War II; "Magnificient Seven," 
a western with an all-star 
cast; and "Seven Brides for 
Seven Brothers," the screen 
adaptation of the Broadway 
hit. 

Facilities Available 

Graham Memorial facilities 
include a large loimge and 
reading room, a billiards 
room, the Rendezvous Room, 
a television room and a bar- 
ber shop. 

The Daily Tar Heel offices 
are on the second floor, Gra- 
ham Memorial along with of- 
fices of Student Government 
and various campus commit- 
tees. 

Meetings for a number of 
campus committees are held 
in such Graham Memorial 
meeting halls as the Wood- 
house Room and the Roland 
Parker lounges. Meeting 
places and times are posted 
on the first floor of the build- 
ing. 

Howard Henry is director of 
Graham ^Memorial. Archie 
Copeland is assistant director. 

Graham Memorial hours are 
9 a.m. to 11 p.m. Sunday to 
Thursday, and 9 a.m. to mid- 
night Friday and Saturday. 



Louis Armstrong: Blaring Out Blues 


WELCOME! 

Won't you make us your 
prescription headquarters while 
in Chapel Hill? 


FREE- 


Your weight on our accurate, 
old fashioned scales— as often 
as you like. 


COURTS 


ZU7 East Franklin 
Successor to Eubanks Drug Co. 

5:30 A.M. - 8:00 P.M, Men. - Sat. 
FREE DELIVERY PHONE 942-5656 



DRUG CO. 


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BREAD and BUTTER 

**Your Convenient Food Store'* 
OPEN 7 -CLOSE 11 

^ Malt Beverages 
^ Imported Wines 

^ Health and Beauty Aids 

*Ice 

^ Cold Cuts 

^ Bread and Butter 

^ Party Foods 

Phone 942^559 ^ j^^g g^^ 

^ Magazines 
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Catering 

FacUitiea 


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(Carrboro's Good Guys) at 301 E, Main Street (off the beat- 
en track), - , • 


BREAD and BUTTER 

301 E. MAIN 
Cairboro - Phone 942.3SS9 


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^gg/mmmmmtmrnmrnaamam 


Thursday, Septembpr 16, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Papre 5 


Same Old Thing In 1919 

Editor Wolfe's Problems Weren't 
Very Much Different From Our Own 


By DAVID ROTHMAN 
DTH Staff Writer 

"Every available rooming 
space in Chapel Hill is not 
merely filled, but crowded." 

This might be a quotation di- 
rect from this year's first is- 
sue of the Daily Tar Heel — 
but it isn't. 

The year was 1919, and the 
statement was part of an edi- 
torial written by Thomas Clay- 
ton Wolfe, the 19-year-old sen- 
ior from Asheville w*o had 
recently taken over the editor- 
ship of the Tar Heel. 

Things have not changed 
much since the reknowned 
author of "Look Homeward, 
Angel" attended the Universi- 
ty. 

An increase in enrollment 
from 1,100 to 1,300 had caused 
the overcrowding. It was a fa- 
miliar tale; the young journ- 
alist, like his successors of the 
1960s, wanted "a fair-minded 
group of men" — the state 
legislature — to finance UNC's 
expansion. 

"Indeed," Wolfe gravely 
warned the solons, "2,000 stu- 
dents is a prophecy destined 
to be fulfilled at no distant 
time." 

Editor Wolfe also had advice 
for the students themselves: 
"This is not a health lecture, 
but personally we don't be- 
lieve in the restorative quali- 
ties of nuxated iron ... If 
you consider your college 
course in a business way, 
health is a necessary asset." 

Certainly, however, there 
were exceptions to the rules 
for healthy living — excep- 
tions like Thomas Wolfe, who 
frequently sat up all night in 
Durham's Seeman Printing 
Shop getting his paper to 
press. 

Once, in fact, he slapped 
the sandman in the face by 
writing an entire 48-page edi- 
tion of the Tar Baby (a humor 
magazine) in one evening. 

Regardless of Wolfe's un- 
usual work habits, his editori- 
als were well received. "I get 
lots of praise," he wrote in a 
letter to his mother. "Faculty 
members say the Tar Heel's 
editorials which I write have 
been a steadying influence on 
campus ..." 



On November 27, 1919, the 
Tar Heel published an eight- 
page edition, of which Wolfe 
was extremely proud. He ne- 
glected to mention in his edi- 
torials that one and one-half 
pages had been filled with the 
names of club officers. 

-All of this was part of 
Wolfe's promotional scheme. 
The Tar Heel at the time cost 
$2 a year, and slogans like 
"Every Student a Subscriber" 
regularly appeared in large 
print on the front page 

"The business manager," 
Wolfe wrote in an editorial, 
"is faced with the painful duty 
of requesting that all unpaid 
subscriptions to the Tar Heel 
be paid immediately." 

Back in Wolfe's time, the 
University had experienced its 
own version of the frolicsome 
1963 Jubilee weekend. The Tar 
Heel's reaction to- the festivity 
was somewhat pedantic: 

"Let us see to it that never 
again shall the young ladies 
we invite here be subjected to 
any disgusting spectacle 
intoxication, or to the sight to 
some maudlin calf as he drools 
around the edges of the dance 
floor." 

In January 1920 the Univer- 
sity held a referendum to de- 
termine the popularity of the 
League of Nations Covenant. 

The covenant, approved by 


the student body, had enjoyed 
the staunch backing of the Tar 
Heel, which accused the 
League's enemies of using 
"smear" tactics. We are un- 
American," Wolfe sarcastical- 
ly wrote. 

In February the Tar Heel 
endorsed " a movement that 
moves." The junior class, it 
seems, had started a campus 
clean-up campaign. Such was 
the extent of "activist" activ- 
ity at UNC after World War I. 

But the University had other 
problems. In the spring of 
1921, a series of campus 
thefts took place, and the Tar 
Heel had these sentiments to 
pass along to the culprits: 

"Now listen, thief or thieves 
— whether you be one of a 
half dozen — this is meant for 
you: If we find you, and we 
eventually shall, if you stay 
here and continue your prac- 
tice, we will drive you away 
. . . You have desecrated the 
temple, you have prostituted 
the honor of a place that is 
as dear to us as the honor of 
a woman that we love . . ." 

If the thieves had been 
caught, their captors might 
have made them to read the 
Tar Heel's bible study column 
which explained with great 
skill the by-products of piety: 

"We stop coffee because the 
use of it mars our work. We 


give up smoking to have bet- 
ter wind in the game. We hand 
over our money to add to our 
standing in the community or 
to our customers in our place 
of business. A memoer of a 
business house ... is reported 
as saying that it paid his 
firm to give lavishly to the 
Y.M.C.A." 

Meanwhile, the quality of 
the Tar Heel's front page re- 
porting generally was poor. 
Editorializing, for instance, 

was common in news storoes, 
and usually the writing show- 
ea iiUit; Cdie. 

Yet the paper of Wolfe's era 
had a charm of its own — 
something which compensated 
for the staff's lack of compe- 
tence. 

"Thomas Clayton Wolfe," 
the paper once announced 
tongue-in-cheek fashion, "was 
on the Hill a few fleeing hours 
last Wednesday. Mr. Wolfe is 
taking a rest cure in Raleigh 
and Greensboro following a 
week of strenuous and nerve- 
racking exams." 

Wolfe once was threatened 
with a law suit by the father 
of a coed whose photograph 
the Tar Heel had published. 
The man was angry because 
the picture showed his inno- 
cent daughter embracing a 
Carolina Gentleman. 

"You can't do that," Wolfe 
said, referring to the legal 
threat. 

"I'd ike to know why not," 
the father thundered. 

"Because, sir," Wolfe bold- 
ly announced, "I am a minor." 
Then he unfolded his 6-foot 
3-inch frame. 

Thomas Clayton Wolfe pub- 
lished his last Tar Heel issue 
on June 5, 1920. Smug to the 
very end, he and his staff de- 
parted with "the satisfaction 
of knowing we have given the 
biggest Tarheel to the stu- 
dents." 

THE GRIM TOLL 

A single year's cardiovascu- 
lar toll exceeds the number of 
battle deaths recorded in all 
Americ'^n armed services, 
1776 through 1964, says the 
North Carolina Heart Associa- 
tion. 


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The Intimaie has all the paperbacks you'll need 
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Reading Fun 

From PEANUTS to PhOosopby, the Intimate has 
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the temptug Bargain Corner. Others are back in 
the Old Book Dept. Hundreds are spread out by 
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Page 6 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 1965 


At N.C. Memorial Hospital 


Betatron To Be Installed 


A high - energy betatron— 
the most advanced radiation 
weapon against cancer — will 
be installed at N. C. Memori- 
al Hospital here when space 
is available in a new ambu- 
latory outpatient wing. 

The 1365 General Assembly 
appropriated $387,489 to the 
University of North Carolina 
to purchase modern equip- 

JCAH Gives 
Three- Year 
Accrediation 

N. C. Memorial Hospital 
has been fully accredited 
again by the Joint Commis- 
sion on Accreditation of Hos- 
pitals. 

E. B. Crawford Jr., director 
of the hospital, said that the 
new accreditation is for a full 
three - year period. Three 
years is the maximum period 
before another survey is nec- 
essary. 

JCAH is comprised of four 
national organizations — the 
American College of Physi- 
cians, the American College 
of Surgeons, the American 
Hospital Association and the 
American Medical Associa- 
tion. Its accreditation program 
is entirely voluntary. 

In addition to setting stand- 
ards for the hospital build- 
ing, equipment, staff and ad- 
ministration, the accrediting 
commission requires certain 
other procedures to insure 
high quality care for patients. 


ment for treating cancer pa- 
tients here. 

Most of the funds — about 
90 per cent — will be used 
for two pieces of supervoltage 
radiotherapy equipment: a 40 
million electron volt betatron 
unit the second or third of its 
size for medical use in the 
U.S.; and a cobalt unit the 
most widely used 'workhorse' 
in the X-ray treatment of can- 
cers in the U. S. 

Dr. F. D. Pepper Jr., a 
radiologist at N. C. Memori- 
al Hospital and a member of 
the University of North Caro- 
Ikia medical faculty, said that 
installation of the high - volt- 
age radiation equipment will 
mean that the hospital will be 
able to provide X-ray treat- 
ment for cancer patients com- 
parable to any medical cen- 
ter in the world. 

The expanded Radiotherapy 
Division here will offer what 
Dr. Pepper described as "a 
gamut of X-ray equipment 
for the treatment of any form 
of malignancy encountered to- 
day." 

The new ambulatory out- 
patient wing will provide 
space for a completely new 
physical setup for the Radi- 
otherapy Division. Construc- 
tion of the wing is scheduled 
to begin later thiS year and 
be completed by late 1968. 

Supervoltage radiation has 
been used against cancer since 
the 1930's, but its most rapid 
and widespread increase has 
been in recent years. At least 
six cobalt units are in use 
presently in North Carolina 
hospitals. 
A variety of X-ray equip- 



charles Hopkins 


ment is necessary b ecau se all 
cancers do not require the 
same energy dose for treat- 
ment. Skin cancer, for ex- 
ample, responds to lower volt- 
ages. But certain deep-seated 
cancers, as in the chest and 
abdomen, may require the 
more sophisticated high-volt- 
age machines. 

The cobalt unit to be in- 
stalled here will be three to 
four times more powerful than 
any equipment now available 
at the hospital for X-ray treat- 
ments. 

The megavoltage betatron 
unit will be 120 times more 
powerful than anything here 
now. In addition to an X-ray 
beam, the betatron can pro- 
duce an electron beam which 
has been available for the 
treatment of cancer only to a 
limited extent. 

The betatron will serve a 
dual purpose: (1) treating 
cancer patients; and (2) bio- 
logical research related to 
ionizing radiation. In research, 
for example, it can be used to 
investigate the effects of vari- 
ous X-ray dosages on normal 
as well as cancerous tissues. 

The new cobalt equipment 
will permit "rotational" or 
"pendulum" treatment for 
cancer patients. While the pa- 
tient remains stationary, the 
machine will rotate slowly 
around the patient, allowing 
higher dosages to be concen- 
trated within a tumor. 

The treatment units de- 
signed for the enlarged Radi- 
otherapy Department here will 
broaden the field now known 
by cancer experts as "com- 
bination therapy." It is in this 
area that a patient is cared 
for by a cancer team repre- 
senting surgery, radiology and 


chemotherapy (drug treat- 
ment). 

By means of high - energy 
X-ray treatments some inoper- 
able cancers sometimes be- 
come operable and surgeons 
can successfully remove a tu- 
mor. This is one example of 
how combination therapy can 
increase the cancer cure rate. 

The treatment of patients 
will require about 90 per cent 
of the time of the Radiother- 
apy Department in its new lo- 
cation. Remaining time will 
be devoted to research, with 
special emphasis on the possi- 
bility that certain drugs may 
be useful in changing untreat- 
able cancers into treatable 
cancers. 

The below ground location 
of the new X-ray treatment fa- 
cilities and thick concrete 
walls will eliminate any radi- 
ation hazards. 

The betatron will be sur- 
rounded by a wall of concrete 
three feet thick and rays of 
the cobalt unit will be ab- 
sorbed by a two - foot - thick 
concrete wall. 


h a n d w r o u g h t 


.The famous studio of 
charles hopkins of chapel 
hill is abounding with ex- 
qusite jewelry all designed 
and handwrought by Mr. Hopkins . . . contemporary 
masterpieces in sterling necklaces, earrings, pins and 
bracelets. Also featured is the largest collection of 
pierced earrings in the South. The Studio is located 
in Amber Alley near the Rathskeller. Open weekdays 
from 9 to 6. v. . - 


'Student Special' 
Price Is Hiked 

The price of the Lenoir Hall 
"Student Special" has been 
increased from 40 to 50 cents. 

Kenneth Krakow, assistant 
director of student dining, 
who made the announcement 
this summer, said the in- 
crease will be made because 
of the increases in employe 
wages and rising fringe costs. 

The "special" was intro- 
duced in 1954 by G. W. Pril- 
laman, director of student din- 
ing halls. This is the first in- 
crease in price. 


Mrs. Faye Pickard 
Teaching Assistant 

Mrs. Faye Dark Pickard, a 
native of Pittsboro, has been 
appointed a teaching assistant 
in nursing at the University 
School of Nursing. She has been 
assigned to the nursing school's 
continuation education pro- 
gram. 

Mrs. Pickard is the wife of 
Dr. Carl Glenn Pickard Jr., 
formerly of Asheviile, and is 
the daughter of Mrs. Walter 
Virgil Dark and the late W. V. 
Dark of Raeford. 

Mrs. Pickard is a graduate 
of Hoke County High School 
and was awarded her bachelor 
of science d^ree in nursing 
from UNC in 1959. 


PATRONIZE 

YOUR DTH 

ADVERTISERS 


GRANVILLE HALL 


ROOMS and RENTAL OFFICE 
NOW OPEN 



LOCATED IN UNIVERSITY SQUARE BEHIND THE 
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING ON W. FRANKLIN ST. 

You are invited to inspect the model rooms in this new modem resi- 
dence building providing accommodations for Graduate Student Women 
an University Women employees only. 

Now accepting room applications for the 1965-66 academic year. In- 
quire in person or by mail to Rental Office, Granville Hall, University 
Square, Chapel Hill, N. C. 




Allen Bros. & O'Hara, Inc., Memphis, Tenn. 

BuUderg and Operators 



'A ' Rating Given 
UNC Grad Schools 


FLEETING MOMENTS OF SUMMER— An anidentifled CaroUna 

student gets in a moment of summer air and sunshine beneath 
one of the still-verdant trees on campus. Already turning 
leaves indicate that such sessions with nature are soon to be 
interrupted by old man winter. But while it's still pretty, run 
out and enjoy it — maybe you'll meet our friend here. 

School Of Nursing Gets Grants 


Almost $117,000 in federal 
grants has been awarded the 
UNC School of Nursing for a 
series of advanced training 
programs for nurses and nurs- 
ing teachers. 

Two of the programs will 
be new here ttiis year. Six 
other programs were begim 
last year and have been re- 
newed for at least one more 
year. 

The larger of the new 
grants provides $18,225 to 
sponsor and administrative 
training course for 135 head 
nurses in hospitals. The first 
of three identical sessions, 
each for 45 nurses, is sched- 
uled here on Sept. 27. The 
course was developed at the 
request of the Head Nurse 
Section of the N. C. State 


Nurses' Association. 

The kirgest of six continua- 
tion education programs going 
into ttie second year with 
federal funds is devoted to 
improving the care of the ag- 
ing and aged. Unlike the oth- 
er programs, this gerontology 
training is limited to North 
Carolina nurses. One hundred 
nurses who studied principles 
during the first year will re- 
turn this year to learn how to 
apply these principles to the 
care of geratric patients. An 
added dimension this year will 
be visits by the UNC faculty 
to "cluster areas" in the 
state in which nursing schools, 
hospitals, public health de- 
partments, and nursmg homes 
are situated in the same lo- 
cality. 


UNC is the only southern 
university to receive tiie 
American Council of Educa- 
tions ••.■\"' ratmg for its grad- 
uate and doctorate degree 
programs. 

The rating was announced in 
the July issue of the Southern 
Economic Journal by Dr. .Al- 
lan M. Cartter, former Duke 
University economist now on 
the staff of the .\CE. 

He said. "The University of 
North Carolina receives the 
only 'A' rating both for aver- 
age of offered programs, and 
allowing for inclusiveness of 
offerings. ■■ Duke and the Uni- 
versity of Te.xas were the 
southern schools receiving the 
next highest ratings. 

Si.xteen areas of graduate 
study were rated here. Ten of 
them got individual "A" rat- 
ings, four received "Bs" and 
two received "Cs." 

Classics, English, French, 
economics, history, political 
science, sociology, chemistry, 
mathematics and psychology 
were the areas receiving the 
top ratings. 

"B" ratings went to the 
physics, geology, botany and 
zoology programs and bio- 
chemistry and philosophy got 
a "C" rating. 

Factors considered in the 
rating include the number of 
graduates who go on to re- 
ceive doctorate degrees and 
the number of doctorates 
awarded in the area of study. 

Cartter's report said, "By 
institution, the highest per- 


centages of graduates going on 
to obtain the doctorate were 
Rice, 13 6 per cent; Peabody. 
9.1 per cent; UNC, 5.8 per 
cent; Houston. 5.8 per cent; 
and Kentucky. 5.3 per cent." 
He said southern schools still 
lag behind the rest of the 
country however, and none of 
the top institutions in the 
South rank in the top 10 in the 
nation. Some of them do rank 
nationwide in the next 10, he 
said, on one or more rating 
scales. 

Lower financial support and 
faculty salaries were listed as 
partly responsible for keeping 
overall ratings down. 

Library expenditures in the 
South "fall betwerp the first 
and second national groups . 
In the 'millionaire library 
class in the South today are 
Texas. Duke. Virginia, UNC. 
LSU, Florida and Kentucky in 
approximately that order," 
the report said. 

UNC, Duke, Emory, Texas, 
and Florida State were the 
only schools ranking above the 
norm in research income in 
the group of institutions rank- 
ing 23rd to 48th — the third 
highest category. 

THE BIG CAUSES 

Hardening of the arteries, 
high blood pressure, and rheu- 
matic fever cause about 90 
per cent of aU heart disease. 


THE ART GALLERY 

of Chapel Hill 

Complete selection of art supplies. 
Student discount and special rates 
throughout the term. 

The ART GALLERY is located at 113 West 
Franklin Street across from the Zoom and 
above the Country Store. 



4 


A 


IBttBtt 


MHi 


■MHMM 


Thursday, September 16 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Pasre? 


You Can ISever Be A Loser . 


Penny At The Pageant: 
Parading, Posing, Planning 


ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. — 
When 50 of this country's most 
beautiful and talented girls — 
among them, Miss North Car- 
olina, UNC coed Penny Clark 
— arrived here September 6 
for the beginning of the Miss 
America Pageant, they were 
given a bit of advice. 

Lenore A. Slaughter, execu- 
tive director of the pageant 
since 1941, told them a wel- 
coming speech, "You can nev- 
er be a loser here. It's not 
important to be Miss Ameri- 
ca, but to leave here having 
everyone like you — that will 
give you something you will 
always treasure." 

Miss Slaughter, who re- 
ceived a standing ovation from 
the girls at the beginning of 
her talk said, "enjoy tiiis 
week — Live it. Your state 
loved you enough to send you 
here for the wonderful experi- 
ence you'll receive. This is the 
important thing." 

Both of these pieces of ad- 
vice were wasted on Penny 
Clark, for in all her 20 years, 
she has never had any trouble 
enjoying hfe or in getting oth- 
er people to like her. 

In the state pagenat in Char- 
lotte June 12 Miss Clark won 
rot only the top prize, but also 
2. special award for her con- 
genial attitude toward other 
girls in the competition. 
Strangely, she attributes her 
selection as Miss Congeniality 
to what she describes as her 
basic ladure of shyness and 
her nervous condition at the 
pageant. 

"I worked off this condition 
by running around helping oth- 
er girls," she said. "I was 
tickled pink when I won the 
award." 

Last week at the national 
competition, she had many 
opportunities to conquer her 
stage fright. 

Not a Bit Shy 

She didn't seem the slightest 
shy as she braved the nippy 
Atlantic sea breezes while pa- 
rading in an evening gown in 



PENNY CLARK (Left) and NANCY MOORE 
Misses North and South Carolina stroll down the Boardwalk 


the traditional cavalcade of 
beauties along Atlantic City's 
famous boardwalk. 

About 100,000 persons watch- 
ed the two-hour parade of con- 
testants, bands and floats 
which was the final preview to 
the rugged competition later 
in the week. Thousands more 
tuned in over television for the 
nationwide broadcast of the fi- 
nal moments of America's 
most coveted beauty competi- 
tion. 

The parade followed a busy 
day of posing for pictures and 
rehearsals for the talent com- 
petition which began Wednes- 
day night. 

"The posing for pictures will 
be good practice for Miss 
Clark when she starts to sat- 
isfy her greatest ambition in 
life. She told a Tar Heel re- 
porter this summer that more 
than anything, she wants a 


leading role in a dramatic 
production before she gradu- 
ates from the University. 

But the green-eyed blonde 
was quick to add that she 
wants most to "get beauti- 
ful reviews." 

Was Miss Sanfrod 

Miss Clark, who lives with 
her parents in Chapel Hill, en- 
tered the North Carolina com- 
petition as Miss Sanford. Her 
family formerly lived in San- 
ford and her father is em- 
ployed there. 

She will have to miss a year 
of schooling because of her 
duties as Wss North Carolina. 
She believes this will teach 
her to allocate time carefully 
and better organize her activi- 
ties. 

Miss Clark led a busy life 
during her freshman year at 


the University last year. The 
dramatic arts major had a 
grueling schedule. "Many days 

I leave home at 8 in the morn- 
ing and don't get back until 

II at night," *e said this 
summer. "But I love the 
work." 

Miss Clark said she enjoys 
the life of a Carolina Coed. 
"The social life is wonderful, 
and I love it," she said. 

The pageant crown was not 
all that Miss Clark won at the 
pageant in Charlotte. She also 
brought home a long list of 
prizes. The gifts presented to 
her at the Atlantic City com- 
petition make her entry a prof- 
itable venture, though Miss 
Clark insists that profit was 
the last thing in her mind when 
she decided to enter. 

Included in the 1 i s t of 
awards were a $1,000 Pepsi- 
Cola scholarship, a $100 sav- 
ings account and a J/500 ca^h 
scholarship. 

Vivid Memories 

Miss Clark's memories of 
the state pageant are vivid. 
The opening reception "was a 
time for the girls to relax and 
let their hair down," she said. 

Later in the week the work 
became more difficult. The 93 
contestants for the state crown 
were divided into tnree groups, 
with each group performing 
in either battling suit, evening 
gown or talent compeition. 
Her group entered the bath- 
ing suit phase of the contest 
Tuesday of pageant week, the 
evening gown competition Wed- 
nesday night and sat out 
Thursday night. 

She entered the talent com- 
peition Friday night perform- 
ing a ballet dance. "My talent 
was lousy because I didn't 
any energy left," she ad- 
mitted. 

Another contest to the state 
pageant from UNC, P a 1 1 i 
Fields of Chapel Hill, also won 
an award at Charlotte. She 
was named the most photogen- 
ic contestant by news photog- 
raphers covering the event. 


118 Years Is A Long Time To Sing, 
But The UNC Glee Club Never Tires 


You can do an awful lot of 
smging in 118 vears. 

But the UNC Men's Glee 
Club which was founded here 
jtst that long ago has never 
tired of it. 

Musty programs and yel- 
lowed newspaper clippings of 
the past history of the club 
bear the names of a number 
of distinguished North Caro- 
linians. Over the years, the 
Club's annual tours and eon- 
certs have taken for them- 
selves a place in campus tra- 
dition. 

Began In 1848 

The Men's Glee Club was 
founded in 1848 and is now 
celebrating its 75th touring 
year. Just home from a sec- 
ond trip to the World's Fair 
in New York, the 50 club 
members are busy raising 
money for a tour to Europe 
next summer. The club's di- 
rector. Dr. Joel Carter, is in 
his 15th year with the group. 

The club had its beginning 
one Sunday morning in 1848 
when Charles Phillips, tutor 
in mathematics here, led the 
singing in compulsary chapel 
services. Armed with a tuning 
fork, he managed to get the 
students to sing with some de- 
gree of precision and good 
tone quality. 

Karl P. Harrington, talent- 
ed musician and Latin profes- 
sor, is recognized as the "of- 
ficial organizer" of the club. 
He initiated competition for 
membership in the vocal 
group. 

"Old North State" 

In 1878, the Men's Glee 
Club became the first group 
to perform the N. C. State 
song, "The Die North State." 
Fifty years before it became 
the state song, the Club sang 
it in a concert on University 
Day, October 12th, the anni- 
versary of the founding of the 
University. At that time, it 
was commonly known as the 
tune which had been set to 
a poem written by Judge Wil- 
liam Gaston. 

With only 16 members, the 
Club travelled 750 miles by 
train and horseback during 
their first concert season in 
1892 to sing 13 concerts be- 
fore 2500 North Carolinians. 

Alma Mater 

The UNC Alma Mater, 


"Hark the Sound," was writ- 
ten for the Glee Club's Com- 
mencement Concert in 1897. 
It was popularized by one of 
the Club's earliest and mos^ 
noted quartets; Dr. Charl^ 
S. Mangum. Charles T. Wool- 
len, Gaston G. GaDoway and 
former Governor J. C. B. 
Ehringhaus. 

During the gas - rationing 
war year of 1943. all 60 mem- 
bers of the Club hitch-hiked 
to Raleigh for their only out- 
of-town concert that season. 

The group twasts a reper- 
toire of sacred music, operat- 
ic works and novelty selec- 
tions. In 1957, the Club made 
a long - playing recording of 
UNC loyalty songs. 

Recording Artists 

The group is the first col- 
lege glee club to be asked to 
record for RC.-V Victor Bro-.d- 
casting Company. Their pop- 
ular long - playing album, 
"Hark The Sound," features 
a medley of college, folk and 
religious songs. In addition to 
the alma mater, other selec- 
tions include "The Old North 
State," "Old Chapel HUl," 
"Carolina Victory," "The Bine 


Tail Fly.- and 'The Urds 
Prayer. ' 

UNC's singmg Tar Heels 
have participated in the Na- 
tional Intercollegiate Glee 
Club Contest, the Virginia - 
Carolina Prize Song Contest fo 
Mens Colleges, and the South- 
em Intercollegiate Glee Club 
Contest. 

Last June, the Glee Club 
was chosen to represent the 
state and the University at the 
World's Fair in New York on 
"North Carolina Day " Har- 
monizing on the stage of 
Kennedy Plaza, the students 


were part of the state's dele- 
gation of 115 entertainers for 
the Fair. 

If the group succeeds in 
raising the required funds for 
a concert tour of Europe next 
year, it will not be the first 
trip abroad for the group. A 
similar tnp was made in 1927 
under sponsorship of Alanson 
B. Houghton. United States 
Ambassador to Great Britain 

Concerts were given in Par- 
is and London and a special 
program was presented at 
Stratford-On-Avon for t)enefit 
of the Shakespeare Memorial 
Foundation. 


Welcome Freshmen and All 

The 

TAR HEIEL BARBER SHOP 

ALWAYS WELCOMES YOU 

In the Basement, Next to the Rat 



Welcome Back Old and New Students 

ARE WE 
PROUD AT 




WHY? 


OUR FAMOUS 
"B E E F S T I C K" 


100% pure BEEF SUMMER SAUSAGE won the 
GOLD MEDAL at the CALIFORNIA STATE FAIR 

(Consumers Research v^ouncil) with a 98.2 RAT- 
ING. This means 98.2% of the people tasting 
"BEEFSTICK" VOTED "YES— I LIKE IT" on their 
BALLOT. Tests conducted with products unmarked. 

Eastgate Shopping Center 
UiiJtiG Moii.-FrL 9:30-9:00 Close Sat. & Swn. 6:00 c, j^'lA 


Serving Hours; 

Breakfast -7-11 
Uinch-11-2 
Dinner - 6-7:15 


CHASE CAFETERIA 

Welcomes YOU To Carolina 



Featuring the All 

Time Favorite 
Student Special 

• Meal 

• Year Choice of Two Vegefables 

• Hot Rolls 

50< 


rtJ^f^r 


Speedy Service 


A Bright, New, Colorful Dining 
Facility - Free Flow or Scramble 
Type Cafeteria - NO WAITING 


Gourmet Banquets 
Private Dinners 
Luncheons 


Catering Facilities 


• Tea or Coffee 

• IMfels ^ 

• Pieiies 

• Private ieeKac Room 


i 


Pages 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16, 1965 


New Cafeteria Will Serve By 'Scramble' System 


Harry W. Chase Cafeteria, 
UNC's newest place to eat, 
is finally ready — more or 
less. 

Food Service Director 
George Prillaman said: 
"We've been fighting a real 


battle to get the cafeteria 
open. We tried to have it 
ready for the freshmen but 
several construction delays 
slowed us up." 

The cafeteria is of contem- 
porary design with a vast 


BULL'S HEAD BOOKSHOP 

GROUND FLOOR 
UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 

Hours : 9-9 Mon. - Fri. 
9-1 Sat, 

COME AND SEE US 



nhhh «"^ 


STEAK HOUSE & 
OYSTER BAR 

Chesapeake Oysters 

Ste:«med or on the half shell 
Prime Ribs of Beef 
DURHAM 

3209 Hillsboro Rd. 



Twka lS-5tl Dnrfaam By-Pass— Turn Right at Holiday Inn— 
Contiiuie East on Hillsboro Rd. 


expanse of windows and con- 
crete columns. The exterior 
is set in native stone and red 
brick with a terrace of con- 
crete and stone. Concrete 
benches are set about the 
terrace. 

Upon entering the building, 
students are greeted with a 
restful atmosphere, blue and 
white with soft lighting. 

Two lounges on either side 
of the lobby are decorated 
with contemporary furnish- 
ings. 

One lounge will be used as 
a multi - purpose room for 
banquets and meetings. 

A winding staircase leads 
to the mezzanine floor where 
food lines are set up. Two 
lines, featuring the "scram- 
ble" system are at extreme 
ends of the floor. Each line is 
identical and will be checked 
out by two cashiers. 

The "scramble" system will 
allow students to go through 
just a portion of the line — 
such as salads or desserts — 
without having to wait to be 
checked out. 

The 240 vinyl mahogany- 
finished tables will seat two, 
four or six people. Red, yel- 
low and dark blue chairs will 
lend a note of color and a 
practical design. 

Students will be expected to 
clear their own tables by 
placing the blue trepazoid 
trays on a conveyer belt aft- 
er eating. 
The kitchen is outfitted with 


the most modern equipment 
available. Many new work - 
saving devices have been in- 
stalled, such as a rapid po- 
tato peeler, a pot washer 
and large mixers. .\11 equip- 
ment is stainless steel. 
The kitchen floors are mar- 


ble and the floor is covered 
has proved to be more dur- 
able and sanitary. 

The entire kitchen is air- 
conditioned. A modern venti- 
lation system has been in- 
stalled around the kitchen 
area to prevent an overload 



on the air - conditioning sys- 
tem. 

The central baking unit and 
the central meat - processing 
area for the entire campus 
will be in Chase. 

Food is prepared in the 
lower level kitchen and sent 
up in hot bins by elevator to 


the serving areas. 

Prillaman termed Chase 
•one of the most modern and 
complete cafeterias of this 
kind available to university 
students." 

.Approximately 4.000 stu- 
dents can be sered during 
one meal period. ^^^^^^^^^ 


Conditions will be crowd- 
ed and confused m the first 
few weeks unti' students be- 
come more used to the sys- 
tem and the problems that 
will naturally arise can be 
worked out, " Prillaman said. 


FINAL TOUCHES: Workmen clean up the grounds around the 
■ew $1.2 million Harry W. Ciiase Cafeteria. 

— Photo by Ernest Robi 


PATRONIZE YOUR DTH ADVERTISERS 


Roses Stores Inc. 


Do i have All These 


St€Uionery Needs? 

□ liodez Tabs 
Q Scratch Pads 

□ File Cards 
r] File Box 

□ Dictionary 

Q Wrapping Supplies 

□ Scotch Tape 

□ Poster Paper 

□ Paper Napkins 
Q Desk Blotter 


□ Pencils 

Q Pencil Sharpeners 

□ Mechanical Pencils 

□ Fountain Pens 

□ Typing Paper 

G 2 & 3 Ring Binders 

□ Filler Paper 

Q Composition Books 
Q Memo Books 

□ Writing Paper 



•ui «"■-■ 


Compare oar prices ... Then shop where you can save 


/ will need for my room . . 


[2 Curtains 
n Rugs 
Q Blankets 

□ Sheets 

[^ Bedspreads 
[3 Alarm Ch>ck 

□ Radio 

□ Record Player 

□ Towels 

Q Wash neths 


□ Keys 

n Tie & Belt Rack 

□ Hot Plate 

□ Drying Rack 

□ Electric Iron 

□ Hangw^ 

'~\ Light Bulbs 

□ Ash Trays 

□ Book Shelf 

□ Cabinets 


To help me look sm,art and 
attractive . . . 


□ Beauty Aids 

□ Manicure Needs 
[n Soap, Talcums 
n Hair Goods 

n Shampoo 

□ Hand Lotion 
[1 Deodorant 
1^ Toothpaste 

□ Toothbrush 


;n Campus Skirts 

□ Blouses 
n Flashlight 
f] Nylon Hose 

□ Handkerchiefs 

□ White Shoe Polish 

□ Sewing Needs 

□ Sanitary Supplies 

□ White Anklets 


Welcome To UNC 

THE VILLAGE LAUNDRY and CLEANERS 

Has Two Convenient Locations To 
Serve You 

SAVE MONEY — NEW SELF-SERVICE DRY CLEANING 
IS OUR LATEST ADDITION TO OUR SERVICE! 



0ARRB0R3 

104 Sonih 

Greensboro St. 

942-5131 


CHAPEL HILL 

127 East 

Franklin St. 

942-4392 


One Day Service On Request 
Laundry And Cleaning 
Try Our Beautiful Dry Cleaning 


It's A Beautiful Business We're In 

GENES 
HAIR STYLES 



942-3754 
173 E. FrankUn St. Above Harry's Res. 


HUGCinS 


OFFERS 
YOU... 


a W <i « «* •,-:»,• 



A GREAT ONE-STOP 
SHOPPING CENTER 

Visit Our Beautiful Store of 
Exciting, Unusual and Useful Gifts 


\ 


f 


□ Art Supplies 

□ Artificial Flowers 

and Fruit 
[j Bathroom Accessories 
en Brassware 

□ Bar Accessories 
D Candles 

n China 

□ Cleaning Supplies 
n aocks 

D Cr>stal 

G Curtain Rods 

□ Cutlery 

n Electrical Supplies 


D Flashlights 
and Batteries 

D Floor Mats 

□ Gadgets 

D Gifts 

n Glassware 

CU Garden Supplies 

O Glass Cookware 

CZ! Handmade Baskets 

d Handmade 
Woodcraft 

n Hand Tools 

n Hardware 

n House Numbers 

SHOP 


for 

n Housewares 
' i Tronin*!' Boards 

□ Keys Duplicated 
n Kitchenware 

n Lawn Supplies 
n Martin Senour's 
Antiquing Glaze 
O Mirrors 

□ Cookout Needs 
D Paint 

CD Pegboard Fittings 

n Plaques 

r] Pepper Mills 

AND SAVE AT 


n Pet Supplies 

D Place Mats 

iZi Rental Equipment 

d Rubbermaid Goods 

□ Stainless Steel Flatware 

□ Stuart Nye Jewelrv- 
O Student Lamps 

Ll! Sunbeam Appliances 

n Thermometers 

d! Trays 

n Wilkinson Razor 

Blades 
rH Woodenware 
Q Wrought Iron Gifts 


FREE PARKING 

WHILE YOU SHOP 

WITH HUGCINS' 


UGGINS 


ARDWARE 


SELF-SERVICE 

OR ASK FOR 

CLERK SERVICE 


107 EAST FRANKLIN 


V 


4 


h 


m 


Thursday, September 16, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Pape 




Helping Hand 


i 


Coke Gets Campus Drink Franchise 


Having trouble finding a place to live'' Housing Di- ¥ 

rector James Wadsworth won't be much help to you, but ? 

at least he is sympathetic. To every unsuccessful lodging- •!■ 

seeker he turns away, he gives a pamphlet - "Outdoors ^ 

in North Carolina: Camping, Hiking, Nature Study " :• 




Welcome Tar Heels! 

WeldorCs Jeweler^s of Durham invites 
you to make us your Home-Away-From 
Home. 

See us for your miiny needs! 

For The Active Student 

fine watch and jewelry repairing 

For the Busy Student 

speedy and guaranteed service 

For The Discreet Student 

finer diamonds and gifts from all corners 
of the toorld. 

We ara the ONLY COMPLETE Jeweler 
at your disposal — come see for your- 
self! 

Weldon's Jewelers 

327 West Main Durham 

The Student's Jeweler fttr 26 Years 


An exclusive vending ma- 
chine franchise covering most 
machines on campus was 
awarded to the Durham Coca- 
Cola Bottling Co. under a new- 
University policy now in ef- 
fect. 

Though all machines belong- 
ing to other distributers have 
been or are currently being 
removed, soft drinks now 
available will continue to be 
available. 

The franchise was awarded 
to Coca-Cola after bids from 
a number of vending opera- 
tions in the area were con- 
sidered. Tom Shetley, Book 
Exchange director, announced 
the change in policy early in 
August. 

"No competitive machines 
will be offered by large - ca- 
pacity Coke machines. He gave 
the following reasons for the 
change from, multiple fran- 
chises to a single franchise: 

New Seats Installed 

At Varsity Theater 

The Varsity Theater will be 
closed today for the first time 
in its history. The one-day in- 
terruption in business is for 
the installation of new seats. 

Manager Andy Gutierrez de- 
scribed the new seats as 
"plush, with gold backs and 
fronts, very comfortable.'* 

The Varsity is putting in - 
"love seatSj" which are learge 
enough for two, without a di- 
viding arm. 

The Varsity will resume its 
regular hours on Thursday, 


1. Large batteries of un- 
sightly, worn - out machines 
cluttering up many campus 
locations; 

2. A desire to start over 
again with new equipment; 

3. A desire for better ser\- 
ice and maintenance of ma- 
chines located on campus. 

The vending of cigarettes, 
candy, crackers, and sand- 
wiches will also be handled 
by Coke. 

Vending machines in Gra- 
ham Memorial, the medical 
complex, and athletic depart- 
ment property will not be af- 
fected by this change in pol- 
icy. 

All Coke machines on cam- 
pus prior to July have been re- 
moved and replaced with lar- 
ger and newer machines. 

Service and maintenance 
will be expedited by the in- 
stallation of a direct telephone 
line from the Book Exchange 
office in the Y-Building to the 
Coke bottling plant in Dur- 
ham. The bottling plant in turn 
will have continuous contact 
with radio - dispatched sup- 
ply and maintenance trucks 
operating on campus. 

Prices for products vended 
on campus will not be affect- 
ed by the change in policy; 
however, the University schol- 
arship fund, which received 
the proceeds from the vend- 
ing operations, will be getting 
a larger share of the take. 

Shetley said that if the new 
contract had been in effect 
last year, the fund would have, 
received "many hundreds of 


I 


\ 


I 


FREE DIRECT PHONES at 

Bus Station * Kemp's Record Shop * A & P * Colonial Store 

To Serve You Better... 



CAROLINA 


CAB 


■.^iSS^J^. 


942-3181 


HOLLYWOOD 


CAB 


942-3668 



Chapel HilVs Tivo Oldest Cah Companies Combine To 

Give You Better Service 

Here's What Our Radio-Controlled Service Means to You . . . 


1 


■ When you pick ap your telephone and DIAL 
M2-3181 or 942-*568 our courteous operator 
takes yow order. 


2. 


)% When a driver has completea a caU. he 
immediately contiicts our radio-control dis- 
patch offfce giving his location, so when 
you call for a Carolina or Hollywood Cab 
your cab may be just around thecomer! 
This enables us to offer you R>eedier serv- 
ice and saves you valuable tinae. 


Our trained operator then dispatches to 
your home or business address a Carolina 
OT Hollywood Cab, whichever is in your 
vicinity. 


!■ Remember, when you dial the Carolina 
number you may get a Hollywood Cab— 
or when you dial the Hollywood number 
you may get a Carolina Cab. With either 
you can be assured of PROMPT. SAFE, 
COURTEOUS SERVICE. 


• • • 


For Shopping, Business or Soci^d Calls, Depend on 

CAROLINA AND HOLLYWOOD CAB KRWE 

Call Us . . . and Count the Minutes! 


dollars more," but said that 
he was not authorized to dis- 
close exact figures involved. 

Kenan Rand, president of 
the Durham Coca - Cola Bot- 
tling Co., said that the con- 
cern was "anxious to give the 
best service possible," but al- 
so refused to disclose any fig- 
ures involved in the change- 
over. 

"Very few people realize," 
Rand explained, "that we run 

SAUiS • BENTAIJ 

PBOPERTT MANA(XMENT 

SERVICE 

MS W. FrukUa 81. 


a full line vending operation 
in addition to our drmk bot- 
tling and distribution." 

Other vending operators who 
were forced to remove their 
equipment after losing out in 
the bidding expressed strong 
disapproval of the franchise 
system. 


T. M Emor>- of the Dur- 
ham Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. 
said that his concern had ap- 
proximately $25,000 in equip- 
ment invested on the campus, 
all of which had to be re- 
moved. 

This represented the largest 
investment mentioned bv a 


vender, but all concerns ques- 
tioned said that they had in 
excess of $1,000 in vending ma- 
chines placed at INC. also 
mentioning that the removal 
and transport of the machines 
to a n^w location elsewhere 
would involve considerable ex- 
pense. 



Phone 929-1188 


Quality Color Processing 
by Eastman Kodak Co. 

FOISTER'S CAMERA 
STORE 


^ Bolex 
^ Leica 
* Nikon 
^ Pentax 


^'Everything Photographic^* 


Polaroid 
i^ Rolleiflex 
^ Kodak 
•^ Graflex 


161 East Franklin St. Phone 942-3026 

Mon.-Fri. 9:30-9:00 Close Sat. & Sun. 6:00 


MletBS Know MILK MAS mmS POWER 

You'll find milk served with every meal at the training tables of both amateur 
and professional football players. Athletes know that milk with your meals 
keeps you going . . . gives you more staying power from meal to meal. And the 
fresher the milk, the more it makes your favorite foods taste better! To in- 
crease your stamina, drink Long Meadow Milk . . . 100% locally produced on 
the finest nearby farms. Long Meadow Milk comes to you "milking time 
fresh"! Call for home delivery today. 


Dairy Specialists Since 1915 



LONG 
MEADOW 
FARMS 

Call for home delivery today! 



il 


I 




i 


Kl 


Pa^e 10 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 16. 196:' 



THE RECORD BAR AND COLUMBIA 


HAVE 



HITS 




'I 


INCLUDING THE NEW BOBBY DYLAN 


LP "HIGHWAY 61 REVISITED 


99 


'^ 

- 

" 


BOB DYLAN HIGHWAY 61 REVISITED | 

1 

r^-^ 

[^ 

> 

1: 

■ 1 

wM 



u 

m 

Q 

iJ 


CL 2389/CS 9189 Stereo 

Dylan's phenomenal 6-minute 
hit, "Like a Rolling Stone," is fea- 
tured in his latest LP, Highway 
61 Revisited. 


Also Included In This Month's Columbia Release Are The Following: 


H 


MWMIDnMlllSlilELS 




CL 2384 CS 9184 Stereo CQ 764 Tape 

A tour de force of international 
song hits including "Live! Live! 
(Havah Nagilah)," "Wimoweh," 
"Everybody Loves Saturday 
Night" and 9 more. 


@ LATIN i^ 

%m 

MANN kr 
HCRBIE 


MANN .^ 

^I^H 

AFRO \ J 

BOSSA 1 1 ^ 
BLUES 1 1^ 

^1 


CL 2388/CS 9188 Stereo 
The Latin jazz story told by 
Herbie Mann to the tune of 
"Manteca," "Jive Samba," 
"Bijou" and 7 more. 


@ The Brothers Four 
Try To Remember 


* % 9' 


CL 2379 CS 9179 Stereo 

A bold new sound for The Broth- 
ers Four — with orchestra! In- 
cludes "Born Free," "The Song 
From Moulin Rouge," "Malaika" 
and 9 more. 


8ii&"«S!»«a 


B 


<^ 


Billy Joe 
Royal 

Down in 

the 

Boondocks 




I Al 4 I ■ I \S4 


._ . 


B h M 

^m M 

One-^ #1 

B^ Bums 

Hpjri^ ^J 

^nfc. *'' 

AnSBK^vJ* 

L Ifc htn 

OutP*^^^ 

jf^m 

Sdveiber 

Tbe^^TWl 

^^^H 


OthP ^4km} 

^^^1 


TticNew - ^^fc' 

^^^1 


Emerpng^ •• 

,^H 


—, 

IK 

. 


CL 2403 CS 9203 Stereo 

The exciting young singer leads 
off his new LP with his smash 
hit, "Down in the Boondocks." 


OL 6410/OS 2810 Stereo 

The Original Cast Recording of 
Ben Bagley's sparkling "The De- 
cline and Fall of the Entire World 
as Seen Through the Eyes of 
Cole Porter." 


CL 2370 CS 9170 Stereo 

A thousand laughs by the hilari 
ous team of Burns and Schreiber, 
including their sidesplitting rou 
tine, "The Cab Driver and the 
Conventioneer." 




• # 



CL 2337/CS 9137 Stereo 
Guitarist Charlie Byrd — with 
strings, brass and woodwinds — 
performs "Corcovado," "The Girl 
From Ipanema," "Jazz 'n' 
Samba" and 9 more. 


CL 2350/CS 9150 Stereo 

This spectacular new Davis disc 
featurps the jazz greats "E.S.P.," 
"Eighty-One," "Little One," 
"R. J.," "Agitation," "Iris" and 
"Mood." 


OL 6420/OS 2820 Stereo 

The thrilling music from the 
score of the Paramount picture. 
The Sons of Katie Elder, featur- 
ing Johnny Cash singing the title 
song. 


Y- Bernstein -^ 
, .^ Nielsen ^^ 
W Symphony 'f 

1>,e Royal Danish Orchestra 


ML 6169/MS 6769 Stereo MQ 753 Tape 

An inspired performance by 
Leonard Bernstein and the Royal 
Danish Orchestra of Carl Niel- 
sen's Symphony No. 3 ("Sinfonia 
Espansiva"). (This is the pre- 
miere recording.) 


i Dvorak 

THE SLAVONIC DANCES 

Carnival Overture 

George Szell 
The Cleveland Orchestra 




M2L 326/M2S 726 Stereo 
(A 2-Record Set) 
A zestful program of Dvorak's 
melodious folk dances (the com- 
plete "Slavonic Dances") and 
his "Carnival Overture." George 
Szell conducts the Cleveland 
Orchestra. 


ML 6155 MS 6755 Stereo 

The first recording of Tchaikov- 
sky's rarely performed Third 
Piano Concerto coupled with his 
Piano Concerto No. 2. Gary Graff- 
man, Piano; Eugene Ormandy 
and the Philadelphia Orchestra. 


THESE LP's ALONG WITH ALL OTHER COLUMBIA LP's 

REG. 3.79 LP's NOW 2.84 

OFF 


NOW 



REG. 4.79 LP's NOW 3.59 
REG. 5.79 LP's NOW 4.34 


^t : , J 


TK RECORD Bt R 


Downtown Durham 


CHAPEL HILL (Across From The Post Office) On Henderson Street 

Durham's Wellon Village 




Jacksonville, Fla. 


t -^tv^W^M^^t^M^M^M^a 


~-^^- jr 


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MIHHHHMflM 


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Thursday. September 16. 1965 


THE DAILY TAK HLhli, 


Page 11 




The Honor System: An Important Part Of Carolina Life 


During this first week of the 
school year at UNC, it is less 
than original to make the 
statement that this year's 
freshman class is the largest 
in Carolina history. 

However, it is an often over- 
looked fact that this year a 
record number of students 
will participate for the first 
time in the working of an hon- 
or system. 

The Honor System Commis- 
sion gives these details about 
what is expected of UNC stu- 
flf-nts. 


Unlike the proctor oi mom 
tor systems with which most 
students w^^re familiar in 
high school and prep school, 
the honor system does not 
treat cheating as a game for 
students to play against their 
instructors. 

xtather, the honor system is 
designed to aid students in 
developing a mature mind by 
making the strength of the sys- 
tem highly dependent upon 
the individual student's sense 
of responsibility. 

One's experiences here at 


WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN . . , 
and WOMEN 



FOR MEN 
Plus tax 


FOR WOMEN 
$1295 

Plus tax 



•TJ*. «•• 


Colors— Brown, Palamino, Cordovan, 
Black, Navy, Brown 
t h'- scotch grain 


i ^"^"^ 


LACOCK'S SHOE SHOP 

143 E. Franklin St. 
Everything in Shoe Repairing 

We have NROTC Shoes in Both Brown 
and Black 


Carolina are lellectivc un 
those e.xpenences he will en- 
counter in later life, and un- 
der the honor sy.steiri -)tudentb 
should learn to cope with the 
problems of daily living. 

The system is a positive one 
designed not to restrict the ac- 
tions of Carolina studc-nts. Its 
strength relies upon the as- 
sumption that integrity is nur- 
tured in all people with a com- 
mon purpose and a mutual 
respect for the truth. 

Under the honor system 
"you are on your honor not 
to cheat, steal or lie; and if 
you see another student doing 
so, you are on your honor to 
report him to the appropriate 
student council." 

Under this system each stu- 
dent has a responsibility both 
to himself, in upholding his 
own personal integrity, and 
to the University, in uphold- 
ing the standards to which it 
adheres and which are char- 
acteristic of the campus. 

The students themselves are 
responsible for its success. In 
all cases of violations, stu- 
dents are responsible for han- 
dling the procedures, making 
decisions and applying pun- 
ishments. 


THE HOSOR CODE 
■•You are on your honor not to chcai. steal, 
or tie: and ij you see another sthdeyit doing so' 
you are on your honor to report hirn w the ap- 
propriate student council" 

THE CAMPUS CODE 
••You are bound by your responsibility as a 
gentleman to conduct yourselj as such at all 
times, ayid further to see to it, insofar as possible, 
that your ipUov: students do likewise." 


to 


Professors are not required 
be present during quizzes, 
and the signing of the pledge, 
'•I have neither given nor re- 
ceived aid on this quiz." is 
play of the student's adher- 
ence to the honor system. 

All students are obligated 
to report any violations they 
witness. The best way to do 
this is to ask the student to 
turn himself in to either a 
member of the honor council, 
teacher, dean of men, or a 
member of the attorney gen- 
eral's staff within 24 hours. 

After this time, the report- 
ing student may check with 
the attorney general to insure 
that the violator has complied 



with his request. 

Hand in hand with the hon- 
or code goes the campus 
code: 

"■Vou are bound by your re- 
sponsibility as a gentleman to 
conduct yourself as such at 
all times, and further to see 
to it, insofar as possible, that 
your fellow students do like- 
wise." 

The basic sense of human 
values and a code of conduct 
to which one should adhere 
as a gentleman make t h e 
campus code an automatic 
pattern of behavior for most 
students. 

The honor code is somewhat 
more complex, and it is not 
infrequent that a violator of 
the code will admit that he did 


T'Ot !L.lli/v l.L .'..!> CUIJiUHtlill^ 

a cotle \iolaiion. 

Ihisc majur viol.itioii.> con- 
stitute an honor code olfense: 

Lyiut: and stealin.::. 

Falsifying of class rolls. .A 
student nia>. under no cir- 
cumstances >ign either the 
name or the initials of anoth- 
er student on the class roll. 
It he requests another stu- 
dent to sign his name, he is 
as guilty as the signer. 

Signing talse names to a li- 
brary card. 

Illegal use of old labs for 
present lab work. While some 
instructors do sanction t h e 
use of old labs in preparing 
current reports, many do not. 
Students should find out from 
their own instructors what 
their policy is on this matter. 

Seventy - five per cent of all 
freshmen violations and 20 to 
30 per cent of all mens trials 
involve plagiarism. 


This oiicnse involves n o t 
only Copying sointH)ne else's 
work verbalum but also para- 
phrasing or using an author's 
original thought. 

In relation to judicial mat- 
ters, all students should fa- 
miliarize themselves with the 
composition and functions of 
the Mens Council and Woir.- 
en's Council, as well as the 
powers of the courts and the 
rights of the accused. 


The>e councils are not la\*- 
making bodies. Rather, they 
exist mamly for the primar>- 
purpose of helping all students 
to uphold the high ideals of 
honor existing at Carolina. 

In various locations on cam- 
pus there is a poster with a 
simple message. .And the 
thought should be viell taken . 
by all Carolina students — 
new and old: "Its our honor 
system — lets keep it 


WELCOME BACK STUDENTS, 
Come and See Us 

• Gifts and Antique Jewelry 

WHITEHALL SHOP /^iVih 

1215 E. Franklin St. Chapel HUl, N. C. 


NTTA WRAY WILKINSON, a 

sophomore fine arts major 
from Durham, will be lead- 
ing the marching Tar Heels 
as hc^ad majorette daring tlieir 
half-time presentations this 
season. The former Miss Dur- 
ham and Miss Congeniality of 
North Carolina holds a long 
list of baton and beauty 
awards. Prior to joining the 
UNC twirlers last year, she 
was head majorette at Dur- 
ham High School for two 
years. 

— Photo By Ernest Robl. 

SEE YOUR DOCTOR 

Your "symptoms" may or 
mgy not mean heart disease. 
See your doctor and be sure, 
advises the North Carolina 
Heart^^ciation. 


' im Of wi 


AUDREY 
HEPBURN 


)Breakfast 

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Page 12 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday, September 16, 1965 


Theater Has Served As Stable, Dance Hall, Bath House 


By PETE rVEY 

Ghosts of long ago stalk the 
Stage and aisles of the Play- 
makers Theater in Chapel 
Hill. And it is not only owing 
to the dramatic tradition of the 
building, brought on by thes- 
pians who have articulated 
behind its footlights. 

The home of the Carolina 
Playmakers is in a building 
that is one of the oldest on the 
campus. It has in its years 
housed horses from General 
Sherman's Army, served as 
a dance hall for Carolina stu- 
dents, was the University Li- 


brary for years. It also has 
been a bath house, a central 
place for shower baths in 
those early Hays before dormi- 
tories were equipped with 
such amenities. It has been 
the University's Law School 
building, and once chemistry 
labs were in the basement. 

The Playmaker Theater's 
real named for Governor Ben- 
jamin Smith, who donated 20,- 
000 acres of land in Tennes- 
see to the University — some 
of the money to be used for 
a new building. 

The building was first a 


dance hall. A short time later 
it was converted into a library 
During the Civil War, Sher- 
man's Army occupied Chapel 
Hill. Chancellor Emeritus Rob- 
ert House tells this story: 

"A squad of Michigan cav- 
alry, stationed in the village, 
found that the book stacks in 
the library made very good 
stalls for the horses. 

"Ever since that time, Mich- 
igan horses have been noted 
for their intelligence, and Car- 
olina students for their horse 
sense." 


The front of the Playmakers 
Building has a most unique 
cornice on the tall columns. 
These are com stalks, and 
were fashioned by a convict 
who labored • in this artistic 
venture for the pay of ten 
cents an hour. 

It was in 1925 that the Caro- 
lina Playmakers, on the up- 
surge under the influence of 
Professor Frederick H. Koch, 
took over the Smith Building, 
and it has popularly been 
known as the Playmakers 
Building since that time. The 


Carnegie Corporation gave 
$13,000 and the Legislature 
$25,000 for renovations. 

The theater was designed in 
1850 by architect .Mexander 
Jackson Davis of New York. 
Archibald Henderson describes 
the building this way: 

"Davis placed upon the 
campus its most beautiful 
building. Smith Hall a struc- 
ture of impeccable propor- 
tions, the perfect portico with 
classic Corinthian pillars 
showing a delightful variation 
from tbe Hellenic norm in tbe 


capitals of wheat and com 
plants, with foliage of grace 
and beauty, symbolic of the 
native .American landscape." 

In the 300 years since North 
Carolina's beginning. thr 
building, Smith HaU. stands 
as one of the lovely architec- 
tural structures of North Car- 
olina, one of the half dozen 
or so striking contributions to 
American architectural geni- 
us. 

So the ghosts that walk 
through Smith Hall are not 
only the play-actors speaking 


the speech trippingly on the 
tongue, but also lawyers de- 
bating their legal points, chem- 
istry professors in white coats 
with crucibles, librarians and 
books, students dancing to a 
light Virginia Reel, boys yeU- 
ing in the central campus 


showers and singing in har- 
mony with bathers and sing- 
ers. Michigan horses, who 
were transient guests, and the 
generations of Carolina Play- 
makers whose exploits have 
t)een known on stage, screen, 
and the TV camera. 


Welcome to Carolina 

AND CHAPEL HILL 

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We chose Gant because they take shirt nuildng seri- 
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comes to fit of collar, its roll, its profile — how much 
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about the way the body of the shirt drapes and folds. 
All must integrate to achieve that viable ingredient 
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EVERHHING IN BOOKS 


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Durham, N. C. 


"THE SOUTH'S LARGEST 
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Smitli Building . . . Alias Playmakers Theater 

This Year With The UNC Playmakers 


Harry Davis, director of the 
Carolina Playmakers, has an- 
nounced the lineup for the 



THE FIRESIDE 

Sincerely Welcomes 
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Will Be a Happy One. 


Let Us Help Make 
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CHAPEL HiLL^ N.C. 


group's 48th season and also 
a new policy regarding stu- 
dent tickets. 

Special season ticket rates 
will again be offered to stu- 
dents of the University. Each 
student is eligible to purchase 
one season ticket for himself 
and one for a guest. 

T'he books for the five-show 
season will for four dollars 
each, a saving of 60 per cent 
over the regular admission 
price of $2 per show, Davis 
said. 

In previous years, holders of 
student season ticket books 
could attend only opening - 
night performances^ and the 
tickets were for general ad- 
mission only. 

This year, however, student 
season ticket holders will be 
entitled to exchange their cou- 
pons in advance for reserved 


seat tickets for any perform- 
ance date, according to Davis. 

The new ticket books are on 
sale at the Playmakers booth 
in Y-Court and at the Play- 
makers Business Office, 214 
Abemathy Hall. 

The 1965-66 season will open 
with "The Mikado," Gilbert 
and Sullivan's oriental comic 
operetta, Oct. 15-17 in Memor- 
ial Hall. 

"The Summer Tree," a new 
romantic play by UNC's 
Schubert Fellow in Playwrit- 
ing, Randolph Umberger, will 
run from Nov. 9-14. 

The comedy "Holiday Moun- 
tain" will open Jan. 11 and 
run through Jan. 16. 

Fourth on the bill is Oscar 
Wilde's "The I'mportance of 
Being Earnest," March 22-27. 

The final production of the 
season, Ferenc Molnar's "Lil- 


iom," will be presented under 
the stars in the Forest Thea- 
ter May 13-15. 



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Welcomes Students and Newcomers 



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Q3|f Satlg ®ar ^tii 


The South's Largest College Newspaper 



CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLIN - FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 17. 1961 


Founded February 23 1893 


Dickson Takes Ban Stand; 
Newcomers Indoctrinated 


Protests Begin Again At UNC ; 


By JOHN GREENBACKER 
DTH Staff Writer 

Student Body President 
Paul Dickson called for re- 
peal of the state's speaker ban 
law at a special orientation 
as.sembly Wednesday night 
and drew a standing ovation 
from nearly 2,000 freshmen 
and transfer students in Me- 
morial Hall. 

Attacking the law as "both 
un-American and un-Constitu- 
tional," Dickson described it 
as "one of the largest prob- 
lems facing the University to- 
day. 

"We are students of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina 
would definitely favor repeal 
of the speaker ban law," he 
said. 

The speaker ban was passed 
during the closing minutes of 


Cheerleaders 
Lead Parade 
For Victory 

UNC cheerleaders will lead 
a pep parade across campus 
tonight, ending with a pep 
rally on Emerson Field in 
preparation for the Tar Heels' 
tilt with the University of 
Michigan here tomorrow. 

According to Jerry Houle, 
head cheerleader, the parade 
will be organized in the Plane- 
tarium parking lot at 8:30 
p.m. 

From there the group will 
move eastward on Franklin 
St. and down Raleigh St. to 
Woollen Gym, picking up stu- 
dents from all the residence 
halls along the way. 

Then the paradets witt pfo^ 
ceed past the Bell Tower and 
through Scott College (Parker, 
Teague, Avery, moving to- 
ward Morrison, Ehringhaus 
and Craige. 

The last leg if the victory 
march will carry the group by 
Memorial Hospital and Caro- 
lina Inn and finally up Cam- 
eron Ave., past South Build- 
ing, and onto Emerson field 
for the pep rally. 


the 1963 North Carolina Gen- 
eral Assembly. 

The law prohibits known 
Communists, members of the 
Communist Party, and those 
who have taken the Fifth 
Amendment of the Constitu- 
tion in connection with subver- 
sive activities from speaking 
at state supported institutions. 

Accreditation 

Dickson cited the Univer- 
sity's possible loss of accredi- 
tation from the Southern As- 
sociation of Colleges and Uni- 
versities because of the speak- 
er ban's restrictions on aca- 
demic freedom. 

"The Association, as well as 
many prominent North Caro- 
lin educators, fear and con- 
demn control of the education- 
al process by a political 
body," he said. 

Law Reversal 

Dickson called for a revision 
to a 1941 North Carolina stat- 
ute which prohibited speakers 
at state institutions from ad- 
vocating the violent overthrow 
of the government. 

He said there were no vio- 
lations of the 1941 law or any 
prosecutions under it. 

"The critical difference be- 
tween the 1941 law and the 
speaker ban law," Dickson 
said, "is that the former al- 
lowed noted world figures to 
speak ~ on non-political topics 
and the latter does not." 

Dickson said that while 
campaigning for the student 
body presidency last spring he 
met only one student who fa- 
vored the speaker ban. 

"I want it known," Dickson 
said, "that as long as I am 
student body president, Stu- 
dent Government will not fear 
to risk Jts -vfiSiHijeing in / _,Ht- 
ing for repeal of the speaker 
ban law." 

Dickson also told the new 
students of plans for campus 
judicial reforms, improvement 
of undergraduate instruction, 
and a proposed campus car- 
rier current radio network 
which would broadcast music 
and news of student interest. 

He called for the expansion 


of this year's course evalua- 
tion booklet to cover as many 
of the University's 1,200 
courses as possible. 


CoecTs Dean 
Names Aides ™ 


Mrs. E. Jackson Flahum 
and Mrs. Larry S. McDevitt 
have been appointed assist- 
ants to the Dean of Women. 
They replace Mrs. Peter Walk- 
er, the former Daryl Farring- 
ton, and Miss Sue Ross. 

Mrs. Falghum graduated 
from Carolina in 1958. She is 
past president of the Valky- 
rice and was chosen "Miss 
Alumna" by her class. 

Mrs. McDevitt is a 1964 
graduate of the UNC School of 
Nursing. She served as secre- 
tary • treasurer of the Order 
of the Old Well and secretary 
of her freshman class. 

Dean of Women Katherine 
Carmichael also announced 
three changes in dormitory 
administration. Mrs. Celeste 
Leff ing well, Spencer Hall host- 
ess, replaces Mrs. Allen Thur- 
man; Mrs. Sam Carrington re- 
places Mrs. Hal Mixon as 
third floor Nurses hostess; 
Mrs. Mixon is Winston Hall 
hostess. 

Miss Carmichael also an- 
nounced the appointment of 15 
graduate counselors who will 
serve in women's dormitories 
this year. They are Sandra 
Asher, Fontaine Belford, 
Mary Chisholm, Mary Evans, 
Elizabeth Griffin, Joan Heigh- 
es, Susan Hinman, Margaret 
Jackson, Margaret Ann Smith, 
F a t m a Ramazonah, Judy 
Rockefeller, Patricia Waties, 
Anne Vick, Margaret Wliitte- 
car, and Nancy Walker. 

"This office considers the 
position of graduate counselor 
very important to the welfare 
of our women students," Miss 
Carmichael said. "The gradu- 
ate counselor is young enough 
to see life through the eyes 
of a student, and yet sufficient- 
ly old enough to give another 
demension to student activi- 
ties." 


SPU 


Pickets Hound 



Dog Missile 


TWO SIGNS. TWO STUDENTS AND A HOUND DOG — Tile 

Hound Dog Won. Chuck Schunior, (left) chairman of the 
Student Peace Union, and another student demonstrated 
against "American militarism" and President Johnson in 


Y-Conrt yesterday. TW missOe Is aa Air Force exhlMi used 
for the AFROTC program on campus. The Air Force re- 
cruited 106 freshmen; the SPU recruited no one. 

— Communication Center Photo 


ff'K-O^Hm: 


Parking Rules Try The Impossible: 

3,900 A-utomobilos In 2,100 Spaces 


•rS}J*»r«- 


By ED FREAKLEY 
DTH Staff Writer 

If you are among the 3,900 
lucky people allowed to park 
on campus the odds are al- 
most 50-50 that you won't be 
able to squeeze into one of the 
2,100 available spaces. 

According to Robert F. Kep- 
ner assistant to Dean of Men 
William G. Long, an esti- 
mated total of 5,200 cars have 


been registered during this 
first week. 

Of this number, 1,758 cars 
belong to students living on 
campus and have 1,500 avail- 
able parking spaces. Com- 
muters, those living farther 
than 20 minutes walking dis- 
tance of classes, have regis- 
tered 2,200 cars for 600 avail- 
able spaces. However, com- 
muters will also be allowed 


to park in all other student 
parking areas. 

Town Students 

Town students, who are not 
allowed to park on campus 
during restricted hours, have 
registered an estimated 1,200 
cars. 

Kepner said there have 
been about 1,200 more cars 
registered than last year's 
first week total of 4,000. He 


'Ban All Except 100 Per Cent Americans' 


By DAVID ROTHMAN 
DTH Staff Writer 

Art Buchwald thinks that 
the North Carolina speaker 
ban law is a blow for truth, 
justice and the American way. 

The famed syndicated hu- 
mor columnist recently told 
the Daily Tar Heel that he 
'not only agrees with the 
State Legislature and t h e 
American Legion about the 
ban, I also think all speakers 
— Communists and non-Com- 
munists alike — should be 
barred from state - supported 


campuses; that is, all speak- 
ers except state legislators and 
Legionnaires." 

For good measure, Buch- 
wald agreed to be photo- 
graphed (without his cigar) 
waving an American flag on 
behalf of the ban, but he 
would not pose with the "Stars 
and Bars" — even as a gag. 

He said North Carolina is 
the only state with such a law 
"because Tar Heel students, 
as the State Legislature has 
made quite clear, are the only 
ones in America susceptible 




fl 


to subversion by foreign 
ideologies. 

"In my opinion, it doesn't 
matter if UNC loses its grad- 
uate students and its accredi- 
tation, just so the remaining 
students are 100 per cent 
American." 

The nationally syndicated 
satirist will soon have a rec- 
ord out called "Sex and the 
College Boy." To collect the 
necessary information, he 
questioned 200 students. He 
found that none of them ad- 
mitted "having an affair" — 
which "greatly restored my 
confidence." Buchwald, how- 
ever, confessed he did no re- 
search on the UNC campus. 

"When I hiked down to see 
my girl in North Carolina on 
my way to joining the Ma- 
rines, I stayed at a Carolina 
fraternity house. I was there 
long enough to get the feel 
of the place before I left." 

Buchwald views formal ed- 
ucation as "baloney, but I 
don't knock it" although "now- 
adays there are more and 
more phoney educated peo- 


ple." He himself dropped out 
of high school, spent some 
time with the Marines, re- 
sumed his education — and 
soon abandoned his studies at 
the University of Southern 
California. He is quick to dis- 
tinguish between formal edu- 
cation and knowledge. 

Constantly in demand at $1,- 
500 a talk, Buchwald regrets 
that the big colleges "don't 
pay you to speak since they 
consider your speaking there 
a big honor. The small col- 
leges do." Thus, he thinks lit- 
tle New Haven College is a 
much better institution than, 
say, Harvard. "After all, the 
only way to really honor me 
is to hand me a check." 

According to Buchwald, the 
President's attitude toward 
him probably hasn't changed 
since a recent Newsweek in- 
terview. "Some of my inside 
sources at the White House 
tell me that President John- 
son reads me and chuckles. 
Other equally informed sourc- 
es tell me that LBJ does not 
read me. I suspect the truth 
lies somewhere in between; be 


reads me but does not chuc- 
kle." 

Vice President Humphrey is 
"a big fan of mine," and Bar- 
ry Goldwater is "one of my 
regular readers. We're very 
friendly." Richard Nixon and 
Buchwald "get along well. 
It's his secretary who gets 
mad for him." 

On his office walls he keeps 
the crackpot letters he re- 
ceives. He exhibits these sou- 
venires of his trade as mem- 
bers of a German dueling team 
would display their scars, a 
fisherman his biggest catch, 
or a press agent a photo of 
his best stacked client. 

Jews, he said, "have a great 
tradition of turning unhappi- 
ness into humor. They find it's 
easier to laugh than to cry, 
and besides, it pays better. 

He uses the column to blow 
off steam, confessing that if 
he weren't writing for his 235 
papers, he'd "be a .nean man. 
perhaps rob a bank. On the 
other hand, who knows? May- 
be without my column I'd be 
a great lover." 


Buchwald, though, will prob- 
ably stick with the column. 
"I made $155,000 last year," 
he told Newsweek, "and I'm 
now negotiating a loan to pay 
the taxes. I remember walk- 
ing past Cartier's with my 
wife and I said, 'Remember 
when I used to buy stuff there 

— when we were poor?" 

Buchwald's a liberal, "but 
I don't like labels. I wish I 
could be more a political." 
He doesn't lambast Republi- 
cans these day^ as much as 
he formerly did, since "they're 
not as important as they once 
were." He's a firm believer in 
"the one and a half party sys- 
tem." 

At times, Buchwald is hated 

— even by his en«raies. One 
column drew this comment 
from "A Frankford Christian 
Woman": "I was absolutely 
sickened by the enclosed col- 
umn ... I wo*ld not even 
tell my husband I am writing 
to you; I am ashamed I have 
even read your column. Next 
time I will know betta*." 


said the figure at the end of 
last year grew to at)out 6,000. 

Motorcycles are not includ- 
ed in any of these figures. 

Kepner said that over the 
summer there had been an 
over all decrease in the total 
number of parking spaces. 

Kepner has worked this 
summer zoning the parking 
areas and attempting to fit all 
the cars in their allotted 
spaces. 

Regulations 

Here is a run down on stu- 
dent stickers and where you 
may park on campus during 
the restricted hours which are 
7 a.m. through 6 p.m., Mon- 
day through Fridays, and 7 
a.m. through 1 p.m. on Satur- 
days. 

For the purposes of park- 
ing on campus the campus is 
defined as the area bounded 
by Franklin St., Battle St., 
Country Club Rd., Ridge Rd., 
Manning Dr., Hibbard St., 
Mason Farm Rd., Pittsboro 
St., Cameron Ave. and Co- 
lumbia St. 

Those with "G" stickers 
may park in "G" areas only 
which included the Craige, 


] 'It Surprised 
Only Frosh' 

By WILL BER.NARDLN 
l"\C .News Bureau 

Student Peace Union picket- 
ers staged a two - man parade 
in iront of a U. S. An Force 
"Hound Dog" missile in V- 
Court yesterday. 

But the picketing of the 
UNCs Air Force KOTC dis- 
play was a decided flop. 

The missile was on display 
to recruit freshmen into the 
AFROTC unit here The Air 
Force recruited 106 students. 
The SPU had .set up a table 
to recruit members also, dur- 
ing their demonstration. They 
recruited no one. 

Two students. Chuck Schun- 
ior. a sophomore from Park 
Forest, 111., and Chairman of 
the SPU. and Gary Waller, a 
graduate student from Ver- 
sailles. Mo., and not a mem- 
ber of SPU, carried the signs. 
The students were picket- 
ing in an attempt "to get peo- 
ple to think about the world 
situation" and "to give out 
more information than John- 
son and the State Department 
do." 

Schunior said. "Johnson is 
well meaning, but he's gotten 
caught up and he hasn't real- 
ly got too much control over 
the situation." One of the signs 
read, "Johnson promised 
peace. Who won the election?" 
In reply to the statements 
about President Johnson, Jer- 
ry Rutledge, secretary of the 
Young Democrats Club, which 
had a recruiting table about 
ten feet from the picket line, 
said, "we support John.son's 
stand on Viet .Nam." 

Rutledge unconcernedly 

commented about the demon- 
stration, "picketing has be- 
come an accepted thing. No- 
body pays much attention to 
it anymore. Some of the fresh 
men were excited, but that's 
about all." 

Another demonstration 

against SPU was scheduled 
for. later in the afternoon, but 
it never came off. There were 
two signs pinned to a table 
near the SPU display saying. 
"Let's Hear it for the Hound 
Dog." and "support USA, Op- 
pose SPU," but the rumored 
larger scale show never oc- 
curred. 

Picketer Waller, who is not 
an SPU member but who sym- 
pathizes with tiiis cause, said 
that the Air Force display was 
against the national interest. 
He also said that he wanted 
"to show that we can speak 
freely." 

The basic purpose of t h e 
(Continned on Page 3) 



•lUf MY OPINION II doesat matter If UNC baes lit graiaate 
students and accredltotion. just so the remaining students are 
100 per cent American." 


"REPUBLICANS are not as important as they used to be. I 
believe in the one and a lialf party system." 


"WITHOUT MY COLUMN I'd be a mean man, perhaps rob 
a bank, or maybe a great lover." —DTH photos by DaTid 
Rothman. 


Morrison and Ehringhaus lots, ^^ •! i rr» i 

^^elWoTorsJn"^- Child Taken 

lege, the Kenan stadium en- p^^^ Sckool 

Those with "H" stickers 
may park only in "H" areas 
including Country Club Rd., 
the areas on the road direct- 
ly behind Everett and Lewis 
Halls, the road behind the 
tennis coi.rts. South Rd., the 
Monogram Club lot and the 
Rams Head Lot. 

Those with "K" stickers 
may park in "K" areas only 
which include the Carolina Inn 
dirt lot, McCauley St. in front 
of Whitehead Hall and Pitts- 
boro St. in front of Nash Hall. 

Those with "C" stickers 
may park in "C" areas only 
which consist of the main Bell 
Tower lot. the Rams Head 
lot. and the lots on the en- 
trance road leading to Scott 
College. "C" stickers are al- 
so valid in G, H, J, and K 
areas. 

Those with "T" stickers 
may not park anywhere on 
campus during the restricted 
hours. 

Staff members with slickers 
lettered B. D. or E may park 
in their designated areas and 
in any student area. 

Single freshman students 
may not have motor vehicle 
privileges in or around (Chap- 
el HiU. 

Single non - freshman un- 
dergraduates having less than 
a "C" average may not have 
motor vehicle privileges in or 
aroimd Chapel Hill. 


A U.N'C student and father 
of a 3-year-oJd girl swore out 
a warrent Sept. 13 against a 
man for the alleged kidnap- 
ping of his daughter from a 
local nurser>' school, accord- 
ing to Chapel Hill Pohce Chief 
William Blake. 

Blake said Hugh Heigh. 28 
Willow Dr. .Apt., swore out the 
warrent for Michael Car>- af- 
ter Cary and Heighs former 
wife Joan Heigh supposedly 
took Sharon Heigh from the 
nurserv" school. 

Blake said the father told 
him that he and his wife were 
divorced and that a iLssissip- 
pi coun awarded him custody 
of the child. 

The child's nursery school 
teacher told police that Mrs. 
Heigh came to the school 
about 2:30 Monday afternoon 
to get Sharon. She told Mrs. 
Heigh that she could not take 
the child. 

Mrs Heigh then told the 
teacher she would call her 
husband and see if it was aD 
right U) take the girl. As they 
walked to the phone the wom- 
an allegedly turned and grab- 
bing the child ran out the 
door. 

Chief Blake said that copies 
of the warrant had been sent 
to the sheriff in Madison. Wis., 
after Mr Heigh told him he 
believed that is where the cou- 
ple and child had gone 


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Page 2 


Friday, September 17, 1965 


AT 


5Ib0 Satlu (^ar If^l I U.S. Reported i^liatta Ya Mean They just closed 


;o in- 
loum 


Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in Its 
editorials. Letters and colamns, covering a wide range 
of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. 
ERNIE McCRARY. EDITOR 
JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER 


Thanks A Lot, Ralph 

After more than two years of wearisome mess with 
the speaker ban law, things are finally looking up. 

The supporters of the law are obviously scraping 
the bottom of a notably shallow barrel when they re- 
sort to the tactics used by Assistant State Attorney 
General Ralph Moody. 

In a statement that fairly gasps with desperation, 
Moody suggested in a letter to Rep. David Britt, chair- 
man of the Speaker Ban Study Commission, that the 
General Assembly could "control the situation" by 
playing with the University's purse strings if the law 
should be amende<i or repealed. 

Moody said, "If this statute does turn out to be 
' unconstitutional we still think the people of the state 
will find some method of controlling the situation and 
we still believe that the General Assembly has the 
right to control the allocation of funds that it makes 
to the institutions of higher learning by means of its 
Appropriation Acts." 

His boss, Attorney General Wade Bruton, did him- 
self no favors by agreeing heartily with Moody's view- 
point. 

However, we feel this plainly worded threat to 
ti'midate the University v/ill turn to ashes in the mouj 
of Moody and ultmately create sympathy for the 
versity's stand. 

Higher education in general, and this school in 
particular, have been the butt of attacks for a good 
while now, and we have faith in the inherent nature 
of most people — and especially North Carolinians — 
to rally to the side of those being subjected to excess 
abuse. 

This University is strong and great and is signifi- 
cantly responsible for whatever measure of greatness 
the state can claim. Most people recognize this, wheth- 
er or not they say it out loud. 

This group is concerned about the quality of ed- 
ucation their children are receiving here, and in their 
own minds this is justifiable grounds for support of the 
ban law. 

But it is a different matter to start talking about 
taking money away from ithe school. There can be no 
doubt that the cutting off of funds is outright strangu- 
lation of the university, with no self-deceit about "pro- 
tecting our children from themselves," as ban sup- 
porters now argue. 

Those who wish to control speakers on this or any 
other campus by waving the money bag will find little 
enough support, and by the extreme irrationality of 
their reasoning perhaps may raise some new doubts. 
These doubts will come in the minds of those who have 
gone along with the gag until now, but will stand for 
no more. 

Now that the Speaker Ban Commission hearings 
have been held, we feel the tide of opinion about the 
law is turning favorably. Trying to stop a tide has al- 
ways been a rather futile job. Stirrings such as 
Moody's will only hasten it. 

The die-hard supporters of the ban have shown 
their true colors publicly now. Color them petty. 


'The Date Ticket Situation' 

Despite the grumbles going around campus about 
"the date ticket situation," studfents aren't getting the 
raw deal some of them think they are. 

C. P. Erickson, director of athletics, shed some 
light on the subject yesterday by pointing out that the 
step of putting dating students in two sections in the 
north stands was requested by students themselves 
last spring. 

He said student representatives to the Athletic 
Council asked for the number of date tickets allotted 
for each game to be doubled — from 1,000 to 2,000. It's 
doubtful that the student representatives asked for 
seats down about the 10-yard line on the visitors' side, 
but nevertheless they had to be put somewhere. 

Erickson said he feels the "first obligation is to 
the students" when it comes to passing out the seats, 
so it was decided that those students who bring out- 
siders as dates will in effect "pay" for the privilege by 
not having the choicest seats. And no regular student 
will lose his place in the south stands to a visitor. 

Erickson indicated that this arrangement is by no 
means absolutely final, and if students are dissatis- 
fied with it, others can be tried. 

Anyway, we see no cause for despair yet. The 
number of dates allowed in the stadium has been 
doubled, and predictions about this season indicate 
there is always the possibility that fellows will spend 
more time looking at their dates than at the playing 
field — so which yardiine he sits on may not prove 
to be especially vital. 

I ®J|f Hatlg (Har %ni | 

S 72 Years of Editorial Freedom 

iji; The Daily Tar Heel is the official news public ation of i-i: 

:|: the University of North Carolina and is published by j:-: 

ijij stadents daily except Mondays, examination periods and jx 

:|:: vacations. 

|v Ernie McCrary, editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; $: 

j::- Kerry Sipe. managing editor; Pat Stith, sports edit<Hr; jx 

|:|: Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol. adver- $: 

^f. tising manager. 

''^ Second Class postage paid at the post office in Chapel |:j: 

^j: Hill, N. C. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; 18 per vi 

^^ year. Printed by the Chapel Hill Publishing Co., Inc. The ;!:: 

:§ Associated Press is entitled exclusively to tJie use for '^ 

ff republication of all local news printed in this newspaper vi 

'^; as well as all AP news dispatches. 


Using Zippos 
On Viet Cong 

By DAVID ROTH.M.\.\ 
DTH Staff Writer 

WASHINGTON — Reports that GIs are 
using Zippo cigaret lighters to burn up 
Viet Cong Villages rocked the nation today. 

President Johnson said at a special press 
conference the Zippos are necessary "in 
view of the Viet Cong's continued desire 
to escalate the war." 

Earlier, he had held an emergency Na- 
tional Security Council meeting. 

Johnson reaffirmed "our intense desire 
for a peaceful solution to the problem" and 
said that, for the moment, the lighters 
would not be used in the vicinity of Hanoi. 

House Minority Leader Gerald Ford 
criticized Johnson's "lack of will to win. 
Rather than negotiating with the Reds, we 
should use Zippos to destroy the missile 
sites near Hanoi. I am fully convinced this 
is within our military capability." 

Replying to Ford's statement, Johnson 
warned that the USSR might move to en- 
large the war should the Zippo attacks kill 
any Russian technicians manning the sites. 

Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon, in a two- 
hour Senate speech, called the employment 
of Zippos "inhumane and contrary to the 
Geneva Convention." 

Morse said he believes the Zippos could 
eventually mean Red China's entry into the 
conflict. 

Near Saigon, two Viet Cong terrorists 
were caught attempting to blow up a Zippo 
lighter fluid tank. Had they succeeded, the 
United States war effort in Viet Nam would 
have been significantly set back, according 
to Defense Secretary McNamara. 

U. N. Secretary U Thant said the Zippo 
attacks are hampering peace negotiations. 

Radio Peking said the Zippos "strength- 
ened the will of the oppressed people of 
South Viet Nam to resist imperialistic ag- 
gression." 

The Chinese reminded their listeners the 
People's Republic had detonated its first 
Zippo in 1964, and would use it on San 
Francisco should the situation worsen. 

Students for a Democratic Society an- 
nounced that hereafter, only matches would 
be used to destroy draft cards. "We must 
not have anything to do with racial geno- 
cide," a spokesman for the organization 
commented. 

In Tokyo, left-wing students sacked the 
American embassy. They claimed that a 
Zippo lighter had ignited the Hiroshima 
atomic bomb. 

French President De Gaulle said his 
country had "learned the lesson of Dien 
Bien Phu. Zippos are definitely out of 
place in Southeast Asia." 

Columnist Drew Pearson said he is in- 
vestigating rumors of wartime profiteering 
by the Zippo Company. 

Prime Minister Harold Wilson called for 
the banning of open-air Zippo testing. Wor- 
ried about the expected proliferation of 
Zippos among the smaller powers, he said: 

"First the United States had the Zippo; 
then the Russians; then us; now France and 
Red China. Suppose Sukarno develops the 
Zippo as he says he will. Then where will 
we be in Malaysia?" 

Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, former U. S. 
Ambassador to Saigon, confidently predict- 
ed the Zippos will "lead to a decisive 
American victory in South Viet Nam. 
They've been run over by automobiles, used 
by prisoners in P.O.W. camps and found 
in the bellies of sharks — without serious 
damage. Clearly, the United States has a 
military advantage. 

"Besides, Zippo lighters are guaranteed 
to last forever, and if anything happens, 
we can always get a new one free from 
the factory." 

AirCt It Tough! 

Son: "What is college bred?" 

Father: "My boy, they make college 
bred from the flour of youth and the dough 
of old age." 

(Wadswoth, Orlando Sentinel) 


Out AH The Fresliiuaii Courses".'^"* 




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Discrimination Will Divide 
Students In Kenan Stadium 


By BOB ORR 

United we SAT . . . divided we SIT, 
or at least that's the way it's going to be, 
thanks to a new University policy on date 
tickets. 

For those students who buy date tickets, 
the University has reserved a special sec- 
tion for them. The only hitch is that the 
section is on the north side of the stadium 
across from the student body. 

Vernon Crook, athletic business mana- 
ger, announced that the policy change came 
at the request of the student members of 
the University Athletic Council. The request 
stemmed from the problem of seating an 
increasing number of students and dates 
from other colleges in the 10,340 seats al- 
loted to the Carolina student body. 

Crook said that the only feasible solu- 
tion at the present was to have those peo- 
ple bringing dates from other campuses to 
sit on the north side of the stadium be- 
tween the goal-line and 20-yard line. He 
said that enough seats would be reserved 
for each game to accommodate those with 
date tickets. 

As with all decisions, somebody isn't 
going to like it, in this case, probably those 
people who bought date tickets and sit on 
the North side of the stadium. 

But look on the brighter side of things. 
And unfortimately one of the brighter as- 
pects of the situation is going to be the 
sun. The north side just isn't very shady 
and those students sitting over there better 
bring their dark glasses. 

One of the inovations for college football 
is the two platoon system. How effective a 
"two platoon cheering section" will be, re- 
mains to be seen. At least when one side 
gets tired of cheering the other can pick 
it up. And those on the north side will be 
able to see the card section in action for a 
change. 

For those who don't like the new policy, 
the administration says it isn't permanent. 
It all depends on how the students like it. 
If they don't, they can always go back to 
"first come, first serve" on the south side. 
And you can't really gripe with the ad- 
ministration because for the first tune there 


Aging Stewardesses Dance 
A New Bye-Bye A-Go-Go 


By DICK WEST 
ROLL CALL 

One of the advantages the airlines have 
over the railroads is the fact that the 
average stewardess is prettier than the 
average puUman conductor. 

Let us keep this in mind as we examine 
the testimony of Mrs. Colleen Boland before 
a House Labor Subcommittee. 

Mrs. Boland, representing the AFL-CIO 
Trasport Workers Union, appeared at a 
hearing to protest the policy of some air- 
lines of imposing age limits on hostesses. 

In some cases, she lamented, steward- 
esses are arbitrarily grounded at age 32. In 
others, the ceiling is 35. 

Mrs. Boland said this had nothing to do 
with the ability of the stewardess to balance 
a tray of food, pour a dry martini, or aid 
and contort a passenger who is getting 
green around the gills. 

She said it was "pure and simple sex." 
She quoted one airline executive as saying, 
"If we put a dog on the plane, 20 business- 
men are sore for a month." 

Mrs. Boland, who at 37 retains a girlish 
figure and has no hint of grey in her red- 
dish-brown hair, resented that remark. I 
don't blame her. 

No lady likes to be told that she is over 
the hill at 32, or for that matter at 62. 

Members of the subcommittee were 


sympathetic. I don't blame them either. 
There are a vast number of women voters 
who will never see 32 again. 

It seems to me, however, that some con- 
sideration should be given to the part that 
sex appeal has played in the onward and 
upward march of commercial aviation. 

Would the airlines be where they are 
today if the pioneers had hired little old 
ladies in tennis shoes to walk down the 
aisle chanting "coffee, tea or milk?" I 
doubt it. 

It may be unfair, as well as imchival- 
rous, to turn a stewardess out to pasture 
simply because she is teetering on the 
brink of middle age. But caution must be 
exercised to avoid impeding further prog- 
ress. 

Rep. William D. Hathaway (D. Maine) 
called for measures to "eradicate from the 
minds of the public" any notion that air- 
lines should be operated like "flying Bunny 
clubs." Which is easier said than done. 

The airlines may find it difficult to 
change their image in midair. 

Perhaps some sort of compromise could 
be worked out. The airlines could assign a 
grandmotherly type to help the passenger 
fluff up their pillows and otherwise grt 
corafy. 

Then a couple of young swingers could 
bring on the drinks. 


will be three games that you can get date 
tickets at half price. 


In The Mail.. . 

Students Pay 
For 'Privilege' 
Of Not Parking 

Editor The Daily Tar Heel: 

New parking regulations have been now 
issued for University students. As the folder 
indicates, they are indeed strict. I have 
been issued a T' zone sticker. This forbids 
me from parking anywhere on campus, yet 
I still must swell the coffers of the Uni- 
versity with my five dollar fee. 

One glaring inconsistency arises. The 
campus, as defined by the regulations, in- 
cludes the portion of the married student's 
housing in which I live. This means I am 
not allowed to park my car at home. For 
this I must pay five dollars? 

Even if the University overlooks this dif- 
ficulty, there is still the ridiculous situation 
in which we in the Village are placed. We 
must pay for the 'privilege' of being for- 
bidden to bring our cars to school, even 
under the most adverse of conditions. Yet 
the fine line of distinction drawn by the 
Board of Trustees allows a student on the 
West side of Mason Farm Road parking 
rights denied to one living on the East 
side. 

Little can be done to relieve the con- 
gested parking conditions, but we shouldn't 
be forced to pay for stickers which deny 
us the right to park even in front of our 
own homes. 

Peter M. Slagan 
154 Biagley Drive 

Old Salt Gives 
Advice On Game 

Ah yes tomorrow. It will be good to 
make the treak over to ol' Kenan and take 
a peek at this year's crop of pumpkin 
kickers. 

Now remember you freshmen, on Sat- 
urday you dress up in your Sunday best. 
Everybody even the pumpkin kickers — 
wear nice clean clothes. 

Why we been going down to sit on the 
slopes of the valley of the shadow of death 
for nigh on three years now and don't recol- 
lect ever seein' anyone that wasn't dressed 
fit to kill. 

And watch out for the bulge in your hip 
pocket. That stuff makes a noticeable stain 
and it smells right much too. 

Remember its the clean cut American 
kids in the Blue and White that you all 
are sposed to hollar for. Ya booo like a 
wrestling fan at those dirty coal miners in 
maize (what ever color that might be) and 
blue. , 

When the little fellow with the train 
whistle whistles for a kick off, and there 
may be a lot of them, all of you all stand 
up and hollar like mad, and cross your 
fingers. That's a tradition here at Carolina 
or soon will be. 

Ya might keep an eye out for the man 
with ears like Dumbo's. He's the head 
whip cracker down there in the valley. 

Don't forget that when those pretty lit- 
tle things in the skirts that's all the time 
come up, ask you to stand up, you stand 
up and fast too. Ya can see better that 
way. 

When the games over, if it ever ends, 
whether us Tar Heels win or lose you walk 
out with your head held high and be a good 
sport. 

Then go out aiKl finish off the bulge. 


Moody Rapped 
For Ban Stand * 

By HUGH STEVENS 

Ralph Moody. North Carolina's Deputy 
Attorney General, thinks the Speaker Ban 
Law is just about the greatest thing since 
gas lights. 

He thinks so highly of the law. in fact. 
that in 1963 he authored a log. rambling 
legal opinion supporting its constitutionality. 

But now an upstart Puke University law 
professor. Dr. Van .Alstyne. who just hap- 
pens to be one of the nation's true eroerts 
regarding speaker regulation policies, has 
put the Speaker Ban's constitutionality on 
the ropes by means of a scholarly brief 
presented during the August public hear- 
ings of the Speaker Ban Study Commis- 
sion. In typical fashion. Moody is fighting 
back by hitting below the belt. 

Earlier this week, in a letter to com- 
mission chairman David Britt, Moody sug- 
gested that if the law should be held un- 
constitutional by the courts, the General 
Assembly might well respond through "pow- 
er of the purse." He did not elaborate, but 
bis message was clear: budget slashes in- 
jurious to the University should be used in 
reprisal if the Speaker Ban collapses be- 
cause of internal weakness. 

Moody hasn't even lost yet, but he has 
already put himself on record as the poor- 
est loser this side of Tom Nugent. HLs 
statement was as vicious as it was juve- 
nile. 

By crying for revenge before a decision 
concerning the law has even been made. 
Moody has degraded whatever prior claims 
he may havo had to a true legal mind. He 
iiot oi?ly lacks the objectivity to concede 
defeat if it materializes; he comes up 
short on integrity as well 

The .Speaker Ban Law has many facets, 
and constitutionality is only one of them. 
Yet it is the only point to which Moody 
has been asked to address himself. His 
first opportunity was in 1963; the second 
was in rebuttal to Dr. Van Alstyne. 

On both occasions. Moody chose to pro- 
ject a considerable percentage of his ver- 
biage in the direction of political and oth 
er questions not directly concerned ^with 
the legality of the law. 

The following statements, for example, 
are excerpted from Moody's 1963 "legal 
brief": 

— ' '1 find that certain academicians, 
editors, college presidents and the Com- 
munist Party of the United States are on 
the same side in this matter and are all 
in bed together in opposition to this act." 

— "It is not unjust to say that the AAUP 
has usually been soft on Communists . ; .*• 
— "... academic freedom has nothing 
to do with the situation at all." 

Moody showed an even greater talent 
for wandering from his assigned duties in 
this week's letter to Chairman Britt. He 
touched only briefly on the technical as- 
pects of Van Alstyne's elaborate brief, ad- 
mitting that one case around which he built 
h's initial argument had not been finally 
decided at that time. The remainder of the 
letter consisted of a flagrant espousal of 
the pro-Ban cause and insinuative rah-rah 
tactics on behalf of budgetary reprisals. 

"We do not think," he wrote, "it would 
be unconstitutional for the General Assem- 
bly to use the power of the purse in such 
a situation if it desired to do so and it was 
the will of the people." 

Moody is right about one thing. Such re- 
venge would almost certainly be constitu- 
tional. He apparently cares little that it 
would be childish and downright unethical. 

Throughout the entire Speaker Ban con- 
troversy, the University and other oppon- 
ents of the law have attempted to work 
carefully through established channels to 
have this odious statute removed. The as- 
sumption has been that education and logi- 
cal persuasion can win over even the most 
obstinate fores, provided they are honest, 
reasonable men. 

By his remarks this week, Moody has 
stamped himself as an enemy ef another 
kind. His emnity is not with Communist 
speakers and their like; it is with the Uni- 
versity and its basic purposes. If the law 
which he favors collapses because it is 
vague, unenforceable, or a violation of 
constitutional rights, he will not accept it. 
Instead he will lash out at the children of 
North Carolina and their educat onal well- 
being. 

Such a man is not a man of reason; 
he is a man of intense selfishness. 

By insinuating that the General Assem- 
bly would follow his suggestions of budget- 
ary retaliation. Moody has degraded him- 
self, his office and the legislators of which 
he spoke. 

It is an interesting commentary on the 
inherent worth of the Speaker Ban Law 
that it requires such vindicative little men 
for its preservation. 


Ventriloquist 
ISeeded 


The North Carolina Heart Association 
has issued an appeal for any ventriloquists 
on campus. Any ventriloquist interested in 
donating his services for educational spot 
announcements on television is requested 
to contact H. A. Sieber, public relations di- 
rector for the N. C. Heart .Association at 
968-4453. 




mm 


i.^ 


J^iday, September 17, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


/ 


i 

I 


Pages 


Draft Call Decreases For A Change -Pickets- 


WASHINGTON (AP> - Sec 
retary of Defense Robert S. 
McNamara today ordered the 
hiring of civilians to replace 
military personnel in non com- 
bat jobs. He estimated it 
would reduce draft require- 
ments by about 75,000 men. 

This di:<closure by McNa- 
mara was the hghlight of a 
news conference today in 
which he asserted also that he 
is cautiously optimistic over 
progress of the war in Viet 
Nam. 

Specifically, he said he is 


rebels had hoped would cut 
South Viet Nam in two. 

McNamara said also he in- 
tends to push ahead with his 
controversial plan to merge 
the Army Reserve and the 
National Guard, despite a con- 
gressional rebuff. 

Senate - House conferees re- 
fused yesterday to eliminate 
a provision of the $46.8 - billion 
defense appropriations bill 
which bars such a reorgani- 
zation without enactment of a 
law to authorize it. 

McNamara, who had tried 


•'very clear in my own mind" to effect the' merger through 

that the buildup in U. S. and executive order, said today he 

South Vietnamese forces feels the congressional action 

Diunted the monsoon season only postoones the move and 

offensive which the Viet Cong added- 


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"We have not given up on 
the plan. We will continue to 
sponsor it." 

ians to be hired, largely for 
jobs within the United States, 
will replace about 75,000 offi- 
cers and enlisted men on non- 
combat assignments. 

The 15,000 differential, he 
said, is due to the fact that the 
civilians will be long-tenure 
employes whereas many of 
the military personnel are on 
short-term duty tours. The re- 
sultant frequent turnover in 
these jobs means loss of man- 
power effectiveness due to re- 
training requirements. 

Actually, the 60,000 added 
workers will mean a very 
small percentage increase in 
the department's civilian em- 
ployes who numbered 1,033,000 
at lastest count. 


Averaged out, the hirings 
would mean a decrease ot a 
little more than 4,000 a m.r.-n 
from the 35,000 draft-call :g- 
ure set up as a rough re- 
quirement to meet the •^- 
creased manpower needs 
stemming from the greit-T 
military effort in South ^ et 
Nam. 

McNamara said that a Side 
dividend of the civilian hirmg 
will be to reduce the number 
of servicemen whose over- 
seas tours of duty must be ex- 
tended involuntarily because 
of the Viet Nam crisis. 

In a wide-ranging revie.v, 
McNamara also: 

— Said communist asser- 
tions that civilians are the 
chief victims of U. S. air at- 
tacks in Viet Nam are "an ab- 
solute distortion 01 the fact; ' 


Campus Calendar 


(Continaed from Page i) 

demonstration by SPU. s^id 
chairman Schunior. was "to 
serve as a witness against this 
symbol of American militar- 
ism. We are trying to get 
people to speak out." 

"We feel were speaking for 
millions," he said. However. 
the enthusiasm of the many 
student onlookers was not, per- 
haps, as uncontrolled as he 
had expected. Most of them 
watched for a few minutes, 
giggled, and then walked 
c way. 

Captain Richard Bucher of 
the Air Force Science Depart- 
ment said that he was pleased 
at the large number of re- 
cruits for the AFROTC. 

Final score: 

Air Force 106 

SPU 


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visit . . . 

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■ ^^^■^^■^^■^■■■■^^>>,>,t>,«,,»^ttta>^^tmH€^l.l.l.C<.MaHPPI 


llllllllttlllllltliU 


All Campus Calendar items 
must be submitted in person 
at the DTH offices in GM by 
2 p.m. the day before the de- 
sired publication date (by 10 
a.m. Satnrday's for Sunday's 
DTH). Lost and Found notices 
will be run on Tuesdays and 
Saturdays only. 

TODAY 

The following areas will be 

closed to traffic and park- 
ing Friday night at 11:00 
p.m.: Area between Woollen 
Gm and Tin '"an; Bell 
Tower and Parker dormi- 
tory; Ram Varsity parking 
lot behind Kenan field house; 
area behind Nurses dormi- 
tory adjacent to South gate 
No. 6. 


Graduate men interested in 

living in Granville Hall (wo- 
man's dorm off Franklin 
Street) see Housing office 
immediately. 
MRC presents Little David 
and the Wanderers at GM 
immediately after the game 
Saturday. 

MOVIES 

Carolina— Zebra in the Kitchen 
Varsity — Murieta 

LOST 
Man's black wallet in or near 

410 Connor dorm, between 
11-12 a.m., Wed., Sept. 15. 
Valuable papers inside. If 
found return to: Kenneth 
Newbold, 410 Connor dorm 


B and B SERVICE STATION 

(Cities Service) 

Beer, Groceries, and Wine 

''See Us and Pay Less - 
the Best Prices in Town" 

Owned by BERT and BILL 

403 East Moin Street 
ii^Jrlboro -— 968-6151 



3W 


THE lERCHANTS ol 
EASTGATE SHOPPING CENTER 


WELCOME YOU TO A 


cq 



Aunt Jemima Pancake Breakfast 


i>q 


MENU 

Sealtest Orange Juice 
Winn-Dixie Eggs 
Kraft OU 
Pet Cream 
A & P Coffee 
Neese Sausage 
Staley Syrup 
Long Meadow Butter 
3 Jumbo Aunt 

Jemima Pancakes 


V.'>j 


'S^i 


SAT. MORNING 6:00 A.M. to 9:00 A.kA, ^^t^^ 


-^accni* 


TEXTBOOKS 

COURSE PAPERBACKS STUDYAIDS 

GET THEM AT THE 
INTIMATE BOOKSHOP 




save time - at the Intimate' they 
find your books FOR you! 
save money - buy used books 
at THE INTIMATE 


FREE UNO bookcovers 
FREE ice cream Friday the 
INTIMATE'S way of saying 
"Thanks for shopping with us!" 


IT'H 


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lid 

Of 

fci? 
)on 
Viw 

im 
lilt 

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THE INTIMATE BOOKSHOP 

119 East Franklin Streef, next to the Varsity Theotre 
FOR STUDENTS' CONVENIENCE -OUR TEXT DEPARTMENT WILL BE OPEN 
SATURDAY NIGHT AND SUNDAY ALL AFTERNOON 


I * 

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■■■MltfM 




ADVERTISEMENT 

'"nio 

For 
13 Years 


Wht i^lg @ar 



^:'{a * 


The South's Largest College ?ieKsp(iper 

September 17, 1965, Chapel Hill Morth Carolina 


ADVERTISEMENT 


1360 

For 
13 Years 


WCHL First Choice With Campus Smart Set 


$200 Prize Offered 

In Pepsi Treasure Hunt 


The Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company of 
Durham and WCHL will again make 
some fortunate hunter in this area two- 
hundred dollars richer. 

Beginning September 27th, the Pepsi 
Treasure Hunt is on, and it's finders, 
keepers for the 200-dollar cache, to be 
hidden somewhpre in Chapel Hill 

Clues to the location of the loot will 
be given every day— several times a day 



Good Music 
Featured 
On WCHL 


Music is the backbone of all you hear 
on WCHL. 

Lively, bright, young in taste, but 
never offensive, Caravan's music list 
always features the current best-sellers 
including pop, folk and jazz. 

"Just like everything on WCHL, our 
music is keyed to sophisticated, adult 
tastes," says station manager Sandy 
McClamroch. "But it's never stuffy. Take 
Ahmad Jamal, for instance. He's a good 
jazz artist and he recorded a former 
rock 'n' roll hit called "The In Crowd." 
It's selling well and we play it. We 
wouldn't lay the rock 'n' roll version, 
but this one has class. Add that to Ella, 
Doris Day, Frank, Steve Lawrence, Julie 
London, and you begin to get out picture." 

"We could play the top forty, the 
nifty fifty, the sexy sixty, or whatever 
the rock stations choose to currently 
call what they air," Sandy goes on, "but 
we have preferred to entertain people 
who think, whistle, or hum along with 
the song. WCHL listeners are swingers, 
and we try to give 'em something they 
can swing with." 


Sports 
Schedule 

Monday-Satarday 

8:15 a.m. 

10:45 a.m. 

' 3:45 p.m. 

5:15 p.m. 

Weather 
Schedule 

Monday-Saturday 

6:15 a.m. 
7:15 a.m 
9:15 a.m. 
12:15 p.m. > 
2:15 p.m. 
4:15 p.m. 
6:15 p ro 


—on WCHL Radio. But it is important 
to hear each day's clue, as none will be 
repeated at a later date, and every one 
contains information that will eventual- 
ly reward diligence with cash. 

Thousands have participated in past 
Treasure Hunts. In 1961, William Young, 
III, and Kenneth Lundstrom, University 
graduate students in Chemistry, came 
up with the right formula— a prize-win- 
ning solution that was not only lucrative 
but lots of fun. 

Those waiting for their ship to come 
in, may find it in a bottle. Last year's 
winne; discovered the money bottled 
by Pepsi and buiied beneath the gravel 
surface of the new Municipal Parking 
Lot. 

WCHL Program Director Jim Heav- 
ner won't drop any hints about this 
year's contest. His lips are sealed as 
tight as Pepsi-Cola's flavor, except to 
admit that a Pepsi bottle is a good hid- 
ing place because it pleases the clients 
and protects the prize. 

"The bottle also adds two cents to 
the prize money," Heavner said. 

Plan to participate in this year's Pep- 
si Treasure Hunt. Your chance to cash 
in on the clues begins Monday, Septem- 
ber 27th when the first clue of the con- 
test will be broadcast on wrm,. 



WIN DONAT 


CARL 8WANN 


Announcers Talented Triumvirate 


The trio above are the three leading 
men of WCHL's Caravan Line — The 
Voices of the Research Triangle. 

The well-disciplined bass belongs to 
Win Donat (Donay), on the left. Win's 
easy going, low-keyed personality is a 
soothing sound to hear by the dawn's 


Football Schedule 

(all games to be carried live on WCHL) 


-» '^ * « J 


0. 


m 


18 

25 
2 
9 
16 


Sept. 

Sept. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct 
Oct. 23 
Oct. 30 
Nov. 6 
Nov. 13 
Nov. 20 


Michigan at Chapel Hill 1:30 p.m. 

Ohio State at Columbus 1:30 p.m. 

Virginia at Chapel Hill 1:30 p.m. 

N. C. State at Raleigh 1:30 p.m. 

Maryland at Chapel Hill 1:30 p.m. 

Wake Forest at Winston-Salem 1 : 30 p.m. 

Georgia at Chapel Hill 1:30 p.m. 

Clemson at Chapel Hill 1:30 p.m. 

Notre Dame at South Bend 1:30 p.m. 

Duke at Durham 


2:00 p.m. 

WCHL will carry Pressbox Preview beginning each 
Saturday 10 minutes prior to game time. 

WCHL's Postgame Scoreboard immediately follows 
every game. 

WCHL will also broadcast the following Carolina 
freshman games: 

Oct. 1 Wake Forest at Chapel Hill 2:00 p.m. 

Oct. 29 N. C. State at Chapel Hill 2:00 p.m. 

1360 Radio iVo. 1 in VlSC Sports 


early light. If you have to get up at six, 
begin the day with Win Donat. He'll help 
get you on your toes with music that's 
not too hot; not too cool. But a palatable 
mixture that is just right. 

Donat majors in Zoology, but he's no 
minor talent in radio. In case you haven't 
heard, he returns to the air weekday 
afternoons from four until sign-off; and 
noon to sundown on Saturdays, with mu- 
sic to suit ANY afternoon mood. 

What does he do evenings? He's a 
fireman, of course, with an occasional 
night off for good behavior. What's more, 
Win Donat is one of the all-time great 
cats. 

WCHL is Chapel Hill's only direct 
line to DAILY, up-to-the-minute local 
news coverage. Five-minute summaries 
are heard five times a day, five days 
a week on LOCAL REPORT, news gath- 
ered exclusively for the Chapel Hill au- 
dience. 

Bill Walker, second from left, is large- 
ly responsible for reporting all the news 
that COUNTS, on campus, in town and 
throughout the Research Triangle Area. 
Bill is a 1965 graduate of the University, 
and a four-year veteran of WCHL — ex- 
perience that makes him well-qualified 
for his job as News Director at 1360, as 
well as a correspondent for stations and 
newspapers in other North Carolina 
cities. 

Walker is not only a competent news 
director, but the music he conducts at 
the WCHL turntables sounds almost as 
good as his voice, entertainment heard 
from seven to 10 a.m. every week-day. 


But Bill Walker is probably best 
known as Parkwood's Official Host each 
Sunday afternoon on the Parkwood Sun- 
day Caravan, a program that is so easy 
to stay home to. Spend a quiet Sunday 
this week-end with Bill Walker, the man 
of the hours from two until five p.m. 
for Parkwood and WCHL. You'll enjoy 
it. 

Third man from the left is the new- 
est member of WCHL's announcing staff. 
But Carl Swann has already broadcast 
his own subtle style without even trying 
to. 

A Tar Heel transplant from Tennes- 
see, Carl combines a quiet sense of hu- 
mor and quick-witted delivery with a 
well-tuned ear. He knows a good thing 
when he hears it, and he shares it with 
WCHL listeners from 2 to 4 p.m. week- 
days, and on Saturday and Sunday morn- 
ings. 

Carl Swann is also an accomplished 
juggler. He manages to keep a double 
major in radio-TV and English, and bal- 
ance his career on the air at the same 
time. 

If you don't believe it, just listen to 
Carl Swann on WCHL Radio, 1360 on 
your dial. 

Local News 
Schedule 

Monday-Friday 

7:30 a.m. 
8:30 a.m. 
12:30 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. 
5:30 p.m. 


Sports Line-Up Includes Currie and Quincy 


Because of the unusual demand. Bill 
Currie will be back at his usual post 
when the gun salutes the Tar Heds 1965 


,o 



BILL CURRIE 


football season. 

Bill Currie is an unusuaUy demand- 
ing guy. A perfectionist at play-by-play 
reporting, and a past master at playful 
by-play, Currie always insists on giving 
an accurate account of Tar Heel action. 

Bill begins his 13th season against 
Michigan tomorrow afternoon at 1:30 in 
Kenan Stadium. If you can't be in the 
stands, listen to Bill Currie on WCHL 
radio. It's the next best thing to being 
there (especially if it's raining). And 
you won't miss a thing. 

In addition to these exclusive inters 
views, Caravan's Post-game Show will 
bring you the latest scores from other 
games in the Atlantic Coast Conference 
as well as major games around the 
country. 

No longer will local football fans have 
to wait for the Sunday papers to read 
the coaches' comments on the game. 
You will hear them, live, right after 
the game on WCHL. 

After Bill's colorful description of 
each game, WCHL will broadcast a 
post-game show live from Kenan Field- 
house. Airmen Jim Heavner and Bill 
Walker will coordinate the show, inter- 
viewing coaches, outstanding players 
and alumni. 

And if Clemson Coach Frank Howard 


kisses Jim Hickey this year, you will 
bear it described on WCHL. 



Bob Quincy is a man of many well- 
chosen words. 

He can make Tom Wolfe look short- 
winded without clouding the issue, or 
survive the rigors of Writer's Craiiip 
without losing his grip. 

Carolina's Sports Information Direc- 
tor is a well-trained man of space— or- 
tbne, adapting to the limitations of 
either. 

At WCHL it's a matter of time tor 
Bob Quincy. His 4:45 report of Tar Heel 
Sports keeps him confined to a capsule 
at Kenan Field House, Monday through 
Friday. But Quince goes the five min- 
ute limit every day without losing mo- 
mentum or stumbling over a single ex- 
traneous word. 


How does he do it? 

It's aU in the game," says 

wiping his award-winning brow. 


Bob. 


BOB QLTNCY 


Hear it for yourself. The Bob Qulocy 
Show, Monday through Friday at 4:45 
on 1360. And keep tuned to the Tar Heel 
Sports Network. WCHL microphones are 
ALWAYS where the action is. 


WCHL Eujoyg 
Good Reception 
In Triangle 

WCHL is Chapel Hill's radio station, 
the choice of town and campus. 

Words to this effect are expressed 
daily by enthusiastic listeners. 

A University student "never felt 
moved to write anyone a letter express- 
ing my enjoyment before, but I can't 
let this chance go by. WCHL is the only 
station in the area v.orth I'stening to." 

Another loyal fan once wrote. "You 
deserve the thanks of everybody for the 
high quality of your programs." 

Acceptance of WCHL is not limited 
to Chapel Hill and Carrboro. 

Listeners from the surrounding area 
are equally receptive. A typical response 
is expressed by a Duke student in "a 
short note to tell you I am enjoying your 
selections this afternoon. This has been 
an exceptionally good day for a habit- 
ually good station." 

A native of Cuba who teaches Span- 
ish at North Carolina College felt 
"obliged to express to you my thank- 
fulness for the good music played daily 
on your Interlude program." 

Word from a Durham couple praised 
"the high caliber of your programming 
and staff," and added, "We are tuned 
to your station more than any other." 

A UNC State fan complained that he 
"cannot pick you up. Please increase 
your power to a million watts and go 
on 24 hours a day. I miss that beautiful 
music so much that I've written (a 
Raleigh station) trying to get them to 
have programs like yours, but (they) 
won't change." 

The extent of WCHL Radio's wide- 
spread appeal is expressed in the fol- 
lowing messages from visitors to the 
Research Triangle area: 

From Illinois, an appreciative listen- 
er said, "Don't know when I've en- 
joyed better music or more entertaining 
commercials." 

A New Yorker wrote, "Recently, I 
was visiting your neck of the woods." 
I'd like to say thank you for the truly 
great music I heard while tuned to your 
station. Being fond of good taste in 
music, may I commend Radio Station 
WCHL and its staff for a job well done." 

On November 4, 1962, an editorial in 
The Daily Tar Heel praised the tasteful, 
adult approach maintained by WCHL— 
from the selection of music and news 
coverage, to advertising, contests and 
station breaks. It also commended the 
station for resi.sting the majority in a 
downward swing catering to "juvenile 
idiots." The last paragraph suggests: 

"It might just be the ca.se that of 
that mysterious something which makes 
Chapel Hill the wonderful place it a 
can be attributed to the sensib:? style 
of WCHL's presentations.'' 


Interlude 
Schedule 

Interlude Schedule for the week of 
September 19th to 25th: 

Sunday, Setember 19th: Sibtiius- 
Symphony No. 1 in E Minor, Opus 39 
Sir Thomas Beecham conducting tht 
Royal Philharmonic Orchestra. 

Monday, September ^h: Haydn 
Symphony No. 49 in F Minor, "Lj Pas 
sione," Mozart: Divertimento No. 2 u 
D Major, The London Moaart Flayer 
conducted by Harry Blech. 

Tuesday, September 21st: Grieg: Pee 
Gynt Suites, No. 1, Opus 46 and Ss,. i\ 
Opus 55, Bizet: L'Arlesienne Suites, Nc 
1 and 2, Eugene Ornuuidy conductin 
the Philadelphia Orchestra. 

Wednesday, September 22nd: Tcha: 
kovsky: Symphony No. 6 in B Mihoi 
Opus 74 "Pathetique." 

Thursday, September 23rd: The com 
plete Piano Music of Ravci, Volume 1 
including Pavane Pour une Infante De 
funte, A la Maniere de Borodine-Vt^se 
Sonatine, NoctueUes et al. Robert Casa 
desus. Piano. 

Friday, September 24th: Elgar: Var 
iations on an Original Theme "Emgma, 
Suite from the Dramatic Music of Henn 
Purcell. Sir Malcolm Sargent conductinj 
the London Symphony Orchestra. 

Saturday, September 25th: LNTER 
LUDE will not be heard due to th< 
broadcast of the Carolina - Michigai 
football game. 


\ 


h 




J 





Friday, September 17, 1965 


THE DAILV T.\R HEEL 


Allen Calls Soccer Team 
"Better Than Last Year" 


By RON SHINN 
DTH Sports Writer 

Soccer Coach Marvin Allen 
calls his 1965 team "one of 
the best ever." He thinks it 
will be an improvement on 
last year's squad, which lost 
only to nationally ranked 
Maryland and Navy, finishing 
second in the ACC with a 5-2-2 
record. 

Thirty-fi^e candidates turn- 
ed out for the initial practice 
session Monday. Drills are 
scheduled daily as the squad 
prepare for its Oct. 1 open- 
er here against Air Force. 

Allen singled out senior co- 
captains Drew Murphy and 
Tom Roberts as the twin main- 
stays this season. 

Murphy ts a center forward 
who is versatile enough to 
play several positions. Rob- 
erts is big (6-2, 200 pounds) 
with the quick reactions nec- 
e.ssary to the good goalie. 

"We have a fine group of 
returnees from last year's 
squad and several outstanding 
players up from the freshman 
team," Allen said. "I expect 
top play from inside left Jack- 
ie Writer, center forward John 
Loud and left half Danny 
Galves." 

Allen singled "ut Jimmy 
.'ohnson as the most impres- 
sive sophomore off last fall's 
frosh team, which won six of 
eight. 

Allen, though he insists that 
liis team is better, isn't prom- 


isirg that they'll improve orf 
last year's record. Like foot- 
ball coach Jim Hickey, he 
faces a tough schedule. 

His boys play Navy, for in- 
stance, the 1964 national 
champions. They also face 
Maryland, which was elimi- 
nated by Michigan State in 
the national playoffs. The 
Terps have never lost an A(X 
soccer duel. 

Freshman practice starts at 
3 p.m. Monday on Fetzer 
Field. Players may check out 
equipment at Woollen Gym 
and practice with the varsity 
squad today and Saturday. 

'ihe 1965 schedule: 


*Oct. 1 
Oct. 5 
*Oct. 8 

Oct. 15 
*Oct. 21 
*Oct. 25 

Oct. 27 

Nov. 1 

Nov. 6 
♦Nov. 11 
♦Nov. 17 
* home games 


Air Force 
East Carolina 
American Univer- 
sity 

N. C. State 
Pfeiffer 

Belmont 
Virginia 
Maryland 
Navy 

Trenton State 
Duke 


Abbey 


HYPERTENSION 

What is "hypertension"? It 
is the medical name for high 
blood pressure and ranks sec- 
ond only to hardening of the 
arteries as a cause of heart 
disease in North Carolina, ac- 
cording tc the North Carolina 
Heart Association. 


Enroll In 

—Typewriting 
—Shorthand 
—Secretarial Course 

Morning, Afternoon, and 
Lrening Classes. 
Fall Semester Begins 

September 16, 1965 
Call or write for 

information today. 



TOWN CLASSES 

SECRETARIAL 

COLLEGE 

159H E. Franklin 
Chapel HiU. N. C. 

PlM»e 9424797 


Pajre 5 


Gridiron Queen 



Still Too Early To Tell 
About Frosh Footballers 


Nita Wilkinson, the pert Carolina ma- 

: jorette from Durham, will be in the final 
: stages of a football contest of her own when 
; the Tar Heels face Virginia here Oct. 2. 

It'll be Band Day but Nita won't be 

: kicking up her heels out front, helping to 

: lead the way. She'll be in Norman, Okla., 

instead, competing in the final stages of 

the Miss Football, USA contest. 

Nita, who was Miss Durham m 1964, was 
chosen to represent North Carolina at the 
contest to try to bring the title, won last 
year by a South Carolina Miss, to Chapel 
Hill. 

Nita, who is 5-2 and weighs 100 even, is 
short for a beauty. She was the shortest 
girl in the Miss North Carolina pageant 
year before last. 


The Miss Football contest is run much 

like the state beauty contest. Judging will 
be based not only on beauty and bearing 
but talent as well. 

Nita, who has been dancing since she 
was three and has had four years of voice, 
will perform a song and dance routine. It 
will be "The Secret Service Makes Me Ner- 
vous" from the Broadway play Mr. Presi- 
dent. 

She will leave here Sept. 26, fly to Dal- 
las, Tex., where she will meet a plane that 
will carry all the contestants to Oklahoma 
City. The competition will last an entire 
week. 

"It is the very next week after rush and 
it is going to be hectic," Nita said, "but of 
course, I'm looking forward to it very 
much. 


By RON SHINN 
DTH Sports Writer 

North Carolina's freshman 
football team is still an un- 
known quality. 

"It's hard' to tell if this 
group will be as strong as last 
years because we haven't had 
a lot of practice time to our- 
selves," Coach George Bar- 
clay said. 

"The team has been used 
extensively against the var- 
sity to help them prepare f6r 
their game with Michigan to- 
morrow. So far I haven't had 
a chance to see what they can 
do.' 

Barclay enjoyed his best 
year at the helm of the fresh- 
men last season. This year's 
Tar Babies may have a rough 
time equaling its perfect 5-0 
mark. 

That team produced some 
top varsity prospects. Charlie 
Carr, (6-3, 201 pounds) end 
from Virginia Beach, Va., will 
start tomorrow against Michi- 
gan. 

Mike Horvat and Bill Spain, 
both linebackers, and Lloyd 
Fisher, Jim Masino, Jack Dav- 
enport and John Esher are all 
good prospects. 

Coach Barclay is working 
with a 52-man squad, bigger 
than last year's team, physi- 
cally and numerically. He 
rates fullback, center and 
tackle as the strongest posi- 
tions. 

The team is blessed with big 
linemen. Terry Rowe from 
York, Pa., weighs in at 255. 
Stephen Forrest from Greens- 


boro IS at 260 and Tommy 
Gardner from Plymouth 
weighs 262. Five other players 
are 225 pounds or bigger. 

Two of Barclays charges 
were Shrine Bowlers — Chip 
Bradley from Lee Edwards 
High in Asheville and Doug 
Thomas from .\sheboro. John 
Harris, a quarterback and 
halfback at Roxboro, played 
in the East-West .\U - Star 
game. 

Last year's frosh quarter- 
back Tim Karrs passed 122 
times last season, completing 
59 for 751 yards and seven 
touchdowns. Karrs is the num- 
ber three quarterback on the 
varsity this season, behind 
Danny Talbott and Jeff Bea- 
ver. 

Barclay is confident that a 
greatly improved ground at- 

~~ART 
STUDENTS 

10% 
DISCOUNT 

ON ALL SUPPLIES 
Billy Arthur 

Eastgate Shopping Center 
Chapel Hill 


tack will make up for Karis 
loss. He also predicts an im- 
proved passing game as the 
season progresses to go along 
with a better running game. 
'The squad is in good shape 
physically and we have some 
new boys that have just conae 
out who have looked g6od," 
Barclay said. 

The Oct. 1 Tar Baby gsme 
with Wake Forest and the fi- 
nal game with N. C State Oct. 
29 will be broadcast over 
WCHL radio. 
The schedule: 

Sept. 25 N. estate 

Oct. 1 Wake Forest 

Oct. 15 Virginia 

Oct. 23 Duke 
= Oct. 29 N. C. State 
' home games 


C-.'\ROLINA 


NOW PLAYINCS 



CANMDUlMA&fNF. 
TWOQffHANTS 
IN EVERY 
GARAGE 
anda ^ 




>tnetrocoior fii^l 


^. 

- WELCOME- 

..irf p V'-.»» '■ 

-1- 

own & Country 



Beauty Sa 

on 


"Chapel Hilts Finest" 



942-2950 or 942-6980 



Harriers Want 

ACC Crown Back 


ii ^^ * I**;. ■« y^t^ 


PINE ROOM SNACK BAR 

and 

CAFETERIA 


» OPEN FOOTBALL SATURDAYS 
7:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M. 


Southern Fried Chicken Take Out 

Box Dinners $1.25 

Araiiable Anytime 

— ALSO — 

Assorted Wrapped Sandwiches, Candies, 

and Fruits 


Avoid the Rush for Lunch and the Game 

Pick up one of our Chicken Boxes and 

Eat at the Stadium 


By BOB ORR 
DTH Sports Writer 

Tar Heel distance runners 
will be making an all-out ef- 
fort to regain the ACC cross 
county title they surrendered 
last fall to Maryland. 

Carolina had owned the 
crown for five consecutive 
years. 

Leading the way for UNC 
will be senior captain J i m 
Meade. He was nmner-up in 
last year's conference meet 
behind Bob Crombie of South 
Carolina. Joining him will be 
senior lettermen Bill Jano- 
witz, Charles Lefler and BUI 
Graham, who returns after a 
year in Germany. 

Juniors Eddie Daw, Trip 
MacPherson, Rus Putnam, 
Charles Worley and Stu Mat- 
hews all have a year of var- 
sity experience behind them 
and could strongly influence 
the team's record. 

Joe Hilton, who starts his 
second season as head coach, 


singles out depth and the in- 
dividual performance of 
Meade as his team's strong 
points. 

Hilton will be assisted for 
the second year by Boyd New- 
nam a graduate student here 
now and a former ACC champ 
in the 880 yard run. 

Up from last year's frosh 
squad, which won five of six 
meets, are Mike Williams, Bill 
Bassett, Fred McCall, Bill 
Wolcott and Tom Carpenter. 
Williams, the freshman ACC 
indoor mile champion, has 
only one year of cross coun- 
try experience, but is consid- 
ered a top prospect. 

The schedule: 
*Oct. 1 South Carolina 

Oct. 8 Maryland 

Oct. 11 Wake Forest 

Oct. 19 N. C. State 

Oct. 23 Clemson 
*Oct. 27 Duke 

Nov. 2 Virginia 

Nov. 8 State Meet 

Nov. 15 ACC Meet 
* home meets 


WELCOME 

BACK TO 

WOOrS 5/10< STORE 

in EASTGATE 
Self Service Plus Service 

HOUSEHOLD NEEDS 
SCHOOL NEEDS 
BAR GLASSES 
ICE CHESTS 

FREE Aunt Jemima FREE 
PANCAKE BREAKFAST 

6:00 A.M. to 9:00 A.M. 
Saturday Morning, Sept. 18 

U.N.C. 21 — MICHIGAN 20 



QUICK FOOD MART 

The NEW CHAPEL HILL GROCERY STORE 

(CLOSE TO THE MAIN INTERSECTION OF TOWN) 

Near Columbia Street on West Franklin Street 
Just a stone's throw from the Zoom-Zooom 

''We Are Here to Serve You Quicker'' 

Time is on expensive factor; why walk blocks 

further when right here you con buy: ^ 

COLD BEER CHILLED WINE 

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COLD CUTS, SANDWICH FIXINGS, PARTY SNACKS { 

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WE ARE THE GROCERY STORE 
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OPEN WEEK DAYS 
AND SUNDAYS 


9:00 A.M. -11:30 P.M. ! 



Eastgate Shopping Center 




« , 


i^V.'VV >*.' i ^iii^^ '/» Z'S'SHii-it^'^ : - 


Students, dial direct and get the fastest service ot the 
low station-to-station rate! No operator will break in and 
your bill will be automatically prepared. Also, don't 
forget you can obtain the information operator by dialing 
5S5-1212 following the access and area codes. No charge 
for the service. If you get a wrong number, find out the 
locotion and number reached, quickly dial the operator 
ond explain the situation . . . she will prepare a credit 
ond you will not be charged. 

This new service, effective i n mid- August, is provided by 

The Chapel Hill Telephone Co. 

OWNED & OPERATED BY THE LTS'n'ERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 


I 


Bage6 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Friday. September 17. 1965 


I 


An Old Story 


Lack of space cancelled a column by Sports Editor [:\ 
Pat vStith on why true Carolina fooiball fans are breath- ■:'■ 
ing a bit easier about this season in spite of such fees ■:[ 
as Michigan, Ohio State and Notre Dame. 

Also out was a rundo'An on U.NC opponents for the ;:j. 
entire year, the record they made last fall, their hopes ::•: 
for this season, and a column by F'auntleroy, a football >;: 
expert (?) who claims he has never missed a predic- ;•:• 
tion. ;|: 

Toroonou, maybe, the old story v. ill change. :•:• 


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Tar Heels Are Quiet, Confident 


By P.\T STITH 
DTH Sports Editor 

Playboy. the magazine 
which claims to 'and does) 
entertain men, says Michigan 
is the best football team m 
ihe country this fall. 

Playboy" says that it it is 
Coach Bump Elliots defense, 
headed by two pre-season All- 
America picks, and a sopho- 
more quarterback who is 
much like .North Carolina's 
Danny Talbott, that will make 
the dilference. 

The experts are sure that 
Michigan, which crushed Ore- 
gon State 34-7 in the Rose 
Bowl, will repeat as Big Ten 
Champions. 

Most are saying that they 
will win nine ball games and 
that Carolina will be victim 
number one — and by a large 
margin. The Wolverines are 
too big. too fast, and too ex- 
perienced to be beaten, they 
say. 

But Tar Heel players aren't 
buying it. 


They say that they are riOt 
lying awake at night worrying 
over Wolverine press chp- 
pings. They say that the "e.x- 
perts" have underrated the.-n. 
and that on Saturday they v.in 
take the field to win. 

Jimmy Byrd, at 5-8. 157 
pounds, is the smallest player 
on the Carolina squad, the 
second string winback sat in 
his room one night this week 
and put it on the hne. 

"What have we got to lose''" 
he asked. "0. K.. so maybe 
Michigan is number one but 
Saturday they are going to 
have to prove it. Carolina is 
ready to play bail, anxious, in 
fact. We want to show people 
we are a good team. 

"We are not interested in 
just playing a 'good game.' " 
he said. "You remember what 
Tatum use to say, 'Winning is 
not the most important thing, 
it's the only thing.' " 

Charlie Davis is 25-years- 
old, the oldest player on the 
North Carolina team. He came 


Use Our 
Classified Section 


Help Wanted 

Cashier, full or part time. 

Apply at the 

RATHSKELLER 


here in 1953 as a freshman 
and then dropped out after a 
year and when into the serv- 
ice where he was twice named 
All Europe as a fullback. 

Tomorrow he will start at 
offensive left guard. He is one 
of those new faces in the Car- 
olina line up. one of those un- 
tried boys the experts say 
won't hold up against the num- 
ber one Wolverines. 

Charlie isn't buying it. 

"We don't have any proven 
stars on this team." he said. 
"But we do have everybody 
pulling for each other. We 
know we're in good condition 
and Ed and Hank, our co - 
captains, have given us lead- 
ership. 

"Everybody knows Michi- 
gan is a good team. We re- 
spect them but that's as far 
as it goes. We have confidence 
in ourselves.'' 

Danny Talbott. the quarter- 
back who directed Carolina's 
21-15 win over Michigan State 


FRI. & SAT. 

The avenger who 
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last year, put it another way. 
"Michigan puis on their 
pants the same way we do." 
he said. "Wiiat it"s going to 
boil down to is who wants the 
game the most, and we want 
it awfully bad." 

Michigan is due to fly into 
Durham today. 

Its Imeup appears set. The 
backfield leader will be sopho- 
more quarterback Dick Vid- 
mer. The men to watch on de- 
fense are tackle Bill Yearby. 
a 6-3 222 pound senior who 
made .\ll-.American last year 
and linebacker Tom Cecchini. 
the team captain who is 6-0. 
200 pounds even. 

Michigan is in good shape 
physically; Carolina is not. 
Three starters have been 
hurt; one may be out for the 
season. 

UNC will go with three soph- 
omores. Tom Lampman. a red 
shirt last season, will be at 
fullback in place of Co-captain 
Hank Barden. who has been 
injured. Barden will play, 
however. 

Charlie Carr. who led the 
frosh last season with 25 
catches, will be at wide end 
and Jim Masino, a converted 
fullback, will start at right de- 
fensive end in place of Lynn 
Duncan, who is probably lost 
for the season. 

Junior Bob Hume will start 
for injured wingback Bud 
Phillips. 

Some 40,000 are expected to 
be on hand Saturday to see if 
Playboy knew what it was 
talking about when it tabbed 
Michigan as king of the moun- 
tain. They'll also want to find 
out if this quiet confidence 
the Tar Heels have will make 
any difference. 


Football Fans . . . 


Keep Abreast Of Campus News 
Read The DTH Daily 

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tenbofftugh. An embittered Ar- 
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The South's Largp^t College JSeuspaper 


Ob Th,' VaVw Pace 


DTII Editor Ernie McCrary 
calls for long overdue action 
about the parking problem on 
campus. See editorial on page 



< H.XPKL 


NORTH 


>1JXA SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 1965 


i 


In Amalrur Radio iiih rvi<-u 

Ooldwater Says Communists 
Should Be Allowed To Speak 


By DAVID HOTH.M.w 
I>TII Staff Writer 

Foinior Senator and pre.si- 
uenlial canuidaie liarry (Void- 
water is against the Coin- 
iijunisl speaker ban law. 

C;oldvvater blasted the law 
during a September 2 radio- 
telephone interview with The 
I'iiijy lar Heel. 

"I don't believe that any- 
Ijttdy — including Commu- 
ni.st.s — .should be pievented 
11 om speaking on a state - 
suppoited campus," the 1964 
Itepiiblic presidential cjiidi- 
uate said. 

"However," he continued, 
"the University should require 
Connnunist speakers to an- 
«swer questions, and anti-com- 
niupisls should be allowed to 
provide a rebuttal." 

Spoke On Yacht 

Goldwater spoke tiom the 
yacht Sun-Uance, cruising oil 
the Calilornia coast. He was 
in contact with amateur radio 


COPVKIGHT 1%5 
1 111- Dally lar Heel 

station K4D1G, Alexandria, 
Va. 

1 he former Arizona senator, 
also a ham radio operator, 
personally operated the sta- 
tion aboard the Sun-Dance. 



BARRY GOLDWATER 


Erickson Clears 
Ticket Situation 


Radio lading and inteiier- 
ence irom oiner stations in- 
terrupted the conversation, 
but Guidwater later conlirni- 
ed his views in a letter to 
The Daily lar Heel. 


Sharp Comments 

U.\C Chancellor Paul F. 
Sharp, when notified of Gold- 
water s comments on the law, 
said, "We are gratified to 
learn of Sen. Goldwaters 
forthright statement on behalf 
ol ireedom. 'the right to speak 
freely in open discussion on a 
university campus is not a po- 
sition monopolized by either 
liberals or conservatives. 

"I am not surprised there- 
lore to learn that an honest 
conservative is opposed to the 
speaker ban law. He is one 
ol many," the Chancellor con- 
cluded. 

Consolidated University 

President William C. Friday 
said, "I certainly concur in 
Chancellor Sharp's observa- 
tions on the Goldwater state- 
ment and I pi.rticularly note 
that Mr. Goldwater advocates 
procedures very similar to 
those proposed by us to the 
Britt Commission." 


Much dissatisfaction has 
arisen on campus this past 
week concerning student date 
tickets for Carolina football 
games this year. 

Students with dates from off 
campus will be seated on the 
visitors' side of Kenan Stadi- 
um in sections 11 and 12 (in 
the west end zone. ) 
. Rick Cramer, president of 
the Carolina Athletic Associa- 
tion, made the following state- 
ment to the Daily Tar Heel 
yesterday concerning the new 
arrangement. 

"Last year I made requests 
to the Athletic Council that 
more date tickets be available 
to Carolina students, and that 
the date tickets be reduced in 
price for more than the usual 
one or two games per season. 

"These requests were ac- 
knowledged so that this sea- 
son the number of date tick- 
ets has been increased to 2,- 
000 with the assurance that 
even more can be available if 
needed. The price of date tick- 
ets has been reduced to half- 
price for three games — Vir- 
ginia, Maryland and Clem- 
son), and a 50-cent reduction 
has bcx n made for the Michi- 
gan game. 

"The number of date tickets 
and the frequency of reduced 
prices are greater this year 
than ever before. 

"However, he continued 
"the increased student enroll- 
ment and the greater number 
of date tickets has presented 
a seating problem. 

"With 12,400 students. 1,000 
student wives and at least 


2,000 dates from outside UNC, 
more space had to be pro- 
vided, ihe student section on 
the South side seats approx- 
imately 10,000 and the end- 
zone bleachers hold less than 
3,000. Thus, the student sec- 
tion was extended to the North 
side. 

"But why do students with 
date tickets have to sit on the 
North side? 

"The first obligation of the 
Athletic Department is to the 
Carolina student. Some spec- 
tators, by simple arithmetic, 
will have to sit in the new- 
student section. 

"For each date ticket hold- 
er who sits on the South side, 
one more Carolina student is 
displaced to the North side of 
the field. 

Cramer said that he talked 
with Chuck Erickson, Athletic 

Director, Thursday about the Rri;h''Moodrs"aid"'he^^c;urd 
dissatisfaction over the new ^ 
seating arrangement. 

"We discussed several pos- 
sibilities for relieving the sit- 
uation, but nothing can be de- 
cided until the arrangement 


Eure Refuses Comment 

Thad Eure, secretary of 
State refused to comment on 
Goldwater's views. saying, 
"You can understand why I 
refrain from making any 
comment on Sen. Goldwater's 
views since I have refrained 
from commenting on the 
views of another U-, S. sena- 
tor which I have in my pos- 
session." 

Tom Walker, Gov. Dan K. 
Moore's news secretary, said 
the Governor will hold to his 
present policy of not com- 
menting on the ban until the 
commission set up to investi- 
gate the law has made its re- 
port. Moore himself could not 
be reached. 


"No Comment" 

Assistant Attorney General 
e could 
in any 


make "no comment 
form." 

The law which was rushed 

through in the closing minutes 

of the 1963 session of the Gen- 

,,. ^. , eral Assembly, prevents 

at the Michigan game is anal- ^^^^„ Communists and those 


yzed. 

"However, regardless of 
what future changes, if any, 
are made, it must be realized 
that this season for the first 
time enough date tickets are 
available so that large num- 
bers will not be denied them, 
and the prices for the date 
tickets will be reduced more 
often. 

"The students are better off 
than ever before," Cramer 
concluded. 


who have pleaded the Fifth 
Amendment in loyalty hear- 
ings from speaking on the 
campuses of state-supported 
institutions in North Carolina. 
A special nine - member 
commission has been conduct- 
ing hearings on the law and 
its imphcations. The Commis- 
sion held its final session Sep- 
tember 9, and an announce- 
ment of the Commission's fu- 
ture plans expected shortly. 



Founded Februarv 23. 1893 


Temperature 90 Today; 
Heels Hope To Make It 
Hot For Michigan Too 

' Bu FAT SilTH 

DTH Sports Fldilor 
According to the weatherman its going to be hot today — hot 
and humid. 

When Michigan and North Carolina square off at 1 30 p.m in 
Kenan Stadium for the first time in their football histories the tem- 
perature will be somewhere between 84 and 90 degrees 

And that's football weather— Carolina style Tar Heel players, 
who say they are in top shape. 


UNC CO-CAPTAINS Hank Harden (left) and Ed Stringer will lead the Tar 
Heels into their first game of the season and their first game with Rose 
Bowl and Big Ten defending champ Michigan. Stringer will operate at center; 
Barden. who was hurt earlier in the fall, may start at fullback. He is slated 
to share the workload there withomore Tom Lampman. 


think that the hotter it is. the hot- 
ter it's going to be for the Wol- 
verines. 

Michigan coach Bump Elliott 
told the Daily Tar Heel yesterdav 
afternoon after his Wolverines fin- 
ished working out in Kenan Stadi- 
um that the weather would not be 
a factor. 

"I don't think it is going to ef- 
fect us, one way or the other. 
We've had some cool weather but 
we don't expect any trouble with 
the heat." 

Elliott said he definitely would 
start sophomore quarterback Dick 
V^idmer, a 6-1, 185 pounder who 
was knocked out of his job last 
season when he broke his leg ear- 
ly in the fall. 

He'll be backed up by Wally 
Gabler, a 6-2, 190-pound senior who 
saw only limited action last year 
playing behind All - America Bob 
Timberlake. 

Michigan will go with junior 
halfbacks, Jim Detwiler and Carl 
Ward. Both were starters as sopho- 
mores. Ward, at 5-9, 178 pounds, 
is their go-go back, and the man 
to keep your eye on if you can. 

Detwilder, at 6-3, 217 pounds, is 
the biggest of the Wolverine backs. 

North Carolina will start a back- 
field that is short on experience. 

Max Chapman will replace All- 
America running back Ken Wil- 


Wide-Spread Repercussions Expected 
From Goldwater^s Statement On Ban 


last elections. 

The Goldwater statement al- 
so makes the ban more of a 


Former Senator Barry God- politicians may be less reluc- 
water's opposition to ine con- tant to discuss the speaker ban 
troversial Communist speaker now than they were during the 

bbwfo'^heconctption'that'the Chf Towmg Stai'ts Mondav 

ban's enemies have leftist ~ •'^ 

tendencies. Starting Monday all illegal- storage fee of $5 per day will 

This view, although not com- ly - parked cars will be towed 

mon in most of the state's ur- away. 

ban sections, is especially ev- According to Robert Kep- 

ident in some of North Caro- ^^ assistant to the dean of 

hnas rural areas. ^„ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ j^ 

The former senator s views ^^^^^ ^^^ authorized by their 

could have a significant effect i^tration stickers will be re- 

moved to the Motor Vehicle 


on the internal workings of 


the Young Republican organi- ^^ Compound at the De- 

zation here in North Carolina " ^ - - 


At its recent convention, bit- 
ter words were exchanged be- 
tween advocates and oppon- 
ents of the law 


partment of Buildings and 
Grounds on Airport Road. 

In order to reclaim his car, 
a student must see Alonzo 


The North Carolina Repub- Squires in the Traffic Office, 
lican Party, as a whole, of 02 South Building, 
course, is also affected. GOP A towing fee of $10 and a 


be charged in addition to the 
regular parking fine of $1. 

Kepner pointed out that the 
Building and Grounds Depart- 
ment locks its gates at 5 p.m. 
daily and at noon Saturday. 
Since the storage compound 
is located within this area, 
automobiles must be re- 
claimed before closing time, 
or owners will be charged for 
the next day's storage fee. 

He also noted that a stu- 
dent receiving three parking 
tickets will lose his automo- 
bile privileges for the remain- 
der of the academic year. 


national issue, much like the 
denial of civil rights in some 
southern states. 

Nevertheless, the issue most 
likely has not been publicized 
widely enough to inspire for- 
eign comment on Goldwater's 
statement. Perhaps the form- 
er senator's remarks will in- 
spire one - paragraph articles 
in English and French leftist 


lard. Chapman, the fellow who l)cat 
Duke two >oars ago on a last min- 
ute field goal, is a proven kicking 
specialist hut he carried the ball 
only one lime last season. 

Senior Co-captain Hank Barden. 
who carried seven times la.st fall 
or Tom Lampman. a sophomore 
who was held out last year, will 
start at fullback in Eddie Kesler's 
old place. 

Bob Hume, a 6-1. 185 pounder is 
slated to start at wingback in 
place of injured Bud Phillips of 
Charlotte. 

Except for Talbott, who was a 
starter when he was injured in the 
fourth game last fall, all of the 
UNC horsemen are newcomers. 

Weight wise North Carolina will 
enjoy a slight advantage. Us of- 
fensive line, with Charlie Carr and 
John Albert on at the ends; Lee 
Davis and Chuch .Mexander at 
the tackles; Charlie Davis and 
John Harmon at guards and co- 
captain Ed Stringer at center, will 
average 215 pounds a man. 

Michigan will counter with a 
defensive line averaging only one 
pound less per man. It includes 
Coaches All America Bill Yearby 
at left tackle and a Chris Hanbur- 
ger type linebacker in Tom Coc- 
chini (check-EEN-i;. 

Michigan's offensive line is 
slightly larger at 217 per nian. 
Carolina's defensive forward waU 
goes at an average of 220 a man. 

On defense for North Caro- 
lina the boys to watch are 
end Bo Wood ^81;, middle 
guard Joe Fratangtlo (63) and 
tackle H nk Sadler '71 » 

The defensive quarterback 
for U.NC is linebacker Konnie 
Kaplan (66), a 5-9, 214 pound 
senior from Greensboro, who 
came here without an athlet- 
ic scholarship but was quick 
to prove his mettle. 

This year marks the first 
time since 1957 that Michigan 
has opened on the road 

Coach Elliott enjoyed his 
best year last season, winning 


publications, but certainly not gjgf,^ q^^ ^^ ^j^^ ^^'^^^ ^^^J. 


more. 

Secretary of State Thad 
Eure, in a statement to the 
DTH, reasserted his reluctance 
to comment on the statements 
of any U. S. senator discuss- 
ing the ban. Though he de- 
nied it, he seemed to fear the 


ing regular season and then 
smashing Oregon State in the 
Rose Bowl. His team's only 
loss came by a 21-20 margin 
to Purdue. 

The Wolverines set up their 
headquarters yeaterday at the 
Holiday Inn West in Durham. 


possibility of the constitution- T^ey arrived at 11:45 a.m. on 
al questions raised by the law ^ chartered plane. 


Dave Brubeck Backstage: Beer Cans And A Battered Piano 


becoming nationally imp>ort 
ant. 

Academic critics of the ban 
— among them U.NC Chancel- 
lor Paul F. Sharp and Con- 
solidated University President 
William C. Friday — were de 


Michigan got its first look 
at Kenan Stadium yesterday 
afternoon in a 45 - minute 
workout in sweatclothes and 
heiments. Thev went through 
drills. 
.About 150 Carohna fans re- 


By ERNEST ROBL 
DTH Staff Writer 

It was still hot backstage. 
Most of the lights were al- 
ready off, but the bass man 


asked if a few more of the bers of the Dave Brubeck 

lights couldn't be turned off Quartet sat in the dressing 

to let the stage cool down. room and talked shop — Most- 

With more than an hour be- ly they talked about how hot 

fore the next show, the mem- it was out on the stage dur- 



The Dave Brubeck Quartet Sicinging 


ing the first performance. 

Brubeck had taken off his 
shirt and tie and walked 
around in his T-shirt. 

Morello, the percussion man 
sat bare - chested, his fin- 
gers tapping out a steady 
rhythm on the formica-cov- 
ered table top, his feet keep- 
ing perfect time with his fin- 
gers. 

.All Morello wanted were two 
cold beers and some toast — 
a student was dispatched to 
get these. It was almost 9 
p.m., and none of the mem- 
bers of the quartet had eaten 
since lunch. 

The sax man walked around 
aimlessly looking very tired. 

And every few minutes they 
took turns at the single wa- 
ter cooler backstage. 

A table at a local restau- 
rant which had been reserved 
for the group wailed in vam. 
They had decided it was too 
much trouble, and they want- 
ed to sit around and cool off. 

Morello picked up his shirt 
and waved it back and i'^^h 
in the air — partially to dry 
it out, and partially to I'an 
himself. Finally his beers ar- 
rived. 


Paul Desmond, the sax man, 
picked up his instrument, 
blew a few notes, and then 
put it down in favor of a cig- 
arette. 

Eugene Wright, bassist, car- 
ried his instrument onstage, 
surveyed the empty house, 
and then began to tune his 
instrument by tapping a key 
on the piano with the bow and 
then adjusting his strings. 

Morello. having finished off 
his beers, picked up a pair 
of drumsticks and began tap- 
ping somewhat tentatively on 
top of the dressing room ta- 
ble. Then he tried out the 
beer cans. 

At first only his fingers 
moved but then his whole 
body picked up the rhythm, 
turning a table top and two 
empty beer cans into an en- 
tire percussion section. 

Brubeck in the meantime 
had put his shirt back on. and 
wandered around backstage 
somewhat listlessly until he 
noticed an old battered up- 
right in a corner behind a 
curtain. 

As he walked by the piano. 
he reached out with the in- 
dex finger of his left hand 


and tapped a key. He stopped 
and tapped out a few more 
notes. Then he sat down and 
began to play, with his fin- 
gers flowing back and forth 
over the keyboard producing 
soft and almost haunting mu- 
sic totally unlike the jazz ren- 
ditions he is so well known 
for. 

He sat in the dark corner, 
playing just for himself, be- 
cause there was no one else 
around to hear him. The paint 
was peeling off the piano in a 
few places but that made no 
difference to the pianist. 

He played for more than ten 
minutes, until someone came 
by and said "two minutes." 

Brubeck picked up his coat, 
quickly slipped into it and 
joined the other members of 
the group in the wings. 

The house hghts dimmed, 

and the hot stage lights came 
back up to their full intensi- 
ty- 

Slowly the group went out 
to meet the wave of applause 
rising from the audience. 

.Almost before he was seat- 
ed, Brubeck's fingers were al- 
ready flowing over the keys 
of the piano again. 


lighted to hear of Goldwater's j^^ned in the newly - backed 
views , , , . Stadium seats or gathered 

Friday felt the senator s ^^ound the edges of the field. 
opinion had strengthened the ..-atchmg the Wolverines go 
recent proposal made before through their drills 
the Commission studying the 
law — namely that Commu- 
nists should be allowed to 
speak on the affected cam- 
puses as long as opposing 
views are also presented 

In content. Goldwater's slat • 
.ment. of course, offers noth- 
ing new. The point where eve- 
rything that can be said about 
the gag law had already been 
said was reached a long time 
ago. 

This was more than abun- 
dantly clear to any observer 
al this month's speaker ban 
hearings,' After a while all pro- 
gag testimony started sound- 
ing alike, and the same was 
true of the other sides speech- 
es. 


Phi Beta Mu 
Top Graded 
Sorority 


Pi Beta Phi ended the 1»4- 
65 academic year at the top 
of the sorority scholastic list 
uith a grade average of 2.6230 
after traiUng Phi Mu by .012 
jn the second semester stand- 
ings, according to a sorority 
grade list compiled by the 
Dean vi Women's office. 
Chi Omega and .Alpha Delta 
It was at this point that the Pi shared the honor for the 
person speaking became more second highest average for the 
important than the exact words year with a 2.5630. 
he used, sa.e for which side 


he spoke. 

Goldwater's statement was 
simple and to the point, and 
rightly so, because a lengthy 
and prof our d could not have 
be*jn more effective than his 
few simple words. 

Significantly enough, his po- 
sition is almost the same one 
offered by the University. 


.Next was Kappa Delta with 
a 2 5367; Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma. 25366: Phi Mu. 2.4960; 
and Delta Delta Delta, 2.4762. 

The overall sorority average 
for the year was 2.6155. 

The second semester overall 
average for sororities was 
2.554. 


u 


jMgiaai 


Aa. 


«B«i«i 


Pagre 2 


Saturday, September 18, 1965 






I . 


I : 


I ®I|f iatlii Sar i^ni i 

S Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its :!•: 

>•: editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range iij: 

^: of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. S: 

S ERNIE McCRARY, EDITOR iiji 

S JACK HARRINGTON, BLSIN-ESS MANAGER % 


:=>:=SftW:¥*«SiyftfcWft:^^ 


AWtWSSSSSftWft 


Long Faces And T Stickers 


About the only thing that can cause a longer face 
around campus than six 8 a.m. classes nowadays is a 
T sticker. 

Actually, the K, H, J, G, C, E and D stickers 
haven't caused many smiles because they have one 
thing in common with the T sticker — they restrict 
parking. 

For the first time in quite a while, many students 
are having to walk more than a few minutes to class 
because of the new zoned parking regulations which 
prevent leaving a car in any lot except the one desig- 
nated by the sticker on the left rear bumper. 

And the T sticker means the car cannot be parked 
anywhere on campus at all. Students who live off 
campus, but within what the university administra- 
tion considers to be 20 minutes walking distance, get 
T stickers. It means they either walk to class or com- 
pete for the limited number of parking spaces on city 
streets, such as those near Carolina Inn. 

The plight of the T sticker holders points up rather 
painfully a problem which is acute now and will be 
a crisis soon. As our classrooms bulge with students, 
our parking lots bulge with cars. Even now there are 
almost twice as many cars as parking spaces. 

An amazing lack of coordination and foresight on 
the part of university administrators is mostly respon- 
sible for the mess we have today. It is impossible to 
think they did not see trouble brewing, yet their plans 
never got out of the talking stage. 

We realize that students have cars here only under 
a privilege granted by the administration. There is 
no divine right which says students who are fortunate 
enough to own cars must be allowed to keep them at 
school. However, we think most administrators agree 
that an automobile is much more of a necessity than it 
once was, and they will do what they can to retain 
the privilege of possession. 

There now appear to be three possible courses of 
action which would affect the parking problem: 

' 1. Ban cars completely. We consider this the most 
\ drastic plan, and the least likely to be used, but it is 
nevertheless a strong possibility. 

2. Build parking garages on campus. This would 
be most desirable from the students' point of view, 
but cost is a major factor. Each parking place in a 
multi - level garage would cost almost as much as a 
room in a new residence hall. Car registration fees 
might be raised fantastically. Private endowments 
would probably be necessary to build garages. 

3. Outlying parking lots with shuttle bus service 
to and from campus. We consider this to be the most 
feasible solution. The university owns property which 
is suitable for this purpose, and a bus system — ei- 
ther privately or school-owned — could probably be 
put into operation faster than garages could be built. 

This is significant because we think speed is im- 
portant. The problem has been talked about for quite 
a while, but as anyone who has made a few of those 
20-minute walks will testify, something constructive 
should be done immediately or sooner. 

A two-year study of traffic problems here should 
be available to officials any day now. We think the ad- 
ministration should at last commit itself to some 
course of action which will solve the problem and not 
just shove it under the rug for a few more years. 

The rules being put into effect this year are vir- 
tually emergency measures and are creating a prob- 
lem and a half for every one they solve. 

We think things should have passed the talking 
stage long ago, and some solid action from South 
Building is considerably overdue. 

An estimation of the situation in the meantime: 
UNC students should soon be well - fixed for leg 
muscles. 


Slip iatlg Ular ^ni 


&j 72 Years of Editorial I'Teedom 

% The Daily Tar Heel is the official news publication of :■: 

$j the University of North Carolina and is published by j:- 

:§ stadents daily except Mondays, examination periods and :■: 
vacations. 

Ernie McCrary, editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; v 

Kerry Sipe. managing editor; Pat Stith, sports editor; j:j 

Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol. adver- j:j 
tisiug manager. 

Second Class postage paid at tne post office in Chapel v 

Hill. N. C. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; $8 per v 

year. Printed by the Chapel Hill Publishing Co.. Inc. The ;!■ 

Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for <\ 

republication of all local news printed in this newspaper v: 
as well as all AP news dispatches. 



'Operation Test MauV Shot 
On Location With Cast , 


LBPs Congress Rolls On 
Despite Adjournment Fever 


FROM ROLL CALL 

Congressmen are citing fresh evidence 
that "What Lyndon Wants Lyndon Gets." 
One said the only way Congress can expect 
to adjourn for the year is to start killing 
some of the President's Bills. 

In one action - packed week Johnson 
forces racked up easy and in some cases 
unexpected advances for Washington Home 
Rule, highway, beautification, foreign as- 
sistance, college aid, the war on poverty, 
and getting a 150-mile-an-hour train roll- 
ing to Boston. 

Prospects glowed for favorable final ac- 
tion on all these bills and others before the 
first session of the 89th Congress gets clear- 
ance to quit for the year. Everybody agrees 
the session will last at least until the end 
of this month. 

As the President's already-spectacular 
legislative score for the year continued to 
mount, one out- voted Southern dissenter 
volunteered the thought that Johnson is not 
likely to quit — or let Congress quit — 
while he is ahead. 

"If we want to adjourn, we better start 
voting against some of these bills," this un- 
happy conservative said. There was no im- 
mediate indication his suggestion would win 
general favor. Nevertheless adjournment 
fever was beginning to set in at last. 

Instead of knocking off for the year be- 
fore Labor day, as Senate Democratic Lead- 
er Mike Mansfield (Mont.) once predicted 
they would, the lawmakers were accorded 
no more than a short weekend away from 
the job. 

Tuesday they were back at work, in the 
House to stamp an okay on a big batch of 
relatively routine bills plus one — the an- 
nual Foreign Air appropriation which used 
to guarantee a sure-fire session's end bat- 
tle. 

The appropriation of almost $3.3 billion, 
as recommended Thursday by the appropri- 
ation committee, was within pocket change 
of what Johnson asked. 

The Senate meantime began to talk about 
and, hopefully, act on priority Administra- 
tion bills to overhaul the immigration laws 
and extend and revamp the farm program 
— both already passed by the House. 

Some Members were being heard to 
grumble, at least to each other that with 
everything that has already been passed 
and sent to the White House these and a 
few other items ought to be enough for one 
year. 

However, Johnson's strategy was obvi- 
ous. His program was rolling as it may 
never again. As he himself has said, his 
idea is to get as much done this year as 
he can, and then let Congress quit early 
next year to electioneer. 

With that in mind the President last 
week turned on the charm and in some 
cases exerted the muscle and wrapped up 
in a hurry a House decision to act on a 
Senate-passed self - government bill for the 
District of Columbia. Previously it wasn't 
given much chance at this session. 

Under prodding from Lady Bird John- 
son, who started the whole thing, he also 
built a fire under House and Senate com- 
mittees which had thought to let his high- 
way anti-billboard campaign lie over until 
January-. Now it looks like Congress will 
act on this before quitting. 

The House already has defied early fore- 
casts to vote for repeal of State Right-to- 
Work laws, and the Senate will follow suit 
unless Republican Leader Everett M. Dirk- 
sen (111.) can filibuster long enough to per 
suade Democrats they may as well wait 
till next year. 

Both houses have already voted for more 
and broader assistance for colleges and 
their students. Differences in the two bills 


will be ironed out, maybe this week, with- 
out much trouble in sight. 

Johnson's war on poverty, although 
criticized, already has got a green light 
from both houses to double its fire. Only 
final ratification of a compromise bill re- 
mains to be routinely effected. 

The House got aboard a Senate-passed 
bill to pump $90 million in federal money 
into development of a neMf and possibly 
exotic system of ground transportation, in- 
cluding as a starter a fast train that will 
travel the congested Northeast corridor. 
Later trains may even run underground, 
whistling along at airline speeds and bring- 
ing Boston within two hours of Washington. 

Of course quite a few Johnson - backed 
bills will be left for next year, probably in- 
cluding a higher minimum wage, gun con- 
trol. Federal participation in fine arts, im- 
proved jobless pay, and preservation of 
what's left of the nation's wilderness rivers. 

But Democratic leaders point out that 
every Congress continues two years. For 
the 89th, this is only the first. 


By DAVID ROTHMAN 
DTH Staff Writer 

WASHINGTON — Secretary of Defense 
Clophurt Factnamara revealed the exii;t- 
ence of "Operation Test Maul," which, he 
said, is intended to perfect neu weapon 
systems by having underdeveloped coun- 
tries like India and Pakistan test U. S. 
armaments under actual battle conditions. 
Factnamara commented: "I'm rather 
pleased to see how well U. S. - supplied 
tanks are holding up near Lanore. Never- 
theless, we hope that in the future we can 
build better bazookas. However, we're very 
worried about the armored personnel car- 
riers we've sent out for evaluation — des- 
pite renewed confidence in our machine 
gims. 

"American - donated aircraft, of course, 
are proving themselves quite capable of 
adjusting to wartime conditions, though 
quite a few of them, naturally, have been 
downed by the missiles we supplied the 
belligerents." 

According to Factnamara, the M14 rifle 
"seems to be a particularly effective weap- 
on for snipers, even when they are being 
hunted with U. S. - produced infrared snip- 
er - detection gear." 

He added: "Submarines from American 
shipyards are highly valued by the war- 
ring underdeveloped countries, except aft- 
er the subs encounter U. S. - supplied des- 
troyers equipped with the latest sonar de- 
vices. 

Factnamara conceded that "Operation 
Test Maul" has its limitations. "For in- 
stance," he said, "we'd be somewhat re- 
luctant to give Nas ar some Jupiter - G's 
and let Israel test our Nike - Zeus anti- 
missile missile. But we are extremely con- 
ficent that minor technical complications, 
among these fallout, can be dealt with — 
so that eventually it will be possible for 
Nasser to check out the rockets with his 
soon-to-be-developed atomic weapons. Mean- 
while, we know that his needy but frugal 
nation can make good use of American 
wheat." 

Factnamara also said: "Although Su- 
karno's countrymen have burned down sev- 
eral American libraries in Indonesia, the 
United States is so eager to have him eval- 
uate advanced military radio systems that 
it might even supply him with the latest 
communications equipment. Meantime, Ma- 
laysia can continue determining how our 
weapons stand up under tropical envoron- 
ments, especially those in which they're 
used against Indonesia." 

Discussing the Chinese question, Factna- 
mara said: "Obviously, certain foreign pol- 
icy limitations presently prevent us from 
sending Mao Tse-Tung our surplus B-52's. 
But this doesn't stop us from thinking that 
such an arrangement would vastly improve 
the aircraft's design once we know how 
the plane will perform in the heat of bat- 
tle with atomic weapons abroad. A very 
likely target for Red China might be Taiwan 
— if we can persuade Chiang Kai-shek to 


Marijuana Use Increases 
On U. S. College Campuses 


A survey of a New York City college 
last spring found that five of the school's 
student councilmen, seven of nine on the 
newspaper editorial board and half of the 
members of the Theatre Workshop admitted 
experience with marijuana. 

A student at a small midwestern col- 
lege estimates tha half of the students 
there have used marijuana, and a respect- 
ed survey at a large state university re- 
vealed that there were 200 to 5(K) habitual 
users and 500 to 3,000 "dabblers" on the 
campus. 

The use of marijuana has become a 
problem on college campuses throughout 
the country. It is claimed in a ciurent mag- 
azine article that school and police offi- 
cials contribute to the problem of "pot" 
because they don't admit its prevalence on 
campus and answer the questions about it. 

The cover stoy in the October issue of 
Moderator, the national college magazine, 
explores these questions. The article docu- 
ments the sharp increase in marijuana us- 
age on campus, and points to the central 
reasons for the increase. 


The real problem is the attitude of of- 
ficials who combat the sources of mari- 
juana instead of the rational for its use. 

Some of the important questions are: 
Should marijuana be legalized? Is it harm- 
ful, or merely repugnant to society? Is it 
the way of the future, as scientist-novelfet. 
Aldous Huxley claims, or is it just a man- 
ifestation of campus rebellion, as liquor was 
in the twenties, as sexual license was in 
the fifties? 

Until college administrators will admit 
that marijuana is on their campus, it wffl 
certainly not leave. The police department 
needs the cooperation of school officials if 
they are to end the influence of drug syn- 
dicates cm campus, and the Food and Drug 
Administration needs the same cooperation 
if it IS to face students with the possible 
dangers of marijuana. 

If the marijuana user is not found and 
confronted with evidence that his usage of 
drugs is harmful, the article concludes, "be 
may well convince the whole world to turn 
on with him — law or no law." 


evaluate more of our Sidewinder-c quipped 
jet interceptors. 

•For the tim l)eing, the United States. 
I'm afraid, weill have to uepend on its ex- 
periences in Viet Nam wit., conventionally- 
armed B-52s. Southeast Asia, you know, is 
where we hcve adopted a do-it-yourself pol- 
icy as far as the testing of weapons is 
concerned." 

Factnamara denied rumor t at he has 
asked for an appropriate n to check out 
U. S. weapons against uncooperative poli- 
ticians and troublesome geiicrals. The S4*c- 
retary of Defense rep>ortedly ' elieves he 
can use a TFX fighter to gun down B-70s 
piloted by Curt i LeMay, Strom Thurmond 
and Barry Goldwater. 

Tar Heel J^etcs AnalysU 


Police Faced 
With Few Clues 
In Murder Case 


By ED FREAKLEY 
DTH Staff Writer 

Chapel Hill Police Chief William Balke is 
a man in a frustrating situation. For 47 
days and long nights he and his depart- 
ment have been searching for the killer of 
Snellen Evans. 

How do you catch a murderer? What 
does Blake have to go on? Practically noth- 
ing. His description amounts to two words 
"dark skinned." Blake told the Daily Tar 
Heel that "We don't even know for sure 
that the killer was a Negro. All we know 
is that we found some Negroid hair close 
to the scene and a witness who said she 
saw a "dark skinned" man running from 
the Arboretum after the murder." 

The whole case seems futile. The only 
solution seems to be having the killer con- 
fess to police and then do so in court. But 
as long as the man remains quiet he is safe. 
No one knows what he looks like. Chief 
Blake said he might be a foreigner, a Ne- 
gro or a tanned white man. 

For this reason Chief Blake is asking 
the co-operation of all Carolina students. 
"We want all reports of men foUowing co% 
eds. It may not seem like much to them' 
at the time, but it could help us a great 
deal," Blake said. 

The Chief said there had been 20 to 30 
incidents of coeds being followed on cam- 
pus during the summer. In most of these 
cases a Negro janitor was involved. Blake 
said he was given lie detector tests on 
three occasions and police are convinced 
he is not involved in the Evans murder. 

Last Spring, Blake said, a coed was at- 
tacked in the basement of Davie Hall. The 
attacker was found guilty at his trial Wed- 
nesday and is t>eing sent to a mental insti- 
tution for observation t)efore entering. 

Early this summer a coed ran out of the 
Arboretum and into Mclver Resident Hall. 
There she asked a girl "do you hve here?" 
The other girl said yes and the frightened 
coed told her a man had been following 
her. This happened only five days before 
the Evans slaying. Police have l>een search- 
ing all summer for this girl, believed to 
be a student here. 

Blake said the reason many coeds don't 
come forward is because they fear pub- 
licity. He said their name will be protected 
and they need not fear talkmg with police. 

Although the case has led nowhere, 
Blake refuses to give up. He and his forct 
are checking out every detail They have 
questioned many people and traveled 
throughout the state to do so. 

A killer is running loose, perhaps on 
this campus. He knows he is safe for the 
time being, at least until he sl^ikes again. 

If anyone has any mformation of any 
kind, turn it over to Chief Blake. What may 
seem like a very insignificant item to you, 
may turn out to be a key link in finding 
the murderer of Suellen Evans. 

Police lead a hard life. They are here 
to protect you. They welcome hkp. In this 
case they need it. 


■uiiwimm 


f-zo 


I ALLi)A^$ 6ET HUNeftV 
APTER I'VE KEN DANCIN6... 
^5 


Btrr A$ 500N A$ iM THflO06H 
EATIN6. 1 UANT TD DftNCE A6AIN.. 
THa< AFTER iVE &m OWClN^ 
KJANTTO EAT fiaWE MORE... 


'M 6OIH6 Ib^OiP 
BEIN6 APATOANOft.' 



■■ 


Saturday. September 18. 1965 


Yack Photos Taken Soon 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Pajre 3 


The Yack will start taking 
pictures on students next 
week. Senior women are asked 
to wear black sweaters with 
pearls. All other women are 
to war black sweaters. Men 
must wear dark coats and lies. 

Staff i;3terviews will be held 
next week. All interested par- 
ties are asked to apply. 

Photos will be taken from 
1-6 p.m. as follows: 

SE.MORS .AND FOURTH 

YEAR MEDICAL 

STUDENTS 

Those whose last names be- 
gin with 
A-E Sept. 20 
F-J Sept. 21 
K-0 Sept. 22 
P-T Sept. 23 
U-Z Sept. 24 

FOR SALE 

1963 VOLVO 

544 Sedan 

Excellent condition. By 
owner. Graphite gray. 4- 
speed syncromesh trans- 
missi'in. ^"ery clean car. 
Call 942-3325. 


FUESn.MP:\ 

Those whose last names be- 
gin with 


A-E 
F.J 
K-O 
P-T 
U-Z 


Sept. 27 
Sept. 2H 
Sept. 29 
Sept. 30 
Oct. I 

SOPHO.MORES 


Those whose last names be- 
gin with 
A-E Oct. 4 
F-J Oct. 5 
K-0 Oct. 6 
P-T Oct. 7 
U-Z Oct. 8 

JUNIORS 

Those whose last names be- 
gin with 
A-E Oct. 11 
F-J Oct. 12 
K-O Oct. 13 
P-T Oct. 14 
U-Z Oct. 15 

For those who do uot have 
their pictures taken on the 
specified date, a late fee of 
SI will be charged. However, 
we are unable to guarantee 
that the late pictures will ap- 
pear in the Yack. Deadline 
for late pictures: 
Seniors Oct. 1 

Freshmen Oct. 8 

Sophomores Oct. 15 

Juniors Oct. 22 



Campus Events For Today 


INQUIRE TODAY 

About ^ Secretarial Course 
-^ Tyijewriting 

^ Shorthand 

Morninjif classes be^in September 16, 1965. After. 

noon and Evening classes begin September 20, 

1965. 

For information, call or write 


TOWN CLASSES 

Secretarial College 

159<4 E. Franklin Street 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

P. O. Box 615 Phone 942-4797 



Tar Heel Marching Band 
Will Perform At Half Time 


The University of North Car- 
olina Marching Tajr Heels, un- 
der the direction of Major 
John Yesulaitis, will perform 
today in Kenan Stadium dur- 
ing half-time. 

The boand has incorporated 
a "block progession" drill 
into its football halftime 
shows this year. 

The sequence involves the 
formation of patterns of 
squares while the band march- 
es, spreading out into a larg- 
er area and drawing back to- 
gether. 

Following the drill the band 
will salute both the Univer- 
sity of Michigan and the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 

Daily drills have been held 
since Monday in preparation 
for this routine. 


CHASE DINING 


OPEN 
DAILY 


HALL 


CLOSE 

TO 

STADBUM 


BREAKFAST 

LUNCH 

DINNER 


7:00 - 11 :00 

11:00- 2:00 

5:00- 7:15 


.»• -v 


A New Modem, Free Flow or 

Scramble Type Cafeteria 
Plonned for Your Convenience 

Featuring All-Time Favorites 

STUDENT SPECIAL 

Choice of Two Vegetables, 

Rolls and Butter, Tea or Coffee 

50c 

ONLY ONE BLOCK FROM 
KENAN STADIUM 


.A spokesman for the U.NC 
Band said that the group is 
in the process of expanding 
this year, with its member- 
ship now approaching 100. 


They will perform at eight 
of the scheduled 10 games, 
traveling to State. Duke, and 
Wake Forest. 


Football And The Bottle 

Football games of the Roar 


.Ml Campus Calendar items 
must be submitted in person 
at the DTH offices in GM by 
2 p.m. the day before the de- 
sired publication date (by 10 
a.m. Saturday for Sunday's 
DTH>. Lost and Found notices 
will be run on Tuesdays and 
Saturdays only. 

TOD.AV 
MRC presents Little David 

and the Wanderers at GM 
mimediately after the game 
Saturday. 


Olin T. Binkley Baptist Church 

will hold Its annual tree pic- 
nic Sunday. 5:45 p.m., to 
welcome Baptist students to 
the University. All Baptist 
students are cordialiy invit- 
ed to come, eat. and learn 
about the Binkley church. 
Sunday morning coffee and 

Demos Organize 

Tom Bolch. president of the 
campus Young Democrats 
Club, announced that the or- 
ganization is now conducting 
its annual membership drive, 
aiming for large representa- 
tion at two YDC gatherings 
this month. 

The local organization will 
provide rides to the state YDC 
rcoiivention in Charlotte Sep- 
tember 24 through 26. Rides 
will leave from the Law 
School. 

Information on membership 
and attendance at the gather- 
ings can be obtained from 
YDC booths near the registra- 
tion lines at Woollen Gym and 
booths in Lenoir and Chase 
cafeterias. 


at 9:30 am before the 
church school Rides to the 
church are available from 
Y Court. Chase C-afeteria. 
and Nurseii" dorm at 9:15. 
10:30. and 10:40 Sunday 
mornings and 5:30 Sunday 
afternoons .Anyone unable 
to reach these pickup points 
mav get a ride bv calling 
942^964. 

Students for a Democratic So- 
ciety will hold a meeting for 
old and prospective mem- 
bers Monday evening at 8 
p m. in G.M. to plan activi- 
ties for the year. 

Rhapsodians Combo sponsored 
by F.M. from 8 to 12 p.m. 
in the Rendezvous Room 
( air-conditioned ) Saturday 
night. 

.\U -Attorney General staff 
members report in as soon 
as possible. 

Episcopal Student Congrega- 
tion will sponsor a supper 
5:30 p.m. at the Chapel of 
the Cross. The new chaplain 
Bill Coats will meet students. 
LOST AND FOUND 

Lost black rimmed glasses on 
campus Thurs. evening. If 
found, return to Robert Phil- 
lips. 8 Howell St. 

Ti yoiit8 Set 

Tryouts for singing - acting 
roles in Gilbert and Sullivan's 
CO- : operetta. •'The Mika- 
do," will be held at 4 p.m. 
and 7:30 p.m. today in Me- 
morial Hall. 

There are nine principal 
roles and thirty chorus parts 
in the opera, and tryouts are 
open to anyone in the univer- 
sity communitv. 


Lost Wednesday. Sept. 15. two 

ten dollar bilL> If found; 
please return to 113 Joyner. 
Reward. 
A Japanese student visiting 
the campus played the role 
of a gentleman by helping 
a coed with her books. .As 
It turned out she walked off 
with his diary by mistake. 
He IS It-aving the itate Tues- 
day and requests the young 
lady to return his diary to: 
Kazuhiro Makino, in care of 
Dr Harper. 3322 Ocotea Dr.. 
Raleigh 

MOVIES 

Carolina— Zebra in the Kitchen 
Varsity — Marieta 


Help Wonted 

Cashier, full or part time. 

Apply at the 

RATHSKELLER 



the Game, 



in 20 's were once described 
as events inviting raccoon 
coats and hip flasks. The mod- 
ern grid attraction, in the 
South, is all but divorcing 
both. 

The coat is seldom needed. 
Last year five games were 
played on the University of 
North Carolina campus to 
shirt - sleeve crowds. Games 
as late as November. Only a 
fraternity pledge on initiation 
day would dare wear such a 
coat. 

Drinking at games, which is 
prohibited on campus and en- 
forced as strictly as possible, 
has slowed considerably as 
compared to the old days. 
Perhaps it is the hot weather, 
perhaps the games have be- 
come so enjoyable the aver- 
age fan can't afford to miss 
the action. 

"Our starting times of 1:30 
p.m. have proved to be quite 
attractive to the public," notes 


C"/\1K)J.INA 


NOW PLAYING 



CANY0UlM/\(7lNE. 
TWO ELEPHANTS 
IN EVERY 
GARAGE 
and a -^ 


nineti*ocoior 


\)tfi3n$ 


FRI. & SAT. 

The avenger wfio 
scourged all El Dorado! 



mm\ 



jeffETNinQiinHiiEmrH' 


-:-^-,:Q..:Dt.:M 


iitnkitiikimiBiaosL 


Athletic Director C. P. 
(Chuck) Erickson of UNC. 
■"This IS rather early in the 
day for almost anyone to start 
a party. We want our specta- 
tors to have fun, but wc def- 
initely discourage drinking at 
the stadium." 

"We try to be quite under- 
standing with our students and 
guests," says Dean of Student 
Affairs C. 0. Cathey, "but we 
also take a firm stand against 
drinking at games. We take 
special precautions to see that 
it is not done. We greatly ap- 
preciate the cooperation we 
have received from the public 
in past years." 

"Thrills are expected to be 
100 proof," Erickson said. "It 
is a far better stimulant than 
the kind that comes in a bot- 
tle." 


EASTGATE BARBER SHOP 

Welcomes All Freshmen And 
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Eastgate Shopping Center 
(Next to Sears and Roebuck) 


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Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Saturday. September 18, 1965 


Faimtleroy 


With a wisp of smoke and a magic stick, 
or Fauntelroy will make his pick. 

That's right, football fans, ol' Fauntelroy will make 
his pick. That's me. you know. "Lord Fauntelroy is 
his name. I dropped the 'Little" bit a long time ago. 
.' I'm an expert — you see'' But don't get me wrong. 
I'm specialized. Football's my game and I know about 
everything there is to know about that ol' pigskin. 

I get inside information for my football picks. How 
do you like my disguise this week? Believe me, I had 
little trouble getting all the 'inside" dope I needed. 

Oh I forgot to tell you 
Tar Heel fans one thing. I 
refuse to predict any Car- 
olina games. I mean let's 
face facts. I never miss- 
so why spoil everything by 
telling you how the game 
will turn out? 

But I don't care about 
these other guys. So get 
your money out boys (and 
girls). Here goes the sure 
things: 

DUKE vs VIRGINIA — 
Here's your chance DOOK 
haters. Bill Murray thinks 
he has a good team this 
year. As a matter of fact, 
he claims he's going to 
beat everyone under the 
sun. Well, it just "ain't" 
so. Pick UVA by 3. 

Oops! I almost forgot 
my upset special: Cloudy 
over Chapel Hill — no con- 
test! 

WAKE FOREST vs VPI 
— Well, VPI wants to get 
in the ACC and the Deacs 
want to prove that last 
year's 5-5 record was no accident. Accidents will hap- 
pen but Wake should take it by 14. 

SOUTH CAROLINA vs THE CITADEL — Coach Bass 
of use has been fishing (get it— Ha!) for the right 
combination for years. The cadets should pay atten- 
tion — he may have it his year. USC by 11. 

N. C. State vs Clemson — 01' Frank Howard of 
Clemson has seen some lean years lately so his Tigers 
should be hungry. Clemson will beat the Wolf pack by 
6. 


In other games: 
Tennessee over Army 
Syracuse over Navy 
Pittsburgh over Oregon 
SMU over Miami 
UCLA over Michigan State 
Kentucky over Missouri 
Nebraska over TCU 
Northwestern over Florida 
Notre Dame over California 
Alabama over Georgia 
LSU over Texam A & M 


U.M. ChaUenged Brief Sketchcs 


Career Twins Meet When 


^±i!f ^ On Carolina Foes TalbotL Vidmer Tangle 



By GENE RECTOR 
Assistant DTH 
Sports Editor 

Michigan i- on the .spot 
again.'^t the Heels today. 

Coach Bump Elliott's Wolv- 
erines have been tabbed the 
class of the always 1-1 tough 
Big Ten Conference and one 
of the nation's gridiron elite. 

"Yes, it's quite a chal- 
lenge," aid Coach Elliott, 
watching his c h a r g e s go 
through final pre-game prep- 
arations at Keuuu otc.— v.ui 
yesterday afternoon. 

'•We hope to be able to meet 
that challenge." he said, "but 
you never can tell for sure 
until you are under fire. 

"I really don't know what 
type of team we'll have." he 
continued. "'Even the boys we 
have back from last season 
will play and act differently 
this year. The game itself 
should determine the type of 
team." 

Michigan, who has six de- 
fensive and four offensive 
starters returning from last 
year's Big Ten and Rose Bow- 
champs, has a problem at the 
quarterback Iposition. 

The problem is to replace 
graduate All American Bob 
Timberlake now with the New 
York Giants. Sophomore Dick 
Vidmer seems to have the in- 
side track over senior Wally 
Gabler. 

"Both are good quarter- 
backs and about equal in abili- 
ty," said Elliott, "but Vidmer 
will start. Both will see ac- 
tion." 

Many experts believe the 
85-90 degree temperatures in 
Chapel Hill will have an ad- 
verse effect on Michigan. 

"I hope not," said Elliott, 
"and I don't believe it will. 
The weather in Ann Arbor has 
been cool (65-70 degrees), but 
we shouldn't have much trou- 
ble." 


-No. 1 - MICHIGAN homt 
Sep. 18 — The Wolverines arc 
Hose Bowl and Big Ten de- 
fendmg cham.ps. Pollster- 
have ranked them as high a- 
number one this year. Michi- 
gan won nine, lost one (21-2U 
to Purdue J last season. Onl\ 
commong foe with UNC last 
fall — Michigan State. The 
Wol'.erines whipped "em 17-10 
Carolina won 21-15. 

No. 2 — OHIO STATE 
Away Sept. 25 — Its opening 
game for the Buckeyes. UNC 
and Ohio State met for the 
first and only other time in 
1962 at Columbus. Carolina 
lost (41-7h Ohio State's rec 
ord last year, 7-2. 

No. 3 — VIRGINIA Home 
Oct. 2 — The Cavaliers won 
31-27 last fall; Carolina won 
11-7 in 1963 and 7-6 in 1062. 
Virginia has a new coach, 
George Blackburn, and two o: 
the best back around in junior 
quarterback Bob Davis and 
junior fullback Carroll Jarvis 
Virginia ended up five and 
five last vear. 

No. 4-^NORTH CAROLINA 
STATE Away Oct. 9 — Seven 
times in the last nine years 
Carolina has opened with 
State. Six of those games the 
Wolfpack won. UNC won both 
mid-season matches. Last fall 
State defeated a heavily fa- 
vored Carolina outfit 14-13. 
No. 5 — MARYLAND Home 
Oct. 16 — The experts are 
saying Maryland is the team 
to beat in the ACC. The Terps 
have 31 lettermen back allow- 
ing Coach Tom Nugent to 
start a completely veteran of- 
fense and nine experienced 
men on defense. Bill Van- 
Heusen, a sophomore triple 
threat quarterback who pass- 
ed the Carolina freshmen diz- 
zy at Kenan Stadium last 
year, may be the starter. Last 
year's record, 5-5. 


No. 6 - WAKE FOREST 
.\way Oct. 23 — -Id rather 
beat Carolina than all the oth- 
ers put together." That's how 
Deacon first team quarter- 
back Kenny Hauswald feels 
about Wake's 23-0 loss to 
Carolina last year. Most of the 
people who are paid to find 
out about such things think 
Wake will wind up near the 
bottom of the ACC pile. But 
the Deacons intend to win a 
few, including the Carolina 
2ame. 

No. 7 — GEORGIA Home 
Oct. 30 — It's homecoming. 
It's also a chance to even a 
score with the Bulldogs. They 
smashed Carolina last fall 24- 
8 en route to a 7-3-1 season 
and the Sun Bowl champion- 
ship. All-America tackles Jim 
Wilson and Ray Rissmiller 
have graduated and Georgia 
is saying it will employ a 
more wide - open passing 
game. 

No. 8 — CLENSOM Home 
Nov. 6 — Last year UNC 
whipped Frank Howard's Ti- 
gers (29-0) for the first time 
since 1957. Old Frank didn't 
like it none either. And he's 
talking like he intends to do 
something about it. 

No. 9 — NOTRE DAME 
Away Nov. 13— The Irish, who 
posted a 9-1 record last sea- 
son, must find replacements 
for All Americas John Huarte 
at quarterback and Jack Snow 
at end, but the South Benders 
still seem to be loaded. Jim 
Hickey, who coached the only 
Carolina victory over Notre 
Dame in 1961, would like noth- 
ing better than to add anoth- 
er win to his record. 

No. 10 — DUKE Away Nov. 
20 — Duke, who figures to re- 
turn to the top in the ACC 
this season, would like to 
break a two-year drought 
against the Tar Keels. 


FAUNTLEROY DISGUISED 


UNC WUl Win, But Not Over Michigan 


r\ 



HOT NEWCOMER FROM HONDA 



HONDA 


By ED VICK 
DTH Sports Writer 

What kind of football sea- 
son do Carolina student ex- 
pect from this year's Tar 
Heels? 

Better than last year's 5-5 
showing — or worse? 

In a poll of 250 students 
taken last May, the majority 
predicted a 7-3 showing, with 
losses to Michigan, Ohio 
State, and NotreS^Dame. 

They were most pessimis- 
tic about the Tar Heels en- 
counter with Notre Dame at 
South Bend. Only 36 out of 
250 had the nerve to go 
against the almost national 
champions of 1964. 

Against Michigan and Ohio 
State, only 40 and 48 respec- 
tively would go with the in- 
experienced Tar Heels. 

And the other seven games? 
All victories, say the students. 
Two hundred and seventeen 
picked wins over Virginia and 


RIALTO, Durham 

THE ITALIAN 

'TOM JONES' 

"A Ribald 

Comedy!" 

— Time 

SHORT. "N.Y. 1900" 

1:36. 3:27. 5:18. 7:10, 9:02 

SPECIAL 
Lale Show Sat. 11 P.M. 

RIALTO, Durham 


Wake Forest and 196 predict- 
ed a good day against the 
Wolfpack. 

But students are not the 
only ones who make predic- 
tions. And the men who are 
paid to pick 'em do not see 
things quite the same way. 

"Jim Hickey's team has 
fair prospects and a very 
tough schedule," reports In- 
side Football magazine. "The 
team will have a lot knocked 
out of it in non-league games. 
The result will probably be a 
sub-potential team in ACC 
games." 

Says Sports Review's 1965 
Football, "Hickey has failed 
to produce with better equip- 
ped squads. That schedule is 
likely to complicate things, if 
not ruin his season altogeth- 
er." The magazine goes on to 
predict an 0-7-3 season. 


"It would be nice if Hickey 
uncovered some running," 
adds THE pigskin previewer. 
Sports Illustrated. "He is not 
exactly brimming with confi- 
dence. 'We do some things 
'Some things we do extremely 
bad.' " 

Today will tell. 


Ya ever notice how fast 
and silent the road runner 
runs? Look carefully next 
time. He's riding a Honda< 
that sneak. 

Heck. I always thought 
that he could run that fcist. 
Observations by — 

TRAVEL-ON 
MOTORCYCLE 

504 W. Franklin 
CHAPEL HILL 


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STEAK HOUSE & 

OYSTER BAR 
Chesapeake Oysters 

stemmed or on the half shell 

Prime Ribs of Beef 
DURHAM 
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SALES — SERVICE — PARTS — RENTALS 


PINE ROOM SNACK BAR 

and 

CAFETERIA 

OPEN FOOTBALL SATURDAYS 
7:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M. 

Souf-hern Fried Chicken Take Out 

Box Dinners $1.25 

Available Anytime 

— ALSO — 

Assorted Wrapped Sandwiches, Candies, 

and Fruits 


Avoid the Rush for Lunch and the Gome 
Pick up one of our Chicken Boxes and 
Eat at the Stadium : 


When Danny Talbou meets 
Dick Vidmer here at Kenan 
Satdium on Saturday after- 
noon he'll be shaking hands 
with a career twin. Both 
young men, who were herald- 
ed for early stardom, took 
their lumps as sophomores. 

Talbott. from Rocky Mount, 
was one of the most sought- 
after high school products in 
the state. He led his high 
school to an unprecedented 
triple sweep of state titles in 
football, basketball and base- 
ball. 

In the process. Dannv won 
All State, All Southern and All 
America honors. 

There was little wonder why 
he entered the university with 
a tremendous build-up. As a 
freshman, Talbott proved to 
be a great prospect playing 
all three sports. 

As a sophomore the picture 
was equally bright. From his 
quarterback post he paced 
wins over Michigan State and 
Wake Forest. He attempted 
46 passes completing 24 for 
243 yards and two touch- 
downs. He also carried the 
ball for 108 yards in 34 car- 
ries. 

But stardom was not the 
case for Talbott. The sopho- 
more sensation was injured in 
the fourth game with LSU and 
played little the remainder of 
the season. 

But Danny is well now. He 
paced the Tar Heel baseball- 
ers in hitting with a .362 av- 
erage this past spring. That 
mark was good enough tor 
second place in the ACC. 

Vidmer is the starting quart- 
erback for the University of 
Michigan. Perhaps he would 
have been last year, but a 
broken leg sidelined him be- 
fore the first game. A fellow- 
named Bob Timberlake came 



Danny Talbott 


along to replace Vidmer and 
did all right. Among his many 
honors was All America. 

So the eyes fo the public will 
be on both young men here in 
one of the nation's foremost 
intersectional contests. They 
are strikingly similar in phys- 
ical size. Talbott is a six foot- 
er who weighs about 180. Vid- 
mer stands 6-1. weighs 185. 

Approximately 40,000 will 
witness the first meeting be- 
tween the two schools. They 
faced one identical foe last 
season. Carolina thumped 
Michigan State. 21-15. while 
Michigan topped the Spartans, 
17-10. A touchdown margin in 
each game. 

Michigan is a one to two 
touchdown favorite against 
the Tar Heels 


Welcome Back Students 

T. L. Kemp, Jeivclry 



THE HOME OF THE 
OLD WELL CHARM 


135 E. Franklin St. 


Phone 942-1331 



SUIT UP! 

is the ordrr of the dnv -'"H 

THE HUB 

is ready to a.ssist you in 
selecting your favorite from 
our large collection of muled 
and bold plaids, herrinj^bones, 
and solids, with plenty of 3- 
piece suits for the vest lovers 
For yet anotljc^r year the 
clothing headquarters for 

Chapel Hill is 

THE HUB 

"Where Quality is a Tradition, 
Not a Price" 






You can now dial the girl 
friend or parents direct* 
Dial the new 3-digit ac- 
cess code, the distant 
area code and their num- 
ber. 

Save time, same money. 


u:m 


^ I 


# 



Students, dial direct ond get the fostest service at the 
low stotion-to-stotion rate! No operator wilt break in and 
your bill will be automatically prepared. Also, don't 
iForget you can obtain the informotion operator by dialing 
555-1212 following the occess and area codes. No charge 
for the service. If you get o wrong number, find out the 
location and number reached, quickly dial the operator 
and explain the situation . . . she will prepare a credit 
ond you will not be charged. 

This new service, effective i n mid- August, is provided by 

The Chapel Hill Telephone Co. 

OWNED & OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 


i 


wmam 


"•■':<:• Library 

Br'o'' Dopt. 
°ox 870 


T -. ? IM 


Michigan Gtiine 


See Page 4 for more pboios 
on yesterdays clash with the 
Michigan Wolvemines. 


^i iatlg ®ar 



The South's Lar^c^i College JSenspaper 



Flniis Fhitig 

For th«» informatton of thosr 
uho ha\e wondered about the 
Ha^s n>ing along the side- 
walk> of dountoun ( hapel 
Hill this week, i'onsress has 
detlar»-d this week t onstltu- 
tion \\«u'k all arrets the toun- 
try. The 1 hapel Hill < arrboro 
MiTihants \s.sotiation is tele- 
brating arcordingU. 


rHAPKL HILL. NORTH TAKOUNA Sunday Septt-inber 19. 1965 


Founded Fvhruars 23 i893 


According To PoUs By A . C. ?scHsj)apers 

Legislators Say They Are 
Ready For Action On Ban 


By LAWRENCE MADDRY 

and 

DAVID WITHERSPOON 

If members of the State 
House of Representatives voted 
now on the speaker ban law, 
it would be amended or re- 
pealed. 

This was the indication of a 
poll taken last week by The 


Chapel Hill Weekly. 

The results of the poll 
showed: 

— 56 Representatives in fav- 
or of amendment of repeal of 
the law. 

— 41 in favor of keeping it on 
the books. 

— 15 with no comment or un- 
decided. 


PUTTING THE BRAKES ON — Steve Lister, a 208 lb. 
Tar Heel end hit Michigan's Wallace Gabler with a flying 
tackle during yesterday's grid tilt as other Tar Heels 


move in to lend assistance. A Tar Heel comeback proved 
insufficient to overcome an early Wolverine lead, and 
Carolina went down 31-24. — DTH Photo by Ernest Robl. 


iatlg Slar f M 

WORLD NEWS 

BRIEFS 



UNC Tar Heels Fall 31-24 In Opener 
Comeback Try Fails To Stop Michigan 


By PAT STITH 
DTH Sports Editor 

North Carolina fell behind 
Michigan 21 -Q after 18 minutes 
of play here in Kenan Stadi- 
um Saturday and then, in the 
heat of t>attle (86 degrees), 
proved that it has a football 
te..n*,. 

Michigan won the game 31- 
24 but not before fighting off 
a dete/mined Tar Heel bid 
that hHd cut its lead to a 
touchdown at 21-16 early in 
the third quarter. 

If both the offensive and de- 
fensive Carolina teams collab- 
orated to get UNC into a hole, 
it was obth of them, working 
together, who almost clawed 
their way out. 

It was, for Carolina, a good 
loss ~ if there is such an ani- 
laal. Next week when they 
fly to Columbus to do battle 
with Ohk) State, they can go 
with their heads up. 

Michigan, rated by many as 
the best football team in the 
land, ha I to play good foot- 
ball to win. 

The game proved Carolina 
las a uhole new crop of good 
football talent coming up. 
Tb.re was soph Jeff Beaver, 
who came in late in the sec- 
ond quarter and directed the 
Tar Heels down field with the 
ease of an old field general. 

Ther«» was soph Charlie 
Carr, who caught five passes; 

ophomores Jim Masino and 
Jack Davenport who learned 
tjQder fire how to hold down 
their side of the Une; there 

j?as Ronnie Kaplan, who led 
thtJ team in tackles with eight. 

After the ball exchanged 
hands (Mice, the Wolverines 
toolr it and marched 78 yards 
in eight plajrs for the first 
score with 8 : S3 left in the Ist 
quarter. 

They jnade it look ridicu- 
lously easy, sweeping both 
e.ids, but particularly Caro- 
lina's right, down the field 
and into the end zone. 

They turned right end Jim 
Masino a corner back Jack 
Davenport in and sprung half- 
back Carl Ward off on a 20 
yard run to get the drive start- 
ed. 

Then after trying Carolina's 
left side three tunes for 18 
more yards, quarterback Wal- 
iy Gabler rolled out to his 
left again and went in from 
31 yards out. 

Twin safeUes Bill Edwards 
and Alan McArthur both had 
their hands on Gabler at the 
12 but he slipped through. 

Touchdown number two was 
a gift of the Tar Heel offense 
The first time it had the baU 
after the Michigan's opemng 
.core, running back Max 
^i,an fumbled and the 
Wolverines covered it on tfie 
27 yard line. 

Again it took them eight 


First Downs 

Yards Rushing 

Passes 

Yards Pa.ssing 

Passes Intercepted 

Punts 

Yards Penalized 

Fumbles Lost 

Score by quarters: 

Michigan 

Carolina 


plays, the big one a 10 yard 
sweep around Carolina right 
side. Left halfback Jim Det- 
wiler, who was the game's top 
rusher with 50 yards, bull- 
dozed his way off right tackle 
for the final six yards. 

Michigan made it 21-0 when 
end Jeff Hoyne picked off a 
Danny Talbott pass in the left 
flat and lumbered 50 yards to 
the UNC six, where Talbott 
overhauled him. Fullback 
Dave Fisher scored two plays 
later. 

Then while a near capacity 
crowd of 41,000 sat stunned in 
the heat, fanning themselves, 
Carolina got its ducks in a 
line and began playing ball. 

The defense spread out, got 
tou^, and started taking 
Michigan's outside play away. 
On the right, sophomores Ma- 
sino and Davenport began 
playing Uke they weren't 
sophomores — both of them 
drew Coach Jim Hickey's 
praise after the game. 

After Jimmy Byrd, a 5^ 
dasher, hauled the Wolverine 
kickoff back 20 yards, Talbott 
whipped the offense together 
and drove it down the field 
to the UM 11. 

At that point sophomore 
end Charlie Carr dropped a 
perfect Talbott pass in the end 
zone to break up the drive — 
but Carolina had arrived. 

Less than three minutes la- 


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UNC 


Mich. 

16 


19 

91 


255 

24-11 


6-12 

199 


74 

1 


1 

8-42.7 


4-39.5 

71 


30 

1 


5 

14 

7 

10—31 



9 

7 8—24 


ler left comer back Billy 
Darnall picked off Dick Vid- 
mer's pass at the Michigan 
43 yard line, ran to his right 
then cut back through a pack 
of Michigan players at the 35 
yard line and broke out into 
the clear. He picked up a key 
block from Alan McArthur at 
the 13 and went in for the 
score. 

Late in the 2nd quarter 
Michigan marched to the UNC 
11 yard line. From there Gab- 
ler tried the same play he 
used to get Michigan's first 
score but end Masino shook 
him loose from the ball and 
nie Kaplan recovered for Car- 
olina in the end zone. 

Sophomore quarterback Jeff 
Beaver took over at this point 
and made his first appearance, 
a brilliant one. In less than 
two minutes he moved the 
ball from Carolina's 20 to the 
Wolverine 15. 


He hit six of eight passes en 
route and ran the ball three 
times himself. Talbott kicked 
a field goal from the 15 with 
the clock running out to 
make the score 21-9 at half- 
time. 

After intermission Carolina's 
defense made the big break. 
End John Atherton jarred 
Dick Volk, who was returning 
a punt, loose from the ball 
and UNC was in business 
again on the Michigan 23 yard 
line. 

Two plays later Atherton 
caught a Talbott pass, went 
in lor the score, and Carolina 
was back in the ball game at 
21-16. 

For the rest o the second 
half, except for two Michigan 
drives in the fourth period 
which resulted in a field goal 
and a touchdown, Carolina 
dominated the game. 

UNC's last score came after 
a Wolverine fumble on their 
own 40 yard line. Talbott di- 
rected the drive to the 19 yard 
line where Beaver came in 
and on his first play, dropped 
back and hit Chapman on the 
left side for the first touch- 
down pass of his career. 

For their next tilt, the Tar 
Heels will take to the road to 
face Ohio State in Columbus. 
Predictions for the game put 
the Carolina team in the sec- 
ond best place, but local hopes 
are high. 


From The Associated Press 

U. S. Makes 'Vicious' Viet Assault 

SAIGON, Viet Nam — U. S. Army forces fought a sharp 
mountain battle with Viet Cong guerrilas yesterday outside an 
Khe, base camp of the newly arrived 1st Cavalry (airmobile) 
Divison. A report from the scene said 1st Cavalry "Flying 
Horsemen" went into combat for the first time. 

U. S. officials in Saigon described the fighting as vicious. 
It began with an airlift of troops of the 101st Airborne Brigade 
this morning and raged into the night. U. S. casualties were 
described as light. Guerrilla losses were unknown. 

China Looking For Trouble? 

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. — India has rejected the Com- 
munist Chinese ultimatum to dismantle military border posts. 
A formal Indian note retorted that Peking was fabricating 
charges of border violations "only to find a pretext for further 
aggression against India." 

This was disclosed today by the Indian delegation to the 
United Nations, which circulated in the Security Council texts 
of notes exchanged between New Delhi and Peking. 

Attempts to invoke the threat of U. N. force to bring an 
end to the Pakistan-Indian conflict ran into obstacles yester- 
day. Pakistan openly voiced objection, and diplomatic sources 
said there was opposition also from some of the small nations 
on the Security Council. 

'New Unity' For Mississippi Righters 

The battle to unseat five Mississippi Congressmen was lost 
but the civil rights movement scored again in the fight, a lead- 
ing churchman said yesterday. 

Dr. Robert W. Spike, director of the Commission on Re- 
ligion and Race for the National Council of Churches, said a 
to more congressional challenges to southern congressmen. 

"Since the Democratic Convention at Atlantic City we've 
had a tairly serious split in tne movement," ur. Spike said in 
an interview. 

"The joining together to back the Mississippi Freedom 
Democratic rany (MFDP) was the most unilieci acuou auice 
then. Everybody backed it." 

Pope To Change Marriage Laws 

VATICAN CITY — Vatican informants said yesterday Pope 
Paul VI will change Roman Catholic mixed marriage laws by 
the end of the month to remove what Protestants regard as 
a sore point — having to sign a promise to raise children 
as Catholics. 


-What It Was Was Football 


112 Replies 

The Weekly received replies 
from 112 of 117 members of the 
House of Representatives who 
served in the 1965 General .Vs- 
sembly. No attempt was made 
to get answers from three Rep- 
resentatives — David Britt of 
Robeson. Lacy Thornburt: of 
Jackson, and A. A. Zollicoffer 
of Vance — who are serving on 
the Seaker Ban Study Commis- 
sion. Five House members 
could not be reached. 

The nuestion put to Rep- 
resentatives was: "If you 
could vote today on the speak- 
er ban law. would you vote 
to amend, repeal, or keep if" 
Speaker Comments 

House Speaker H. P. (Pat) 
Taylor Jr. of Wadesboro called 
results of the poll "interest- 
ing." 

"Assuming your poll is cor- 
rect, it would appear that the 
majority of members of the 
House are looking for a settle- 
ment. I think it is tremendous- 
ly important to end this con- 
troversy over the speaker ban 
law and I further think that 
this is a controversy that can 
be settled to the general satis- 
faction of everyone." 

Senate Poll 

A poll of the State Senate, 
made last week by the Char- 
lotte Observer and also releas- 
ed this morning, indicated a 
strong majority of Senators 
favoring repeal or amendment. 

The Observer managed to 
contact 38 of the 50 Senate 
members. Of the 38 contacted, 
24 said they were for either 
amendment or repeal. 7 favor- 
ed keeping the speaker ban, 
and 7 had no comment or were 
undecided. 

Of the 24 for repeal or 
amendment, 8 said they would 
vote for outright repeal. 

Of the 7 favoring retention, 
5 qualified their answers by 
saying they might go along 
with some sort of amendment. 

And of the 12 Senators who 
could not be reached by the 
Observer, 5 previously had 
placed themselves on record 
as favoring amendment or re- 
peal. 

Anonymons Answers 

In the poll taken by the 
Weekly, Representatives were 
promised anonymity. Several 
nidicated that their stands and 
a possible later vote, could be 
influenced by recommenda- 
tions made by the Speaker 
Ban Study Commission. 

The Commission, headed by 
Rep. David Britt of Robe.son, 
completed hearings in Raleigh, 
Sept. 9, on the 1963 law which 
prohibits Communist Party 
members and those taking the 
Fifth Amendment in loyalty 
hearings from speaking on 


c;imtnises of St.nte-sup|>orted 
colleges and the I'nivor^ity. 

.?: for Xmondment 

Of the 56 Representatives 
who s;iid they would vote for 
amendment or re}>cal. 37 were 
for amendment and 19 for out- 
right repeal. 

Of the 15 members who had 
no comment or were nndiH^id- 
ed. two said they would vote 
for whatever recommendations 
the Study Commission makes 

Comments from the Repre- 
.sentatives ranced from one ex- 
fro>"e fo nnnfh€«r .Several on 
both sides of the speaker ban 
said their minds were made up 
and could not be changed 

One representative who fav- 
ored a chance said: "l now be- 
lieve the best solution would 
be an amendement placing 
the authority in the hands of 
the tnistees. where if belongs. 
I believe the Commission re- 
port will endorse this very po- 
sition." 

•'Effective Regulation" 

A House member who want- 
ed to keep the law said he 
would vole lor an amendment 
only "if there were some ef- 
fective regulation of speakers." 

Another who would vote to 
keep the law said: "l Ihmk 
the people of my county and 
of North Carolina want the 
ban retained, and I'm repre- 
senting the people of my coun- 
ty and North Carolina." 

But be added: "1 would Uke 
to hear the Commission's re- 
port. The Commission's re- 
port could have an effect on 
the way the people feel about 
this." 

Fifth Amendment 

Still another, who would vote 
for amendment, said his ob- 
jection to the law was based 
on "t.he unconstitutional part 
about the Fifth Amendment. I 
would weigh the Commission's 
report very heavily. They have 
studied the situation at first- 
hand and 1 haven't." 

One Representative said his 
mind had been made up be- 
fore the end of the 1965 legis- 
lative session. "The law is too 
strenuous and prohibits educa- 
tional freedom. I would vote to 
amend it . . . the Commission's 
report would have no effect." 

Another said he favored 
amendment, "but only if trust- 
ees adopt a resolution saying 
they won't allow ComnfUnist 
speakers. Otherwise I'd retain 
it." 

And one Representative who 
declined to comment on how he 
would vote said, "1 feel very 
strongly that the members of 
the Commission are fine folks 
and they have worked very 
hard I hope they will come up 
with a unanimous decision, 
which I will support." 


Pleased Heel Fans Never Gave Up Hope 




Michigan won, they were 
disappointing as a nationally 
ranked team. Carolina lost, 
they were inspiring for any- 
one. 

But for a dropped pass in 
the end zone and a fluke 
Michigan touchdown UNC 
might have won. Admittedly 
a temperature in the high 80s 
was an important factor. The 
mighty Wolverines were a 
sparkless and tired team aft- 
er the first quarter. 

Short Long Day 

Tar Heel fans sweated 
through the heat but most of 
them expressed delight with 
the qutcome of what was sup- 
posed to be a long day for 
the Heels. Instead Michigan 
had to hold on to squeek out 
a win. 

Carolina supporters walked 
out of Kenan Stadium with 
smiles on their faces saying 
"They were surprisingly good. 
That, my friend was a foot- 
ball game." 

One Tar Heel felt Jeff Bea- 
ver should have played more. 
'Talbott did all right," he 


said, "but more of the sharp 
passing Beaver could have 
made a difference." 

Wolverine Fumble 

Many fans said the team 
looked very inexperienced. A 
Michigan back fumbled behind 
the line and a quick UNC 
lineman landed on the ball. 
If 1^ had picked it up and run 
it would have been six easy 
points for the blue and white. 

The fans never gave up 
hope. Most sat right to the 
end hoping for the impossible. 
In the third quarter cheer- 
leaders threw peewee foot- 
balls to the crowd. 

New Faces 

Several new faces in the 
Tar Heel line - up made a 
favorable impression with the 
fans. Little scantback Jimmy 
Byrd made two fine kickoff 
returns. The 157 - pound Byrd 
also caught a couple of pass- 
es for good gains. 

•Although Charlie Carr 
dropped a touchdown pass, 
fans were iinpressed by his 
fine performance. On two oc- 


casions the 6-3 end leaped 
high into the air to bring down 
passes and gasps from Tar 
Heel supporters. 

Complaints 

The only real complaint* 
came from students who had 
to sit on the Michigan side b»> 
cause they were dating girb 
from off campus. "It just isnt 
the same over here" said one. 
"You lose a lot of the spirit, 
which is so much a part ol 
football, if you aren't sitting 
with the student body." said 
another. 

The marching Tar Heel 
Band put on an entertainini 
hhlftime show that prompted 
one person to say ".Are they 
as good as they look, or ii 
this heat really that bad?" 

Most people don't give the 
Heels much of a chanef 
against Ohio State in Colum- 
bus next week. But everyone 
who was asked said the team 
would play them a game. 

Carolina cast away thi 
doubts yesterday. They plaj 
football, hard, with hustle and 
for keeps. 



'Lees Go Big Blue, Lees GoT 


>1 ! 


■■■HHHiH 


I 


Page 2 


Sunday, September 19, 1965 


j iEi^ Satlg (Uar ^ni I 

i . I 

:;:• Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its % 
J:j ecUtorials. Letters and colamns, covering a wide range •:•: 
:•:• of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. ■::: 
^i ERNIE McCRARY. EDITOR ^ 

§ JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER j$ 

f ^ ; ^ ^ ^^ ^ J 


The Pinch Of The Manacles 

From The Charlotte Observer 

When Wright Tisdale, chairman of the Duke Uni- 
versity board of trustees, suggested in Charlotte this 
week that Duke is the state's best bet to become an 
outstanding national university, partisans of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina felt the pinch of their man- 
acles anew. 

The first pinch was felt in June when Duke an- 
nounced a broad program of expansion and improve- 
ment. At that moment, the University of North Caro- 
lina was fighting to keep legislators and other- pro- 
ponents of the speaker-ban law from inflicting addi- 
tional harm on state-supported higher education. 

At a time when Duke officials and alumni were 
accepting the task of raising $187.4 million for the uni- 
versity's development, the legislature had little en- 
thusiasm for meeting the large capital needs of the 
University of North Carolina and other state senior 
institutions. 

There was, at the same time, the spectacle of the 
governor and legislators refusing to rescue the Uni- 
versity from the extremely damaging assault being 
made on it by the speaker-ban law and other legis- 
lation striking at the heart of quality higher educa- 
tion. 

Tisdale reported that a study about to be published 
will rank Duke among the top 20 universities in the 
country. The same study, he said, will show the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina in the top 30. But that gap 
will widen considerably if the University's prestige 
continues to suffer and if its faculty is badly depleted 
by the speaker-ban law and other anti-intellectualism. 

We stated in an editorial on June 16 that "Duke 
University today can talk for greatness and reach for 
greatness because it is not the captive of little politi- 
cal minds." That statement goes double today. The 
longer the leaders of North Carolina procrastinate in 
restoring full freedom to the University to educate, 
the greater the damage will be. 

The contrast was shown last spring at commence- 
ment exercises on the University campus at Chapel 
Hill. 

Dr. Douglas Knight, president of Duke, had no 
hesitancy in ripping into the speaker-ban law as a 
futile and foolish piece of legislative mischief that 
would be destructive of the University's interests. 

President William C. Friday of the University, 
every bit as opposed to the law as Duke's president, 
risked the fiscal wrath of legislators every time he 
opened his mouth to criticize it in terms less emphatic 
than Knight's. 

There is no reason North Carolina can't have two 
great national universities. Both Duke and UNC have 
broken out of the cocoon of regionalism and provin- 
cialism in the last 20 years. Only recently, the doc- 
toral program of the University at Chapel Hill was 
rated the best in the South. 

Duke's prospects for higher national ranking are 
good because it is attracting strong financial support 
from business and industry and from alumni, and be- 
cause it is substantially endowed. This produces bet- 
ter facilities and higher faculty pay, hence a better 
faculty and better research. 

The University of North Carolina depends upon 
the willingness of the people of this state to sacrifice 
for the building of a nationally recognized state uni- 
versity. That aspiration must have a strong voice in 
the governor's mansion and in the State Legislative 
Building. 

Both universities can maintain a high level of 
service to North Carolina and the South while attract- 
ing top faculty and students from outside the South. 
Here, the University of North Carolina is somewhat 
limited, for it must serve the youth of North Carolina 
first. Only 30 per cent of the Duke student body is 
native of North Carolina. 

The choice is clear. North Carolina young people 
should have the same opportunity to get education of 
the h jhest national quality that compares to what is 
available at Duke. But the people of this state must 
come to believe that this quality is worthwhile and 
attainable. 

The best possible start toward that decision will 
be repeal of the speaker - ban law, followed by a 
decision to make bold and imaginative decisions about 
facilities and support. 


(Eljp Satly ®ar ^ni | 

72 Years of Editorial Freedom :|§ 

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Ij-: Ernie McCrary. editor: JsJin Jenmich, associate editor; jij! 

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Coed vs. Cahhie ,, 
On Speaker Ban 


By JANE MARCOTTE 

We have just had an opportunity to ob- 
serve that our affinity to Hoof and Mouth 
Disease has not diminished over the years. 

It all began when we were subject to a 
talkative cab-driver. Not feeling particular- 
ly gregarious at the moment, we were 
quietly enduring the driver's comments 
about the weather when he asked the sure- 
of-reply question: "Are you a student at 
UNC?" 

Here we go again, the old brain cogitat- 
ed, and we answered with an automatic 
"Uh-huh." 

That bit of pseudo-conversation seemed 
to dampen his spirits. We then decided to 
do our good deed for the day and renew 
his self-assurance. That is, we decided to 
get his opinion about some topical affair. 
There is nothing more rejuvenating to one's 
esprit de personne than to hear oneself 
talk. 

By now we should know better than to 
play Boy Scout. But not being able to tol- 
erate the black-cloud atmosphere in the cab, 
and not having the courage to jump out, 
we blurted "What do you think of the 
Speaker Ban Law?" 

Immediately we could feel the dark 
cloud begin to precipitate and could have 
bitten off our tongue. 

The driver gave us a probing glance; 
then affirmed "It's a good thing. Some- 
body or something has to keep Communists 
from teaching our children. It's pretty bad 
when students don't even know that those 
professors are giving them Red propagan- 
da. The students here will lap up an)^hing 
that they can march for. They just don't 
have any respect for us tax-payers who 
have experience and know." 

"Oh." we said while fingering the door- 
handle. 

The driver gave us a demanding look 
and asked, "What do you think about it?" 

"Your mouth is already open; you may 
as well stick your foot in," we told our- 
self. We proceeded with a hopefully non- 
committal "People should grow up and 
realize that closing the front door does not 
keep someone from entering." 

This was met with a challenging "Do 
you want the Communists to take over?" 

Our reply was a lecture on the neces- 
sity of being exposed to a variety of ideas. 
And for good measure we added that noth- 
ing is as simple as black and white. 

By the time our much awaited destina- 
tion was reached at least one thing had 
been confirmed: The driver's suspicion that 
students could not make wise judgments 
and were easily subverted. 

So, feeling that if we wished him a 
"Good day" it would be taken as a Com- 
munist inspired plot, we silently paid our 
fare and beat a hasty retreat. 


"You Tere The Belle Of The Ball" 



In The Mail . . . 


Mock Trial Creates Distrust 


Editor. The Daily Tar Heel: 

If the hissing displayed by the audi- 
ence during the mock trial at the Stu- 
dent Government convocation for fresh- 
men was any indication of its feelings, 
the Women's Council must have Weak- 
ened the belief of the entering freshmen 
in the members of the bodies which have 
'jurisdiction over Honor and Caiapus 
Code offenses. 

The girl, presumably a first offender, 
who was accused of staying out late and 


lying about it, was suspended indefinite- 
ly. More important than the harshness 
of the sentence was the remote frame 
of mind and lack of concern shown by 
the girls sitting in judgment during the 
trial. 

Almost all students who come to the 
University believe in the Honor System 
and what it stands for; but if what we 
witnessed was truly an example of our 
judicial proceedings, heaven help us all. 

Eric|Clay 
612 Morrison 


Congressman 
Explains Later 

- " ^ 

Adjournment 

By REP. W.ALTER ROGERS 

(TEX.AS) 

ROLL CALL 

Section 132 of the Legislative Reor- 
ganization Act of 1946 provides as fol- 
lows; "Except in time of war or during 
a National emergency proclaimed by 
the President the two Houses shall ad- 
journ sine die not later than the last 
day (Sundays excepted) in the month 
of July in each year, unless otherwise 
provided by the Congress." A state of 
war or National emergency has existed 
since 1939. On August 1, 1949 Speaker 
Sam Rayburn ruled that the First Ses- 
sion of the 81st Congress could legally 
continue after the last day of July be- 
cause the National emergency declared 
by the President on September 8. 1939 
and May 27. 1941 were still in effect. 
Since that time Congress could legally 
have stayed in Session after the last 
day of July every year, including the 
present one. If the declaration of Na- 
tional emergency were terminated by 
the President we would not be in Session 
legally at the present time. Although 
there is a state of war in Viet Nam, it 
is an undeclared war and would not 
meet the requirements of the Constitu- 
tion. However, the National emergency 
declared by the President in past yeais 
has not been retracted, hence it is this 
latter situation that creates legality in 
the continued Session of Congress this 
year. 

The Members would like very much 
to terminate the Session by August IC 
each year. However, there is always 
something to prevent it. It is virtually 
impossible for any of the Members to 
have vacations with their families or to * 
be in their districts for any length of 
time during the summer months. As the 
summer wears on and fall begins a 
high degree of tension develops which 
is commonly called "adjournment fev- 
er." This tension is the result of long 
and exhaustive hours in committee meet- 
ings and long Sessions of the Congress 
with attention divided among a great 
number of bills of major import. All the 
Members are desirous of obtaining pass- 
age of their own particular bills affect- 
ing their districts. Add these to the many 
bills having national and international 
significance and you have an almost im- 
possible situation. It is during these lat- 
ter days of the Session that many ill- 
advised pieces of legislation have been 
able to slip through. 


UNC's First President Was Disciplinarian 


(This is the first in a series of articles 
on presidents of the University.) 

By OTELIA C. CONNOR 

Proud as we are of President Friday, 
the youngest university president in the 
United States, he is not the youngest presi- 
dent in the history of the University of 
North Carolina. 

Joseph Caldwell of New Jersey, a gradu- 
ate of Princeton and a tutor at his Alma 
Mater, was only 23 years old when he was 
called by the Board of Trustees to teach 
mathematics at UNC, October 31, 1796, one 
year after its opening. The journey from 
New Jersey to Chapel Hill took over 30 
days, traveling by stage coach to Peters- 
burg, Va., where he bought a horse and a 
two-wheel sulky, holding one person, for 
the rest of the trip to Chapel Hill. 

When Mr. Caddwell arrived at the Uni- 
versity there was no office of president. He 
was made presiding professor for the spring 
term 1797. The responsibiUties of acting 
president, combined with that of teaching, 
were so heavy that he declared his in- 
tention of leaving the University, but was 
persuaded to stay upon the election of 
James Smiley Gillaspie as presiding pro- 
fessor at the close of 1797. In two short 
years Mr. Gillaspie was beaten by the stu- 
dents because they didn't like him. He re- 
signed and Mr. Caldwell was elected to 
succeed him in 1799. 

Small Faculty 

There were four other professors besides 
Mr. Caldwell, and about fifty-six students. 
These ranged in age from mature young 
men to young boys who were so poorly 
prepared for college that a grammar school 
had to be organized, where corporal pun- 
ishment was administered when the lessons 
were not learned. 

There were only fourteen bedrooms in 
Old East. Six students were crammed into 
a room with their trunks, beds, tables. 
chairs, books and clothes, "which by the 
excessive heat of summer are enough to sti- 
fle them, and in the winter scarcely admit 
them to sit around the fireplace. When the 
weather permits they fly to the shade of 
the trees, where they find a retreat from 
the burr and hurry and irrepressible con- 
versation of a crowded society." 

There were no bathrooms. Most of the 
students used bath tubs in their rooms. 
"There was no sewerage system, and un- 
tfl shortly after 1850, slops were thrown 
from the windows freely." Yet there was 
very little sickness at the University. There 
was no doctor, and no infirmary. As a rule, 
when a student died he was Iwried in Chap- 
el Hill, his expense being paid by the so- 
ciety to which he belonged. 


Study By Candlelight 

The students studied at night by adaman- 
tine candles, two siuaents lo a candle. 
Lamps came in after the middle of the 
century. 

Board was fixed at $35 a year. Coarse 
corn bread was the staple food. A student 
writing to his parents described the food 
at the Commons as follows: "At dinner the 
only meat was a fat middling of bacon. 
At breakfast we had wheat bread and but- 
ter and coffee. Our supper was coffee and 
the corn bread left at dinner, without but- 
ter." The students showed their disgust 
with the food by stoning the steward's 
house, overturning his outhouse, and tak- 
ing the gate off the hinges and putting it in 
the Chapel. In a protest to the Trustees, 
they described their grievances in the din- 
ing room: "We have long observed an in- 
sufficiency of butter. The beef has been 
such as to shock every sentiment of de- 
cency — frequently unsound and covered 
with vermin." 

It IS small wonder that after such a 
supper, the students went prowling at 
night and seized upon everything eatable 
withm the radius of one or two miles. Bee- 
hives, chickens, watermelons and potato 
patches, roasting ears — in fact, every- 
thing eatable that they could lay their 
hands on, was found missing in the morn- 
ing. 

First President Chosen 

In 1804 the Trustees decided the time 
had come for the University to have a pres- 


ident. The hour and the man had met, and 
Mr. Caldwell was unanimously chosen for 
the Presidency, at a salary of $1,000 a year. 
He had been at the University eight years, 
most of that time as Acting President, and 
was now thirty-one years old. 

The choice was a happy one. Caldwell 
was first a mathematician, but he was a 
scholar in the true sense of the word in 
that he was interested in all fields of learn- 
ing. And he had the highest interest of the 
University and the State at heart. He was 
a powerful preacher. "He was utterly fear- 
less, indefatigable in the discharge of eve- 
ry duty, and skillful in the administration 
of discipline. He was strong of arm and 
swift of foot and often engaged in a wres- 
tle or a race with disturbers at midnight." 
The Trustees had such confidence in his 
wisdom and devotion to the University 
that they gradually stopped interfering with 
the internal government of the University. 
Whenever Caldwell showed displeasure the 
Trustees gave in. 

South Carolina Offer 

A few months after he became presi- 
dent he was made a flattering offer by the 
University of South Carolina to become pro- 
fessor of mathematics at a salary of $l,5uo, 
with the expectation of being elected pres- 
ident at a salary of $2,500 per year. The 
friends of the University were highly up- 
set at this offer. "The Board of Trustees 
unanimously passed resolutions urging on 
him the irreparable loss, which the Uni- 
versity would sustain by his leaving it." 
President Caldwell declined the offer, writ- 


ing a friend that he "had become attached 
to the place and disliked change." 

In 1812, with the University running fair- 
ly smoothly, he asked the Trustees to re- 
lieve him of the presidency and allow him 
to return to his first love, mathematics and 
science. He was according to Dr. Archi- 
bald Henderson, "a true scientist, an en- 
gineer of eminence and a competent as- 
tronomer." 

Presidency To* Streauous 

The Trustees graciously acceded to his 
request and elected Mr. Chapman, a Pres- 
byterian minister from New Jersey, as 
president. The job proved too much for Mr. 
Chapman. He resigned four years later, 
and Mr. Caldwell was again elected presi- 
dent by the Board of Trustees in 1816. He 
retainc»d this office until his death In 1835. 

Judge Walko- Anderson, in his June, 
1835, Commencement eulogy to President 
Caldwell said that "the whole present gen- 
eration of citizens of North Carolina owe 
more to him, than to any one individual, 
the very remarkable change th^ has tak- 
en place in the moral and intellectual char- 
acter of our State within the last forty 
years." 

A monument was erected to him br the 
Trustees and Alumni, among whom was 
President James K. Polk, class of 1818. 

The General Assembly of 1841 named 
a county for him, "the only cotmty bmor- 
ing a teacher." Caldwell Building oo the 
campus was named for him. 

President Caldwell was auccootfod by 
Governor owain. 



THE umf l4)0RLD tf C0WIN6 
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Sbtiday, September 19. 1965 


Interviews tor the Toronto Ex- 
change will be held from 3 
to 5:30 p.m. Sept. 27-29 in 
Roland Parker I and II Per- 
sons interested should obtain 
application blanks at the 
^M Information desk 

Wtjid the fr^jhakan girl who 
ace entally took my diary 
please return it to Kazuhiro 
Makmo, in care of Dr 
Harper, 3322 Ocotea Dr Ra- 
leigh. 


CAROLINA 


SUN.— MON^TUE. 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


-'-^ 


Pag-eS 


'I Don't Share Distrust' 
Sharp Tells Class of '69 

Chancellor Paul F. Sharp S60 million at Chapel Hill. Mr. 
told 2,400 freshmen Friday Sharp said. "All that they ask 


Campus Activities Today I ^^oreliead Sho^v 



WILLIAM CASTLE ^ 
WARNS YOU- '^ 
"FASTEN YOUR SEAT KLTS!"* 

n Will jet you to new heights 
of terror, suspense, 
excitement! 


y 

s 
s 
n 

iS 

h 
s 

y 

o 





that "the greatest weakness 
of the speaker ban law is its 
distrust of you." 

Sharp declared, "We do not 
share that distrust. We know 
that you are here to learn, to 
weigh carefully and critically 
what you hear and read." 
distrust of you." 

Freshmen were told by the 
Chancellor Sharp. He said 
of naivete to think that a 
speech will send you stamped- 
ing to the front to join with 
the speaker in his enthusiasm. 

"We know students to be a 
tough and durable lot," said 
that not one college graduate 
had been among the defectors 
in Korea. "Education is the 
greatest guarantee of true pa- 
triotism this nation possesses; 
men who do not understand 
freedom will not defend it." 

The Chancellor called the in- 
coming freshmen "carriers of 
great promise." Reminding 
the class of 1969 that they are 
the final 2,400 of 11,000 appli- 
cants, he said, "In each of 
your places three other stu-. 
dents could tonight be sitting. 
We can never forget this and 
our obligation to them is to 
make sure you are honest in 
your role as students. College' 
freshmen used to be told in 
years gone by to 'look at the 
man beside you — at the end 
of the year he won't be here.' 
The educational environment 
is much tougher today. But 
look at the men on each side 
of you. They will be here. Will 
you?" 

Citizens of the State and 
Nation, including the parents 
of students, annually invest 


Help Wonfed 

Cashier, full or pari time. 
Apply at the 
RATHSKELLER 


in return is that you consci- 
entiously fulfill their faith in 
you as carriers of promise. 

"You have chosen to become 
part of a larger world when 
you come to Carolina. I ap- 
plaud your choice; you have 
given yourself an opportunity 
to be a carrier of great prom- 
ise. We are determined to do 
our best to help you realize 
that promise — fully, richly. 
and in a satisfying and ful- 
filling way for you and the 
society we serve," he said. 


Anthropology 
Chief Named 


Dr. John Gulick has been 
named chairman of the newly- 
created separate department 
of anthropology. 

The anthropology courses 
have been included in the de- 
partment of sociology and an- 
thropology, but Gulick will 
head a now separate depart- 
ment. 

He received his A.B. magna 
cum laude from Harvard and 
his M.A. and Ph.D. also from 
Harvard. 

Before coming to UNC in 
1955, Gulick held a teaching 
fellowship at Harvard and 
taught at Adelphi College. 


STUDENT PARTY 

The Student Party will meet 
at 7:30 tonight in Gerrard 
Hall. 

Student Body President Paul 
Dickson will speak and party 
members will elect a new par- 
ty treasurer. 


AU Campus Calendar items 
must be submitted in person 
at the DTK offices in GM by 
2 p.m.* the day before the de- 
sired publication date <by 10 
a.m. Saturday for Sunday's 
DTH). Lost and Found notices 
will be run on Tuesdays and 
Saturdays only. 

TODAY 

SPU — 3 p.m. on the green 
near Silent Sam. Meeting for 
old and prospective mem- 
bers. 

Episcopal Student Congrega- 
tion — Supper, 5:30 p m at 
the Chapel of the Cross. New 
chaplain Bill Coats will meet 
students. 

University Party Executive 
Committee Meeting at 7:30 
in the Grail Room. 

Carolina Women's Council 
Orientation Breakfast in 
each of the women's dormi- 


tories. Free Coffee, dough- 
nuts, and orange juice. CWC 
and future dormitorv activ- 
ities will be discussed'. 

Olin T. Binkley Baptist Church 

will hold its annual free pic- 
nic at 5:45 p.m., to wel- 
come Baptist students to 
Sunday morning coffee 
served at 9:30 am hpfore 
the church school. Rides to 
the church are available 
from Y Court. Chase Cafe- 
teria, and Nurses" dorm at 
9:15, 10:30, and 10:40 Sunday 
mornings and 5:30 Sundav 
afternoons. Anyone unable 
to reach these pick-up points 
may get a ride bv calling 
942-4964. 

MONDAY 
Students For \ Democratic 

Society — 8 p.m. in G.M. 
to plan activities for the 
coming year. 


Acting Physics Head Named 


THE RECORD BAR 

Will Be OPEN 

TODAY i-«p" 

Come in and browse our Lorge 
Selection of Records 

RECORD BAR 

(Across from the Post Office) 


Welcome Tarheels! 

The Home of Good Food 

Open Daily Except Sundaj' 

HOURS: MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 

LUNCH: 11:30 to 2:00 P.M. 

SUPPER: 5:00 to 7:15 P.M 

N. C. CAFETERIA 

You're Always Weloeme 

141 East Franklin Street in Downtown Chapel Hill 



Weloone Back OM and New Students 

ARE WE 
PROUD AT 




WHY? 


OUR FAMOUS 
''B E E F S T I C K'' 


100% pure BEEF SUMMER SAUSAGE won the 
GOLD MEDAL at the CALIFORNIA STATE FAIR 
(Consumers Research Council) -with a 98.2 RAT- 
ING. This means 98.2% of the people tasting 

"BEEFSTICK" VOJED "YES 1 LIKE IT" on their 

BALLOT. Tests conducted with products unmarked. 

Eastgate Shopping Center 

Moiu-Fri. 9:30-9:00 Close Sat. & Sun. 6:00 ;. 


Dr. Eiigcn Merzbacher has 
just been appointed acting 
chairman of the Department 
of Physics at the University. 
He replaces Dr. Everett Pal- 
mateir, who was recently ap- 
pointed Vice Chancellor for 
Graduate Studies and Re- 
search of the University. 

Merzbacher, who has 
been v/ith the University since 
1952, will serve a one-year 
term. 

'The Department," says 
Merzbacher, "has prosper- 
ed under Dr. Palmatier. I 
have a good launching point." 

The first major task Dr. 
Merzbacher will have will be 
to set up the Department in 
the recently renovated 'old 
wing' of Phillips Hall. 

Solid state physics and the 
well-known Institute of Field 
Physics are the strongest 
areas in the Department, says 
Dr. Merzbacher. "But, we will 
try to open up some new 
areas; in particular we are 
hopeful that we will be doing 
more nuclear physics. 

"My own interests are in 
the teaching of quantum me- 
chanics at all levels — mak- 
ing it more accessible to peo- 
ple at earlier stages of their 
development. 

"I am also very interested 
in using the computer for our 
physical problems. I am look- 


ing forward to the new com- 
puter center in the Research 
Triangle in which we will par- 
ticipate." 

Merzbacher is Associate 
Editor of the American Journ- 
al of Physics. He is also the 
author of Quantum Mechanics, 
a text book used at the Uni- 
versity, and at seyeral other 
college and uriiversities 
throughout the country. 


Report on 
Dusty Treasure 

Here's a special report for 
faculty and students who spent 
the summer in far places: 

Philosophy Library — There 
are still a few books left from 
that great collection we put out 
last April. Everything in that 
batch was top-notch, but we've 
trimmed the prices on what's 
left so as to make room for 
some lively libraries that are 
still to come. 

Poetry — In the space under 
our limited editions display, 
we've set up a permanent 
poetry shelf. Here are obscure 
poets, the faint voices of by- 
gone days crying for immor- 
tality — at low prices! 

German Books — During the 
summer we bought in a rather 
nice collection of German lit- 
erature. What's left of it is 
in our Foreign Language shelf. 

Facsimfle Manuscripts — An- 
other summer success was a 
collection of facsimiles of 
manuscripts in the British Mu- 
seum. If you'd like to decorate 
your room with something by 
Browning or Wellington, in his 
own handwriting, now's the 
time to check up on this offer- 
ing. 

Shacks — Everything is either 
changed or reduced! — We 

were checking up the other 
day, and in theory we've sold 
out the entire contents of our 
29c shelf twice over this sum- 
mer. We know this is some 
kind of a statistical trick, bat 
we do feel somewhat like a 
traffic cop at a busy inter- 
section, and we'd suggest that 
you lovers of dusty treasure 
might profit from a brov^^e 
sometime soon. 

The Intimate 
Bookshop 

U9 E. FRANKLIN ST. 
Open Tm 10 PM. 



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have poor low-speed totque. 

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Better sustaining power for 
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University Party membership 

drive committee at 8 p.m. 
in Davie Hall. Chairmen and 
interested Freshmen should 
attend. 

TITSD-AY 

Folk Dancing Group — Pres- 
byterian Student Center at 
7 : 30 p . m 

UNC Student Wives' Club — 
8 p. IT., in 08-09 Peabody. 
Drawing for eight door 
prizes. 

-N.A.ACP — executive commit- 
tee meeting. 7; 30 in the 
Grail Room. k\\ officers and 
highly motivated non-execu- 
tive members may attend. 
WEDNESD.AY 

Carolina Women's Council — 
3 p.m. in GM. .A.!l members 
be present. 

GE.\ER.\L 

.\ll -Attorney General Staff 
members report to the AG 
oiiice as soon as possible. 


Stars Are Stars 


Mort'head Planetarium will 
present a program entitled 
"The Earth in the Universe." 
beginning Sept. 28. 

This presentation, scheduled 
to continue through Nov. 22, 
will explain the effects of the 
earths rotation, movements of 
the moon and the planets and 
the predicted future of the So- 
lar System 11.000 years hence. 

The Planetarium's Zeiss 
Projector, well known for its 
ability to simplify astronomy's 
complexities, is featured in 
the program, which until Sept. 
28 will be centered around 
Mars. 

From Nov. 23 to Jan. 10, 
the planetarium will offer its 
Christmas favorite — '"The 
Star of Bethlehem." 


.After featuring a program 
about the Zodiac *a band of 12 
installations lymg m the plane 
of the earth's orbit >. More- 
head will repeat still another 
holiday special — "Easter, the 
.Awakening." expected to be 
attended by thousands of 
school children. 

•Zodiac ■ will run from Jan. 
11 through March 7. and the 
Easter program from March 
8 through .April 18 Betv^een 
.April 19 and May 31. the 
planetarium will present ".All 
.About Planets." 

Morehead admission fees are 
75 cents for adults. .50 cents 
for students grade 7 through 
college, and 35 cents for chil- 
dren grade 6 and lower. One 
adult chaperone is admitted 
free with each 10 pupils in or- 
ganized groups 


I I 


CHASE DINING 


OPEN 
DAILY 


HALL 


CLOSE 

TO 

STADIUM 


BREAKFAST 

LUNCH 

DINNER 


7:00-11: 

11:00- 2; 

5:00- 7: 


00 
00 
15 


A New Modern, Free Flow or 

Scramble Type Cafeteria 
Planned for Your Convenience 

Featuring All-Time Fayorites 
STUDENT SPECIAL 

Choice of Two Vegefobles, 
Rolls and Butter, Tea or Coffee 


IsH 


50c 


qo 


ONLY ONE BLOCK FROM 
KENAN STADIUM 



You can now dial the girl 
frienti or parents direct 
Dial the new 3-digit ac- 
cess code, the distant 
area code and their num- 
ber. 

Save time, same monejr. 




Students, dial direct and get the fostest service ot the 
low stotion-to-stotion rote! No operotor will breok in and 
your bill will be automatically prepared. Also, don't 
forget you con obtain the information operotor by dialing 
555-1212 following the access and area codes. No chorge 
for the service. If you get o wrong number, find out the 
location and number reached, quickly dial the operator 
and explain the situotion . . . she will prepore a credit 
and you will not be charged. 

This new service, effective i n mid- August, is provided by 

The Chapel Hill Telephone Co. 

OWNED & OPERATED BY THE U.NlVERSrrY OF NORTH CAROLINA 


■li^ 


^^l^iiSii^b&^K^^S^e^^gsa^^'^xx^r^a^^ 


Page 4 


./■>'.'-*^ 


THE DAILY TAK HEEL 


Sunday Sepi ember 19 .J965 


Hickey Praises Team's 
Courage In Comeback Try 

By GESE RECTOR 
AssisUmt DTH Sports Editor 
A tired, but certainly not dejected Jim Hickey slumped on his chair m 
the Carolina dressing room 

A much-used white handkerchief worked overtime. 
His sophomore-studded Tar Heels had given the highly-rated Michi- 
gan Wolverines all they could handle before 41.000 in sun and sweat 
drenched Kenan Stadium. 

"It was a hot one." he said, removing his hat and loosening 
his rumpled tie. 

•But I was proud of the way the boys 
played. When you play one of the best teams 
in the country, fall behind 21-0, then get back 
into the thick of the game — well, you've 
done pretty well. 

"Sure, we made so many mistakes," 
he continued. "Chalk that up to inexperi- 
ence. But we straightened out our defense 
and really came after them. The boys 
^ w^ix. ^- j5 showed guts — a lot of courage." 

.^^^^^'^f^m^^Sr ^^^ ^^^ ^^^'^ ^^^ ^ ^^^ ^^"^^^ ^^^^ 

^^^ ^Wifei record for most passes attempted and com- 

^^^k '^^ ^SSHT pleted with 24 completions in 41 attempts for 
^^^^ ^^ ^ ^ ^v j 1^9 yards. 

^^^^^ 1^ ^^^^2 Junior Danny Talbott attempted 31 
^^^^Bv ^H fnE^ O¥w passes, completed 16 for 112 yards. Sopho- 
^IBl& Hi BSMmI ^^^^ '^^^^ Beaver completed eight of ten for 
JIM HICKEY 87 yards. 

"It's hard to say if we planned to pass that much," said Hickey. "Let 
me say this. If the opportunity to pass is there, we'll pass every time. 
Michigan is a team we thought we could throw on. 

"Talbott played a fine game," he said. "He got hit pretty hard; the 
heat got to him a little and we brought on Beaver. Then of course Beaver 
took up the slack and played a fine game also." 

Michigan had quite a fine football team according to Hickey. 

"We won't meet many teams who can run the ball harder than they 
did," he said. "They have good size, they're quick, and they play a tough 
brand of football. They should get better every week. 

Defense was a major key to the Tar Heel come-back. 

"The defensive line came back real well in the second half," said 
Hickey. "Our ends and tackles were playing too tight in the first half and 
Michigan was running around them. We spread them out a little and things 
worked pretty well. 

"The defensive secondary played well also," hs added. "They hit hard 
all afternoon." 

Hickey had high praise for his sophomores. 

"Masino played all afternoon," he said, "and backed up to no one. 
Davenport and Wood did a bang-up job. 

Little flankerback Jimmy Byrd also was mentioned. 

"Byrd isn't the biggest passing target in the world," said a now smiling 
Jim Hickey, "but he's a scrapper." 

Michigan Coach Bump Elliott also had praise for the Tar Keels. 

'Hottest Weather We Have 
Ever Played In' -Elliott 




79^^ 


ailp CarHrel^ 


Intramural Department 
Exj>eets Bigger Program 

al program last year, accord- 
ing to Bob McDonald, under- 


TODAY THRU WED. 

iwo Mighty Armits Trample' 
Its Valley A Fighting family 
Challenged 
Them Both' 


A wide variety of intramur- 
al sports are on tap this year, 
and the intramural depart- 
ment is expecting even great- 
er student body participation. 
An effort to have a sport for 
everyone on campus has re- 
sulted in a 12 event slate plus 
several special programs. 

Competition is divided into 
three categories; fraternity, 
residence hall, and graduate. 

The fraternity and residence 
hall divisions are divided in- 
to two parts, the white divi- 
sion for the experienced play- 
ers and the blue division for 
the more inexperienced. The 
graduate division includes in- 
dependents. 

All male students registered 
in the University are eligible 
to enter any of the events. 
Grant-in-aid students and let- 
ter winners will not be al- 
lowed to participate. 

Tag football is the only sport 
scheduled to begin in Septem- 
ber. Last season saw 131 teams 
competing for honors in a 
round robin tournament. 

October will be a full month 
as track, volleyball, and 
wrestling starts. A long list of 
special events including a golf 
tournament, the Rod and Gun 
Field Meet, fencing, and swim- 
ming are also on tap. 

The twentieth annual B i g 
Four Sports Day will be held 
at Wake Forest in the spring. 
The top intramural athletes 
representing Duke, N.C. State, 
Wake Forest, and UNC will 
compete in the ten spring 
sports. 

Two co-rec events are held 
each year. A men's and wom- 
en's team are paired with a 
point system determing the 
overall winner at each event. 

A record number of 5,020 

different people took part in 

«j the rapidly growing intramur- 


graduate assistant. 

Villa Tempesta 

Dinner 5:30-9:30 p.m. 

$2.75 

Veal Parmigiano 

Prime Ribs of Beef 

Roast Leg of Lamb 

Your Choice Served 

with Spaahetti, 

2 vegetables. 

Tossed Salad, 

Hot Rolls & Butter 

$1.95 

FETTUCINI 
LASAGNE 
SPAGHETTI 
CANNELLONI 
LINGUINI 
RIGATONNI 
Choice of Clam Sauce, 
Butter Sauce, Meat Sauce. 

and Tomato Sauce 

Served with Tossed Salad, 

Hot Rolls & Butter 

"Fine Choice of Imported 
Wines and Beer" 



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SHEiyAlilDOAH' 



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ENJOY THE COMFORT 
of All New 

! LUXURY SEATS 

j In the newly 

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INQUIRE TODAY 

About ^ Secretarial Course 
^ Typewriting 

^ Shorthand 

Morning classes begin September 16, 1965. After- 

noon and Evening classes begin September 20, 

1965. 

For information, call or write 


TOWN CLASSES 

Secretarial Colhge 

159 'i E. Franklin Street 
Chapel Hill. North Carc'ina 
Box 615 Phone 942-4797 



<«^ P. O. 


I 


By RON SHINN 
DTH Sports Writer 

If there was ever a man 
that needed to get cooled off 
it was Bump Elliott. 

The Michigan coach disap- 
peared into the dressing room 
to join his team in a round 
of "Hail Michigan" after the 
Wolvennes had turned back 
a hard playing band of UNC 
Tar Heels 31-24. It was hot 
(86) degrees and humid. 

"I've never seen anything 
like it," said Elliott as he 
emerged from the sweatbox. 
"This is undoubtedly the hot- 
test weather we have ever 
played in, including the weath- 
er at Southern Cahfornia." 

The fair-skinned coach had 
perspiration dripping from his 
chin as he leaned back to 
take a long swig of his coke, 
praise for the Tar Heels. 
"They are a real good foot- 
ball team. Their passing was 
excellent. Talbott is a very 
versatile player and Beaver 
also gave us a hard time. 

"UNC was tough defensive- 
ly. We expected their passing 
but not their pass defense. 
The team has great person- 
nel." 

When asked specificallv 
about the Tar Heels passing 
he explained that they had 
been forced to protect deep 
and leave the area directly 
behind the line open. "We had 
to give up some of the short 
ones to protect against t h e 
home run play." 


Fumbles were numerous be- 
cause of the slippery ball. 
"The perspiration of the play- 
ers made the hall hat-r^ *o hold 
all day," explained Elliott. 

Michigan was lorcto lo al- 
ter its attack in the second 
half. "They were stopping our 
power sweeps so we started 
sending the fullback up the 
middle more. The strong 
sweep attack that we started 
with soon became ineffective." 

Elliott praised halfback Rick 
Sygar for his kicking display 
and expressed concern over 
his injured players. "Jim Det- 
wiler and Barry Dehlin both 
have knee injuries. We don't 
know yet how serious they are 
because they haven't been ful- 
ly examined. Bill Yearby was 
a victim of the heat." 

The coach mooped his h'^ad 
again with an already soaked 
towel. 

"This team needs a lot of 
experience, however, before it 
will be as good as last year's 
Rose Bowl team. It needs ex- 
experience and this game 
taught us a lot. I'm just glad 
that we could win while we 
were getting that experience. 

"We rotated our quarter- 
backs frequently to see what 
they could do." When asked 
about how he planned to play 
the quarterbacks during t h e 
rest of the season, he replied, 
"They both did a good job so 
we'll just have to play it by 
ear." 


The Michigan passing game 
was lacking all afternoon. 


End John Atherton (83) had 
this Danny TallMtt pass under 
wraps for a 13-yard gain and 
a Tar Heel Touchdown. This 
play spearheaded a Carolina 
second-half drive that cut the 
Wolverine lead to 21-16. Ather- 
ton, who is a 6-0. 225 pound 
senior from Burke, Va., caught 
three passes for the day, good 
for 36 yards. 

— DTH Photo By Ernest Robl. 


i 


I B and B SERVICE STATION 

(Cities Service) 

Beer, Groceries, and Wine 

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the Best Prices in Town" 

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We feel our ccUection of Eagle 
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Come in and browse at our 
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^^^ Library 
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I 




«): 


Box 870 

Jami* M *?^«'^slng professor 
James Mullen asked. 

"No one wants to know what 
time it is." Mullen snapped. 
They want to know what 
t-ine It isn't." 


^eiatln ^airl^d 


The DTH Needs You 

The Daily Tar Heel is in dire 
and desperate need of a beau- 
tiful secretary- to organize and 
beautify our offices. The pay 
is good. Men need not apply. 


The South's Lar^C'^i College Neiispaper 



CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINATUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2L 196; 


Founded February 23. 1893 


Campus Leaders Ask President To Resign 
Due To Recent Honor Council Conviction 


By 


Wilson Hits 'Reactionary 
Forces' Within The Party 


JOHN GRtENBACKER 
U I H Staff Vnter 

Student Party Legislative 
Moor Leader Don Wilson at- 
atacked "reactionary torces 
withm the University Party" 
Sunday night for allegedly 
trying to "unceremoniously 
remove" UP Chairman Jim 
Hubbard. 

Speaking before the first a - 


Date Ticket 
Plan Revised 

After receiving numerouo 
complaints about the date 
ticket situation at the Michi- 
gan game, Rick Kremer, 
president of the Carolina Ath- 
letic Association, UNC Athlet- 
ic Director Chuck Erickson 
and athletic business mana- 
ger Vernon Creek have work- 
ed out a new plan for the 
Virginia game Oct. 2. 

Under this plan the first 
1,000 students to buy date 
tickets will be allowed to sit 
in the regular student section 
on the south side. 

Other date ticket holders 
will sit in the west end zone 
entering through gate four. If 
there are not enough seats in 
the regular student section 
the overflow will also sit in 
the end zone. However, indi- 
cations from the Michigan 
gime show there is little 
threat of an overflow. 

Kremer said some students 
have already bought their 
date tickets for the coming 
game and that the tickets say 
to enter gate one. However, 
these students and their dates 
will be admitted through gate 
five, the regular student gate. 

"We made the change be- 
cause studeits complained 
about being away from the 
student body and in the direct 
heat of the sun. This plan will 
put them close to the student 
section and the sun will at 
least be at their backs," Kra- 
mer said. 

Another reason for the 
change is that the Virginia 
game has been designated as 
Band Day. Bands from all 
over the state will make their 
yearly trip to preform in Ke- 
nan Stadium. 

Kramer said there were sev- 
eral problems at Saturday's 
game. Some freshmen failed 
to pick up there seating tickets 
after there LD. cards were 
punched at the gate. He also 
said that students who wanted 
to sit together should ask for 
seats together. 


nual meeting of the SP, Wil- 
son praised Hubbard as, "An 
outstanding leader who was 
handpicked for his job by Bob 
Spearman." 

Spearman, a UP member 
and immediate past president 
of the student body, has re- 
ceived praise from students 
and University administrators 
for his leadership during the 
past year. 

"No one may say a word 
against Bob Spearman," Wil- 
son said. 

"When Spearman goes to 
England on a Rhodes Scholar- 
ship," Wilson said, "he will 
no longer be able to clam the 
rebirth of these reactionary 
forces." 

Ingram Comments 

Hubbard was not immedi- 
ately available for comment, 
but UP Legislative Floor 
Leader George Ingram said, 
"I know of no 'reactionary 
forces' in the University Par- 
ty which are unhappy with the 
leadership Chairman Hubbard 
has given us. 

"Mr. Hubbard has the back- 
ing of 100 per cent of the Uni- 
versity Party leadership and 
members," he said. "I don't 
know where Rep. Wilson gets 
his information." 

Wilson also outlined the pro- 
posed SP Legislative program 
for residence hall improve- 
ment. 

Color TV 

He promised to work for tiic 
installation of a color televis- 
ion in every women's and 
men's reside ce hall and the 
institution of a free bus sys- 
tem for students between dis- 
tant residence halls and cam- 
pus. 

Wilson also promised to 
work for the establishment of 
a campus carrier current ra- 
dio system if students vote in 
its favor in a campus-wide 
referendum to be held during 
the fall elections. 

Student Body President 
Paul Dickson outlines his pro- 
ment and called on all stu- 
dents to support Student Gov- 
ernment. 

Need Help 

"Student Government needs 
help," he said, "and I hope 
all will give it the aid it 
needs." . 

Dickson reminded all Stu- 
dent Government office hold- 
personal benefit, but we are 
here to serve the student 
body." 

He announced plans for a 
residence hall ieadershp con- 
ference to be held this fall 


* 


I 


I 


After A Hard Day Of TFar] 

DA NANG, Viet Nam — The weary U. S. Ma- ;: 

rine platoon had just fought its way out of a Viet ji 
Cong ambush when it got the word in the field: 

"Word received from Saigon. Your shipment in ;: 
the mail." 

The shipment: two quarts of vodka, a fifth of ;: 

bourbon, a pint of scotch, a bottle of pink cham- :! 
pagne and a bottle of screw driver mix. 

A Navy hospital medic with the Marines, Lar- :■ 

ry Freeman, placed the order from a calendar ;: 

put out by Al Rustice's liquor store in West Bab- i; 

ylon, N. Y. The calendar which Freeman picked ij 

up while on home leave, said, "We deliver any- ji 

where." 

The liquor arrived in Saigon Friday and was if 
being flown to Da Nang, 380 miles away. 

Lt. Donald McCloskey of Santa Barbara, ;• 

Calif., said he planned to let the platoon have the !; 

liquor when it returns to Da Nang from the field. •: 

"It will be held for a special occasion — one ij! 

that doesn't affect their marksmanship," he said. ;;: 

Rustice sent the liquor free and threw in an i;: 

assortment of cheese dip, salted nuts, potato x 

chips and a box of cigars. He added a quart of ij: 

scotch for ^e company commander. An airline •:; 
agreed to pick up the freight costs. 

Freeman placed the order as a gag — he has ij 
never met Rustice. 
,.,.;.;.,;.-:::::;:;:;x::;SR : :W:W:%::::::W:::^ 


MflMMHBi 


for the purpose of, "making 
new officers aware of their 
responsibilities. 

"It has been said that the 
University has lost touch with 
the state," Dickson told his 
party, "but I don't believe its 
so." 

Insure Communication 

To insure communication 
between the University and 
the state, Dickson proposed a 
15 minute weekly radio show 
on campus activities to be 
broadcast on a state-wide net- 
work. 

SP members will elect a 
new party treasurer at their 
next meeting to fill the post 
vacated by Alvin T y n d a 1 1, 
Board chairman. 

Tyndall announced the re- 
sults of a recent SP fund 
raising drive which helped to- 
ward elimination of a long 
standing deficit in party funds. 


Gvil Rights 
Tests Start 
In State 


From The Raleigh 
News and Observer 

WASHINGTON — North 
Carolina will be a major test- 
ing ground for new legal keys 
designed to open job doors for 
qualified Negroes on produc- 
tion lipjs, at office desks, and 
behind retail counters. 

At the same time, the effort 
will ter>t two differing meth- 
ods of civil rights action. 

The effort was signaled 
Wednesday when the NAACP 
filed formal charges of racial 
discrimination against a roll- 
call of top North Carolina 
retail chains, textile indus- 
tries, and innkeepers. 

The charges were lodged in 
the U. S. Equal Employment 
Opportunity Commission, 

headed by Franklin D. Roose- 
velt Jr. 

Forty stores, plants, or 
branches were cited, mostly 
in the eastern communities of 
Fayetteville, Jacksonville, 

Wallace, and New Bern. 

The specific charges were 
developed during the summer 
by volunteer field workers for 
the old-line civil rights organ- 
izations. 

The North Carolina com- 
plaints make up about 10 per 
cent of the workload of the 
new federal agency, which 
went to work 90 days ago as 
the newest offspring of the 
Civil Rights Act of 1964. 

Under the commission's pro- 
ceedings, each specific com- 
plaint will be investigated by 
a staff member of the agency. 

If the investigation produces 
a recommendation for action, 
the five - member commission 
itself then considers it, 
mally seeks mediation of 
complaint with the complain- 
ant and the firm charged 
with discrimination. 

The specific complaints 
were lodged against such 
widespread firms as Burling- 
ton Industries, Belk's depart- 
ment stores. Sears Roebuck, 
Carolina Telephone and Tele- 
graph, Piggly-Wiggly food 
stores, Howard Johnson's eat- 
and-sleep chain, and Ameri- 
can Bakeries. 

NAACP officials privately 
are elated at the field work 
of the North Carolina NAACP 
in quickly moving against 
such blue ribbon retail and 
inaustrial firms. 

At the same time, they 
feel that North Carolina is the 
perfect testing ground for the 
legal methods, for two rea- 
sons. 

One. North Carolina prob- 
ably has more qualified Ne- 
gro job-seekers than any oth- 
er Southern State. 



PRESIDENT PAUL DICKSON, m 




^jrt**. 


Wim^ 


WORLD NEWS 

BRIEFS 


\ A 


From The Associated Press 

China Claims It Downed Plane 

TOKYO — Communist China charged that a U. S. plane 
"intruded" into China's Hainan Island and was shot down by 
Chinese aircraft today. 

A broadcast heard here identified the pilot of the F104 
fighter as Capt. Philips E. Smith (hometown not given). It said 
he was captured "when he parachuted from his plane and 
tired to flee." 

The broadcast claimed the plane was shot down over Hoihow, 
on the northern shore of the island, or just south of the 
mainland. 

It gave this account: 

"The U. S. Plane intruded into China's territorial air apace 
from west of Hainan Island at 1100 hours today. It penetrated 
deep into the air space of Hoihow and carried out military 
provcations at 1132 hours. Chinese aircraft promptly took off 
and intercepted it. The U. S. Fighter plane was hit and fell. 

"The U. S. Pilot, Capt. Philips E. Smith (Serial No. 4360), 
was captured when he parachuted from his plane and tried 
to flee." 

Pakistani Forces Advance 

RAWALPINDI, Pakistan — Pakistan Claimed todf.y its forces 
had knocked out 41 more Indian tanks, all but one during a 
battle in Sialkot Sector, where fighting entered its second week. 

A spokesman said the pace of the battle was reduced 
somewhat from the fighting yesterday in which the Pakistanis 
said they shot down two Indian jet fighters, captured two tanks, 
and took 143 Indian prisoners. 

Diplomatic activity in the Pakistani capital continued but 
there were no Pakistani comments on the U. N. cease-fire 
resolution or the Soviet proposal for an Indian-Pakistani summit 
meeting in the Soviet Union. 

Among visitors to the presidential palace was U. S. Am- 
bassador Walter P. McConnaughy. who saw President Moham- 
med -As-ub Khan. McConnaughy saw Ayub Kahan minutes after 
word was received in Rawalpindi of the U. N. vote. 

Itcdian To Head Assembly 

UNITED NATIONS — The election of Italian Foreign 
Minister .\mintore Fanfani as president of the U. N. Assembly 
was assured today when the only rival candidate, Koca Popovie 
of Yugoslavia, withdrew from the contest. 

The election will take place when the 114-nation assembly 
opens its 20th session this afternoon. 

Popovie had the backi.ng of the Eastern European Com- 
munist bloc and had substantial support among Asian and 
African delegates, butj the Yugoslav delegation notified other 
delegations today that his name was being withdrawn. 

155 Viet Cong Killed In Skirmishes 

S.\IGO.\, Viet Nam — U. S. ground and air forces killed 
155 Viet Cong guerrillas in the battle of the hills around An 
Khe in the Central Highla:.ds. U. S. officials reported today. 


Dickson Refuses To Resign 
In Spite Of Severe Pressure 


By ERNIE McCR.4RY 
DTH Editor 

A group of eight student 
leaders has asked Student 
Body President Paul Dickson 
to resign because of circum- 
stances created by his con- 
viction of a campus code of- 
fense last month. 

Dickson was found guilty of 
helpmg a woman student 
break the rule against enter- 
ing a closed fraternity house 
and was given an official rep- 
rimand by the Men's Honor 
Council. The coed, a visiting 
student, was suspended from 
school here by the Women's 
Honor Council. Dickson's sen- 
tence carries no penalty ex- 
cept a notation of the offense 
on the back of his permanent 
record card. 

Dickson has said he will re- 
fuse the demand made in the 
letter, which was presented to 
him late Sunday night. The 
signers of the letter are: Van 
MacNair, chairman of the 
Men's Council; Leith Merrow, 
chairman of the Women's 
Council; Gray Reeves, wom- 
en's attorney general; John 
Ingram, men's attorney gen- 
eral; Sonny Pepper, president 
of the Men's Residence Coun- 
cil; Frank Martin, president 
of the Interfratemity CouncU; 
Penny Scovil, chairman of the 
Women's Residence Council; 
and Jeri Moser, chairman of 
the Carolina Women's Coun- 
cil. 

The letter says: "Because of 
the deepening crisis surround- 
ing the question of your con- 
tinuance in office, we the un- 
dersignesd feel compelled to 
clarify our collective position 
for the entire University com- 
munity. 

"When the University ad- 
ministration issued you an ul- 
timatum to resign, all of us 
intervened in your behalf, 
risking our reputations and 
personal influence with the 
administration, because we 
deeply felt that the proper ju- 
dicial processes must always 
be maintained. As a result of 
this intervention you are again 
presented with the opportuni- 
ty of honorably resigning." 

Last Tuesday Dickson was 
notified by the administration 
that unless he resigned the 
presidency his judicial case 
would be reopened for review 
by a faculty board. About a 
dozen student leaders went to 
the administration Wednesday, 
protesting what they called its 
"coercive tactics" and "per- 
version of the judicial sys- 
tem." Dickson did not partici- 
pate in that meeting. 

The administration recon- 
sidered its stand and Thurs- 
day Dickson was notified that 
the ultimatum had been with- 
drawn. He was told that there 
would be no threat of further 
judicial action in the case, and 
the decision of whether or not 
to resign was his own once 
again. 

Astronomy 
Is Taught 
At Morehead 

"Introduction to Astrono- 
my, ' a begmning course for 
adults, will be offered by the 
Morehead Planetarium dur- 
ing October and November. 

In making the announcment, 
Director A. F. Jenzano ex- 
plained that the course will be 
given for two hours each 
Tuesday beginning October 5 
and ending November 23. The 
classes will be given from 
7:15 to 9:30 p.m. The first 
hour will be conducted in a 
classroom. There will l>e a 15 
minute break between hours. 

"Introduction to Astrono- 
my" is open to all adults who 
are interested in knowing 
more about the universe of 
which they are a part, and as- 
sumes no prior knowledge of i 
astronomy. I 


Dickson spent the weekend 
considermg his course of ac- 
tion, and told Honor Council 
Chairman Van MacNair Sun- 
day night that he intends to 
stay in office. He was then 
presented with the letter de- 
mandmg his resignation. 

It says: "The following rea- 
sons compel us to conclude 
that your continuance in of- 
fice relegates our Student Gov- 
ernment to a position of total 
impotence: 

"(1) Although we affirm 
that ,as a student, you have 
fulfilled your obligations to the 
student judiciary, we place a 
far greater importance on the 
president's position as the 
elected head of our entire sys- 
tem of honor, and on his re- 
sponsibility to protect the in- 
tegrity of Student Government 
and that of the entire Univer- 
sity community. It is clear that 
the continuance of the present 
situation can serve only to 
undermine all respect for our 
Student Government and its 
traditional authority. 

"(2) When this entire mat- 
ter becomes public knowledge, 
and it surely will, the stu- 
dents, faculty, administration, 
and trustees of this institution 
will be placed in a position 
untenable in the eyes of the 
state of North Carolina. 

"(3) Although we strongly 
opposed any arbitrary and 
unilateral action on the part 


Dieksm Calls 
On Students 


To Decide 


There have been many rum- 
ors on campus during the past 
week regarding my conduct 
this summer. 1 was charged 
with a Campus Code violation 
and given an official repri- 
mand for being a party in the 
violation of the Fraternity 
Visiting Agreement. The offi- 
cial reprimand which I re- 
ceived is in accord with form- 
er decisions by the Council. 

This matter and its effect on 
Student Government and the 
University community have 
weighed heavily on my mind 
for the past five weeks, and 
I have sought the advice of 
many students, faculty, ad- 
ministrators, and friends in 
the State. I wish to thank 
them for their advice which 
has been considered carefully. 

With the best interests of 
Student Government in mind, 
I have decided that I shall not 
resign. 

I have reached this decis- 
ion after many hours of per- 
sonal thought. It has not been 
an easy decision to make, but 
I am confident in the belief 
that it was one which was 
made honestly and with a sin- 
cere regard for Student Gov- 
ernment and the University. 

I believe in a Student Gov- 
ernment which must at all 
cost maintain its integrity in 
relation to the .A.dministration. 
There have been pressures, to 
be true, pressures which were 
motivated by concern for the 
University, but pressures nev- 
ertheless.' These pressures 
have not ceased. 

The easiest course for me 
to have taken would have 
been to have submitted to 
these pressures. As long as I 
am President I cannot. To 1^ 
any group of individuals other 
than the students themselves 
determine who should be and 
remain their President would 
be to abrogate the responsi- 
bility placed in me last spring. 

There is much to do in the 
coming months. Student Gov- 
ernment needs the vigorous 
support of every student. 
Paul Dickson, III 
President of the 
Student Bodv 


of the University administra- 
tion in your case, we are com- 
pelled to agree with them 
that honor and the well-being 
of Student Government in par- 
ticular and the University in 
general demand your resigna- 
tion. It is abundantly clear 
that the University adminis- 
tration no longer recognizes 
you as the representative head 
of this student body. 

"(4) Your contmuance in of- 
fice places insurmountable ob- 
stacles in the path of each of 
us as we attempt to carry out 
our responsibilities to the stu- 
dent body, and should your 
position remain unchanged, 
we have serious reservations 
about our ability to continue 
effective service to this gov- 
ernment." 

A spokesman for the group 
said each person who signed 
the letter did so with the un- 
derstanding that it would be 
made public. Copies are to be 
sent to UNC President William 
C. Friday, Chancellor Paul F. 
Sharp, Vice Chancellor J. C. 
Sitterson, Dean of Stndent Af- 
fairs C. 0. Cathey, Dean of 
Men William G. Long and 
Dean of Women Katherine K. 
Cartnichael. 

The letter concludes, "We 
are advising you in good faith, 
and we challenge you to show 
where we have failed to sup- 
port you when your position 
was tenable. Certainly we 
have the right to expect that 
your concern for the preser- 
vation of the ideals of our 
University community will 
override personal ambition 
and will dictate your final de- 
cision. 

"When you assumed the 
presidency you surrendiA-ed 
your right to personal indis- 
cretions. Your every act be- 
came subject to the scrutiny 
of this community and, in- 
deed, the scrutmy of the en- 
tire state. 

'We call upon you in the 
name of honor to have the 
couiage to tender your resig- 
nation as president of the StiK 
aeut ttoay witnout turther de- 
lay." 

uickson issued a statement 
yesterday alterooon saying 
tbat "wuh the best interest ot 
student government in mind,' 
he had aeciued not to resign. 
He called resignation "the 
easiest course and sai^ 
decision '^•^e "-'...... many 

hours of personal ttiought. 
(See accompanying story for 
text ot DicKson s statement.; 
Spokesmen for the group 
whu:h signed the letter said 
early last night that it had 
not been decided what forth 
er action, if any, wouid be 
taken since Dicksoo has re- 
fused to resign. 

Honor Louncii Chau*maa 
MacNair said, however, 
"speaking for myself, I wouid 
say that Paul's actions have 
widened the guif between the 
judicial and executive k»-ancb- 
es of Student Government. 1 
think It will be almost impos- 
sible for me to work with him 
and I personally feel some 
further action will be neces- 
sary.'" 


Fire Erupts 
In Old East 


A t.'-ans former fire in the 
basement of New East knock- 
ed out power in McCorkel 
place yesterday afternoon for 
about an hour. 

Campus Police Chief Arthur 
J. Beaumont said a slow oil 
leak was the cause of the fire 
which was discovered about 
1:30 p.m. 

It took maintainence men 
about an hour to replace the 
$1,000 transformer and restore 
power to the area. 

Beaumont said people in 
New East had been smelling 
something burning since last 
Fri<iay but couldn't locate the 
source. 


(U 


^ 




Page 2 


Tuesday, September 21. 1965 


55 


6 


fi 


]:^' Opinions of tlie Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its y;. 

•:•: editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range ■:•: 

•:•: of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. |:j: 

iii: ER.NIE McCRARY, EDITOR :^ 

•:•: JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER jg 

Paul Dickson 

Our Student Government is In the throes of an 
agony absolutely unprecedented in the history of this 
University. In a few short months Student Govern- 
ment has made a tragic plunge from a pinnacle of 
respect and authority to an abyss of disrespect and 
discredit. 

Rumors have swirled around campus since Stu- 
dent Body President Paul Dickson's trial for a cam- 
pus code offense more than a month ago. Dickson has 
boen faced with the question of whether or not to re- 
sign his office since that trial. The Daily Tar Heel 
has avoided comment on the matter until now because 
we wanted him to reach his decision as independent- 
ly as possible, free from the conflict and confusion of 
a public debate involving him. 

But now Dickson has decided — he will stay until 
he is forced out. He says his decision is final, but eight 
of the most important student leaders on campus — 
some of them appointed by Dickson himself, the oth- 
ers elected — feel very strongly that he has made the 
wrong choice. They have said so publicly, thus bring- 
ing the case into the open. 

We have made every attempt to be fair to Dickson, 
but our greater responsibility is the students of this 
University. Our duty is to print the truth, not select 
just those facts which we think will present Student 
Government or the administration or the University it- 
self in a favorable light. 

There is no question that nothing favorable can 
be found in this story, and its interrelated effects on 
the University, its inhabitants and the people of the 
state cannot be foretold. 

We commend the administration for deciding to 
withdraw its blackmail attempt against Dickson, but 
we condemn them even more heartily for suggesting 
in the first place that his judicial case would be re- 
opened unless he resigned. For him to have resigned 
under such conditions would have been totally unthink- 
able and would have meant the literal death of Stu- 
dent Government at the University of North Caro- 
lina. 

The threat was removed after a group of student 
leaders appeared before top administrators and made 
it clear that such a course of action was the worst pos- 
sible one which could have been pursued. If the ad- 
ministration had not reversed itself the integrity of 
student self-government would have been damaged be- 
yond all hope of repair. The ultimatum was with- 
drawn in good faith, and as one administrator put it, 
—It's back in Dickson's lap now." 

We do not question Dickson's obligation to the ju- 
dicial system in this affair. He fulfilled that when he 
was tried and convicted as Paul Dickson, Individual. 
We dp question his obligation to the students of 
this University as Paul Dickson, President. He holds 
the highest elective office in Student Government, and 
knew well enough when he was sworn in that he was 
assuming responsibilities far and above those of other 
students. For that reason, a Campus Code violation — 
especially one which has implications of moral laxity 
— is more serious when it is committed by the person 
who should be the most responsible one on campus — 
the example-setter. He is a public figure and must 
expect close inspection. 

Dickson has set a poor example. We have never 
doubted his sincerity or honest intentions to do the 
right thing, but the fact remains that he has not been 
a frequent practioner of "the right thing" and has 
brought relations with the administration to an un- 
believable low. 

In stating why he is not resigning, Dickson says 
he is confident that his decision "was made honestly 
and with a sincere regard for Student Government 
and the University." Such a statement reminds us of 
the trite but appropriate saying, "The road to hell is 
paved with good intentions." 

Dickson says, "The easiest course for me to have 
taken would have been to have submitted to these 
pressures (to resign). As long as I am President I 
cannot. To let any group of individuals other than 
students themselves determine who should be and re- 
main their President would be to abrogate the respon- 
sibility placed in me last spring." 

Such reasoning evokes as much pity as indigna- 
tion. Does he presume to tell us that he has not al- 
ready abrogated the trust of the students by getting 
their government into this mess? 

Does he mean to tell us that it takes courage to 
do nothing and let "students themselves" determine 
what is to be done? 

Is he so naive as to think that relationships with 
all the people with whom he must deal will ever re- 
turn to normal, so that he can carry out even the 
most perfunctory tasks of his office? 

Dickson is kidding only himself. He is perpetrat- 
ing a hoax on the students if he tries to kid them too. 
The easy decision, he said, would have been to 
resign. We think not. The hardest choice was to re- 
sign — so hard in fact, that he could not make it. 
He should have. 

ft* •••• 

I (5Ijp Bailg ®ar ^ni | 

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^'Don't Knock It Til You've Tried II!" 



^.«^^i«r^ 


t-r iw%« fteet 


Support For The 'Beauty BiW 


By HUGH STEVENS 

A few years ago, in the midwestem 
United States, a retired farmer went about 
the countryside by night burning down bill- 
boards. Adjacent to each pile of ashes 
that resulted he erected a small sign bear- 
ing the following terse verse: 

I think that I shall never see 
A poem lovely as a tree. 
In fact, until the billboards fall 
I may never see a tree at £ill. 

If the farmer's methods were destruc- 
tive, his sentiment was admirable. The 
billboard curse has been an American can- 
cer for years, and many of our highways 
and byways have become a national dis- 
grace. Along one mile-long stretch of US-1 
near St. Augustine, Florida, no less than 
92 billboards fence off drivers from what 
was once bucolic scenery. 

Some Americans, however, have had 
enough. Sixty-three of them are U. S. Sen- 
jtors who voted Thursday evening in favor 
of the highway beautification bill inspired 
by Mrs. Lyndon Johnson's one woman 
campaign. 

Now only House support, which is ex- 
pected, stands in the way of a revamp- 
ment program which will remove billboards 
from federally-supported primary and inter- 
state highways. The bill will also require 
screening of offensive junkyards and gar- 
bage heaps, and provide $120 million in 
annual grants to the states for scenic im- 
provements and landscaping. 

Perhaps the most far-reaching aspect of 
the legislation is the banning of signs on 
the primary system, which includes most 
of America's oldest federally-subsidized 
roads. 

The outcome of all this is that the garish 
blight which has been encroaching upon 


some of our most traveled roads will at 
long last begin to recede, and soon the 
trees will indeed be on lovely exhibition. 

The only tragedy associated with this 
outcome is the dual one of method and tim- 
ing. 

Creeping federalism, you say? Sure it is. 
But is happened because all too many of 
the sovereign states allowed Stuckey's and 
other exponents of the "ONLY 500 YARDS 
TO . . .!" approach to turn their highways 
into distracting, ugly irbbons fit only for 
getting from one place to another. In some 
cases, including much of the new interstate 
system, the states actually chose to reject 
additional federal subsidies which would 
have accompanied state anti-billboard ac- 
tion. 

But the same billboard lobbies which 
Keep North Carolina Ugly couldn't get to 
the 63 Senators (including our own) who 
backed the beauty bill. And now the federal 
government is well on its way toward clean- 
ing up the mess which has accumulated, 
brothersome and expensive as it will un- 
doubtedly be. 

No doubt the new legislation will be con- 
tested in the courts if it finally becomes 
law, perhaps under the First Amendment. 
And no doubt billboards will remain visible 
in some places where they can be effective- 
ly placed outside the highway right-of-way. 

But if we assume that most Americans 
do not want "ugliness" to become a nation- 
al adjective along with "efficiency" and 
"tolerance" and the like, then this legisla- 
tion seems to be a step in the right direc- 
tion. 

In an age when we condemn those who 
pollute our water and defile our atmosphere, 
it is fitting that we also make the national 
concern known to those who desecrate our 
vistas. 


How To Win At Berkeley 


By DAVID ROTHMAN 
DTH Staffwriter 

University of California researchers at 
Berkeley recently told their professional 
colleagues that campus protest leaders are 
"the nucleus of future scholarship." 

What is not known, however, is Berke- 
ley's new graduate school admission poUcy. 
To get the inside dope, I interviewed Koob 
Egdelwonk, who, although he graduated 
from UNC with a 4.00 average and an im- 
pressive record in student government, was 
turned down at Berkeley, where he wanted 
to work for a Ph. D. in nuclear physics. 

"You look extremely qualified," the ad- 
missions officer said, "yet you have a 
4.00 average without ever having belonged 
to the Free Speech Movement." 

"Yes sir," answered Koob— very re- 
spectfully. 

"Well, I'm sorry," the official repUed, 
but we cannot accept you because you 
haven't engaged in creative protest. I'm 
sure you see our side of the story; the 
statistics show campus activists rank high- 
er on the intellectual orientation scale." 

"Maybe," Koob suggested, "I could de- 
velop myself intellectually once I got to 
Berkeley, perhaps stop a few troop trains 
or threaten to become a human torch." 

"We're sorry," the admission officer 
said, "but we must rely on past deeds, not 
just on ability. Judging from your record, 
I would say you lack the motivation one 
needs to succeed at Berkeley." 

Six months later, Koob revisited Berke- 
ley after changing his identity. Thi§ time he 
wore dark glasses, a dirty T-shirt, and san- 
dals. What's more, he did not hesitate be- 
fore accepting the marijuana cigarette 
handed him by the interviewer. 

Koob casually remarked that he had 
barely managed to graduate from UNC, 
that he had been suspended from school 
several times at the request of Governor 
Moore, and that he used LSD. 

"I'm very impressed," said the admis- 
sions officer. Seems to me you're just the 
type fellow who'll fit into our local Free 


Speech Movement, although the experts 
say FSM people are not beatniks." 

"Sure thing, old man," Koob replied. 
"Me— I go places. Just ordinary stuff, 
picketing the university administration, 
working to legalize pot, vandalizing mili- 
tary monuments." 

"Wonderful!" the interviewer exlaimed. 
"I can see you are the sort of material 
we want here. But first we've got to do a 
little checking. Just formalities." 

"Fine with me Daddy-0! Give my re- 
gards to the other squares around your 
joint," Koob shouted. 

Two weeks later, he received a letter 
from Berkeley. 

"Dear Mr. Egdelwonk," it read. "We 
have been checking, and have found that 
you have never been disciplined by the 
school as you said you were, and further- 
more, that Chief Beaumont has never ar- 
rested you for smoking mariujuana. We 
find you to be an intellectual fraud." 

Depressed by the letter, Koob ran out 
into the middle of Franklin Street and be- 
gan screaming obscenities at the top of his 
lungs. When the authorities threw him into 
the paddy wagon, Koob claimed he was 
merely exercising his right of free speech. 

The Berkeley admission officers read 
about the incident in the papers, and the 
next day they paid his bail so he could 
immediately take advantage of a $6,000 
scholarship offered by their physics depart- 
ment. 


Governor Swain Believed 
In Building Character, - 
Not In Breaking Students 


By OTELLA CONNOR 

When David Lowry Swain. Governor of 
North Carolina, and third President of the 
University of North Carolina, was a small 
boy living in a mountain cove of western 
North Carolina, he saw a horse and wagon 
approaching in a washed-out channel of the 
creek near his home, and was so frightened 
that he ran and hid. 

What manner of man was this, who with 
only four months of college education at 
the University of North Carolina, got his 
law license when he was 22 years old, when 
he was twenty three years old was elected 
to the General Assembly for five terms. 
When he was twenty eight years old he 
was chosen solicitor for the Edenton Cir- 
cuit, an extreme eastern district of North 
Carolina. When he was twenty-nine year? 
old he was transferred to ^he Superior Court 
bench. 

When he was thirty-two years old he was 
elected Governor of North Carolina, the 
youngest man ever elected to that high of- 
fice in North Carolina. 

During Governor Swain's last year as 
Governor, 1835, Joseph Caldwell, President 
of the University of North Carolina, died 
and Governor Swain was elected President 
of the University to succeed Caldwell. He 
was then thirty-four years old. 

In appearance he had a homely face and 
a large, ungainly figure. He was so knock- 
kneed that the students said that the pigs 
on his farm must have gotten away 
easily, as they could nm right between his 
feet. 

It is a fair question: What did this man 
have that other men didn't have, that he 
always landed on top of every pile? 

As an educator it was held against him 
that for twenty years he never bought a 
book for the library. Except for the Phi 
and Di libraries, the University library was 
non-exBtent. Yet many prominent men gave 
him credit for much of their success in 
later life. 

He was accused by some of being a 
toady, and booting up the rich. If so, it 
seems to have paid off in his case, as the 
University grew under his administration, 
and was rated the best college in the 
Southern States. Three Presidents of the 
United States were commencement guests 
at the University during his administration. 
No other administration can make such a 
claim. 

He was criticized by some for being too 
lenient in discipline. He often over-ruled the 
faculty and refused to expel a student. He 
held that the chief concern of the University 
was to make character and not to break 
people. 

He was criticized for granting diplomas 
to students after four years at the Univer- 
sity, regardless of their scholastic standing. 


Or Battle defends Swain's position on easy 
diplomas, and lists the following advan- 
tages to the possessor of a diplom* from 
the University: 

"He had learned human nature and how 
to handle men. He had learned to consider- 
able extent polished manners. He oHild 
think and speak on his feet. In county meet- 
ings he knew the rules of order and how to 
conduct business— this he bad learned in his 
Literary Society. He had confidence in him 
self. He saw that his neighbors expef*ed 
much of him and his self-respect forced him 
not to disappoint them, on the principle 
•noblesse oblige." " 

Governor Swain aroused resentment in 
the village when his beautiful daughter. El- 
inor, married General Atkins, a Unfon Ger- 
eral who was stationed at Chapel Hill at the 
close of the war. It was due to Governor 
Swain's conciliatory attitude that the ■ijm 
soldiers and their horses, quarttred in the 
buildings on the campus, committed no acts 
of vandalism or kwting in the town during 
that period of occupation. 

Governor Swain was also on intimate 
terms with Republican General Sherman, 
who furnished him a team and gave bin. 
a horse. Governor Swain's death was in- 
advertently caused by his horse which bolt- 
ed, throwing him out of the buggy on the 
ground. He died from shock about two 
weeks later. 

Most people m the South were as poor 
as Job's turkey hen after the war, but 
Swain, who died three years after the close 
of the war was a wealthy man, worth $600, 
000, notwithstanding the losses of the war 

Because of his great faith in the Univer- 
sity he kept the University open during the 
War Between the States, even when there 
were only thirteen freshmen admitted. Af- 
ter the war the Reconstruction Government 
dismissed President Swain, the Board of 
Trustees, and the faculty, and the carpet- 
baggers took over. Because of the lack of 
money and patronage the Univer'^ity closed 
its doors in 1871, and remained closed until 
1875. 

President Swain died August 1868. Thus 
he was spared the pain of witnessing tne 
desecration of the instutition he loved and 
for which he had labored so long. 

By his contemporaries Governor Swain 
was not considered a great man in many 
senses of the term, but he developed to 
the utmost all the talents and abilities he 
possessed, and in so doing "raised himself 
above and beyond the great mass of his 
fellows." Furthermore, he knew when he 
was licked and saw no point in continuing 
to fight for a lost cause. 

If politics is the art of the possible, Gov- 

rnor Swain was a consummate politician. 

His political acumen, together with u very 

jright mind, was reason enou^ for his 

rapid rise in the woi'id. 


Buchwald Covers New Beat . 


By ART BUCHWALD 

I spent last week in Grand Teton Na- 
tional Park as the only male correspondent 
covermg Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson and her 
daughter Lynda. There were 12 lady re- 
porters on the trip, and it was typical of 
their sex that not one of them would give 
me a break. 

It was every woman for herself, and we 
fought tooth and nail for the exclusive story 
of Mrs. Johnson's attempt to beautify 
America. 

Covering Mrs. Johnson was no problem. 
We were briefed twice a day by Liz Car- 
penter, the First Lady's press secretary, 
and then it was just a question of nmning 
to the phone and reporting that Mrs. John- 
son took a walk or amongst the pines had 
lunch by the lake or sat in her cottage 
gazing out on the Grand Tetons while a fire 
blazed in the living room fed by logs chop- 
ped by Laurence Rockefeller. 

But Lynda Bird was another problem 
because she started dating a boatsman 
from the Jackson Lake Lodge, and suddenly 
what had been a simple story about beau- 
fication turned into the greatest saga of 
romance in the White House since Margaret 
Truman went out with Marvin Braverman. 

The hero of the romance was Wyoming- 
bom-and-bred Brent Eastman, a 25-year- 
old medical student at the University of 
California. 

The rule of thumb for reporters covering 
Lynda is that if she goes out with a fellow 
once it's a date and if she goes out twice 
it's a romance. If they see each other three 
times, you can start writing the engage- 
ment story. 

I'm probably one of the foremost beau- 
tification reporters in the United States, but 
when it comes to covering a love story I 
find myself in trouble. So as soon as Lynda's 
romance became the top news I was at a 
loss as to what to say. 

The women reporters on the trip were 


typing reams of capy about Lyi.da and 
Brent and I kept sitting in front of my 
machine, sobbing b^cauae I had nothing to 
say. 

Finally they tooK pity on me and said 
they would help me with the story. 

"First you have to describe Brent," one 
jf them said. , 

"How do I do that?" I asked. 

"Say he'll tall, handsome, bronzed, 
clean-cut outdoors man with a physique like 
John Wayne and a jutting Jaw like Gary 
Grant." 

"Isn't that libelous?" I asked. 

"Do you want us to help 3«Ju or dont 
you?" 

"Okay. How should I describe Lynda? ' 

"Happy, beaming, joyous, and iull of 
song," another reporter said. 

"What should I say they did?" 

"They rode off in the sunset, held fcapds 
in the moonlight, and sat talking to each 
other in front of a blazing fire." 

'That's all?" *• 

"You've still got tomorrow's story. DKi't 
tell everything in one day." 

"Should I say anything about the Presi- 
dent making Brent Secretary of tjoe In- 
terior?" 

"Yes, but only after he finishes miflical 
school." 

"What happens when Lynda goes back 
to school?" 

"Say that she hopes to se« him aoon and 
that informed sources say that he'U prob- 
ably see her soon." 

"Gee," I said, "once you get the knack 
of it, it isn't bard at aU. 

After being fired up by the womfen re- 
porters, I decided to see If I could scoof 
them, and I did. I discovered that Brent 
Eastman used to go with Miss American It- 
dian of 1964, but they broke up, and tha 
re^n was that she discovered his great- 
great-grandlather killed her great-greatr 
grandfathw at Little Big Horn. 



t 


ir 


J; 


Tuesday. Septmibpr 91 j. 


THE I'AILVTAR HEEL 


Strike Makes N. Y. 'A Small Town' I 


Pa^3 




By GEORGE W. CORNELI. 
Associated Press Writer 

NEW YORK (AP) _ The 
situation bad a strange- muff- 
iing effect to many, as if the 
clamor of life had suddenlv 
subsided, the p^ace slowed 
and the dimensions shrunk to 
(neighborhood size. 

"It's like bemg in a small 
town," a Manhattan office 
iworker remarked. "It's a cur- 
lious feeling." 

As some sensed it. the sur- 
iface impression was that noth- 
ing much was gomg on in the 
world, or so it seemed, judg- 


HELP WANTED 

Male student from Charlolte 
with car for afternoon work. 
Call 942-2920 for inlerri«w. 


THE 

SINFONIANS 

of U.N.C. 

CONCERT • DANCE 
JAZZ BAND 

The Best in Musical 

Talent for Formals. 

Parties and Shows 

Contact 

Box 654 

Chapel Hill 

933-1003 

• Now Auditioning • 

Female Vocalist 

• Trumpet • Saxes • 

• Trombone • Bass • 

Contact 

George McLain 
966-3103 


'ng from the- silencmg damp- 
er which had descended voer 
most major new.s circuits in 
this metropolis. 

Feel Lost 

"I feel lost," a midtown ex- 
ecutive said. "Completely out 
of touch." ' 

Such were reactions to the 
closing of most newspaper 
outlets here, as if the local 
scene had become oddly mut- 
ed an insulated, without the 
stir of events-at-large. 

"It's sort of peaceful." a 
young secretary said. "I know 
It's not real, and that all the 
fuss and happenings in the 
world are still going on. but 
without seeing the papers, it 
doe-sn't seem like it." 

Newsstands were mostly 

STUDENT GOVERN.MENT 

Interviews for Student Gov- 
ernment committees will be 
held today through Friday 
from 2-5 p.m. in Student Gov- 
ernment offices of Graham 
Memorial. 

All interested students are 
urged to apply. 



FOR SALE — 1959 CHEVRO- 
LET V8 White, one owner, ex- 
cellent condition. Power steer- 
ing, radio, heater. $690. Tele- 
phone 942-3862. 


Yack Photos Taken Soon 


The Yack will start taking 
pictures off students n e .\ t 
week. Senior women are asked 
to wear black sweaters with 
pearls. All other women are 
to wear black sweaters. Men 
must wear dark coats and ties. 

Staff interviews will be held 
ne.xt week. All interested par- 
ties are asked to apply. 

Photos will be taken from 
1-6 p.m. as follows: 

SENIORS AND FOURTH 
YEAR MEDICAI, 
STUDENTS 
Those wAose last names be- 
gin with 

A E Sept. 20 P-T Sept. 23 
F-J Sept. 21 U-Z Sept. 24 
K-O Sept. 22 

For those who do not have 
their pictures taken on the 
specified date, a late fee of 
$1 will be charged. However, 
we are unable to guarantee 
that the late pictures will ap- 
pear in the Yack. Deadline 
for late pictures: 


FRESHMEN 

Those whose last names be- 
gin with 

A-E Sept. 27 P-T Sept. 30 
F-J Sept. 28 U-Z Oct. 1 
K-0 Sept. 29 


SOPHOMORES 

Those whose last names be- 
gin with 


A-E Oct. 4 
F-J Oct. 5 
K-O Oct. 6 


P-T 
U-Z 


Oct. 7 
Oct. 8 


JUNIORS 

Those whose last names be- 
gin with 

A-E Oct. 11 p.T Oct. 14 

F-J Oct. 12 U-Z Oct. 15 

K-O Oct. 13 


Seniors 
Freshmen 
Sophonores 
Juniors 


Oct. 1 

Oct. 8 

Oct. 15 

Oct. 22 


bare of headlines, as crouds 
shuffled to work for the day. 
Seven of the city's eight ma- 
jor dailies were shut down be- 
cause of a strike against one 
of them. The .New York 
Times. 

One afternoon daily. The 
-New York Post, still was pub- 
lishing, but that didn't ruffle 
the placid exterior of t h e 
morning. .No papers came out 
here then. 

Radio and TV 

Unless you tuned in the ra- 
dio or television set at break- 
fast, you were out of contact 
with affairs in general. 

The atmosphere — on the 
subways, in the hotel lobbies, 
on park benches — was of 
something lacking, a missing 
link with the every-day rou- 
tine, a vague sense of being 
cut off from things. 

A tense commuter com- 
plained that it made him ner- 
vous. "I can't stand all these 
people staring at each other on 
the train." 

It also upset special sectors 
of society, the stock market 
investor trying to learn the 
day's quotations, the horse 
player anxious about track re- 
sults. 

Newstand Dealer 

A newsstand dealer said he 
was frequently asked aboi-t 
most anything he had in 
print, "Does it have the re- 
sults?" 

To many people, however, 
even though their own par- 
ticular pursuits went along as 
usual, there was a sort of il- 
lusion of quitude, of nothing 
going on. It was all the more 
noticeable because of its in- 
congruity in New York. 

In this communications cita- 
del, with its endless flow of 
news columns press agentry. 
celebrity stunts, cultural pro- 
motions and advertising, it's 
simply not normal to get no 
word of doings of the mo- 
ment. 

"It's almost as if the town 
had changed all at once and 
the usual round of activity had 
stopped," observed one citi- 
zen. 

Life Goes On 

"Of course, things are bound 
to be going on out there just 
the same." He waved a hand 


lOU 

Old. 
e.\- 

.nis. 
. .ted 
^ork 

-taff 

Ties 

the 
and 
get 
nite 
- all 


at the stoic akvscraptr^ 
just dun t read aooul it 

To try to fill the 
broadcasters had gie.. .. 
panded their news pro^: 
W.NBC-TV yesterday c 
an hour to "The -Neu 
Times" featurin<i top 
members reading their .-■ 
and columns 

••You had to listen t^ 
fashion and u omen's ne-- 
other stuff. I dont read ' 
the rest of it." a subur: 
said. "I keep the set o; 
morning before I got 
news." 

Radio station WINS 
aired summaries of tb<- 
day comic strips, to help 
fans up with Steve Cai 
L'l Abner and Hex Mo: 
MD. 

But to many working 
and the more indu-" 
housewives, the day'.< -' 
ule leaves scant chanci 
sitting down to r;dio o; 
vision until nightfall, and 
ordinarily catch the 
news on the run. 

Lonely Subways 

That means while ridini: the 
train, at the lunchcounti : . or 
in slack time at the iffice 
desk or store, where it's easy 
to have a newspaper at nand 
but not electronic equipnient. 
And the absence of that 
ready news fare left an un- 
familiar gap in the pi pula- 
tion's preoccupations. 

Eyes of subway riders wan- 
dered uncertainly, berei: of 
their usual refuge in the morn- 
ing newsprint. Finding them- 
selves staring at someone 
across the aisle, people uould 
look uncomfortably to the 
ceiling, to panel posters, or 
down at their feet. 

Others found substitute ab- 
sorption in books or maga- 
zines. You could spot even 
some dignified elders perusing 
comic books and "authentic" 
romances, grabbed from the 
denuded newsstands. 


^y iKip ket-p neus.<iand 
dealers m busmess. the citv 
I'Ct-nse cummissiuner ]>suen 
emergency authorization^ lor 
thfn to sell razor blade, 
shoe laces, tobacco and other 
sma.l Items U the shutdown 
noon 

There also uere mo\es bv 
>ome out-ol-toun neu.^papers 
to help fill the news gap A 
trickle 01 bundled papers was 
beginning to reach a feu citv 
points trom outlvinu commu- 
mtjes. 


Campus Activities Today 



TODA^ 

Folk Dancing droup — Pres- 
byterian Student Center at 
~:3u p m 

UNC Student Wives" Club — 

8 p ni in 08-oy Pe.:bt>d\ 
Drawing for eight door 
prizes. 

N.A.ACP — executive commit- 
tee meeting 7:30 in the 
Grail Room .\11 officers and 
highly motivated non-execu- 
tive members may attend. 

l'..N.C Debate team open 
house 7:30 - 9:30 for all in 
terested students in 105 
Caldwell. Plans for the year • 
to be discussed. 

Band practice 4:30 in Hill 
Hall. .AH interested persons 
report ■ 

WEDNESDAY | 

Carolina Women's Council — : 

3 p.m in (i.M \\\ members ^ 


CAROLINA 


1k> present 
C\CS<iBI will bold interview* 

lor two \acancies on the 
bureau Siun up m Student 
CJovernmont for appointment 
Wed or Thurs attermton 2- 
5 p.m. 
Chess club nu-ets Wed.. 7:30 
p m in t'lM Roland Parker 
KtX)m 3 .All iiUeresti'd per 
sons invited If you have a 
chess clock, or a belter chess 
board, please bring it 

' THURSDW 
Film Donimittee in R. P. No. 


=Li|illlllllii 


2. . p m 

interviews for the Toronto Ex- 
change -Alii tH> heid from. 3 
to 5 30 pm Sept 27-29 m 
Roland Parker I .ind II Per 
sons interested should obtain 
application blanks at the 
G.M Information desk 
L(»ST 

Hamilton Match Contact Dav- 
id Paster. 988-9021 Reward 

Alligator grain wallet in Li- 
brar> between 9 30 and 
10:30 Important papers in- 
side, ple.i.so return to Steve 
Mvers. 318 Parker 


TODAY 


INTERVIEWS 

Interviews will be held for 
student legislature committee 
investigators and assistants 
this afternoon at 3:30 in the 
Publications Board Office in 
Graham Memorial. 

For further information con- 
tact Hugh Blackwell at 968- 
,9215. 


UNC Debate Team To Hold 
Reception For Members 


OTIS REDDING 


OTIS REDDING, rhv^hm- 
and-blues artist who released i 
such hits as Mr. Pitiful and 
Respect last year will appear j 
in Memorial Hall under the | 
sponsorship of the Men's Res- 1 
idence Council Friday Night, i 
Accompanying Redding in his | 
first concert on the Tar Heel | 
campus will be his band of 13 • 
musicians and three singers. | 
Tickets will coast S1.50 and j 
will be available today in Y- 1 
court from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 j 
p.m. 


UHBdy 

TODAY THRU WED. 

Iwo Mighty Armies Trampled 
Its Valley... A Fighting Family 
Challenged j^ 
Them Both! C^^ 



I SMRAF YROKCIH 

I WE MAY BE A LITTLE BACKWARDS 

I IN OUR SPELLING BUT WE ARE STILL 

I AMERICA S LEADING CHEESE STORE 

I EASTGATE SHOPPING CENTER 

DAILY CROSSWORD 


UNC's Debate Team will 
hold a reception for all inter- 
ested students today from 
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. in 105A Cald- 
well. 

Students attending are ask- 
ed to come in through the 
back door. 

Organizational plans and the 
schedule of planned debate 
tournaments will be discuss- 
ed. 

This year's varsity debating 


r 
■> 
i 

i 



I Carrboro 968-6151 


J. . .V. . .. ^. 

Students, dial direct and get the fastest service at the 
low station-to-station rate! No operator will break in and 
your bill will be automatically prepared. Also, don't 
forget you can obtoin the information operator by dialing 
555-1 21 2 following the access and area codes. No charge 
for the serYiee. If you get o wrong number, find out the 
location and number reached, quickly diol the operotor 
ond explain the situation ... she will prepare a credit 
ond you will not be charged. 

TWs now lervlce. ellectlve i n mid- August, is provided by 

The Chapel Hill Telephone Co, 

OWNED & OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 


slate includes Georgetown 
University, Wake Forest, Har- 
vard, New York University, 
Dartmouth, Duke and the Un- 
iversity of Chicago. 

In addition to these sessions, 
the group is also planning to 
hold an intercollegiate tourna- 
ment of its own October 21- 
to 25. This year's debate topic 
is "Resolved: That law en- 
forcement agencies in the 
United States should be given 
greater freedom in the investi- 
gation and prosecution of 
crime." 


r^ 



JAMES STEWART 

SHENANDOAH 


TECHNICOLOR 


JOHN IRELAND • LEIF ERICKSON 

Today — Shows at: 

1:00 - 2:20 - 4:02 S:44 

7:26 - 9:08 

TUE. LAST SHOWING 

AT 7:26 

TONIGHT AT 9 P.M. 

IF YOU THINK YOUVE 
LAUGHED BEFORE DONT 
MISS OUR HILARIOUS 

ADVANCE SHOWING 
,., ,,TQWQHT, AT 9. P.M. 

"Carry On Cleo" 

The funniest niovje . ince 
54 BC! 


ACROSS 

1 . Revolved 
5. Puncture 
9. Extent 
10. Musical 
sounds 

12. Recline 

13. Grain of 
com 

14. White ant 

15. Grain 

16. Behold! 

17. Act 

19. Slope 

20. Seven to 
seven, for 
instance 

21. Rational 

22. Semipoly- 
gonal 
window 

25. Funeral 
piles 

26. Fix 

27. Distant 

28. Inquire 

29. Renders 
quiet 

33. Mongol 

34. Hasten 

35. Poultry 
cage 

36. Light-tan 
color 

38. Dipper 
constella- 
tion 

39. Endured 

40. Willow 

41. Weakens 

42. Mrs. 
Truman. " 

DOWN 

1. Scottish 
tea cake 
2. ■■ bear 


3. Improved 
morally 

4. Compass 
point 

5. Vapor 

6. Civil 
wrong 

7. Girl's 
name 

8. Make a 
— for 

9. Strike 
11. Sledding 

areas 
13. Demeter's 
daughter 

18. Lubricate 

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surface 
material 


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on 

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Sea 

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Indians 

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fluid 

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casin 

27. Nourish 

29. Ties 

30. Asiatic 
lemur 

31. Leader 
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34. Croquet 

wicket 
37. Extinct 

bird 
40. Before: 

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B and B SERVICE STATION 

(Cities Service) 

Beer, Groceries, and Wine 

"See Us and Pay Less - 
the Best Prices in Town" 

Owned by BERT and BILL 

403 East Main Street 


Capable of speeds better than 2,000 mph, 

the YF-12A is the hottest aircraft around. 

Now Maj. Walter F. Daniel, test pilot for the YF-12A, 

answers your questions about the world's fastest 

manned airplane and America's Aerospace Team. 



Meet Your 
Literate 
Friends in 
The Intimate 
Bookshop 

119 E. Franklin St. 
Open Till 10 P.M, 


(Maj. Daniet, a test pilot since 1954. is a memberl Air Force officer. The new two-year Air Force 
of the Society of Experimental Test Pilots. He\ ROTC program makes this method available to 
received a B S decree in Aeronautical Engineering] men who have already completed a year or two of 
from the University of Oklahoma. In February jhtir college education For college graduates, if 
1962, he set >\orld class time-to-climb records in a\ you did not take advantage of ROTC. you can 
7"-.?<? jet trainer.) [ still get started through .Air Force Officer Training 

•School (OTS). a three-month course open to both 
Is the YF-I2.\ the world's fastest manned aircraft? j p^^^ ^^id women 

It certainly is. On May 1 of this year the YF-12A ^j..t_ 

( formerly known as the A- 1 1 ) reclaimed the world | ^an I keep up mv studies wbOe 

absolute speed record from the USSR. It wasi 


clocked at 2.062 mph over Edwards Air Force Base. 

How big is the \F-12A? 

The exact dimensions of the YF-IZ.A have not been 
released yet. But it"s approximately lOO feet long, 
with about a 50-foot wingspan. Thats half again 
as big as our present interceptors! 

Is the Wt Force training many men 
as pilots these days? 

Yes. very definitely. In spite of all you hear about 
unmanned vehicles, the human pilot is still very 
much in the picture. .As a matter of fact, the Air 
Force pilot quota is on the increase.' 

What other kinds of jobs does the Air Force offer? 

Since it's one of the worlds foremost technological 
organizations, the .Air Force has plenty of openings 
for scientists and engineers. There are also many 
challenging and varied administrative-managerial 
positions. 

^ bat do I have to do fo become 
an Air Force officer? 

.Air Force ROTC is the best way to get surted as an 


I'm in the Air Force? 

The -Air Force encourages its men and women to 
continue their educations. For instance, you may 
qualify to study for a graduate degree during off- 
duty hours, with the Air Force paying a subsuntial 

part of the tuition. 

Hhat kind of future do I have in Ac Air Force? 

A bright one. As we move further into the Aero- 
space .Age. the .Air Force is going to grow even 
more important. .And you can grow with it! 

United States Air Force. 


Hq USAF. 

Dept SCP-59 

Box A. Randolph AFB. Texas 78148 

Please send me more information on 

Z Air Force ROTC Z .Air Force OTS. 


I . 


Name. 


.Address- 

Cit> 

State 


I 


y^ 


-Zip Code. 


■■■ 


i— :i.'r: -e^-seffcfefr^r.'i^;^ 


Page 4 


\ Baseball Fans Pay 
\ Tribute To Mantle 

By SANDY TREADWELL 
DTH Sports Writer 
The baseball fan is a wonderful creature. 
He's the man in a T-shirt chewing upon the 
stump of a half-smoked cigar while happily spill- 
ing beer all over himself and the people around 
': him. 

He is the lady with a straw hat and a big 
: mouth which is always open yelling "ya bum" 
to the bullpen pitchers. 

He is the young boy who finds both his he- 
: roes and his dreams on the smooth green grass 
: and the red clay of the professional playing 
; fields. 

He is the cop who lets his eyes drift away 
;: from the crowds hoping that section 20 will be 
; free of fights, foul balls, and heart attacks so 
; that he can put his flat feet up and watch the 
} game. 

Last Saturday afternoon the baseball fan 
: flocked to the cement walls of this historic sladi- 
: V"i by the thousands. 

They were small people but this day was 
: special. 

They stood in hne at the entrances and 
■ watched. Yes, the fans at Yankee wStadium were 
: probably more excited than ever before. 

They spoke to one r.nother at the turnstiles 
: and in their seats. Their talk centered around one 
: man. 

Inside the Stadium an usher took off his red 
cap, swept the sweat from his face, and looked 
out towards the monuments in center field. 

An old man pushed at the arm of a friend. 
"Listen to them buzz. They aren't talking about 
Aunt Hilda's will, or so and so's scandal, or the 
stock market or even the World's Fair. They're 
buzzing about number seven and the memories 
that go with it." 

As I sat in the Stadium last Saturday I was 
one of 65,000 waiting to cheer him. His name and 
number had always been special to me. His was 
the most treasured bubble gum card and it was 
his name that I secretly assumed whenever I 
held a bat in my hands. 

I remember seeing him for the first time, 
and I remember my disbelief when he struck ! 
out. I remember seeing him whip the ash bat 
tlA/ough the air with such perfection that it sent 
countless baseballs arching into the seats. And I 
remember the pain of watching the swift legs 
slowly |)^come stiff and fragile. 

Sixty-five thousand rose to their feet and 
cheered as his name came through the loud 
speakers. Finally he walked from the dugout and 
waved his cap to the crowds. We cheered him for 
almost an hour, and we cheered loudest when 
he bent over the microphones and, with a ner- 
vous Midwestern voice wished that he could have 
fifteen more years with the Yankees. 

If you happen to be in love with baseball you 
felt sad walking out of the Stadium after his day. 
You were sad becaVise an era was drawing to a 
close. The sight of Mickey Mantle stepping up 
to the plate is sacred in the game. It is a mo- 
ment of magic that millions have experienced. 
Soon it will only be a memory. 


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THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Tuesday. September 21 196.= 



Intramurals Set Coat he. (all Prospects 

For Banner Year 


Th-- 
grar. 
be - 


Co-captain Hank Barden 

Michigan Battle 
Dispelled Doubts 


By PAT STITH 
DTH Sports Editor 

North Carolina football 
players don't think Satur- 
day's loss to Michigan, the 
Big Dog of the Big Ten, was 
a blessing in disguise. Neith- 
er does Hank Barden, their 
co-captin. 

But Barden does see a 
blessing or two wrapped in 
the folds of that opening de- 
feat. 

"I thought we could win it," 
he said after watching films 
of the game Sunday. "I think 
all of the boys who had been 
around a while and had play- 
ed that type of competition, 
thought we could win." 

"But if there was any doubt 
among our younger players 
players that we could play 
evenly with a big name team, 
it shouldn't be there now. Af- 
ter last Saturday, the young 
ones should know that we 
have what it takes to handle 
anybody." 

As college football players 
go, Hank Barden is an old 
timer. He came here as a 
freshman in 1960. In his jun- 
ior year, he broke his right 
wrist early in the season and 
the Conference gave hiha an- 
other year under its hard- 
ship clause. Now he's actually 
in his fourth year of varsity 
ball. 

Barden's personal injury 
record looks like a hospital 
chart for a whole ward. 

Playing high school ball at 
Greensboro, he was the speci- 
men of health. But during his 
college days he's spent a lot 
of time in sick bay. 

His freshman year it was a 
bad ankle. His Imee went into 
a cast during the spring of 
his sophomore year and then 
came the broken wrist and 
most recently, a partial 
shoulder separation. 

After his last mishap, Hank 
handed in his old number 30 


and asked for a jersey with 
better luck. Now he wears 
number 29. 

"The kind of loss we took 
Saturday really hurts you," 
he said. "It's not so bad when 
you know you're completely 
out of it from the start, but 
we weren't. 

"Michigan got us down ear- 
ly in the game but we never 
felt like we were out of it. 
We went on to lose by just 
one touchdown — it hurts." 

Now the battle with Michi- 
gan is over and done with. 
Hank and his teammates are 
looking ahead to another Big 
Ten foe, Ohio State. 

Tar Heels and Buckeyes 
have tangled only on one oth- 
er occasion. That was back in 
1962, when Barden was a 
sophomore, and it was under 
a setting similiar to this year's 
clash. 



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'Where you can afford to 
dress the very best" 


By BILL MASS 
Dth Sports Writer 

1965-66 Intramural Pro- 
at Carolina promises to 
gger and better than 
ever '.his year and things will 
star: r.appening right away. 

Tr.t first activity for the "fall 
schedale is tag football, which 
will oegin play Monday. Sept. 
27. .Dorm managers should 
have all team entries in by 
this Wednesday. Sept. 22. 
Garr.es will be played Monday 
thrcagh Friday in Fraternity, 
Residence Hall and Graduate 
Divisions. A new feature of 
footoall this year will be night 
g a :r, e s on two new lighted 
fields adjacent to the gym. The 
field- should be ready for play 
in a- jut two weeks. 

A major change in the set- 
up for all intramural sports 
will eliminate the Fraternity 
and Residence Hall White Di- 
visions entirely. Last year 
they were divided into Blue 
and White Divisions, but ev- 
eryone will play in one divis- 
ion now. Football leagues in 
residence halls will be set up 
by the Residence College sys- 
tem Preliminary competition 
will be a round robin sched- 
ule in a six-team league. 
Pla\ offs will be single elimina- 
tion affairs until the champion 
is determined in each division. 

A special event coming soon 
is the Cake Race which will 
be held on Thursday, Sept. 30. 
To enter, each person must 
run the mile-and-a-half course 
twice before the race. Entries 
can be made any time between 
Sept. 22 and Sept. 29. There 
are two divisions: the Novice 
for boys who have never run 
track or cross country, and the 
Open for letter winners, cur- 
rent members of the track 
team and freshmen planning 
to go out for track. Last year's 
winners were Bill Horn in the 
Novice Division and Mike Wil- 
liams in the Open Division. 

Thomas H. Johnson, Direc- 
tor of Intramurals, is enthus- 
iastic over this year's pro- 
gram. Last year 60 per cent of 


the male student body. 5020 
altogether, participated in one 
or more intramural activities 
setting all-time Carolina highs. 

"We think we can do even 
better,"' Johnson said. "-Eve- 
ry student that is physically 
able should benefit from at 
least one or two activities per 
year. The wide variety oft 
sports should interest every-! 
one." I 

Johnson stressed the need I 
for student officials. A{ least I 
30 per day will be needed for i 
football. .All officials are paid j 
a dollar an hour and anyone i 
interested should attend an ' 
official's clinic Wednesday and 
Thursday of this week at 4:30 
p.m. in room 304 in Woollen 
Gymnasium. 

Also stressed was the fact 
that an "A" medical rating is 
required for participation. Any 
student with a "B" rating 
must obtain written permis- 
sion from the infirmary be- 
fore he will be allowed to par- 
ticipate. Johnson said that a 
new system of recording all 
participants on IBM cards will 
enable the office to check on 
medical ratings. 

Besides tag football, the fall 
schedule includes Track, vol- 
leyball, wrestling, basketball 
and handball. 


Candidates for for trcshman 
and varsity baseball, track, 
and swimming will hold or- 
ganizational meetings and 
practices this week 

Baseball Coach Walter Kabb 
has slated a meeting of fresh- 
man and varsity candidates 
tonight at 7:30 in 304 Woollen 
Gvm 

Fall practice begins tonior 
row at 2 p m m Emerson 
Stadium. Those who cannot 
come to tonight's n^.eeting 


should also attend . 

Coach Joe Hiltor has asked 
that candidates for tbe fresh- 
man track and cross country 
teams meet tonight a. 7:30 
p.m in room 304 Woollen 
Gvm. 

.\ll freshman sv-immmg can- 
didates should report to Coach 
Pat Earey in 303 Woollen to- 
morrow at 7 p m 

Varsity candidates will also 
meet tomorrow at 7:30 in 302 
Woollen. 



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The South's largest College A'eitspaper 


Night Time 

What is the campus of l\C 
like after you go to bed at 
night? Photographers Ernest 
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op last night to try to find 
eat. See Page 3. 


Vol. 74. No. 6 


'K 


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CHAPEL HILL. NORTH rAROLLNA WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 196c 


Founded Februar\ 23. 1893 


Sharp, Cathey Say Dickson 


« 


^Unsuited' For Presidency 



WE CAN WISH CANT WE? - The picture on the left 
above is what we dream about on days like yesterday 
when its so hot that all we can do is dream. Coed Jane 
Crews, a junior art major from Oak Ridge. Tenn.. finds 


imlg ®ar ^td I 

WORLD NEWS I 

BRIEF£j 

Chinese Treat Airman Leniently 

TOKYO — Communist China is bestowing lenient treatment 
upon Capt Philip E. Smith, the U. S. Air Force pilot whose 
plane was downed by Chinese aircraft from Hainan Island yes- 
terday, a Peking broadcast said today. It added that Smith 
appreciates the leniency. 

The broadcast by the New China News Agency quoted one 
of its correspondents who said he interviewed Smith at Hoihow, 
Northeast Hainan, where the communists claimed Smith's plane 
was shot down. 

"When this correspondent saw him, Smith was resting after 
having bathed and made a hearty meal of Chinese noodles. The 
Chinese army-men and people had been treating him leniently 
and he appreciated this," the broadcast said. 

The agency also released a photograph purporting to sho\v 
the capture of Smith. 

"I hate this war. But I was made to come," it quoted him 
as saying. 

"My wife must be very worried," Smith was reported as 
saying. 

The pilot's wife, Mrs. Judith M. Smith lives in Victorville, 
Calif. 

The agency also described how Smith was captured. 

"The militiamen heard gunfire crackling overhead as they 
were collecting coral on a beach. On looking up, they saw a 
plane plummetting down, with dense smoke trailing behind. 

"Then a tiny speck ejected from the plane and this was 
soon identifiable as two parachutes, one red and the other 
white. 

Pakistanis Set Fire To Library 

RAWALPINEI, Pakistan — White the Pakistani Air Force 
used U. S. planes against India, a mob of about 10.000 Pakis- 
tanis stoned and set fire to the U. S. Information Service Library 
in Karachi yesterday. 

In the city of Lahore, the office of U. S. Consul General 
Lee E. Metcalf was stoned and American officials said the 
quarters were somewhat damaged. 

Anger at American backing of a U. N. Security Council 
caU for a cease-fire Wednesday in the Indian - Pakistani war 
flamed in the streets as the Pakistani Air Force announced 
destruction of an Indian Canberra bomber by its missile-armed 
F104 Starfighters, a Lockheed product. 

The U. S. State Department in Washington quickly an- 
nounced it is expressing strong concern to President Mohammed 
Ayes Khan's government, which is involved in a three-week- 
old war with India, another beneficiary of massive U. S. aid. 

"Our present information is that Pakistani authorities are 
strengthening protection around our buildings in both these 
cities," said press officer Robert J. McCloskey. "We deplore 
these' acts of violence and we are expressing our strong con- 
cern to the government of Pakistan." 

Pakistani firemen and police dispersed the mob and put out 
the fire. Karachi district authorities followed up with an order 
prohibiting further processions, public meetings and demonstra- 
tions. 

Teenagers Increased His Vocabulary 

L(M*DON — Sir Mortimer Wheeler, 75-year-old archaeologist 
and expert in ancient languages, admitted today that Lon- 
don's teen-agers have increased his vocabulary. 

Sir Mortimer told a London civil court that since a late- 
night coffee bar opened near his Westminster home he had 
learned several new expressions - especially from young girls 
who did not stop short of the "crudest Anglo-Saxon." 

He said noise at the coffee bar went on mto the smaU- 
hours mainly caused by "packs of youths and young women 
_ I 'wiU not say maidens - who converge upon the coffee 

****^''The women I find are more precocious, and begin at 13 
or 14 and probably wear out at 18," Sir Mortimer said. 

He was giving evidence against an apphcation by the cof- 
l*e bar proprietor for a new seven-year lease. The hearing was 
Adjourned to caU further evidence. 


K hard to believe as she quenches her summer thirst at 
the Old Well that just a few months before the area was 
covered with snow. 


CampusRadioVote 
To Be Held Oct. 5 


Members of the Campus Ra- 
dio Committee of Student Gov- 
ernment are gathering their 
forces to push through approv- 
al of the campus carrier cur- 
rent radio system in a stu- 
dent body referendum to be 
held October 5. 

Legislation establishing the 
system was stalled in Student 
Legislature last spring in one 
of the hottest political battles 
of the school year. 

The carrier current system, 
which would cost nearly $36,- 
000 in student funds to set up, 
would provide students with 
non-commercial AM radio pro- 
gramming and would feature 
music and news of student 
interest. 

FM Signal 

An FM radio signal would 
be broadcast within a five 
mile radius of campus from 
the proposed station, and 
transformers in University 
residence halls would convert 
the FM signal to .AM for their 
respective buildings. 

Signals within each building 
wou'd actually be radiated by 
the electrical wiring. 

"I hope that by referendum 
day the student body will be 
well informed and will take 
enough interest to vote on this 
issue," Campus Radio Com- 
mittee Chairman John Stupak 
said yesterday. 

"In the next two weeks, Mr. 
Dick Conelly and I will be 
making speeches wherever we 
are invited," Stupak said. 
"We will talk to any group in- 
terested in campus radio." 

Stupak said he had several 
thousand pamphlets on cam- 
pus radio ready for distribu- 
tion. 

Phamplets 

"I hope the students will 
read the pamphlets before 
they put them in the circular 
file," he said. 

Stupak said all interested 
groups may contact him 
through Student Government 


lind speaking engagements 
will be arranged. 

Blackwell 

Campus radio legislation 
was held up in the Finance 
Committee of Student Legis- 
lature last spring because 
committee chairman Hugh 
Blackwell (SP) and other leg- 
islators wanted more time to 
hold hearings on the propos- 
als. 

Blackwell and his support- 
ers stalled several attempts 
to bring the legislation out of 
committee. 

If the referendum is passed, 
the Finance Committee will 
begin consideration of the pro- 
posals. 

The results of the referen- 
dum, however, are not bind- 
ing on the legislature, and 
there is no guarantee the 
bills will be passed. 


By ED FREAKLEY 
DTH Staff Writer 

Chancellor Paul Sharp 

and Dean of Student Affairs 
C. Cathey said yesterday 
they agree Paul Dickson is 
unsuited to remain in office 
as president of the Student 
Body. 

The joint statement by 
UXC's two leading adminis- 
trators said that the statement 
by a "significant number of 
the major student leaders" 
calling for Dickson to resign 
"represents in our opinion, 
their sincere conviction that 
he is unsuited to remain in of- 
fice. With this sentiment we 
concur." 

Dickson had no reply to 
make to the administration's 
stateinent. 

Petition 

A graduate student in politi- 
cal science said he is starting 
a recall petition. For recall to 
be effected 15 per cent of the 
eligible student voters will 
have to sign it. 

Quentin Ludgin said, "The 
effrontery of the president in 
not resigning in the face of 
admitted conduct unbecoming 
the office of president forces 
me to take this action." 

The issue over Dickson re- 
signing evolved after he re- 
ceived an official reprimand 
from the Men's Honor Council 
this summer after being found 
guilty of helping a woman stu- 
dent break the rule against 
entering- a closed fraternity 
house. 

The coed was suspended 
from school by the Women's 
Honor Council. 

Dickson's sentence carried 
no penalty except a notation 
of the offense on the back of 
his permanent record card. 

Dickson has said he will not 
resign and that he is confi- 
dent his decision was one 
which was made "honestly 
and with a sincere regard for 
Student Government and the 
University." 

Early last week Dickson 
was told by the administration 
that unless he resigned the 
case would be reopened by a 
faculty board. 

However, a group of student 


China Claims ^Complete 
Control' Of Dispute Area 


iCnoir 


Hall? 


STOCKHOLM, Swed- 
en (AP) — A Swedish 
army conscript who took 
an extra pat of butter 
in his regiment's mess 
hall was found guilty 
today of neglect of duty 
and was ordered to for- 
feit two days' pay. 

A Stockholm magis- 
trate's court, however, 
rejected the prosecu- 
tor's demand for a 
heavy fine. The butter 
pat was valued at 7 ore 
(Icent). 

The 20-year-old sol- 
dier, Sven-Erik Thalin- 
son, admitted he took 
the extra pat of butter, 
but said several other 
conscripts also had done 
so without being penal- 
ized for their petty 
crimes. 


TOKYO, Wednesday (A?)— 
Communist China claimed to- 
day its troops have taken 
"complete control" of a dis- 
pute area on the China-Sik- 
kim border. Peking Radio 
said Indian troops withdrew 
after destroying their military 
works in the area. 

India, in a protest note to 
China, charged that Chinese 
troops intruded a few hundred 
yards inside Sikkim territory 
at two places along the Sik- 
kim border. Sikkim, in the 
high Himalayas, is an Indian 
protectorate. 

The area, long disputed be- 
tween India and China threat- 
ened in the past few days to 
spread the wars in Asia. Red 
China heated up the issue, ap- 
parently as part of a cam- 
paign to help Pakistan in its 
conflict with India. 

China last Friday delivered 
an ultimatum to India warn- 
ing it to withdraw from the 
Chinese - claimed area in 
three days or take responsili- 
ty for "the grave conse- 
quences" which would follow. 
The Chinese later extended 
the deadline to Wednesday 
midnight. 

The Chinese announcement 
issued by the official New Chi- 
na News Agency (Hsin Hua) 
said Indian troops destroyed 
56 military works claimed to 
have been built in Chinese 
territory along the China-Sik- 
kim boundary. The Chinese 
claimed India pulled out its 
forces from the area "to de- 
stroy evidence." 

The Communists claimed 
India's puUout began Sept. 16 
in an attempt "to destory evi- 
dence of its crimes against 
China." 

The Chinese report followed 
the Indian government state- 
ment charging Communist 
Chinese troops intruded a few 


hundred yards inside Sikkim 
territory in two places along 
the Sikkim border. 

India, in its protest note 
handed to the Chinese embas- 
sy Tuesday, branded the Chi- 
nese action as "premeditated 
acts of aggresstion and provo- 
cation," and urged Peking to 
"stop these military instru- 
sions and building of many 
military works in Chinese ter- 
ritory. 

"At Jelep La, the intruding 
Indian troops hurriedly and 
surreptitiously demolished the 
military works in the darkness 
of night. However, clear 
traces of the military works 
still remain at the sites. 

"The intruding Indian troops 
had erected one military work 
at Cho La where there were 
few Indian troops. The day af- 
ter China sent its note of Sept. 
16, they fled, having no time 
to demolish the military work 
or take away the telephone 
lines." 

".At Tungchu La and Nathu 
La, the intruding Indian 
troops stayed on until the 19th 
and 20th. Leaving behind evi- 
dence of their presence, they 
fled during the night and early 
morning mist after seeing Chi- 
nese troops drawing close to 
the military works to put them 
under observation." 


ADS MEETS 

The UNC chapter of the 
Americans for Democratic -Ac- 
tion will hold its first meeting 
of the academic year tonight 
at 7:30 in the Faculty Club 
Lounge. 

The chapter was organized 
this summer and is formulat- 
ing plans for liberal action on 
a local and national level. 

All interested students are 
urged to attend. 


leaders convinced the admin- 
istration that this would be an 
unwise move and the ultimat- 
um was withdrawTi. 

Judicial Councils 

In yesterday's statement 
Sharp and Cathey said. "In 
accordance with University 
traditions of long standing the 
case in vol' ng the president of 
the Studeh Body and a coed 
was referrtu to the appropri- 
ate student judicial councils. 
These councils met separate- 
ly, heard all evidence, render- 
ed verdicts, and pronounced 
sentences. 

"The two sentences differed 
in severity in that the woman 
student involved was suspend- 
ed and the president of the 
Student Body was reprimand- 
ed. However, the sentences 
were pronounced by separate 
bodies. ^ 

In SG Hands 

"The matter remains in the 
hands of Student Government. 
Any other course of action 
would constitute a marked 
deviation from tradition and 
would cloud the issue by creat- 
ing the impression that a ven- 
detta was being exercised by 
the University against the 
president of the Student Body," 
the administrations' statement 
said. 

The letter by student lead- 
ers which asked Dickson to 
"honorably resign" cited four 
reasons. 

1. "It is clear," that the 
continuance of the present ait- 
uation can serve only to un- 
dermine all respect for our 
Student Government and its 

traditional authority. 

2. "When this entire matter 
becomes public knowledge, 
and it surely will, the stu- 
dents, faculty, administration, 
and trustees of this institution 
will be placed in a position 
untenable in the eyes of the 
state of North Carolina." 

3. "It is abundantly clear 
that the University adminis- 



PAUL SHARP 

tration no longer recognizes 
you as the representative head 
of this student body. 

Obstacles 

4. "Your continuance in of- 
fice places insurmountable ob- 
stacles in the path of each of 
us we attempt to carry out 
our responsibhties to the stu- 
dent body, and should your 
position remain unchanged, 
we have serious reservations 
about our ability to continue 
effective service to this gov- 
ernment." 

The letter was signed by: 
Van MacNair, chairman of 
Men's Council; Leith Merrow, 
chairman of the Women's 
Council; Gray Reeves, wom- 
en's attorney general; John 
Ingram, men's attorney gen- 
eral; Sonny Pepper, presidant 
of the Men's Residence Coun- 
cil; Frank Martin, president 
of the Interfraternity Council; 
Penny Scovil, chairman of the 
Women's Residence Council; 
and Jeri Moser, chairman of 
the Carolina Women's Council. 
In refusing the demand 
made in the letter Dickson 
said, "To let any group of in- 


C. O. CATHEY 

dividuals other than the stu- 
dents themselves determine 
who should be and remain 
their president would be to 
abrogate the responsibility 
olacwi in me last spring." 


SG Interviews 

Prospective 

Helpers 


Interviews for students in- 
terested in serving on Student 
Government executive com- 
mittees «vill continue today 
through Friday from 3 to 5 
p.m. in Graham Memorial. 

Student Government has* a 
total of 23 executive commit- 
tees which control a wide 
range of student activities. 

Student Government offi- 
cials have stressed the need 
for having members or sup- 
porters of both the Student 
and University Parties on 
these committees. 


IFC Considers Modification 
Of Strict Silence Rushing 


By JOHN GREENBACKER 
DTH Political Writer 

The Interfraternity Council 
heard proposals Monday night 
for a modification of the strict 
silence rushing rules, and a 
vote on the proposals will be 
held at the next IFC meet- 
ing. 

Rush Committee Chairman 
Lindsay Freeman presented 
the modification which would 
allow fraternity men to speak 
to freshman students between 
the hours of 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
when they meet on campus. 

Under current strict silence 
rules, fraternity men are not 
allowed to speak to freshmen 
until formal rush periods be- 
gin next spring. 

Exception 

The only exception to the 
rules comes in the case of 
orientation counselors, who 
are still forbidden to discuss 
individual fraternities with 
their counselees. 

Second semester freshmen 
and transfer students will be 
bound to strict silence regu- 
lations until fall rush, wheth- 
er the proposal is enacted by 
the IFC or not. 

Several loopholes in the 
modification proposals, such 
as whether fraternity men and 
freshmen could speak to each 
other in off - campus areas, 
will be worked out in com- 
mittee before the final vote 
next week. 

IFC President Frank Mar- 
tin warned freshmen to avoid 
fraternity houses during the 
fall semester and before rush. 

He said there had been 
many complaints from fra- 
ternity officials about fr^h- 
men wandering into fraternity 
houses during party weekends. 

Fall Rash 

Fall rush for second se- 
mester freshmen, upperclass- 
men and transfer students 
will be held Oct. 4, 5 and 6. 


Hours for rush will be 7- 
10 p.m. on the first two days 
and 7-9 p.m. on the final day. 

Violations of rushing rules 
will be treated severely by 
the IFC Court, according to 
court chairman Jeff Parker. 

Parker said social proba- 
tion for the fall semester of 
next year will be given to any 
house found in violation of 
rush rules. 

Students must have a 2.0 
average to be eligible for rush. 

IFC members were present- 


ed copies of the new official 
IFC rush handbook, which 
greets rushees and provides 
them with a list of active fra- 
termty men and a picture ol 
each house on campus. 

Fraternity officials were re- 
minded that only fraternitj 
men who have obtained a 2.0 
average every second semes- 
ter are eligible to participate 
in fraternity activities. 

Specific details of the rules, 
may be obtained from house" 
presidents. 


I Draft Depenth On State 


"1 

i 


jri: WASHINGTON (AP>— Does the California surfer have 
•:•: a greater chance of getting drafted than the North Caro- 
S: Una farmer? 

The surfer and the fanner would probably be sur- 
vj prised to learn that their draft chances depend very much ^ 
:? on their fellow Calif omians and North Carolinians, a Se- | 
X; lective Servie spokesman said today. 4- 

The Defense Department announced last week that ^ 
•? November's draft call for the Army, Navy and Marines ;^: 
•:•: would be 36,450 — largest since the Korean War. g 

x; California, the union's most populous state with a 1965 j^; 
x: population estimated at 18.6 million, had a draft call of ^: 
:j: 1,873 for October, 1.039 for September, and 1,133 for Au- ^ 

:•: gust ^ y. 

In contrast, the North Carolina totals for those months <; 

X was 431, 529 and 387. The SUte's population is estimated ^. 

ij: at 4.5 million. y. 

Each States draft quota is determined exclusively X 
X; on availability, the Selective Service spokesman explained, x 
iv "That means the capacity of tbe states to supply men y 
i;:: qualified for military service and bow many are avail- jj: 
lij; able." jif: 

"Whatever variation takes place," tbe spokesman ^5 
iv added, "would probably be inside the states." >^ 

For example, he said, the draft quotas would be lower ^^ 
jij: in areas with heavy volunteer enlistments or in a retire- >< 
|:j: ment area populated by tbe elderly. >^ 

In those places, tbe spokesman said, "Population .^ 
jx doesn't really have much to do with the draft quotas. >^ 
$: "Studies over the years have determined that the /^ 
xi average age of tbe draftee is roughly the same in each yj- 
vi state and the number of draftees reflects tbe state's /^ 
>•: available manpower," he said. :^ 


m 


Paflre2 


Wednesday, September 22. 1965 


tt 


Ulljp iattg Olar ^n\ 

Opbions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its 
editorials. Letters aad columns, covering a wide range 
of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. 
ERNIE McCRARY, EDITOR 
JACK HARRINGTON. BUSINESS MANAGER 


^•Dear \nn Land^M^ 


.••HSVfV»V«%' 


!•*•*•*•*•* •fI%*«%%"»'«*«*»%*t*t^*i*«v«v*'**i^«T'V,*.', 


An Act Of Indiscretion 


^ The administration has spoken in the Paul Dick- 
son case. 

Chancellor Paul F. Sharp and Dean of Student Af- 
fairs CO. Cathey have spoken loudly and bluntly — 
"We concur" with the sentiment that "he is unsuited 
to remain in office," they said. 

Their statement is unwelcomed. 

Perhaps they felt it best to lay things on the line. 
It is comforting to have an administration which has 
no fear of taking a strong stand, but we feel this state- 
ment will serve no purpose but providing fodder for 
those who would set Dickson up as a martyr. 

dur conviction that Dickson should resign is not 
lessened, but if he continues his refusal, we feel the 
problem is one lo be dealt with by students only. If 
Dickson wants to abdicate to the students his respon- 
sibility for a decision he feels he cannot make, and 
they decide he should remain in office, sobeit. 

Unintentionally or not, the administration's state- 
ment inflames the situation. 

"The matter remains in the hands of Student Gov- 
ernment," they said. "Any other course of action would 
constitute a marked deviation from tradition and would 
cloud the issue by creating the impression that a ven- 
detta was being exercised by the University against 
the president of the Student Body." 

A very true statement. 
'- However, the issuance of such a severe condem- 
nation of Dickson contradicts their intention of want- 
ing to avoid "clouding the issue." 

We opposed administrative involvement in this 
case before; we oppose it now and we will continue to 
oppose it. If student self government is indeed to be 
self-governing, it must act independently. 

We cannot believe the administration wants this 
problem handled by any group other than students 
themselves. Nevertheless, they have made it harder 
than ever for a settlement to be reached by speaking 
out now. 

They have been forthright — but at a time when 
they should have been discreet. 


Operation Match Is Coming 


° Computerized automation. 
It's all around us. It registers you for your courses, 
it addresses a lot of the mail you get, it keeps an eye 
on your bank account, it can even grade your quizzes. 

Now the ultimate in mechanical meddling with 
human life is about to hit the UNC campus. It's Opera- 
tion Match. 

Questionnaires are being distributed here and on 
33 other campuses in the state. For $3, a student has 
the privilege of answering questions about himself — 
interests, attitudes, appearance and reactions to vari- 
ous social situations. 

Then the facts will be fed into a computer, which 
will promptly spew forth at least five scientifically com- 
patible dates. 

Sounds pretty good, but somehow we just can't 
reconcile ourselves to romance by electronics. How 
can anybody deprive himself of that enjoyable element 
of risk in a blind date — by knowing that she is pre- 
cisely computer-tailored to his tastes? 

The results of this thing could be devastating. Sup- 
pose these questionnaires are circulated in Victory 
Village. Some of the married folks might try it out just 
for the heck of it, and find out they have been happily 
married to the wrong person all this time. The cam- 
pus could be swamped with divorces and a Dean of 
Marital Problems would have to be hired. 

It looks as if this venture may create the only 
real crisis to hit this school in the last day or so, and 
everyone should consider the consequences before he 
becomes involved in this thing. 

There are these things to consider: Are you will- 
ing to let a big machine with flashing lights and fly- 
ing cards tell you how to run your personal social 
life? Do you want to get rid of that romantic air of 
suspense before a blind date? Do you want to risk a 
social upheaval on this campus? Do you want five 
dates — picked to satisfy your desires? 

Think it over while we go borrow $3 and try to 
find one of those questionnaires. 

I %\\t Batlg (Har ^n\ | 

:•!: Second class postage paid at the post offlce in Chapel :•:; 

S Hill, N. C. 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; g 

X: $8 per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar xj 

^ Heel. Box 1080, Chapel Hill. N. C. 27514. Printed by the !;:; 

j;: Chapel Hill Publishing Co., Inc. The Associated Press is \^ 

^:: entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all jv 

^ local news printed fat this newspaper as well as all ap :•: 

% news dispatches. lij: 



North Carolina Goes 
Downhill With Moore 
Cast As Non-Leader 




By ED FRE.\KLEY 
DTH Staff Writer 

When asked what his reaction was to the 
statement by Barry Goldwater denouncing 
North Carolinas Speaker Ban Law. Gov- 
ernor Dan Moore replied "No comment." 

The Governor said he would not make 
a statement until he heard the report of 
the Britt Commission. 

This is a typical replv for Moore. 

Back during the heated debate over 
changing State College's name to North 
Carolina State University the Governor was 
again quiet and non-committal. It seems 
like an insignificant matter now, but at the 
time it was of utmost importance to his 
constituents around the state. 

The question of reapportionment is now 
becoming a serious problem And as al- 
ways the Governor is remaining closed- 
mouth. 

The governor of North Carolina, as in 
other states, is supposed to be the leader 
of the state and the spokesman of the peo- 
ple. The Governor's duties include formu- 
lating policy and presenting it to the legis- 
lature for approval. He, as the chief execu- 
tive, is expected to be the head of the gov- 
ernment, citizens and state. 

These are the things we think the Gov- 
ernor is supposed to be. 

Dan Moore has a somewhat different 
conception of his role. He seems to feel 


that he should remain silent on important 
issues. He doesn't wish to rock the boat 
Or perhaps he is afraid his real feelings 
will not meet with approval. 

North Carolina was a state on the move 
during the Hodges - Sanford era. These twj 
men were leaders, they were men who were 
not afraid to make decisions The govern 
ment was moving, to be sure it was not al- 
ways in the right direction, but progress 
was becoming North Carolinas foremost 
product. 

Luther Hodges and Terry Sanford were 
men of action. People knew who they were, 
what they were doing and how they Vrsre 
doing it. 

Some people don't even know who Dan 
Moore is, few know what he is doing arid 
no one knows how he is doing whatever it 
is he is doing. 

Over the past 30 years state govern- 
ments have become weaker and weaker. 
The massive government in Washington is 
casting a shadow over the states that may 
never fall. 

Only leadership of the highest quality 
and quanity will bring the sun over state 
government once again. 

The governor in Raleigh is not a leader 
In truth he is not a very good follower. 
Executive action has been nonexistent. 

Dan Moore has become the hearse be- 
hind a very slow horse. 


In Defense Of The Ban 


Writer Claims The General Assembly 
Is Merely Revoking UNC 'Privilege' 


/ 


By WILLIAM OTIS 


Last Friday's Daily Tar Heel saw allies 
of the speaker ban characterized variously* 
as "juvenile," "obstinate," "unethical," 
"petty," "vindictive," "vicious," and "odi- 
ous." They were assailed as men "lacking 
in objectivity," plagued with "self-deceit" 
and "short on integrity." 

The merits and demerits of the law 
were not discussed. It seems a foregone 
and unanimous conclusion in this, a uni- 
versity which takes so much pride in its 
tolerance of unpopular and dissenting opin- 
ions, that the speaker ban is entirely with- 
out value, and that its adherants are ac- 
curately described only by the most deris- 
ive epithets, befitting their foul motives 
and-or Neanderthal minds. 

It has been said that the worth of the 
speaker ban has been previously debated 
at sufficient length. This seems a peculiar 
attitude in an intellectual community, and 
can be dismissed anyway because the le- 
gal, ethical and practical ramifications of 
the law are so complex and so widely felt. 
But it is, after all, easier to dispense with 
personal abuse against those with whom we 
disagree than to exert ourselves in a con- 
tinued debate with them. At best the cam- 
pus will see only one side of the speaker 
ban debate, as was amply demonstrated 
last year when a total of two articles ap- 
peared in the Daily Tar Hell in support 
of the law. I wrote both. 

It is not difficult, though, to understand 
why some opponents of the ban have re- 
sorted to villification of their adversaries. 
For months now over-zealous Legionnaires 
have been insinuattng that friends of repeal 
are Communists, or Communist sympathiz- 
ers, or at least dull-witted Communist 
dupes. This can become thoroughly tiring, 
and, if continued, quite enraging, but it 
should not ignite the torrent of abrasive 
verbiage that settled over last Friday's edi- 
torial page. 

An enlightened person can certainly dis- 
miss the indefensible assertion that oppo- 
sition to the ban signifies Marxist leanings. 
There may appear from time to time a 
frantic voice of doubtful credibility (such 
as that of Carl Braden) among the chorus 
protesting the law, but such instances are 
infrequent and of little significance. It may 
be instructive, however, to reflect a mo- 
ment on the motives of even these infre- 
quent voices in calling for repeal. 

A thorough defense of the ban is a for- 
midible undertaking, complicated by the 
emotional atmosphere in which the discus- 
sion must now be conducted. Nevertheless, 
it appears necessary, for a great number 
of the law's supporters have proven tact- 
less and inept in stating their arguments. 

The speaker ban was drafted by the 
North Carolina Secretary of State and en- 
acted by the 1963 General Assembly. It 
reads as follows: 

"No college or university, which re- 
ceives any state funds in support thereof, 
shall permit any person to use the facilities 
of such college or university for speaking 
purposes, who: (a) is a known member of 
the Communist Party; (b) is known to ad- 
vocate the overthrow of the Constitution of 
the United States or the state of North 
Carolina; (c) has pleaded the Fifth Amend- 
ment of the Constitution of the United 


States in refusing to answer any question, 
with respect to communist or subversive 
connections, or activities, before any duly 
constituted legislative committee, any ju- 
dicial tribunal, or any executive or admin- 
istrative board of the United States or of 
any state." 

The law states that it is to be enforced, 
by the "Board of Trustees, or other govern- 
ing authority, of such college or university, 
or by such administrative personnel as may 
be appointed therefor by the Board of 
Trustees or other government authority of 
such college or university." 

Two points must be noted here. First is 
that the sole ambiguity in the law itself is 
that it fails to provide penalties for its vio- 
lation. Otherwise, the language is clear and 
explicit. Second and fundamentally import- 
ant, is the fact that the law is a regulation 
governing the use of the facilities of state- 
supported colleges; it is NOT a proscrip- 
tion of the liberty of any individual. To 
understand why the ban is not in violation 
of Constitutional guarantees, one need only 
realize that to forbid the enlistment and use 
of state-owned property by Communist 
speakers, is not to forbid freedom of 
speech to Communists. 

Another charge frequently directed at the 
ban is that it is an infringement upon the 
academic freedom of the University. This 
charge is based upon the incorrect assump- 
tion that this University has, or has had, 
a measure of academic freedom. THIS IS 
A STATE OWNED AND STATE SUPPORT- 
ED INSTITUTION, AND, AS SUCH, EN- 
JOYS ONLY THOSE PREROGATIVES THE 
STATE SEES FIT TO GRANT IT. Whether 
the law fosters or hinders the unimpeded 
pursuit of knowledge which is the ideal pur- 
pose of a university, then, it is not relevant. 
The General Assembly has simply chosen 
to revoke a privilege it had previously 
granted; it is simply exercising a facet of 
the authority it has always possessed, but 
which it had before permitted to the Trust- 
ees. 

Most opposition to the ban has thus far 
badly misconstrued the purpose of the law. 
Some claim that the ban was intended to 
avoid a confrontation of minds between stu- 
dents and slick salesmen of Communist 
dogma. I suppose that there are support- 
ers of the law sufficiently removed from 
reality to believe that the ban would actual- 
ly accomplish this, and others sufficiently 
dull-witted and insecure to believe that it 
should. However, no rational argument for 
the ban holds that it shields, or ought to 
shield, the student from seductive propa- 


ganda or Communist criticism of Western 
democracy. 

Obviously it cannot, and it does not, and 
dispassionate persons can perceive that this 
is not the intent of the law. 

Others say the law is a slap at the Uni- 
versity for its indulgence of civil rights ac- 
tivity. It was, in fact, enacted after a riot 
in Raleigh involving some college faculty 
members, at a time when the president 
could not be immediately located. Thus it 
does seem likely that a few votes for the 
ban may have been directed as a reprisal. 

Be this as it may, the real purpose of 
the law is neither to shield nor to punish 
us. The law was enacted, and maintains its 
high popularity, simply because the over- 
whelming majority of the citizens of the 
state do not care to see their tax revenues 
used for the maintenance of a platform for 
persons who advocate the violent overthrow 
of our present form of government. This 
seems an entirely reasonable position, one 
seated in neither stupidity nor malice. 

The practical effects of the law are near- 
ly non - existent. Our campus was not a 
favorite of Communist speakers before the 
ban, and is not likely to become one after 
its repeal, if it is repealed. 

What HAS caused concern is the reac- 
tion of a number of individuals and organi- 
zations to the law. But note that these are 
REACTIONS TO THE LAW, NOT THE LAW 
ITSELF. One Professor Haidane, a widely 
recognized authority in biology, cancelled 
a speaking appearance at our campus aft- 
er having been asked about his past editor- 
ial association with the Communist Daily 
Worker. At least one association of schol- 
ars has declined to meet at the University 
because of its attidude toward the ban. It 
is hardly reasonable, though, to bold the 
General Assembly or the American Legion 
responsible for the ever-so-delicate sensitiv- 
ities of a number of scholars. After all, it 
was these people who chose of their own 
volition to shun the University; the law it- 
self did not affect them. Fiuthermore, many 
more scholars and associations remain, as 
ever, satisfied to congregate at the Univer- 
sity and pursue their disciplines. 

Nevertheless, it is argued that the Uni- 
versity was injured by the loss of Professor 
Haldane's lecture. Insofar as his person 
was not physically present on the campus 
grounds for a number of hours, this is 
true. Insofar as Professor Haldane's lecture 
is available in print by the ream, on this 
campus as elsewhere, it is false. The same 
can be said of other individuals and organi- 
zations — whether they choose to meet on 
our grounds or not, their contributions^ to 


learning will be readily available to the Uni- 
versity in textbooks, journals, and circulars. 

A second reaction to the ban, and the 
one causing most concern to students, is 
that the Southern Accreditation Association 
has placed our accreditation in possible 
jeopardy. It has taken this position regard- 
less of the fact that no tangible or intangi- 
ble evidence has been produced showing 
that the quality of the student body, or of 
the faculty, or of the administration has 
diminished since the enactment of the ban. 
To the contrary, the quality of each of these 
has demonstrably increased since 1963. It 
seems, then, that the Association has adopt- 
ed its arbitrary position simply to compel 
the University to militate more beligerent- 
ly against a regulation the Association 
finds more embarrassing than baneful. 

A third reaction to the law has been 
that of the faculty. Last spring, over 100 
faculty members signed a statement noting 
their considerable distress at what they re- 
garded as a curtailment of their freedom 
of inquiry. The statement made it clear that 
some might feel compelled to resign should 
the ban remain. It can only be said that if 
any professor actually believes that he will 
be impeded in either his instruction or his 
research because he lacks the opportunity to 
hear, personally, on this campus, whatever 
infrequent speakers the law forbids, then he 
is fully justified in leaving the University. 
Otherwise, I trust that the devotion of our • 
faculty to the University will outweigh the 
discomfort caused it by the ban. The fact 
that not a single professor has thus far 
felt compelled by the law to leave beart- 
sns this trust. 

Personally, I would appreciate tlie op- 
portunity to hear and to question Comx»u- 
nists speaking on topics both intellectual 
and political. Thus I would welcome a now 
probatde amendment to the law to provide 
this opportunity, insofar as this change is 
acceptabie to the citizens of the state The 
point is that my personal preferences are of 
no concern so long d£ I eboose to exercise 
the privilege of attendance at a state-sup- 
ported university. We should have the vi- 
sion to realize that the University's him is 
rightfully governed by the legislatnre that 
nourishes it, and (fee maturity to coexist 
with the few regulations the legislature et- 
acts for us. 

The University is a center of lefa^n 'g. 
If it cannot function without the repeal of 
this single law, the speaker ban, its failure 
will be due to internal weaknesses, weak- 
nesses, far more critical than anj^ even 
the most benevolent regulation awM rem- 
edy. 



■■■ 


Wednesday. Sontomhor 22 1QB5 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL- 


Pajre .S 


Carolina At Night — A Symphony In Black 




.% 


Students, dial direct and get the fastest service at the 
low station-to-station rate! No operator will break in and 
your bill will be automatically prepared. Also, don't 
forget you con obtain the information operator by dialing 
555-1 21 2 following the access and area codes. No charge 
for the service. If you get a wrong number, find out the 
location and number reached, quickly dial the operator 
ond explain the situation ... she will prepare a credit 
ond you will not be charged. 

This new service, effective i n mid- August, is provided by 

The Chapel Hill Telephone Co, 

OWNED & OPERATED BY' THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 


The Moon And Stars 
Sing To Carolina 

The kind of bright yellow moon that shines only late 
in the month of September is a billion years old. 
The oldest building on campus seems newly-born com- 
pared to all its years. 

But after sundown, when all the color drains from 
the Chapel Hill landscape, the ancient and the new 
recompose, in shades of gray, to form an entirely new 
campus. 

The crickets are the first to notice. Their chirping 
from the woods beside the Ramshead Parking Lot is 
carried on the night air into the windows of nearby 

residence halls . . x::::::::::::::::: : ^:;: ^:;x:::::x::::::::-:: 

The constant smell and 
noise of automobiles is 
hushed. The noise of the 
juke boxes in Harry's and 
of the bells in the academ- 
ic buildings has quieted 
for a few hours. 


Photos By 

Jock Lauterer; 

and 
Ernest RobI ; 


Campus policemen are all that is left of the work 
force that filled the campus a few hours before but 
has now retired with the Ught from the sun. 

A new kind of light is in control now. Dotting the 
few still wakeful windows of the dormitories, they are 
less distrubing than the fiery sun. They do not interfere 
with the life of the night. 

The few who have come away from bed to enjoy 
the night walk silently and alone along the dew-moist- 
ened brick walks. The sound of the leather of their 
shoes harmonizes with the noises and the crickets and 
the peacefulness of the refrain makes reality like a 
dream. 

The night is a time for thinking. Because there is 
nothing in the night to worry you, you have no worries. 
The beauty of the campus leaves no room for sorrow. 

There is, however, a faith that the night is tem- 
porary. A faith that after a few restful hours the com- 
ing of day will interrupt the serenity of the gray night. 
And the campus of the day requires an attention 
to objectivity that the night does not demand. 


DAILY 

ACROSS 

I.Price of 

transpor- 
tation 

5. Island 
off Java 

9. Glatial 
ridge 

10. Jacket 

11. Ship's 
prison 

12. Noise- 
maker 

14. Wine 
vessel 

15. Rodents 

16. Article 

17. Music 
note 

18. Capital of 
Virginia 

20. Pi.>delike 

22. Tablets 

23. Half ems 

24. Siamese 
coin 

25. Vegetable 
27. Black Sea 

port 
30. Entered 
military 
service 

32. Overhead 

33. Ruthen- 
ium: s>Tn. 

34. Insect eggs 

35. High 
priest 

36. Cavern 
3S. Dutch 

painter 

39. Great 
Lake 

40. Go up 

41. Lairs 

42. Solar disc 


CROSSWORD 

DOWN 18. Famous P 

1. Ceremonial movie 

2. Continent dog 

3. Sj-ncopated 19. Food 


music 

4. Hesitation 
sound 

5. Shore 

6. Tried 

7. Fate 

8. Away 
from 
the 
coast 

11. Large 
bundle 

12. Wealthy 

13. Finishes 
15. Avoid 


for 
horses 
21. Touch 

24. Soft 
drinks 

25. Ice 
ma.ss 

26. Habitu- 
ated 

27. Man's 
name 

28. Morose 

29. Sacred 
bull: 
Eg>Tt 



Yesterday's Answar 

31. Locations 
35. Comfort 

37. Coin of 
Norway 

38. Stnke 
40. Sun god 

V/ 




mi\m 


9-22 


FAtAH MANUFACTUMN« COMPANY. JIJC. ^ EL PASO. TfXAS 


30 i 


Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Wcdne?dav. September 22 1%5 


I 


^ 


I 

I 



NEW. . . 

and ready for YOU 


YES . . . the NEW Belk-Leggett-Horton is ready nith 
three grand neiv floors . . . Choch full of famous 
names . . . pace setter fashions . . . where fashion is 
a family affair. 

NEW FASHION FLOOR A completely new and spacious floor designed for your 
shopping pleasure. Ladies Ready-To-Wear, Sportswear and Millinery. , . . Foundations, 
Also Beauty Salon, new credit office and Lingerie, Infantas, children's and Pre-TeenSj 
Lay-aumy. 

NiiiW MAIN FLOOR All new and larger departments with greater variety. New 
Watch Repair and Jewelry Department, Accessories, Cosmetics and Stationery . . . Shoes 
for the family and Men's and Boys' Shops. Big city selection and values with that same 
village atmosphere that makes it such a pleasure to Shop at Belks, 

NEW BASEMENT FLOOR Here's where you'll find notions galore and ynrds 
and yards of pretty new fabrics . . . and then there's Housewares, Home FumUhiwi^s 
and Linens. For the thrifty there's the new Budget Shops for Ladies, Men, Boys and 
Girls where you can save, save, save, 

t- 

INHiW ELEVATOR Speedy new automatic elevator service to all floors by CHis. 
h*s the safest and finest that money can buy. Here is another first for Chapel Hill and 
look at the new baby strollers at your disposal to make your shopping more enjoyable. 


Ar 


FAMOUS NAMES Yes, you'll see more new famous names and more to com^, 
such as Arrow, Chanel, Fabrege, Robert Bruce, Bobby Brooks, Barbizon, Cinderella, Lon- 
don Fog, and Palm Beach. Fashion is first at Belks and we're getting the names to 
prove it. 


COME REGISTER 

FREE CONSOLE COLOR T.V. SET 

Yes we are giving away a fine Motorola 21" Color Television Console that 

you can see and register for on our new fashion floor. Color or Black and 
white, all channel VHF and I'HF. To be given away October 1st, 


YES . . . irS ALL NEW . . . 


an 


d ready for you . . . Come See 


814.99 


Sure fire, sure fashion^ sure good looks . . . all 

purpose bfisics that sjwll comfort any time. There're 
wools and orlon knits in all the basic colors. 

Siges 10-20, 12V2-24V2, 


of Chapel Hill 

"where (jiKditv costs ymi less'* 




<* » 


f 






Wednesday. September 22, 1965 


Page 5 


I 


I f 


How Well Do You Know Carolina Football? 


From The 19C5 UNC 
FootbaU Blae Book 

Football at Carolina dates 
back to 1888, some 77 years 
ago. There have been some 
great individuals who starred 
during that time, some events 
of historical importance which 
took place as the Tar Heels 
performed. 

Did you know that a Caro- 
lina plaster threw what is re- 
garded as football's first for- 
ward pass? 

Did you know that a team 
from Chapel Hill once played 
four games in five days — 
without a loss? 

How much Carolina football 
do you know? Quiz yourself in 
this apecia\ section. You'll un- 
:over some interesting side- 

aghts. 

Q. What Carolina players 
bore the nickaames of "Snof- 
fy. " "Sweet." "Choo Choo," 
"Monk." "Yaak," "Hump," 
"Rabbit," and "Runt"? 

A George Stimweiss, Jim 
Lalanne, Charlie Justice, An- 
gus Morris McDonald Jr., 
George Tandy, Herman Synd- 
er. Merle Bonner and Robbins 
Lowe. 

• • • 

Q. Charlie Justice scored 39 
touchdowns during his four - 
year career at Chapel Hill. 
Does he hold the single game 
mark? 

A. No! Alfred McDonald 
ripped off 24 points against 
Davidson in 1934. Several oth- 
er Tar Heels scored as many 
as four touchdowns in a game, 
but their feats took place be- 
fore the TD was worth six 
points. One of Justice's best 
afternoons was against Geog- 
ia in 1948 when he crossed the 
goal three times. He did the 
same against several teams 
during his career. 

• * • 

Q. Wbo is considered the 
punt return king of Carolina 
footbaU? 

A. Johnny Branch is usually 
the first name to be spoken. 
In his book are returns of 90, 
85, 68, 6S and 60 yards— as 
well as jaunts of lesser dis- 
tance. 


:•:•;•:<•:•• 



Test Your Gridiron Knowledge 


>i\ Its 346 points made it one of 
§ two teams to have bj-passed 
jif the 300-point figure. 




It's Charlie Choo Choo The Punt Return King 


Q. When did North Carolina 
have three football captains — 
but only two wore equipment? 

A. Joe Wright of Asheville 
and George Sparger of Mt. 
Airy were co-captains of the 
1947 squad. However, the play- 
ers elected a third captain. He 
was in spirit only. Cotton 
Sutherland of Laurinburg was 
killed in an automobile acci- 
dent the previous spring. 
• * « 

Q. One of the longest kickoff 
returns in the record books 
belongs to a former newspa- 
perman who was hailed as a 
great North Carolina editor. 
Wbo was he? 

A. The late Louis (Louie) 
Graves was an outstanding 
Tar Heel halfback. In 1901 he 
hauled back a pimt against 
N. C. State measured at 90 
yards. 

Q. What Carolina team was 
the best at goal crossing? 

A. The 1914 team scored 359 
points while winning 10, losing 
only once. 


Q. What was the tremen- 
dous disappointment of the 
1935 season? 

A. Carolina went into the 
Duke game unbeaten and had 
allowed only 19 points in eight 
previous outings. A Rose Bowl 
bid was expected if Duke were 
downed. The Blue Devils sur- 
prised the football world by 
winning, 25-0, and the Tar 
Heel dream was shattered. 
The next week Carolina show- 
ed its wrath in the Virginia 
game, winning by 61-0. 


Q. What prices were 
charged for UNC's first foot- 
ball game? 

A. Carolina began playing 
football during the fall of 1888. 
The first game was played 
against Wake Forest at the 
State Fair in Raleigh on Oc- 
tober 18. Wake Forest won by 
a score of 6-4. Admission to 
the game was 25 cents for 
gentlemen, 15 cents for ladies. 


I Campus Activities Today 


■'■^m. 


tMi v^anipus Caleudar Hems 
must be submitted In person 
at the DTH offices in GM by 
2 p.m. the day before the de- 
sired publication date (by 10 
a.m. Saturday for Sunday's 
DTH). Lost and Found notices 
will be run on Tuesdays and 
Saturdays anly- 


TODAY 

Interviews for Student Gov- 
ernment committees will be 
held today through Friday 
from 2-5 p.m. in Student 
Government offices of Gra- 
ham Memorial. All interest- 
ed students are urged to ap- 
ply. 

UNCSGBI will hold interviews 
for two vacancies on the 
bureau. Sign up in Student 
Government for appointment 
Wed. or Thurs. afternoon 2- 
5 p.m. 

Chess club meets Wed.. 7:30 
p.m. in GM Roland Parker 
Room 3. All interested per- 
sons invited. If you have a 
chess clock, or a better chess 
board, please bring it. 

Carolina Women's Council — 

3 p.m. in GM. All members '■ 
be present. 

M.R.C. Bseeting 7 p.m. D. Phi 


AmerieaRS 

Democratic 
Action 

7:30 p.m. 

FacuUy Club 

lounge 

Monogram Club 

Op«B to all atudoata, 
faculty, and townspeople 


in New East Required meet- 
ing. 
Americans for Democratic .Ac- 
tion, 7:30 pm. Faculty Club 
Lounge. 

THURSD.W 

U.P. caucus, 4-5 p.m.. Grail 

Room. 
Film Dommittee in R. P. No. 

'>.. 7 p.m. 

Aristotle once owned a 
HONDA but after driving 
it 400 miles (a long ways in 
those days) on his first tank 
of gas, he found that there 
were not any gas stations, 
so he sold it to some travel- 
ling Jao. Get more accurate 
history on our complete 
line of new and used motor- 
cycles from the largest (and 
best, incidentally) motor- 
cycle dealer in the South. 

TRAVEL-ON 

504 W. FRANKLIN 
929-2364 


FRIDAY 

Anyone interested in working 

with Collegiate Council of the 
United Nat'ons come to 
Room 203 in Y 3-5 p.m. Fri. 
State Young Democratic Club 
Convention in Charlotte at 
Ouecn Chailotte Hotel. UNC 
Y.D.C. meml>ers urged to at- 
tend. 


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Sweet And Sure 

Q. What is tlie largest crowd 
tiie Tar Heels have played be- 
fore? 

A. In 1962 a turnout of 84.- 
000 watched the Carolina - 
Ohio State game. 

4> * * 

Q. What was the occasion 
for Bill Blount's busy after- 
noon against Wake Forest in 
1922? 

A. The Demon Deacons 
were beaten on Sept. 20 by a 
score of 62-3. Blount kicked a 

total of seven extra points. 

* * * 

Q. What Carolina game in 
1910 proved that statistics are 
nice, but it's only the score 
that really matters? 

A. The Tar Heels faced a 
good Washington & Lee team 
that day. Carolina ripped up 
and down the field in amass- 
ing 27 first downs to a scant 
three for the Generals. Yet, 
W. & L. emerged the victor, 
5-0. 

* * * 

Q. How did the forward pass 
come to football? 

A. m 1895, the Tar Heels 
supposedly attempted the first 
one against Georgia. It was 
a shorty which was completed. 
The receiver then sped 70 


yards for a touchdown, the 
margin of a 6-0 CaroUna win. 
The famed Pop Warner. 
Georgia coach, protested loud 
and long against what he call- 
ed a decidedly illegal maneu- 
ver. The referee did not honor 
his protest. In 1905, the for- 
ward pass went into football's 
book of rules. 

* • • 

Q. What have been the 
greatest margins by each side 
in the Duke - Carolina series? 

a. the Blue Devils trimmed 
UNC by 47-12 in 1954. Caro- 
lina's biggest game was a 50-0 
triumph in 1959. 

» * * 

Q. In the early days of Car- 
olina football, how were sub- 
stitutions made? 

A. A player departed action 
only because of injury. There 
was no shuttling of players as 
seen today. 

* * * 

Q. What Carolina coach held 
office longest at UNC? 

A. Carl Snavely coached a 
total of 10 years at Carolina, 
eight of them in succession 
from 1945-1952. Chuck Collins, 
who coached eight straight 
years, and Jim Hickey, now 
beginning his seventh, are the 
next in line. 

* * * 

Q. What two world-famous 
people attended UNC games 
of the past? 

A. President Calvin Coolidge 
was on hand for the 1928 Vir- 
ginia - UNC scrap on a 
Thanksgiving Day. The Queen 
of England and Prince Phillip 
watched the Tar Heels play 

Marland in 1957. 

* * * 

Q. .\rmy and Carolina have 
met one time on the football 
field. When did that occur? 

A. The game was held at 
West Point in 1944, and Army 
plowed under a war-weaken- 
ed UNC squad by 46-0. Big 
Doc Blanchard ran wild, scor- 
ing once on a run of 60 yards. 

* * * 

Q. What was Carolina's 
greatest single afternoon in 
compiling football yardage? 


A. In 1959 Carolina over- 
whelmed Virginia bv a score 
of 41-0. The Tar Heels rolled 
up 32 first downs to Virginia's 
9 and amassed 583 yards from 
scrimmage for a new Carolina 
and ACC record. 

* • • 

Q. Who were Carolina's best 
punters? 

A. There is a long list of 
good punters in Carolina his- 
tory, but Charlie Justice, a 
master of the quick - kick, 
holds the career record with 
an average of 42.5 over four 
seasons. Fullback Harry Dunk- 
le, whose gift was long, high 
spirals, had the best season 
with a 46.6 mark in 1939. Both 
men were nationally recog- 
nized. 

* * • 

Q. Ken Willard turned in a 
great performance his first 
game after graduating from 
Carolina. Where was it apd 
what did he receive? 

A. In the East-West col- 
legiate all-star game at Buf- 
falo, N. Y.. in June, Willard, 
a starting halfback, reeled off 
133 yards in a marvelous run- 
ning performance which 
sparked the East to a victory. 
He was named the game's 
MVP. 

* « • 

Q. What unpleasant record 
did the Tar Heels set in 1915? 

A. Seven regulars were side- 
lined by injuries in the VMI 
game that year. The substi- 
tutes found the ball squirt- 
ing about like soap in a show- 
er. A total of 16 fumbles were 
recorded, only two recovered. 
Yet Carolina managed a 3^3 
tie. 

» * * 

Q. What high honor did 
Charlie Justice receive the 
summer after he had finished 
his varsity career? 

A. "Choo Choo" was named 
the Most Valuable Player of 
the 1950 college All-Star game 
in Chicago, won by the All- 
Stars. 17-7 


Q. Vlliat Carolina captain 
was quickly picked out on the 
field because of his mustache? 

A. Harr>- Schwartz, an out- 
standing center of the 1926-27- 
28 teams. 

• • • 

Q. What was the most im- 
pressive start in Carolina's 
football history? 

A. The 1914 team won its 
first five games each by 40 or 
more points The season end- 
ed on a sour note with a 20-3 
loss to Virginia, the lone set- 
back in 10 contests. 

• • • 

Q. What was impressive 
about the 1929 record of 9-1? 
The Tar Heels never 
scored less than two touch- 
downs per game with the sin- 
gle loss to Georgia bv 19-12. 


TODAY THRU WED. 

iwo Mighty Armies Trampled 
Its Valley... A Fighting Family 
Challenged 
Them Both! 


QUIK FOOD MART 
Why Walk Blocks? 

We Are a Stones Throw 
From Campus 

Cold Beer & Snackt 

(On W. Franklin St. 
near Columbia St.) 



C'.\H()J.IX.\ 


TODAY ONLY 

THIS IS 


BILIY 6UDD 



JAMES SeART 

SHENANDOAH' 


Yack Pkotos Taken Som 

The Yack will start taking pictures of students 
next week. Senior women are asked to wear black 
sweaters with pearls. All other women are to wear 
black sweaters. Men must wear dark coats and ties. 

Staff interviews will be held next week. All 
interested parties are asked to apply. 

Photos will be taken from 1-6 p.m. as follows: 

SENIORS AND FOURTH 


FRESHMEN 

Those whose last names 
begin with 
A-E Sept. 27 
F- J Sept. 28 
K-O Sept. 29 
P-T Sept. 30 
U-Z Oct. 1 

SOPHOMORES 

Those whose last names 
begin with 
A-E Oct. 4 
F-J Oct. 5 
K-O Oct. 6 
P-T Oct. 7 
U-Z Oct. 8 

JUNIORS 

Those whose last names 
begin with 
A-E Oct. 11 
F-J Oct. 12 
K-O Oct. 13 
P-T Oct. 14 
U-Z Oct. 15 


YEAR MEDICAL 
STUDENTS 
Those whose last names 
begin with 


A-E 

F-J 

K-O 

P-T 

U-Z 


Sept. 20 
Sept. 21 
Sept. 22 
Sept. 23 
Sept. 24 


For those who do not have 
their pictures taken on the 
specified date, a late fee of 
SI will be charged. How- 
ever, we are unable to guar- 
antee that the late picture 
will appear in the Yack. 
Deadline for late pictures: 


Seniors 


Freshmen 

Sophomores 

Juniors 


Prints 

and 

Posters 

to Liven up 

Your room 

Visit the Print Room at 

The Intimate 
Bookshop 

119 E. Franklin St. 
Open TUl 10 P.M. 


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Confldantially. we know all about you. Wa'va s aan yo« 
snaaking Kierkegard and Jung out of tha library, and 
•topping by tha bookstore for a shot of ^rXw. Cast off 
those plain brown wrappers I Slink no moral Pop Art 
book covers have solved your problems, now and forever. 
These handy book covers make hidden intallactualisni 
easy. With the help of George, Bill, Al, et ai. you can even 
study the Statue of Liberty play in your poly sci class. 
It'll be our secret. Look for these fey foolers wherever 
records are sold. 

(And, unless you're a loser, you'll check out the 'ineup 
of Capitol records, too! That means the Beatles, The 
Beach Boys. The Lettermen, The Seekers and so on!) 



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.-i. Ik. IIL^L^I^ 


Wednesday. September 2? 1965 


I 


UM Game Leaves 
Mixed Emotions 

By GENE RECTOR 
DTH Assistant Sports Editor 

A pleased but disappointed Jim Hickey held fort at his Tues- 
day press conference. The Michigan loss and the coming battle 
with Ohio State were the big topics. 

"I'm proud we came back against Michigan after being 
behind 21-0," said Hickey. "But I am disappointed that we were 
in such a position to begin with. 

"Sure, we threw the ball well," he said, "but when you're 
behind that iriuch, there's not much point in running with it. 

The Michigan defensive secondary also had its influence on 
the running game. 

"We completed quite a number of passes," said Hickey, 
"but never any long bombs. Their secondary reacted quickly 
and hit harder than any I have seen in a long while. 

"Everytime our backs turned the corner, one of the Michi- 
gan defensive halfbacks was there to meet him. 

Hickey also pointed out some glaring Tar Heel errors. 
"Most of our mistakes were mental rather than physical," said 
Hickey. 

"We had troubles with our defensive line because our more 
experienced interior linemen were not helping out our less ex- 
perienced ends. 

"Let's face it," he said. "You expect the line to be blocked 
against a team as big and strong as Michigan. They blocked 
everyone they played last year." 

Hickey did have praise for several performers. 

Defensive backs Gene Link, Alan McArthur, Bill Damall 
and defensive end Jim Masino were tabbed for their play in 
the Michigan loss. 

Hickey, whose Tar Heels set a UNC single-game record 
last Saturday for most passes attempted and completed, would 
make no offensive predictions for the Ohio State game. 

"We're familiar with the Ohio State style of defense," 
said Hickey. "So is everyone else across the country. But I 
can't say if we will run or pass more than we did last week. 

"We plan to have our total offense ready. The type of de- 
fense we face will dictate our style of offense, 
example," he said. 


Dr, Frank Graham 
Cheers Tar Heels 


"For 
"Michigan had eight men in 
their offensive line most of 
the time. Needless to say, we 
couldn't run too effectively. 

"We feel that any team we 
play may stop either our run- 
ning or passing game. When 
one is taken away, we use 
the other. 

"If they take away both of 
them," said Hickey smiling, 
"you might as well pack up 
and come home." 

Hickey plans no change in 
the quarterback rotation. 

"We're fortunate to have 
(vfo fine quarterbacks such as 
Talbott and Beaver," he said. 
"We will start the one we feel 
will do the best job." 
' The Tar Heel hospital slate 
Should not be a factor in Sat- 
urday's game — barring prac- 
tice injuries. Only junior wing- 
J)ack Bud Phillips is doubtful. 

Assistant coach and chief 
scout Emmett Cheek had no 
soothing words about Satur- 
day's foe, Ohio State. 

"They can be just as strong 
as Michigan," said Cheek who 
observed the Buckeyes in their 
final game-type scrimmage 
last Saturday. 

"We hope their backs won't 
be as strong as Michigan's 
Ward and Ditwiler, but we're 
expecting a rough afternoon. 

"Their offense should be 


their strong point," contin- 
ued Cheek. "They lost only 
three starters from last year's 
unit — a left tackle, a center 
and a right guard. 

Ohio State coach Woody 
Hayes plans to run the ball 
more this year. 

"He plans to run at them," 
said Cheek. "But if they press, 
he'll throw the long bomb. 

"Their bread and butter 
play," he said, "is still the 
fullback off tackle — the old 
'three yards and a cloud of 
dust' style. 



JEFF BEAVER 


This is a story of how not 
to prepare for a heat wave. 
It concerns Whid Powell and 
Charlie Stancell of this ham- 
let, whose duty it is each foot- 
ball weekend to play mother 
to the visiting press. 

Whid and Charles set up the 
hot dog machinery, check the 
soft drink containers, display 
the tubs of fried chicken and 
lay out the various sandwich- 
es. They also order coffee by 
the gallon. 

Last Saturdav the oair 

Frosh Soccer 
Team Grows 

By BILL ROLLINS 
DTH Sports Writer 

"C'mon, move . . . dig hard 
. . . run it out . . . make it 
hurt!" 

Such was a typical sequence 
of prodding cries from fresh- 
man soccer Coach Clarke 
Herdic yesterday as he paced 
more than 50 candidates 
through the second full day of 
preseason conditioning. 

The humid heat was almost 
intolerable, but Herdic ex- 
pressed pleasure at the way 
most of the boys have shown 
up. 

"There are a number of 
guys out here who show pret- 
ty good potential," the young 
UNO grad student said. "But 
it will be awhile before we 
see how well they mold to- 
gether as a unit. 

"We will be filling most of 
our practice time for the next 
couple of days with running 
and exercise," the frosh coach 
continued, "and then things 
should start to shape up as 
far as probably positions are 
concerned. 

Changing his tone of voice 
and shifting his relative line 
of thought. Coach Herdic com- 
mented, "I was disappointed 
when only about 40 boys 
showed up for the first work- 
out yesterday. But today th«F 
squad has built up into the 
50's and I'm hoping to see still 
more out here as the week 
goes on. 

"I was told to expect around 
70 boys for the freshman team 
and maybe there will be that 
many with us before the week's 
out." 

Herdic says he plans to keep 
between 30 and 35 players on 
the squad, and the decisions 
must be made within the next 
several weeks before the open- 
ing of the season. 

There is no way to specu- 
late as to who will stick with 
the club, but judging from the 
air of optimism which is evi- 
dent when Clarke Herdic 
speaks on soccer, his select 
group will be ready when the 
starting gate is opened. 


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lugged 18 gallons of java to 
the Michigan - Carolina game. 
They slightly overestimated 
the demand. The afternoon 
was one of the hottest on rec- 
ord for a contest at Kenan 
Stadium. The press box was 
a steam cabinet. 
"As best I can recall," said 

Powell, "I poured three cups." 

* * * 

Before the game Coach Jim 
Hickey was handed a tele- 
gram with a New York date- 
line. It read: 

"Today is the opportunity 
for Carolina to welcome a 
great sister American univer- 
sity to Chapel Hill. As all 
North Carolina and 50,000 sons 
and daughters of Carolina lis- 
ten loyally for the score, we 
send you our best wishes for 
victory today over the Rose 
Bowl champions, the Univer- 
sity of Michigan. Let's go 
Carolina!" 

It was signed: FRANK 
GRAHAM. 


Barnes Lays 
Mat Strategy 


By SANDY TREADWELL 
DTH Sports Writer 

Wrestling Coach Sam Barn- 
es in confident. Although the 
small square westling room 
deep in the bowels of Woollen 
Gym won't echo with the ago- 
nized grunts of countless hope- 
ful grapplers until Oct. 15, 
Barnes has already gone to 
work. 

All week he has been col- 
lecting the names of dozens 
of competent freshmen and 
he has drawn up the blueprint 
of this season's lineup. 

For the varsity, Al Fransi- 
sizin seems set at 123 pounds; 
Jim Goodwin will face oppon- 
ents in the 130 pound division; 
Bill Cook in the 137; and Jay 
Jacobson is likely to start at 
160 pounds. 

Jay Hannan will fill the 167 
spot, the footballer Chuck 
Alexander will be this year's 
heavyweight. All are return- 
ing lettermen The only gap to 
fill is at 177 pounds. 

Due to a recent change in 
conference rules one extra 
weight has been added. This 
will provide a solution to one 
of Barnes most frustrating 
problems. 

Last year two of Carolina's 
best grapplers clashed in a 
dispute over the right to wres- 
tle in the ACC Tourney. This 
year their rivalry will end. 
Captain Roy Hagerty, last 
year's conference champion, 
will wrestle at 145 pounds and 
Lane Verlanden will follow in 
the 152 division. 

Barnes believes that Mary- 
land will once again be the 
team to conquer. Last year it 
placed first in the ACC and 
tenth in the nation. The Terps 
have lost several starters but 
they always come up with 
good replacements. 

North Carolina also has this 
quality. The Tar Heels are 
young, only three seniors, and 
experienced. 

Last year's freshmen were 
strong, and their successors 
look as though they may be 
the finest ever. Sam Barnes 
believes that his team will be 
rated second in the ACC, and 
when the seson opens he'll be 
shooting for number one. 



Frosh Footballers Say 
Thev Live 'Tough' life 


Goalie Tom Roberts and center forward co-captain North Caro- 
Una soccer squad this fail. They open their season here against 
.Air Force on Oct. 1. 

Athletic Program 
Costs Big Money 


Athletics, at North Carolma 
and at every other large uni,- 
versity, is big business. 

When an instate Tar Heel 
football player takes the field 
he represents an investment 
of well over $6,000. That fig- 
ure ranges on up as high as 
$7,200 for those men brought 
in from out-of-state. 

These figures represent 
scholarship money alone. Ac- 
cording to the figures sup- 
plied by Athletic Director 
Churck Erickson, it cost 
roughly $153 to outfit each 
player. 

That includes such items at 
$29.95 for a helmet, $27.9i> to 
$34.95 for shoulder pads. $21.45 
for jerseys, $25 for pants, and 
$10 for hip pads. Foul weath- 
er gear and practice equip- 
ment runs the figure up to 
$153. 

"Expenditures for football 
equipment runs around $20,000 
annually," said Erickson. This 
includes sums like 6,000 for 
laundering uniforms and tow- 
els, $5,000 for news releases, 
pictures, and the combined 
coaching salaries of $75,000. 

Football i.s presently the 

UNC Cardboard 

Reserve seats for you and 
your date for the remaining 
home football games are now 
available on the 45 yard line. 
These seats have been set 
aside for members of the UNC 
Cardboard, a campus organi- 
zation responsible for the 
card stunts at the games. 

After a successful season 
last year, the Cardboard 
wants to expand its member- 
ship. 

Any and all interested per- 
sons, male and female, fresh- 
men, sophomores, juniors, and 
seniors, should attend the or- 
ganizational meeting tomor- 
row at 7 p.m. in Roland Park- 
er No. 1 in Graham Memorial 
(upstairs), or should get in 
touch with John Grover at 
968-1385 

Help support the football 
team through your participa- 
tion and cooperation. Stop by 
Graham Memorial Thursday 
night for further details. 


only self-supporting sport at 
Carolina. Erickson estimates 
that it takes from four to five 
hundred thousand dollars per 
year to make ends meet, and 
to support some 20 other 
teams which contribute few, if 
any, dollars to the budget. 

Why did Erickson schedule 
the Big Ten powers, Michigan 
and Ohio State, and what does 
it mean to Carolina football? 

He supplied several rea- 
sons: "One is prestige. You 
like to play the top schools 
whenever possible. You've got 
to be conscious of what the 
fans' desire these days. You 
have to try to give them the 
best. Otherwise they will not 
come on Saturday." 

The Carolina games at Ohio 
State and Notre Dame mean 
$100,000 gates for UNC. 

"More dollars from football 
also allows us to run a better 
all around program in all our 
sports than would otherwise 
be possible. 

What does going to a bowl 
game contribute financially? 
"Practically nothing," an- 
swered Erickson, "unless you 
go to of the big ones like the 
Cotton, Rose, Sugar, or Or- 
ange Bowl. We barely made 
ends meet playing at the Cat- 
er Bowl in Jacksonville two 
years ago. 


SPECIAL 

Fall Weight 

Dacron Cotton 

SLACKS 


By RON SHLNN 
DTH Sports Writer 

What's It like to be a fresh- 
man football player? 

Its tough. 

This is the general concen- 
sus of the boys who know at 
first hand what its like. 

.■\spirmg frosh footballen> 
live tucked away in a special 
section of Ehrmghaus Dormi- 
tory. They eat. sleep, prac- 
tice, and study together. 

They are supervised in near- 
ly evervihing they do. They 
get up at an appointed time, 
eat their meals all at one 
time, study each night in an 
organized study hall, and go 
to bed at an appointed time. 

It sounds more like Marine 
boot camp than a college 
freshman football camp, but 
it's a necessary procedure that 
teaches the discipline of col- 
lege footbaTl, coaches say. 

'ifs for our own good." ex- 
plains big Tommy Gardner 
(6-3, 262) from Plymouth. The f 
husky tackle prospect leaned 
back in his chair and took 
time out from an impromptu 
guitar session to talk football. 

The biggest difference in 
high school and college foot- 
ball? "Everybody up here is 
good, instead of just one or 
two on each team, like it was 
in high school. 

"Another thing is that the 
game is so much quicker 
here. We are always moving. 
There's just no such thing as 
a loafer around here. We 
scrimmage every day, which 
is unheard of in high school." 
Another player that wan- 
dered into the group quoted 
a remark that Coach George 
Barclay had made earlier 


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atwut his biggest proWen with 
the frosh. 

•Our hardest job." Barclay 
said, "is taking these high 
school players and getting 
them to fit into our systeic. 
Sometimes we have to com- 
pletely reteach then ho« to 
play. They have to be team 
men first, stars second." 

The boys" strongest desire 
isn't to play varsity ball, bic 
to do well in school, or so U 
seemed. 

'Were up here to get a 
good education," said one of 
the group. "Dong good in the 
classroom is my number one 
goal. All of us here want to 
play on the varsity, but not a 
the expense of flunking out of 
school." 

From the day that the fresh- 
men reported to practice (La- 
bor Day), they were used as 
sparring partners for the vur- 
sity. 


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T/ie South's L(irf:c>t College Meuspaper 


Goldwater Gag 

Since ihe DTHs copyrighted 
story about Barry (iold water's 
statement on the speaker ban 
appeared, newspapers arross 
the slate have had comments 
to make about the significance 
of the statement. F'or the 
Charlotte Obser>ers cartoon 
editorial on the subject, see 
page 2. 



CH.APEL HILL. NORTH CAR"! i^'A THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1965 


Founded Febni;irv 23 1893 


LOVTBS THAT COMPUTER — Sylvia Wall, a senior 
French major, couldn't wait for "Operation Match," a 
program that will attempt to match dates by computer, 
so she headed for UNC's computer center. The console 


pAnel pfetared is only a small part of the computing 
complex in the basement of Phillips Hall. "Operation 
Match" will actually utilize a computer at Princetan. 

— DTH Photo By Ernest Robl. 


Transistorized Sex 


'Match' Eliminates Much Hit-Or-Miss; 
May Make Some UNC Misses Into Mrs. 


m 

f 


A revolutionary new idea 
designed to solve the woes and 
frustrations of unattached col- 
lege students in their pursuit 
of suitable dates will receive 
its first test south of the Ma- 
son-Dixon Line on the UNC 
campus this fall. 

The system — appropriate- 
ly titled "Operation Match"— 
was originally devised by five 
blind-date-weary Harvard Un- 
iversity jimiors last year. Its 
principal attraction is that, 
unlike other, similar ideas, it 
uses an IBM computer to pro- 
vide date contacts based on 
individual likes and dislikes, 
academic interests, religious 
preferences, race, and other 
pers.)nality and character 
standards. 

According to David Broad- 
hurst, publicity operations 
manager and coordinator of 
the statewide campaign, the 
UNC operation is being organ- 
ized by students living in Old 
Wesi Dormitory. Heading the 
state-wide campaign is Rusty 
Taylor, a UNC law student, 
who was one of the original 
five men behind the Harvard 
drive 

Explaining that this plan is 
being operated this year as a 
"pilot program" for the rest 
of the South, Broadhurst add- 
ed that it is limited to North 
Carolina schools in order to 
enabte applicants to be within 
reach of their suggested da;-«. 
Five Districts 
"The state is divided into 
f iv _ general match dis- 
tricts," explained Broadhurst, 
"each of which encompasses 

.lost of thw colleges in that 
c^trict. A) far, we have 
Mate represented on 33 
North Carolina campuses, and 
we mi<y expand it to one or 
two nore in this section of 
the cointry." 

Broadhurst also mentioned 
that tJie questionnaires have 
now '»een placed at central 
points on campos and that 
they're available now to inter- 
ested itudents. "They should 
be reiainded that they've got 
to lai out two Match 
answer sheets if they decide 
to participate," he said. "The 


first is on themselves, the 
second on how they would 
want prospective dates to an- 
swer the questions." 
Five Names 

"All the information on the 
answer sheets will be fed into 
the computer at the same 
time," Broadhurst explained. 
"The machine will then digest 
the information and issue 
forth a minimum of five 
names, addresses, and tele- 
phone numbers of prospective 
dates for each answer sheet 
it receives." 

In its initial tests. Match 
used information recorded on 
questionnaires filled out by 
20,000 college students who 


were willing to subject their 
interest and value standards 
to the computer's judgment. 
Included in the application 
form were such questions as: 
Examples 

— "A friend of yours has 
been earning money in the 
summer by taking a door-to- 
door survey for a research 
organization. Some of the 
questions are quite personal. 
He offers you a chance to 
take over the job for a day. 

"You would do which of the 
following: 

(1) Be amazed that he would 
even ask someone like you. 

(2) Thank him, but decline 
the offer this time. 


John Morehead Foundation 
Goal Is Increased To 400 


A new policy adopted by the 
John Motley Morehead foun- 
dation will enable the philan- 
thropic organization to reach 
a goal of 400 undergraduate 
Morehead scholars at UNC at 
one time. 

The change, which was an- 
nounced this week, will nearly 
double the present program. 

In another action, Morehead 
Foundation trustees added 
eight members to the organi- 
zation's Central Committee. 
They are: 

Gerald A. Barret; Dr. 
James L. Godfrey (retired 
Dean of the Faculty); Dr. 
William F. Little (himself a 
former Morehead scholar); 
Robert Cluett of Kent. Conn.; 
Horance F. Hill of Charlotte; 
D. Edward Hudgins of Greens- 
boro: J. Harold Lineberger of 
Belmont; and Dr. Paul W. 
Sanger of Charlotte. 

The first three additions 
are UNC faculty members. 

The Central Committee had 
screened nominees suggested 


by ten district committees and 
selectM preparatory schools. 
The trustees recently invit- 
ed the following schools to 
participate in the Morehead 
program : 

The Hill School of Potts- 
town, Pa.; LawrencevUle of 
Lawrenceville, N. J.; The Gil- 
man School of Baltimore; 
Kent School of Kent, Conn.; 
Hotchkiss of Lakeville. Conn.; 
St. Paul's of Concord, N. H.; 
Cranbrook of Bloomfield Hills, 
Mich.; and Tabor Academy of 
Marion, Mass. 

Not dependent on the recipi- 
ents' needs, the grants offer 
all-expense paid educations 
here for students outstanding 
in athletics as well as studies. 

Largely financed by divi- 
dends from Union Carbide, 
the foundation has assets 
w^orth approximately $34 mil- 
lion. 

The funds will be used ex- 
clusively by UNC at Chapel 
Hill. 


(.3) Get up your courage and 
accept. 
(4) Accept enthusiastically." 

— "In a snack bar you 
overhear a college girl saying 
how her roommate, an honor 
student, is in trouble for com- 
ing back at 3 a.m., two hours 
past her curfew, from a date 
at a drive-in movie. Her room- 
mate has explained to the 
dean that her boy friend's 
car broke down on a back 
road. 

"You would immediately 
think: 

(1) 'car broke down— hah!' 

(2) 'I doubt it.' 

(3) 'WeU, maybe.' 

(4) 'The girl is probably 
telling the truth.' 

— "What do you do if you 
have a blind date for a big 
dance and your roommate 
says she's good - looking — 
but you find she's not? 

(1) Suggest going to a mov- 
ie instead. 

(2) Monopolize your room- 
mate's date, leaving your 
roommate only one noble al- 
ternative. 

(3) Dance with your date, 
smiling weakly, but end the 
evening as early as possible. 

(4) act friendly the whole 
time and run the risk of get- 
ting trapped into a second 
date." 

Other questions posed by the 
Match system deal with 
smoking and drinking habits, 
education, social class, aca- 
demic record, church attend- 
ance record, family income, 
and size of the student's 
ho:metown. 

Despite such probes, how- 
ever. Match assures its appli- 
cants that all incoming data 
will be kept strictly confiden- 
tial. 

Information concern- 
ing Match's operation may be 
obtained by writing to the Op- 
eration Match Quantitative 
Personality Projection Test, 
Compatibility Research, Inc., 
P. 0. Box 72, Cambridge. 
Mass. 

Close-out date for the Caro- 
lina program is Oct. 15, and 
all information will be fed into 
the computer on Oct. 18. 


Retrial Of Former Grad 
Student Is Set For Oct. 11 


The retrial of Frank Joseph 
Rinaldi, former UNC graduate 
instructor, for the alleged mur- 
der of his pregnant wife on 
Dec. 24, 1963 will take place 
before a special session of the 
Orange County Criminal Court 
on Oct. 11 with Superior Court 
Judge George M. Fountain of 
Tarboro presiding. 

North Carolina Supreme 
Court Chief Justice Emory B. 
Donny made the announce- 
ment. 

Neither Rinaldi's attorney, 
Barry Winston of Carrboro, 
nor District Solicitor Thomas 
D. Cooper Jr. of Burlington 
had any comment on Foun- 
tain's nomination. 

Rinaldi's attorney said the 
former part-time English in- 
structor was in good spirits 
and feeling well. 

Overturned Ruling 

Rinaldi was granted a new 

Ex-Gridiron 
Star Injured 

Jack Tillery, a former foot- 
ball player, was listed in fair 
condition yesterday in N. C. 
Memorial Hospital. He was 
critically injured in an automo- 
bile accident Saturday. 

Tillery, 24, lives in Cedar 
Terrace in Durham County. 
He was reported to be in 
the intensive care ward with 
extensive injuries. 

Police Capt. C. E. Durham 
said Tillery apparently was 
"running at a high rate of 
speed" when his 1961 car, 
traveling north on Roosevelt 
Avenue, went off the right side 
of the road, hit a curb and 
then a tree. 

The accident occurred about 
4:30 p.m. 

Durham said the car was 
"cut practically in two" and 
when the wrecker lifted it, the 
auto broke into two pieces. 


trial in late June by the North 
Carolina Supreme Court. The 
court, in a five to two ruling 
overturned the conviction on 
the basis of incompetent evi- 
dence given at the trial. 

Rinaldi was convicted last 
November in the Orange Coun- 
ty Criminal Court in Hillsbor- 
ough. 

Following his trial Rinaldi 
has spent 10 months in Cen- 
tral Prison in Raleigh. He had 
been held without bond since 
his arrest on a grand jury in- 
dictment in the summer of 
1964. 

Chief evidence in the contro- 
versial case was the fact that 
Rinaldi was to receive as 
much as $40,000 in insurance 
payments for the accidental 
death of his wife. 

At the trial, Rinaldi and 
insurance agent John F. Sipp 
said they found the body of 
Rinaldi's wife upon returning 
to Rinaldi's apartment after a 
shopping trip to Diu-ham. 

Witness 

Chief witness for the state 
was a Chapel Hill handyman 
Alfred Foushee. He testified 
that Rinaldi had attempted to 
hire him to kill Mrs. Rinaldi. 
Foushee also testified that Ri- 
naldi had made sexual ad- 
vances toward him. 

On the basis of the latter ev- 
idence, the Supreme over- 
turned the Superior Court con- 
viction. 

Writing the majority Asso- 
ciate Justice William B. Rod- 
man said: "Evidence tending 
to show that the defendant is 
a sexual pervert does not, 
standing alone, tend to estab- 
lish the fact that he (Rinaldi) 
is also a murderer. To make 
such evidence competent, the 
state would have to show some 
direct connection between the 
defendant's abnormal propen- 
sities and the charge of homi- 
cide for which he is on trial. 

Not Prejudiced 

"The jury should not be 


prejudiced to the defendant's 
detrement by evidence tending 
to prove that he is a moral 
degenerate, prepared to com- 
mit the abominable and de- 
testable crime against nature, 
a felony. The court has re- 
peatedly held such evidence 
incompetent, requiring a new 
trial. 

The first trial ran from Nov. 
9, 1964, through Nov. 18. Both 
attornies in the retrial indicat- 
ed that the trial could last as 
long as the previous-one. 

Solicitor Cooper said the 
State plans to produce the 
same witnesses who appeared 
at the last trial. Defense at- 
torney Winston refused to com- 
ment on how he will handle 
his case. 

Jurors 

Jurors for the trial were 
drawn at the last meeting of 
the Orange County Board of 


Commissioners. The list car- 
ries 96 names. 

The first trial jun.' was 
made up of three women and 
nine men. 

In the first trial Judge Ray- 
mond Mallard ruled out items 
taken from Rinaldi's apart- 
ment the day his wife was 
killed. They consisted of a 
bent flashlight and " blood- 
stained sofa pillow. 

A patheologist who per- 
formed the autopsy on Mrs. 
Rinaldi testified that she had 
died of suffocation. He also 
said that "one or more blows 
to the head by a blunt instru- 
ment" had probably caused 
her head injuries and cuts 
around her face." 

Rinaldi's principal defense 
centered around testimony by 
witnesses who said they had 
seen Rinaldi in various stores 
in Durham on the day of the 
murder. 


Satellite Launch 
In Future Of ETV 


Stray Sororities 
Unite On Campus 


Every year with the begin- 
ning of fall semester comes 
sorority rush. 

The campus comes alive 
with color as rushees pin on 
blue ribbons and sorority wo- 
men wear red ones to remind 
each other of silence rules. 
Among all these are Stray 
Greeks, women with green 
ribbons, sporting pins largely 
unknown to the Chapel Hill 
campus. 

Founded in 1944, the Stray 
Greek organization is com- 
posed of sorority members 
whose groups have no chap- 
ter here. Its aims are to pre- 
serve the bonds of unity and 
sisterhood in sorority life, to 
stimulate cooperation between 
sorority and dormitory life, 


Mails Used 
To Pursue 
Coed Killer 

The Chapel Hill Police De- 
partment is sending letters to 
all coeds, more than 3,000 of 
them, who attended summer 
school here asking them for 
information in the fatal shab- 
bing of Snellen Evans. 

Police Chief William Blake 
said the letters will request 
information on anything that 
might have been connected 
with the midday murder, or 
any suspicious action by a 
male toward a coed. 

Blake added that detectives 
are working on the case daily. 
"We get many new leads, but 
most of them amount to noth- 
ing," he said. 

The Evans murder has baf- 
fled police for a month and a 
half. Many suspects have been 
questioned and released. Blake 
said last week that police are 
interested in any information, 
no matter how unimportant it 
might seem. 


and to serve its members as 
a service and social organiza- 
tion. 

Important Role 

During rush the Stray 
Greeks perform an important 
role. As impartial observers, 
they operate the Panhellenic 
post office, where women re- 
ceive invitations to rush par- 
ties. They also serve eis ad- 
visers to rushees about pledge- 
ship and rush rules. They are 
unique in that they are ac- 
quainted first-hand with Greek 
life, yet can remain impartial 
regarding sororities on cam- 
pus. 

This year many of the Stray 
Greeks are living in Winston 
dormitory, in its first year as i 
a women's dormitory-. As a 
nucleus of seniors in the pre- 
dominantly transfer student 
living quarters they were able 
to aid in the organization of a 
residence hall administration. 

"In the past the members 
have been scattered in differ- 
ent dormitories, and it has 
been hard to work as a uni- 
fied whole," explained presi- 
dent LjTin Barron, an Alpha 
Xi Delta from Stetson Uni- 
versity in Deland. Fla. "Since 
we have most of the senior 
members in Winston this 
year we hope to accomplish 
more and achieve greater 
unity. 

Friendship 

"We try to approximate the 

close friendships and the ac- 

• tivities that were meaningful 

to each of us in our own 

chapters." she added. 

The group has varied plans 
for the school year. Later this 
fall they wiU sponsor a picnic 
for all new sorority pledges, 
and will soon begin work on 
a service project similar to 
those of most sororities here. 

"Last year we adopted a 
group of underprivileged girls 
and introduced them to some 
of the cultural opportunities in 
Chapel Hill." said Lynn. "We 
hope to have a similar pro- 
ject this ypar." 


NEW YORK (AP)— The 
American Broadcasting Co. 
announced yesterday it has 
asked for permission to launch 
a satellite to transmit televis- 
ion programs to its network 
stations. 

It would offer the facility 
free to noncommercial educa- 
tional stations. 

The network said it figured 
the satellite transmission 
would cost $6 million a year, 
compared to the %Vi million 
the network now pays to lease 
micro - wave relays of the 
American Telephone and Tele- 
graph Co. 

John E. Young, director of 
WUNC-TV in Chapel Hill, pre- 
dicted yesterday it would take 
at least two years before any 
definite plans could advance 
for National Educational Tele- 
vision via live satellite com- 
munication. 

"I can assure you that 
AT & T will put up the dam- 
dest fight you ever saw," 
Young said. "AT & T has the 
lines and microwave setups to 
provide the same type sys- 
tem already." 

He said that ultimately 
there are two possible stages 
in education television via sat- 
ellites. "First, the shows could 
be beamed live to participat- 
ing stations and then to homes 
by way of the local station. 

"The second, and more ex- 
treme setup, would be to send 
the signal live from New York 
to individual homes, but this 
is not in the immediate fu- 
ture." 

The transmissions now pro- 
posed by ABC, in color or 
black-and-white, would be to 
stations only, not to home re- 
ceivers. 

The application, filed with 
the Federal Communications 


Commission, is the first for a 
domestic satellite system. 
ABC said it would not con- 
flict with the Communications 
Satellite Corp's. Early Bird 
which relays television inter- 
nationally. 

ABC said it could put up 
its satellite in a couple of 
years. It would be similar to 
Early Bird, and would be 
launched by an Atlas - Agena 
rocket into synchronous orbit 
about 22,300 miles over_a spot 
on the equator west of the 
Galapagos Islands. 

The plans have been work- 
ed out with the Hughes Air- 
craft Co. 

The satellite would have 
five channels, allowing ABC 
to send its programs to its 
stations in all 50 states, Peur 
to Rico and the Virgin Islands 
and permitting noncommer- 
cial educational stations to 
receive network television for 
the first time. 

ABC said it could be ex- 
panded to accommodate other 
networks on a shared cost 
basis. 

It would be the first time 
Alaska, Hawaii, Puerto Rico 
and the Virgin Islands would 
have instantaneous viewing of 
network television. 

In addition, ABC said, it 
would provide practically con- 
tinuous 24-hour network serv- 
ice, whereas the present net- 
works do not function for 
some hours each day because 
of the cost. 

The cost of AT & T micro- 
wave facilities is out of the 
question for educational tele- 
vision, the network said. 

ABC estimated the initial 
tost at $21,480,000, not includ- 
ing the receiving dishes which 
each station would have to 
provide for itself for about 
$40,000 each. 


Yack Photos Taken Soon 

The Yack will start taking pictures of students 
next week. Senior women are asked to wear black 
sweaters with pearls. All other women are to wear 
black sweaters. Men must wear dark coats and ties. 

Staff interviews will be held next week. All 
interested parties are asked to apply. 

Photos v:ill be taken from 1-6 p.m. as follows: 


FRESHMEN 

Those whose last names 
begin with 
A-E Sept. 27 
F-J Sept. 28 
K-0 Sept. 29 
P-T Sept. 30 
U-Z OcL 1 

SOPHOMORES 

Those whose last names 
begin with 
A-E Oct 4 
F-J Oct. 5 
K-O Oct. 6 
P-T OcL 7 
U-Z Oct. 8 

JUNIORS 

Those whose last names 
begin with 
A-E Oct. 11 
F-J Oct. 12 
K-O Oct. 13 
P-T Oct. 14 
U-Z Oct. 15 


SENIORS AND FOURTH 
YEAR MEDICAL 
STUDENTS 
Those whose last names 
begin with 


A-E 

F-J 

K-O 

P-T 

U-Z 


Sept. 20 
Sept. 21 
Sept. 22 
Sept. 23 
Sept. 24 


For those who do not hare 
their pictures taken on the 
specified date, a late f»« of 
$1 will be charged. How- 
ever, we are unable to guar- 
antee that the late picture 
will appear in the Yack. 
Deadline for late pictures: 


Seniors 


Oct. 1 


Freshmen Oct. 8 

Sophomores Oct. 15 

Jtiniors Od. 22 


Page 2 


Thursday, September 23, 1965 


I ®ljf Satlg Sar l^epl 


«Et tu, Barry!" 


« 


' .-U 


Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its jx 

editorials. Letters and colamns. covering a wide range g: 

of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. :•:• 

ERNIE McCRARY, EDITOR :$ 

JACK HARRINGTON. BUSINESS MANAGER 


If Barry Be With Us . . . 

It's one thing when some ideaUstic academician 
or hopelessly liberal newspaper condemns the speak- 
er ban law, but it's a pretty low blow to a "100 per 
cent American's" pride when Mr. Conservative him- 
self cuts loose on the law. 

Former Senator Barry Goldwater did just that in 
an exclusive Daily Tar Heel story last Saturday. 

With a rationale that must surely bewilder those 
conservatives who hold the ban dear to their hearts, 
he said, "I don't beheve anybody — including Com- 
munists — should be prevented from speaking on a 
state - supported campus." 

Even more incredibly, he took the same stand that 
University administrators have asked for concerning 
"equal time" privileges. 

"The University should require Communist speak- 
ers to answer questions, and anti-communists should 
be allowed to provide a rebuttal," Goldwater said. 

Speaking Sept. 8 before the Speaker Ban Study 
Commission in Raleigh, UNC President William C. 
Friday said, "As a precaution and to assure free and 
open discussion as essential to the safeguarding of 
free institutions, each chancellor, when he considers 
it appropriate, will require any or all of the follow- 
ing: 

"That a meeting be chaired by an officer of the 
University or by a ranking member of the faculty; 

"That speakers at the meeting be subject to ques- 
tions from the audience ; 

"That the opportunity be provided at the meeting 
or later to present speakers of different points of 
view." 

Those who would rely solely on conservative phi- 
losophy for support of the ban would be hard pressed 
to do so now. Their spokesman has very neatly puUed 
the rug of moral support out from under them, and if 
they are ungrateful, we certainly are not. 

For, if Barry be with us, who can be against us? 

Keep 'Em Informed 

The Campus Radio referendum is still almost two 
weeks away, but a number of students are already 
working hard to insure its passage. 

We encourage early consideration of the issue so 
that all questions or doubts about it may be aired with 
sufficient detail. 

The Daily Tar Heel restates its support of the idea 
of a student radio station and particularly the plans 
proposed last year. 

Those plans were opposed by a few members of 
the Student Legislature who thought the proposals 
needed further study. Thorough preparation had been 
made to start the process of setting up the station 
last spring, and the delay was unjustified. 

Much of the work must be redone now, but most 
of the students who have already put countless hours 
into the project have indicated their willingness to see 
it through to the end. We hope the students who vote 
on October 5 will also support the radio station, pro- 
viding themselves with a real service by doing so. 


Let's Get It This Time 

Along about this stage of the semester, most folks 
are first subjected to pleas from home or other inter- 
ested areas to "let us hear from you sometime." 

Now a busy university student just doesn't have 
time to sit down and write a letter every week or two, 
so The Daily Tor Heel has decided to lend a hand 
with this touchy problem of keeping in touch. 

For the small sum of $4.50 a semester, or even 
smaller sum of $8 a year, a subscription to this news- 
paper can be had. 

When the home folks get a paper from the school 
six days a week, they feel as if they've had some 
contact with the university, and indirectly, you. Hope- 
fully, the squawks for personal correspondence will 
diminish — but of course there is a risk you'll have to 
take. 

You may be forced to write more letters than 
ever if they know everything that's going on here. 

But keep this fact in mind — the DTH subscrip- 
tion staff needs the business. 

^Si5::%:::::rW*::%¥:::W 

j Slyp Satlg alar ^M | 

•^ 72 Years of Editorial Freedom 

I Tlie Daily Tar Heel is the official news pubUcation of xi 

^ the University of North Carolina and is published by :•:■ 

i:|: stadents daily except Mondays, examination periods and $: 

^j: vacations. iji: 

:^: Ernie McCrary. editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; 

:| Kerry Sipe, managing editor; Pat Stith, sports editor; i| 

g Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol, adver- :? 

i§ tising manager. 

|:|: Second class postage paid at the post office in Chapel :^: 

§: Hill. N. C. 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester: ^ 

:^ $8 per year. Send change of address to The Dally Tar ;:•: 

^ H«el. Box 1080, Chapel HiU. N. C, 27514. Printed by the jij 

^i Chapel Hill Publishing Co.. Inc. The Associated Press is >!: 

•:•: entitled exclusively to the use fw republication of all :|:| 

x' local news printed in this newspaper as well as all ap :•:: 

$: news dispatches. 



UNC POW's Will Receive 
Careful Scrutiny In Future 


By DAVID ROTHMAN 
DTH Columnist 

The UNC Book Exchange — with its 
eagle-eyed employees and its tiny entrance 
— for all practical purposes resembles a 
P.OW. camp. 

Students forced to do business with the 
place must surrender nearly all their per- 
sonal effects at the door. Check books are 
about the only ones allowed inside the cash 
register-lined obstacle course. 

As long as they've gone this far, the es- 
tablishment's security-minded operators 
might as weU go ahead and make their 

elaborate precautions complete. In fact, 
that's what they are about to do. 

The backgrounds of all Booketeria cus- 
tomers will be checked by the FBI, the 
Army and the CIA. Persons with criminal 
records, homosexuals, narcotic addicts and 
alcoholics won't even be allowed on the 
sidewalk in front of the Exchange. All in- 
coming students will have to swear that they 
are loyal citizens of the United States and 
that they do not intend to overthrow the 
government. 

Upon entering the Booketeria, the two 
sexes will be separated — so that the stu- 
dents can relieve themselves of their 
clothing as well as their books. 

Next, they'll pass through showers, and 
from there into a debusing room. 

After that, the customers will be given 
gym outfits borrowed from Woollen. They'll 
wear this attire during the remainder of 
their stay in the Booketeria. 

Then, the students will receive their GI 
dog tags, and, for good measure, they'll 
also be tatooed. X-rayed, and fingerprint- 
ed. Mug shots, of course, will be taken of 
everybody. 


Cunningly camouflaged machine guns 
will line the shelves and large dictionaries 
will conceal secret microphones. 

There'll be anti-personnel radar lent by 
the Marines, rifles with sniper-scopes, hand 
grenades, bazookas, and — should book 
stealing prove too much of a problem — 
maybe a few Patton tanks. 

Closed - circuit TV will be hidden under 
the counters, and buttons on cash registers 
will activate trap doors, which, when 
opened, will make suspicious - looking cus- 
tomers fall into secret pits. 

Inside the pits, students will be flogged 
without mercy until they confess to their 
crimes — real or imagined. If the beatings 
won't work, the next step will be electric 
shocks, followed by finger screws and 
medieval torture racks. 

All this time, Pinkerton detectives will 
have been watching the customers. 

Should the situation really get out of hand, 
the Booketeria manager will be empowered 
to call in the National Guard, or^ k neces- 
sary. Dean Long or Chief Beaumont. 

Helicopters will circle overhead while 
their pilots scrutinize the ground near Steele 
as they look for unauthorized personnel, who 
when caught, will be prosecuted under the 
Anti - Espionage Act. 

I am confident the Book Exchange will 
do its best to protect the national security, 
carefully withholding confidential data like 
the location of books students might buy 
before their next class. (The place is so 
secret, in fact, that DTH photographer Ern- 
est Robl couldn't get into the place while 
carrying his camera equipment.) If this 
sensitive information somehow becomes 
available. Exchange employes responsible 
for the disclosure will be promptly exiled 
to the Intimate Book Shop. 


Battle Heads Rebirth 
Of University In 1875 


(This is another in a series of articles 
on presidents of the University. ) 

By OTELIA CONNOR 

Reading the history of the University is 
like reading a Greek tragedy, with this dif- 
ference: Whereas the Greek tragedy always 
ended in defeat of the hero, the survival of 
the University is a triumph of the human 
spirit. If the leading role in this drama after 
the opening of the University in 1795 was 
Dr. Joseph Caldwell, the leading role after 
the re-opening in 1875 was Dr. Kemp Plum- 
mer Battle. 

Dr. Battle was supported by the alumni 
who never thought of the University as dead 
when it was closed after the Civil War, but 
as sleeping. They had eagerly watched for 
an opportunity to open its doors again. But 
for the influence of the alumni an Agricul- 
tural and Mechanical College would have 
taken the place of the University, and the 
old University would have died, leaving 
nothing but a memory of its past achieve- 
ments. 

Governor Swain had kept the University 
open during all the dark days of the war, 
but it was left in desperate circumstances. 
In 1868 the Republican govement fired 
the president and faculty and elected Re- 
publicans in their place. Solomon Pool was 
elected President in January, 1869. In Jan- 
uary, 1870, there were reported to be nine 
University students, and 15 preparatory, 
with one irregular enrolled. As the Legis- 
lature made no appropriation for salaries 
or for maintenance, the University was for- 
mally closed in 1871. 

President Pool stayed on until he was 
ejected by the court in 1874. He thereupon 
claimed his salary, with interest, for the 
years he had been inactive, which was paid 
by the Legislature. 

The only hope of getting the University 
opened was by Constitutional amendment, 
having the people vote to take the election 
of the trustees out of the hands of the 
Board of Education who were opposed to 
the University, and giving it to the General 
Assembly. This was done in 1871. 

The problem was now: First, how to fi- 
nance the opening of the University; sec- 
ond, whom to select to head the University 
who would be capable of overcoming the 
intense hatred and distrust of everything 
pertaining to the University by the Legis- 
lature and the people. 

The buildings at the University were in 
ruins. The $200,000 that the University re- 
ceived from the sale of land warrants in 
Tennessee had been invested in worthless 
state bonds, and the University was $110,000 
in debt. The legislature that had spent 
money recklessly on everything else re- 
fused to spend a dollar on the University. 

A compromise was reached on the debt 
with the bank. The bank agreed to accept 
$25,000 in gold or $35,000 in paper currency, 
plus a mortgage on all the University prop- 
erty. In 1874, Charles Dewey, assignee in 
bankruptcy, brought suit to have the prop- 
erty of the University sold under the mort- 
gage. The Circuit Court, in June, 1874, de- 
cided that while the bank debt was valid 
that neither the creditor nor the trustees 
had the power to sell such propety as con- 
stituted the life of the University, as dis- 
tinct from the endowment for its support. 

Of the 700 or 800 acres adjoining the cam- 
pus, the court gave the University as a 
homestead all the land, about 600 acres, 
from the Durham to the Pittsboro Road, ex- 
cept the Piney Prospect rectangle of 60 or 
70 acres. 

The debt and the mortgage being dis- 
posed of, the over-whelming problem of 
where to get the money to restore the build- 
ings and pay the faculty had to be solved. 
This is where Dr. Kemp Plummer Battle's 
invaluable services entered the picture. He 
was appointed by the trustees to lobby at 


Resignation Ultimatum Is Scorned; 
'Hound Dog' Picketing Is Praised 


I 


Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

The Daily Tar Heel's conclusion that 
Dickson "should have" resigned is utterly 
misguided. If this is The Daily Tar Heel's 
only comment, the DTH is not "printing 
the truth," but simply raking muck. 

Dickson could not -possibly resign. The 
DTH itself admitted that he could not have 
resigned under the pressures of the admin- 
istration's "blackmail." Doesn't The Daily 
Tar Heel realize that the letter and its pub- 
lication is also a form of blackmail? Do the 
eight "student leaders" and The Daily Tar 
Heel have some special powers in this 
case? .Are these eight students and The 
Daily Tar Heel duly constituteed to re- 
move the president of the student body? 
Should these eight students and The Daily 
Tar Heel decide whether Dickson has 
abrogated his trust to the student body? 

If eight students and a newspaper can 
controvert the electoral decision of thous- 
ands of students, student government is 
meaningless. No one can rightfully present 
Dickson an ultimatum in the name of the 
student body. That, indeed, is a slander 
against our student government. 

Only Dickson himself or a duly consti- 
tuted body can rightfully take action. Dick- 
son's illegally forced resignation would have 
been a total degradation of the student body 
presidency as well as of student govern- 
ment. Thus, if further action is to be taken, 
he must face a legally constituted body, 
for they cannot accost him with nefarious 
ultimatums; they must either remove or 

retain liim. , _. ^ m««t« 

Jeremy Thomas Monro 

309 Grimes 


Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

Although the article in Friday's DTH 
concerning SPU's picketing of the Hound 
Dog missile may have satisfied those whose 
minds can appreciate nothing more sophis- 
ticated than a football line score, it was 
amazingly free of any understanding about 
the nature and objectives of a non-violent 
demonstration. We did not intend to "com- 
pete" with the Air Force; nor was our 
booth for recruiting purposes. We were, in- 
stead, ser\ing as a witness for peace and 
non-violence in the face of our international 
relations but in the minds and hearts of so 
many people today. In doing so we felt that 
we were embodying the concerns of mil- 
lions of people in this country who are 
silent either from fear or lack of encourage- 
ment. This feeling was reenforced by the 
whispers of sympathy and support from 
many passers-by. We were speaking also 
for the hundreds of millions abroad, espe- 
cially in underdeveloped counties, for whom 
an American missile would not symbolize 
vigilance for freedom and justice, but years 

P 

e 
a 
n 
u 
t 


of armed support for a tyrannical status 
quo and open encouragement for reaction- 
ary despots such as Ngo-Dihn Diem, Syng- 
man Rhee, Batista, Jimenez and Trujillo. 
We remind the author of the DTH article 
that such a form of rebellion as a picket 
demonstration is, as Albert Camus wrote, 
far from being a negative action. Instead 
of a protest against the Air Force, we were 
protesting for that' in man which still 
aspires to love and human dignity for all, 
and which can still hear the cries of the 
helpless and innocent behind the loudness 
of missiles. 

The concerns which Thursday's demon- 
strators embodied must be the concerns of 
us all, even if a majority have diffemt 
means of attempting to resolve them. And 
it is from the standpoint of these concerns 
that response should be expressed for or 
against our position, and not from that of 
such irrelevant criteria as our numbers. 

Church Schnnior 
Chairman, SPU 
Carrboro 


the Legislature for restoration of the inter- 
est on the Federal Land Grant Fund of 
$125 000 to the University. This interest 
amounted to $7,500. After much pleading 
and persuadmg. this bill was passed by a 
vote of 51 to 50. Thus the University was 
saved by one vote. 

Dr. Battle was also appointed to solicit 
the alumni for $20,000 to be used for re- 
pairs. This he did by personal visits and 
bv writing letters. He obtained this money 
and plans were made for the opening of 
the University in September. 1875. 

At first it was thought that the Univer- 
sity could get along without a president, 
and the trustees elected Professor Phillips 
presiding professor. But his heahh was bad 
and he had to give it up after a year. 

In the search for a president some trust- 
ees advocated a prominent Confederate gen- 
eral. But that would have been fatal to the 
University since the Republicans in t h o 
Legislature opposed everything connected 
with the Confederacy. The problem was to 
find a scholar and a diplomat, and one who 
loved the University. He also had to have 
the confidence and respect of twth politkal 
parties, for whatever his qualifications the 
candidate must have the backing of the Re- 
publicans to get elected. 

The Democrats had approached Dr. Bat 
tie about accepting the Presidency, but he 
was not anxious to exchange a successful 
law practice in Raleigh for the grueling 
job of heading a poverty-strickec and strug- 
gling University. However, when his lifelong 
friend, Col. Rufus Lenoir Patterson, a Re- 
publican and a great-grandson of General 
William Lenoir of the Revolution, (for whom 
Lenoir Hall is named), who was a trustee 
of the University as were his father and 
great-grandfather, told Dr. Battle that he 
should accept the Presidency and that he 
would have the backing of the Republicans, 
Dr. Battle agreed to accept the office. 

The trustees couldn't have found one who 
filled the bill better than Kemp P. Battle. 
His grandfather matriculated at the Uni- 
He was a resident of Chapel Hill from his 
11th to his 24th year. He entered the Uni- 
versity at the age of 13, and graduated in 
1849, at 17. While a student he and two 
other students won the top grades at every 
examination in all studies. The Dialectic Lit- 
erary Society honored him with every of- 
fice in the gift of his fellow - members. "He 
felt, with the late Senator Vance, that met 
of what he was he owed to the University 
of North Carolina and to the Dialectic Lit- 
erary Society." 

Immediately after he graduated he act- 
ed as a tutor of Latin for one year. He was 
then chosen tutor of mathematics for four 
years. 

While iMT-was teaching at the University 
he earned his master's degree and complet- 
ed the law course. He then resigned from 
the University in 1854 and went to Raleigh 
to practice law. In 1875 he was selected by 
the Board of Trustees to lead in reorganiz- 
ing the University, and a year later was 
made its president. 

Mr. Battle's family was one of the most 
distinguished in the State, noted for its in- 
tegrity and strength of character. He in- 
herited much from his family, but left his 
own mark on his times and more specifical- 
ly on the University. 

Dr. George T. Winston, who succeeded 
Dr. Battle as president of the University 
and knew him well, paid a well-deserved 
tribute to him at the Commencement in 
1900. Dr. Winston said in part: 

"Surely no institution ever survived a 
more precarious childhood. — The wonder 
is that it hved at all. 

"The problem of the new University was 
solved through the efforts and during the ad- 
ministration of its first President, Kemp 
Plummer Battle. For twenty years he per- 
formed the duties of a dozen men and re- 
ceived the salary of one. As President oi 
the University and executive officer man 
aging the discipline and conducting the 
large correspondence without clerk, type- 
writer or stenographer; as Secretary and 
Treasurer of the Board of Trustees, ne- 
gotiating loans on his own credit; as Pro- 
fessor of Political Economy and Constitu- 
tional History, as Professor of Law and 
Dean of the Law School without assistance 
in teaching or otherwise; as speaker and 
lecturer at school commencements, public 
gatherings and agricultural fairs; as can- 
vasser for funds, endowment, and students; 
as assiduous and patient attendant upon 
every session of the State Legislature, as 
reconciler of the irreconcilables; as suppres- 
sor of fools within the University and with- 
out; calm, cheerful and hopeful amid dif- 
ficulties and disasters; overwhelmed with 
calumnies, misrepresentations, and misun- 
derstandings; nothing could have sustained 
him, during the years of his presidericy, 
but a heart full of unselfish devotion to the 
great interests of this great University. He 
shall be known as "the Father of the new 
University," for he called it into life and 
solved the proglem of its existence." 

After 15 years as president, I>r. Battle 
resigned his burden in 1891 to accept the 
Chair of History, which be held until 1907 
when he retired on a Carnegie Foundation 
p«iSion. During the last years of his Ufe he 
wrote the monumental two-volame History 
of the University, for which historians and 
and the alumni will be forever grateful. 



e 


NOBODV CO'JLD 6E 
THAT HAPPVI 




ON THE 07MSR MAND. MAVSk 
IVE $Cr A NEUJ RecORDi 



# 


.t ^ 


< \ 

4 fi 


Thursday. September 23. I9 fi?^ 

L^iiidOifhe Free 

HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) _ a 
son of a Rice University pro- 
fessor who refuses to change 
his Prince Charles" hair 
style was quickly refused yes- 
terday when he sought re-ad- 
mission to the high school that 
expelled him last week. 

The father announced he 
will appeal to the school 
board. 

Stephen Mackey, 14, a blond 
youngster with braces on his 
teeth, was wearing sandals 
without socks, a sport shirt 
and corduroy trousers when 
he arrived at school accom- 
panied by his father, Dr. Lou- 
is H. Mackey. 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 



FOR SALE - 1959 CHEVRO- 
LET V8 White, one owner, ex- 
cellent condition. Power steer- 
ing, radio, heater. $690. Tele- 
phone 942-3862. 


Dr. Mackey, a professor of 
philosophy, repeated his ear- 
lier statement that he believes 
Stephea's personal freedom is 
being violated because he is 
not allowed to attend Lamar 
High School, a part of the j 
Houston School District. 

"We have been rejected," 
Dr. Mackey. said when he and 
Stephen returned from the 10- 
minute conference with t h e 
principal, Harold Costlow. 

"I'm going back to bed," 
said Stephen. "I'm tired — 
awfully tired of all of this." 

PROMPT TREATMENT 
Prompt treatment of strq) 
infections can radically reduce 
the danger of rheumatic fever 
and rheumatic heart disease, 
sajs the North Carolina Heart 
Association. 

illllllliillilllll! 


Foreign Student Insurance 

Any foreign student who has used widely by the Insuta 


Pa^e3 


not arranged the Health and 
Accident Insurance Policy re- 
quired of all new foreign stu- 
dents at the University this 
year, is advised to come to 
the office of the Adviser to 
Foreign Students, 216 Murphey 
Hall, immediately and make 
the necessary arrangements. 
Identification cards for pol- 
icies already issued will be 
mailed directly from the of- 
fice of the company and should 
be carried at all times, the 
office announced yesterday. 

Students from previous 
years are also urged to in- 
vestigate the advisability of 
taking out this policy. 

All foreign students who 
have not yet filled out the 
Annual Census Cards for the 
Institute of International Ed- 
ucation should do so as soon 
as possible. This Census is 


SMRAF YROKCIH 

WE MAY BE A LITTLE BACKWARDS 
IN OUR SPELLING BUT WE ARE STILL 

AMERICA'S LEADING CHEESE STORE 

EASTGATE SHOPPING CENTER 


"SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY FRESH 

FRYERS 


cut-up 
FRYER 


lb. 


Whole 
Fryer 


'SUPER-RIGHT" ALL MEAT NATURAL SMOKE COLOR 


FRANKS 


• Blue Star Brand Frozen 

MEAT DINNERS 

• Spaghetti & M«at Balls • Chicken 

• Turkey • Beef • Meat Loaf 

• Salisbury Steak 



11-OZ. 

Pkgs. 



Prices in This 
Ad Eff. Thru 
Sat., Sept. 
25th. 




nS 


>c^ 


Your Choice Sale • 
6 lb. bag Red Bliss Potatoes 
5 lb. bag Yellow Onions 
4 lb. bag Bonum Apples 
4 lb. bag Stayman Apples 




^&P BRAND FROZEN 

POTATOES 


• CrinkI* Cut 

• Potato Marsels 

• Cottage Frios 

• Froneh Friad 


MARVEL BRAND 

ICE CREAM 

half 
gallon 

cartons 


for purposes of' tabulation and 
determination of the number, 
variety, and national origin- 
of all' foreign students in the 
United States. 

All matters concerning reg- 
ulations of the Immigratior. 
and Naturalization Service; 
such as visa renewal, worl-: 
permits, and change of status. 
are now handled in the office 
of Dr. Julian Mason, the new- 
ly appointed Associate Advis- 
er to Foreign Students, in the 
basement of Hanes Hall, west 
end. 

SEE YOUR DOCTOR 
If you're planning a vigor- 
ous exercise-and-diet program 
to do away with unsightly bulges, 
give your heart a chance b;. 
checking with your doctor first, 
says the North Carolina Heart 
Association. 


Things To See And Do On Campus Todayi 


p.m. in 
Grail 


TODAY 

Film Committee 

R. P. No. 2. 
U. p. caucus 4-5 p.m. 

room. 
U-N.C.S.G.B.I. will extend the 

days for interviews until 
Friday. Sign up for inter- 
views in Student govern- 
ment offices. 

Y.R.C. Executive committee 
meeting 8 p.m. Woodhouse 
room. 

Tickets for the Otis Redding 
show may be purchased in 
Y-Court today 11 a.m. - 1 
p.m. They will also be on 
sale at Memorial Hall Fri- 
day night. Reserved seats 
are $1.50. 

Applications for the United 
Nations seminar trip to New- 
York over the Thanksgiving 


holidays may now be picked of the United Nations come 

up m room HD6 of the Y. to room 203 in the Y' Fri 

FRIDAY from 3-5. 

-Anyone interested in working State Young uemocratic Clnb 

with the Collegiate Council Convention in Charlotte at 


Queen Charlotte Hotel. 
U.NC YDC members 
urged to attend. 


'4 


UP TO SIX BIG PIECES 
Carolina Fried Chicken 

TOSSED SALAD 

FRENCH FRIES 0^ ^^ 

TOASTED BUNS ^T^VC 

Thursday 4:00-7:30 P.M. ■^ ^ 

GRANTS 


EASTGATE 
SHOPPING CENTER 




IM 

Trade en? 


9 

i*" 


Trade up to a Mercedes-Benz. 
You deserve it! 

You don't have to go through life with an ordi- 
nary car. You can trade it in on a Mercedes-Benz 
any time you like. 

The first step is to come by for a test drive so 
you can see how the Mercedes-Benz combines 
roadability with ease of driving, swiftness and 
safety. See, too, why it's the world's most ex- 
citing car. 

Come in and share the excitement while the 
spirit's upon you. 


IvmERCEOESB-BEW* 



OLD HICKORY MOTORS 


334 Roxboro Rd. 
Durham, N. C. 


Phone 477-2102 


Open until 9 P.M. 


The Bookshop 
That Has 
Everything 

Texts 

Paperbacks 

New Books 

Bargain Books 

ChilJicn's Books 

Art Books 

Used and Rare Books 

Bull-fight Posters 

Plus a Crew that thinks 
You are Important! 

The Intimate Bookshop 


119 E. Franklin St. 


Open TiU 9 PJtf. 


EASTGATE INN 

AT EASTGATE SHOPPING CENTER 
Steaks Chops Bar-B-Q 

Our 
Specialt-y: 

FRIED 
CHICKEN 

21 Shrimp Phone 968-9206 Fried Oyster, 

in Basket 

OPEN For BREAKFAST, LUNCH, SUPPER 
6:30 A.M. to 10 P.M. -7 Days 

ORDERS PREPARED TO TAKE OUT 


FOR OUR 

Grand Opening 

l£(t Prize 

160 CASN 

Second Prize 3rd Prize 

$25 Gift Certificate Oster Ladies Shav^ 

7 OTHER PRIZES 

DRAWING SEPTEMBER 27 


CUTEX 

NAIL POLISH 


Reg. 
49c 


19 




SCORE 

HAIR CREAM 


Rag. 
98c 


49 


GILLETTE 


TRAVEL KITS 


Reg. 
1.49 


75 


DRYAD ROLL ON 

DEODORANT 


Reg. 
59c 


19 


We Reserve the Ri^ht to Limit Qoaatities 


Complete Line of School Supplies 
at DISCOUNT PRICES 

»UR hAV |||s(^uNT CENTER 

102 W. Franklin Next to Zoom-Zoom— Open 10 a.m.-7 p.m. 




.at^~»m,at^\.'W:i I 


.|i- ■ iiij wpi ii«i I 


JU U«U«l^|^ 


Page 4 


THE Daily tak heel 


Thursday. September 23. 1^5 


\ 


r 


Frosh Football Roster 


UNC Baseballers ^ •"" ^'""•' 


Includes First Canadians '^^o''^ Practice 


By RON SHINN 
DTH Sports Writer 

For the first tin)e in tiie his- 
tory of UNC football, there is 
a Canadian wearing the Tar 
Heel uniform. 

liie old saying that "good 
things corne in pairs" applies 
in this case too, because there 
is a pair of Canadians in the 
Carolina freshman backfield 
this season. 

Halfback Dick Wesolowski 
and fullback Mark Mazza are 
the two imports who are help- 
ing to make the frosh foot- 
ballers look good enough to 


CAROLINA 


NOW PLAYING 






kbs**- 



c,,. .,, TECHNICOLOR 

JACK KELLY- KRISTIN NELSOf^ 

—PLUS- 
CARTOON — NEWS 
Shows al 1:00-2:26-4:01 
5;41-7;28-9;15 

Classic 
Understalemenl 


equal last season's perfect 5-0 
record. 

"Both Mazza and Wesolow- 
ski have been impressive in 
the early workouts, "" said 
freshman Coach George Bar- 
clay. "We are pleased to have 
them both on the squad" 

Wesolowski weighs in at 205 
and stands 6-1. He will start 
Saturday night against X. C. 
State at left halfback. Mazza 
is 6-0, 210, and is listed in the 
program as a fullback. Coach 
Barclay has also tried him at 
linebacker. 

Both are from Ontario and 
went to the same high school. 
Both were recruited by t h e 
same man — Coach Bob Thai- 
man. 

Thalman spotted Wesolow- 
ski while he still had one year 
of high school remaining. Dick 
was trying out at a Canadian 
Football League team's 
(Hamilton Cat Tigers) sum- 
mer rookie camp. 

Thalman advised Wesolow- 
ski to go back to high school 
and then come to Carolina. 

It was a year later before 
the same Thalman discovered 
Mazza, who was also finish- 
ing high school. He had been 
at the same rookie camp with 
Wesolowski but had left be- 
fore Thalman arrived. Coach 
Sazio of the Tiger Cats rec- 
ommended Mazza to Thalman. 

Both have pretty much the 
same background as Ameri- 
can high schoolers. Their 
high school, Cathedral, is not- 
ed for producing football play- 
ers for the Canadian Football 
League. 

Their school's conference 
was organized much the same 
way that they are in North 
Carolina, with each team play- 


ing a ten game schedule. The 
only difference is that Canad- 
ian high schools last for five 
years. 

When Mazza and Wesolow- 
ski were in their final year. 
Cathedral ""QOO students) won 
the league championship by 
beating teams from several 
high schools with over 3,000 
students. 

Both players visited the Car- 
olina campus in February at 
the e.xpense of the athletic de- 
partment. One look was all it 
took for them to decide about 
their choice of schools. 

"I had narrowed it down to 
either Iowa or UNC," said 
Mazza, "but one look decided 
it. The beautiful campus and 
the casual atmosphere drew 
me." 

Wesolowski agreed. "This 
place is really beautiful. It's 
so much better than say, 
Duke, which looks too state- 
ly. Carolina is natural and 
beautiful, and the relaxed at- 
mosphere is hard to match." 

Most of the better Canadian 
football players come to the 
United States to play college 
ball. It is against the law for 
Canadian colleges to give 
scholarships and that com- 
bined with the fact that they 
only have three year pro- 
grams, makes for a poor 
brand of collegiate football 
there. 

These may be the first boys 
from Canada to play at UNC 
but they probably won't be the 
last. "I was up there again 
this summer and located sev- 
eral more boys that we are 
interested in now," said Thai- 
man. 



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By BILL ROLLINS 
DTH Sports Writer 

UNCs varsity baseball 
team fell far below its accus- 
tomed standards uhen it post- 
ed a 14-15 record last spring. 
Worse than that, the Heels 
went 6-8 in the ACC. 

But as spring diamond drills 
rush into full swing this week. 
Coach Walter Rabb is mak- 
ing no bones about his feelings 
as to the 1966 championship 
season. 

'•We expect to have a good 
ball club next spring.'" de- 
clared Rabb, "and I want it 
known that we're not just 
thinking in terms of an im- 
provement. We will be shoot- 
ing for the topi" 

Sharing the coach's views 
completely was pitcher and 
co-captain Mike McLaughlin, 
who presented the entire 
squad with a definite chal- 
lenge Tuesday night. 

"We had a real good season 
two years ago," the tall right- 
hander said, "but as Coach 
Rpbb h"s said before, we 
were 'not too potent' last sea- 
son, "vve ve had fine fresh- 
man teams the past two 
years, and I think we should 
start right now thinking in 
terms of working together and 
getting a lot more wins next 
season." 

The real good season Mc- 
Laughlin referred to in 1964 
saw Rabb's nine post the most 
wins of any UNC team in his- 
tory. The overall record was 
24-7, and Carolina swept 
through the ACC with a per- 
fect 14-0 slate. 

"That record is much clos- 
er to the type of seasons this 
University has grown to ex- 
pect," says Coach Rabb, "and 
fall practice begins progress 
toward that end. 

"Each fall," said the head 
man of Tar Heel baseball, 
"we try to move some of our 
returning boys around to fill 
the open positions, and this 
session will be no exception. 
We lost an excellent utility- 


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man and a couple of boys who 
have played regularly with us 
for three years. There are 
also others who have gradu- 
ated who contributed heavilv. 
and their places must be fill- 
ed." 

Continuing on his optimistic 
note Rabb added. '"I think we 
can fill these vacant positions 
adequately." 

Another keynote of fall prac- 
tice will be taking a close look 
at all frosh candidates. 

"We don't want to over- 
look anybody who may help 
us," Coach Rabb added, ''and 
we feel that this fall prac- 
tice gives us every opportuni- 
ty to uncover 'unknowns' and 
check on the progress of the 
boys we have called in." 

Previewing, reviewing, and 
groundwork will be the main 
targets of conem as Coach 
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Football Practice 

Punt coverage and rushing 
defense were big issues of the 
UNC practice session yester- 
day as Coach Jim Hickey 
primed his boys for Satur- 
day's meeting with Big Ten 
Conference power Ohio State 
at Columbus. 

Offensive preparation 
stressed both the passing and 
running games as the Heels 
ran through all formations. 
The Heels gained 199 yards in 
the air against Michigan last 
Saturday, but could gain only 
91 yards rushing. 

Defensive back Bill Darnell 
worked out in light equipment. 
The Arlington, Va., native has 
a cold but should be ready for 
Saturday's game. 

Hickey also worked on rush- 
ing defense in expectation of 
the Buckeyes strong running 
game. 


Xo. 1 111 Nation 

Notre Dame, an impressive 
opening game winner over 
California, has been named 
the No. 1 college football 
team by the Associated Press. 

The fighting Irish, trying to 
capture the crown that escap- 
ed them last year, crushed 
California 48-6 in their opener. 

Nebraska, the preseason 
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2. Nebraska 1-0 

3. Texas 1-0 

4. Michigan 1-0 

5. Arkansas 1-0 

6. Purdue 1-0 

7. Louisiana State 1-0 

8. Florida 1-0 

9. Syracuse 1-0 
10. Kentucky 1-0 


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The South's Lariicst College yenspupcr 


Vol. 74, No. 8 


CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CA:- )LINA j-RIDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. 1965 


Founded February 23. 1893 


Lyon Students Dickson Receives Student Petition; 


Fascinated By 
American Habits 


Says Decision To Continue Is Final 


By SAM ROBINSON 

DTH News Editor 
(SeePbotoPageS) 

Five recently - graduated 
business administration ma- 
jors from the University of 
Lyon (Lyon, France) arrived 
on the Carolina campus for a 
five-d?y visit Tuesday. 

Their tour of the University 
is the next-to-last stop on an 
entire summer's journey 
around the eastern and south- 
ern United States. 

Spokesman for the group, 
Andre Martin, 23, of Lyon, 
explained that the idea for the 
trip had come up shortly aft- 
er the students had completed 
their second year in the three- 
year course of study offered 
by the Lyon institution. 

"Our mam purpose in com- 
ing here," Martin said, "was 
to see the American people, 
especially American students, 
ia their own country, to see 
how they live and to learn 
more about the subjects for 
which we have been trained." 
Martin mentioned that the 
students had a double obliga- 
tion to fulfill while here. "Half 
our fare was paid jointly by 
the University of Lyon and the 
Lyon Chamber of Commerce," 
he said, "in return for which 
we are to investigate certain 
area* of American business 
relations, learn as much about 
those areas as we can, and 
prepare written reports for 
our home Chamber of Com- 
merce. 

"The other obligations, 
though, is to ourselves," he 
continued, "because we did 
yay half our own fares our- 
selves, so we're seeing every- 
thmg we can while we're 
here." 

\mong the cities visited by 
the group sre New York, Bos- 
ton, Baltimore, Washington, 
Detroit, Chicago, Charleston, 
Miami, New Orleans, and At- 
lanta. "We've covered a lot 
of territory this summer, all 
of it by bus. As you can imag- 
ine, it's been pretty tiring, 
hut the things we've seen 
have been worth every min- 
ute of it." 

Asked which cities they pre- 
ferred of those they'd seen, 
Martin unhesitatingly replied, 
"We all preferred the south- 
ern cities, especially New Or- 
leans and Atlanta because we 
felt more at home, more wel- 
come there. People there 
seemed to really try to show 
us a pleasant time." 

E^ducational Aspects 
The conversation then shift- 
ed to the educational aspects 
of the trip. At this time Mar- 
tin indicated the four areas of 
study on which the group is 
supposed to make reports. 
They are: 

— The American textile in- 
dustry's production of Lames 
yarns (described by Martin 
as special gold or silver 
threads used in fashionable 
women's clothing and acces- 
sories), 

— .American distribution of 
industrial paints and varnish- 
es 

— American labor efforts to 
get warrantees on annual 
wages in the automotive in- 
dustry, and 

— .American aid to under- 
developed countries: who is 
eligible, how it's distributed, 


and other technical aspects 
(concentration on this ques- 
tion has been centered on the 
U.S. Government's .Agency for 
Interniitional Developments). 

How was this group of 
Frenchnicn impressed with 
the Americans they saw and 
met? 

Friendly 
••'Generally speaking, every- 
one has been most friendly," 
'Martin commented. "We've 
been shown real hospitality 
everywhere we've gone. 

"Another thing that we con- 
sider really valuable about 
this trip has been the oppor- 
tunity to see contemporary 
American problems — such 
as the Negro problem — first- 
hand," the group leader said. 
Asked about their views of 
American policies as com- 
pared with those of General 
De Gaulle, the students ex- 
pressed individual differences, 
some pro, some con. 

Martin again spoke for the 
group, however, when he said 
that Americans were making 
a serious mistake if they 
"confused French foreign pol- 
icy with French personal at- 
titudes toward Americans." 

In other remarks, the group 
laughed at the American 
males' practice of dating girls 
"just so they wiU be seen with 
a girl," and vice versa. "Peo- 
ple over here seem to go out 
together just because it's the 
thing to do, not because they 
have any real interest in get- 
ting to know each other, en- 
joy the other's company, or 
intend to develop a meaning- 
ful relationship between 
them." 

I.D. Cards 
The group also found that 
America is different in de- 
manding I. D. cards when beer 
or other alcoholic beverages 
are purchased, in all the talk- 
ing that seems to go on at 
American parties ("French 
parties are for other things, 
like dancing," commented one 
of the group), and in that 
typical American institution— 
the drive-in movie. 

Hosting the students in their 
tour around campus was co- 
chairman of the Y.M.C.A.'s 
Foreign Students Committee, 
Sylvia Wall. 

Other members of the 
group were Jacques Arragon, 
24; Bruno Bertrand, 21; Pat- 
rick Desplaces, 22; and Hanri 
Paraton, 22. Upon completion 
of their visit here Saturday, 
they will return to Washing- 
ton, D. C, to end their tour. 
Shortly thereafter they will 
assume positions in the execu- 
tive training departments of 
several U. S. firms for a six- 
month period before return- 
ing to France. 



By ED FREAKLEY 

UTH Staff Writer 
.\ petition with almost 1500 
signatures calling U: Paul 
Dickson's resignation a;. pre> 
ident of the Student Body was 
presented to him yesterday 
afternoon. 

Dickson told the three stu- 
dents who organized the peti- 
tion and presented it to him 
that "I will not leave office 
except through impeachment 
or recall." 

He said that is what he 
meant in his st?tement last 
Tuesday and that it was his 
final decision. 

"I'm deeply sorry about 
what has happened. It has 
weighed heavily on my mind 
for the past five weeks. How- 
ever. 1 feel I have not violat- 
ed the student's trust in me 
and I will remain in office." 
Dickson said. 

He told Gordon Smith, sen- 
ior from Raleigh, Jim Stur- 
ges, junior from Alabama, 
and .Mickey Gamble, junior 
from Asheville, that he felt 
they were sincere in the ef- 
fort and that he appreciated 
it. 


ties. It was not sent to sorori- 
ties because they arc involvitl 
with fall rush. 

The petition stated: "We. 
the undersigned students of 
the Univoisily of North Caro- 
lina at Chapel Hill, feel we 
have the ri;;ht to expect you to 
place t)oth the integrity and 
the well being of our Student 
Government and this Univer- 
sity above any pon^onal pride 
or ambition. We. therefore, 
in the interest of harmony and 
progress call upon you to ex- 
emplify ihc courape which wo 
know you have, and resign 
without (urlhor delr.y." 

Sturges said he supported 
Dickson in last spring's elec- 
tion and worked in his cam- 
paign headquarters. "But 
Paul can no longer pretend 
that he is acting in anyone's 
interest, not even his own." 

The controversy broke out 
Tuesday when a number of 
student leaders and the ad- 
ministration said they felt he 
was "unsuitcd to remain in 
office" after he was found 
guilty of a campus code vio- 
lation this summer. 
Dickson was found guilty of 


Dickson said he felt he had helping ner enter the house 


TEBIERDAT WAS TBE FIIOT DAT OP FAIli — lyiB 

Secretary Lynne Harvel celebrates the occasion by romp- 
ing in the first few leaves that have fallen from the trees 
in McCorkle Place. There aren't many leaves yet, bat 


ta a few weeks, fke eampu matarteaaMe crew w« *«^ 

to break out the rakes. Lynne is a freshman from Oiapel 
Hill. — DTH Photo by Ernest RobL 


Calls For Draft 
'From The Streets' 


Accrediting Group 
Should Get Permit 


WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. 
officials said today that sev- 
eral tens of thousands of 
youths probably will have to 
be "recruited from the 


Asia to the 340,000 military 
manpower increase ordered by 
Johnson in June. 

The officials said that the 
outlook in Viet Nam was 


streets," above the number "slightly better, if anythmg," 

taken in recently increased than it was two months ago 

draft calls, to complete the when McNamara pubUcly 
President Johnson last June 


By the phrase "recruiting 
from the streets" they said 
they meant encouraging more 
youths who volunteer for six 
month reserve service to go on 
active duty. 

They said the blame for this 
additional dipping into civilian 
society should be attributed to 
congressional refusal to go 
along with Secretary of De- 
fense Robert S. McNamara's 
plan to merge most reserves 
into the national guard rather 
than to any changed outlook 
or Communist reactions in 
Asia. 

These points were made by 
officials, who would not per- 
mit attribution, in asnwering 
reporters' questions about the 
relation of current events in 


UNC Young Demos 
Go To Charlotte 



\- 


OflS RBDDINO. ifcartfim- 
and-Moes artist who released 
sacb htta as "Mr. PWful' and 
•Aespect' last year wfll appear 
In Memorial HaU under the 
iponsorshlp of the Men's Res- 
idence Cooncil tonight. 

Accompanyhig ««»«"f8 -*; 
^ first cencert on me lar 
Heel campus will be his band 
of u mnsieians and three sing- 
en. Tickets wUl cost $1.50 a^ 
wfll be avaflable today In Y- 
OMirt ftwn U a.m. to 1 p.m. 


CHARLOTTE (AP) — Mem- 
bers of North Carolina Young 
Democrats Clubs go to Char- 
lotte today for their two-day 
convention prepared for a bit- 
ter battle for the presidency. 

Battle lines are drawn be- 
tween Robert Huffman, Mon- 
roe lawyer, and A. J. Stephen- 
son. Lillington insurance agent. 

Each, has claimed the elec- 
tion is going his wav. 

This week, the UNC YDC 
endorsed Huffman and named 
as delegates to the conven- 
tion: Tom Belch. Phil Baddour 
and Henry Babb. 
6 It withheld endorsement of 
other officers pending two 
caucuses of the club to be held 
at 5:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. today 
at the convention. 

Stephenson is apolitical ally 
of Dr. I. Beverly Lake, a 
conservative candidate is the 
last gubernatorial primary. 

Stephenson has charged the 
present leadership refuses to 
cooperate with the senior par- 
ty and is attempting to rig 
the convention against him. 

Huffman says he has l)een 
endorsed by clubs from both 
large and small counties in- 
cluding Mecklenburg, Greens- 
boro, East Carolina College, 
Orange and Union. And he says 
he has been promised support 
by other clubs which make no 


formal endorsements before 
conventions. 

St3phenson claims support 
from backers of Gov. Dan 
Moore and I. Beverly Lake, 
twice defeated gubernatorial 
candidate. 

Stephenson has promised, if 
elected, to employ the senior 
party's youth coordinator, 
Yates Nagle, as executive di- 
rector of the YDC. 

Huffman says he has prom- 
ised no jobs, and says he will 
cooperate with the senior par- 
ty and try to promote harmony 
with all Democrats. 

Friday night's banquet 
speakers will be State Sen. 
Voit Gilmore of Moore County, 
a former head of the U. S. 
Travel .Agency, and .Agricul- 
ture Commissioner James 
Graham. 

Saturday night's banquet 
speaker will be Bill Movers, 
President Johnson's news sec- 
retary. Moyers will be intro- 
duced by presidential assistant 
Henry Hall Wilson, a former 
YDC president from Monroe. 

Most of the county clubs will 
caucus Friday night as maneu- 
vering begins for Saturday's 
elections. Other contests in- 
clude a race between Lonnie 
Carey of .-Mampnce and Rob- 
ert Bingham of Watauga for 
national committeeman. 


testified to his "cautious opti- 
mism" about the situation in 
Viet Nam. 

The officials also said there 
had been no significant reac- 
tion by Communist China, in 
the way of troop movements, 
to the heavy buildup of U. S. 
forces in Viet Nam. They add- 
ed there were probably no im- 
portant Chinese Red military 
activities in connection with 
last week's threatened con- 
frontation with India in the 
Sikkim region. 

In the meeting with news- 
men, the officials said the ad- 
ditional men they would have 
to draw from the civilian pool 
would, for the most part, be 
those who volunteered for six- 
month training in reserve com- 
ponents. They foresaw little 
difficulty in obtaining addition- 
al recruits by this method be- 
cause, they said, the youths 
would rather take the chance 
of serving for the shorter pe- 
riod than waiting to be draft- 
ed for a longer term in the 
regular forces. 

The officials said that more 
specific means to expedite the 
buildup through short term 
trainees and a better estimate 
for the numbers needed were 
involved in plans that may be 
completed within one week. 

They emphasized that using 
a greater number of short term 
trainees would prove less ef- 
ficient than the plan proposed 
by McNamara that ran into 
strong objections in the Arm- 
ed Services Committees of 
both the House and Senate. 

The McNamara proposal 
called for abolition of organ- 
ized Army Reserve units and 
the merger of some individu- 
als and most members of some 
units into selected National 
Guard units. 

Specifically, McNamara pro- 
posed to increase the manpow- 
er strength, equipment and 
readiness of three guard di- 
visions and six brigades plus 
an assorted number of lesser 
formations. 

The officials recalleii that 
McNamara told members of 
congress that unless the mili- 
tary ser\'ices were permitted 
to transfer men from low 
priority reserve units to high 
priority National Guard units 
the Defense Department would 
have to dip more deeply into 
the pool of civilians w'ithout 
prior military training. 


Deputy Atty. Gen. Ralph 
' Moody said Wednesday that 
the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Schools should 
be required to obtain certifi- 
cate of authority from Secre- 
tary of State Thad Eure. 

Moody said Eure, author of 
the controversial speaker ban 
law opposed by the Associa- 
tion, should exercise powers 
contained in the Non-Profit 
Corporation Act of 1955. 

He believes this is necessary 
because the Association is 
" itonducting affairs' within 
the meaning of (State laws)." 

The Non - Profit Corporation 
Act itself reads : 

"A foreign corporation shall 
procure a certificate of auth- 
ority from the secretary of 
state before it shall conduct af- 
fairs in this State." 

Moody says a key factor lies 
in interpretation of "conduct- 


Piano Concert 
Set For Tue. 


On Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Hill 
HaU, the music department 
will present in recital new fac- 
ulty member and pianist Clif- 
ton Matthews. 

The date marks both the 
opening of the Tuesday Eve- 
ning Concert Series' fall sea- 
son and the local debut of 
Matthews, who joined the fac- 
ulty in September. The Tues- 
day Evening Series is free and 
open to the pubUc. 

Matthews came to Chapel 
Hill from Saratoga Spring, 
N.Y., where he was instructor 
in music at Skidmore College 
from 1963-65. During the past 
year, he also taught on the 
faculty of the Julliard School 
of Music's Preparatory Divis- 
ion. 

The summers of both 1963 
and 1964 took the pianist to 
Bringham Young University as 
pianist-in-residence fo the an- 
nual music festival there. In 
Feb., 1964, at the age of 30, 
he made his New York debut 
in Carnegie Recital Hall. 

Matthews' student days were 
no less busy nor distinguished 
than this more recently begun 
teaching career. Earning both 
B. S. and M. S. degrees from 
the Juillaiard School of Mu- 
sic, where he was a student of 
Irwin Freundlich and a teach- 
ing fellow in the Department 
of Literature and Materials of 
Music. Mr. Matthews received 
in 1958 a Fulbright Grant for 
further study in Munich, Ger- 
many. 


ing affairs" as contrasted with 
"doing business," a piirase in 
North Carolina's Business Cor- 
poration Act. 

Moody criticized the South- 
ern Association for consider- 
ing the two terms the same. 

According to the Associa- 
tion's interpretation of "con- 
ducting affairs," it is not re- 
quired to conform to the in- 
corporation law as specified 
in the 1955 Non-Profit Corpora- 
tion Act.. 

Moody was answering ques- 
tions asked last July by Eure, 
who authored the speaker ban 
law two years ago while serv- 
ing in the State Legislature. 

The Association has threat- 
ened to withdraw accredita- 
tion of State - supported col- 
leges and universities unless 
the law is repealed or modi- 
fied. 

Electronic 
'Brain Will 
TaUy Vote 

When students vote for or 
against campus radio during 
the October 5 referendum, 
their votes will be tabulated 
by a revolutionary new data 
processing system. 

Elections Board Chairman 
Alvin Tyndall said yesterday 
the new computer system of 
voting will enable the Elec- 
tions Board to tabulate final 
voting results within one or 
one and a half hours after the 
polls close. 

According to the new vot- 
ing procedure, students will 
black out their chosen boxes 
with a special pencil provided 
by the poll tender, and all un- 
damaged ballots will be taken 
to Durham for validation. 

The actual election results 
will be tabulated in the com- 
puter center of Hanes Hall, 
which also serve as elections 
headquarters. 

No ballots may be taken 
from one polling place and 
used at another. This would 
assure the accuracy of pre- 
cinct results. 

"The ballots cannot be dup- 
licated anj-where." Tyndall 
said, "and we are assured 
that no phony ballots can be 
used without being rejected by 
the processing machine." 

Tyndall said the Elections 
Board has ordered a total of 
10.000 ballots for the Oct. 5 
referendum. 


a lot of support on the cam- 
pus. "Of course, no matter 
what I do. some will dis- 
agree." 

He read a letter from Robert 
Pace a member of the North 
Carolina Young Democri ts 
which asked Dickson to re- 
main in office. Pace also sug- 
gested that Dickson ask for- 
mer University president 
Frank Porter Graham for ad- 
vice on the matter. 

The three who drew up the 
petition said they had "never 
been active in the day-to-day 
operations of Student Govern- 
ment, but we have been deep- 
ly concerned by the difficul- 
ties which have faced our Uni- 
versity during the past 
months. 

"The issue here is not the 
fact that Dickson illegally kept 
a girl at his fraternity house 
all night. It is the fact that 
his disregard for responsibili- 
ty of his office undermines 
student self - government 
and invokes disrespect for the 
entire University." 

"Dickson may have visions 
of himself as the University's 
champion of academic free- 
dom, but this does not alter 
the fact that his continuance 
in office seriously jeopardizes 
any chance to reach a settle- 
ment of the speaker ban con- 
troversy," they said. 

Gamble said that they start- 
ed circulating the petition 
about 7 p.m. Wednesday and 
finished at 4 p.m. yesterday. 

"The three of us started out 
alone, but along the way we 


and received an official repri- 
mand. 

Men's Attorney General 
John Ingram said in an offi- 
cial letter yesterday that ru- 
mors weix being circulated on 
campus that Dickson intend 
ed to remove him and Worn 
en's Attorney General Grej 
Reeves from their positions. 

"Let me state categorically 
that such is not the case 
President Dickson has person 
ally asked Grey Reeves anc 
me to continue with our du 
ties," Ingram said. 

Student Party Chairman 
Frank Hodges said in a letter 
to The Daily Tar Heel yester 
day, "I publicly state my sup- 
port for President Dickson and 
urge him and other campus 
leaders to defend vigorously 
the integrity of Student Gov- 
ernment by remaining in of- 
iice." 

His letter will appear in to- 
morrow's edition of the DTH. 
The residents of Maverick 
House of Craige College voted 
at a meeting Tuesday to hold 
a rtterendum next Wednesday 
on the question of Dickson's 
resignation. On Tuesday 
night there will be a debate 
in Maverick House on the is- 

( Continued on Page 3) 


ADA Meets 


The newly formed Chapel 
Hill chapter of the Americans 
for Democratic Action held its 
met friends who sympathized first meeting of the academic 
with our opinion and offered year Wednesday and formed 
to help. We w eren't v e r y six temporary action commit- 
well organized and we weren't tees. 

trying to get as many names The six committees will deal 
as possible. Dickson said it with University integration, 
was up to the students and Daily Tar Heel columns, tiie 
the three of us just wanted speaker ban law, Chapel HiU 
to show him how many stu- housing ordinances, ADA ad- 


dents would sign," Gamble 
said. 

Smith said many people 
didn't sign because they were 
unsure of the facts. 

The petition was sent 
through men's and women's 
residence halls and fratemi- 


ministrative affairs, and po- 
litical endorsements. 

The group of nearly 50 peo- 
ple heard U.NC graduate stu- 
dent Clifford Brock describe 
the ideals, goals and opera- 
tions of the national ADA or- 
ganization. 


SG Committees Called 


Interviews for students in- provement Committee, the 

terested in serving on Student Orientation Commission, the 

Government executive com- Orientation Reform Commis- 

mittees will continue today sion, the Student Co-op Com- 

from 3 to 5 p.m. in Graham mission, and the Campus Ra- 

Memorial. dio Committee. 

Student Government has a 


total of 23 executive commit- 
tees which control a wide 
range of student activities. 

Student Government offi- 
cials have stressed the need 
for having members or sup- 
porters of both the Student and 
University Parties on these 
committees. 

The committees to be filled 
are the Consolidated Univer- 
sity Student Cotmcil Campus 
Committee, VIG.AH (Vohin- 
teers In Giving A Hand), Stu- 
dent Credit Commission, the 
Student Audit Board, the 
Budget Committee, the Secre- 
tariat, (Communications Com- 
mission, and the Campus Af- 
fairs Committee. 

Also the Residence Hall Im- 


Aiso the Academic Affairs 
Committee, the Honors Com- 
mittee, the Fine Arts Festival 
Committee, the Carolina For- 
um, the International Students 
Board, Toronto Exchange 
Commission, and the National 
Merit Scholarship Committee 

Also the State Affairs Com 
mittee, the Discounting Com- 
mission, the National Student 
Association Campus Commit- 
tee, the Attorney General's 
Staff, the Honor System Com- 
mission, the Elections Board 
and the Special Legislative 
Services Committee. 

Student Body President 
Paul Dickson said all positions 
must be filled by Tuesday of 
next week. 


^^^w 


w^w 


Page2 


Friday, September 24, 1965 


:*>:•:•:•: 




I ®Iyf iatlg ®ar ^iii 

f^ Opinions of tlie Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its 

•:•: editorials. Letters and colamns, covering a wide range 

:$ of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors, 

ji: ERNIE .McCRARY. EDITOR 

:? JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER 


•^She's Dated Through Oito])ei\ Tool 


lM.-.> .:.:.;.;.•.;... .. . 


■.Vf*,'»'<'»' l '.' 


D.A.G.I.C.O.R.P.O.T.S.B. 

North Carolina is the only state with a speaker ban 
law. 

It is also the only state with a Deputy Attorney 
General in Charge of Rendering Prounouncements on 
the Speaker Ban. 

It appears that Deputy Attorney General Ralph 
Moody is doing little else these days besides submit 
opinions supporting the ban. 

His first contribution was a long, emotional de- 
fense of the law. Little more than a week ago he 
spoke up again, saying that the General Assembly 
could still control speakers on campuses — even if 
the law were repealed — by tightening the purse 
strings on school budgets. The Speaker Ban Study 
.Commission had requested his views on the legal va- 
lidity of a brief against the law which Duke law pro- 
fessor Wilham W. Van Alstyne had presented. Instead, 
they got a personal attack on Van Alstyne and the 
"purse string" suggestion. 

Now Ralph is at it again. In response to questions 
raised by Secretary of State Thad Eure (who wrote 
the speaker ban law), he has added the Southern 
Association of Colleges and Schools to his list of tar- 
gets. 

The Southern Association has indicated it might 
take accreditation away from our schools if the law 
is not changed or repealed, so that apparently makes 
it a fair target for the attorney general's office. 

"We are of the opinion that the Southern Associa- 
tion is 'conducting affairs' within the meaning of (state 
laws) and should, therefore, be required to procure a 
certificate of authority from the secretary of state," 
Moody said. 

It makes no diiference to him that the 11 other 
states served by the Southern Association have made 
no requests for its incorporation. 

He cites as his authority the 1955 Non-Profit Cor- 
shall procure a certificate of authority from the sec- 
retary of state before it shall conduct affairs in. this 
state." 

poration Act, which says, "A foreign corporation 
shall procure a certificate of authority from the sec- 
retary of state before it shall conduct affairs in this 
state." 

Moody continued, "The exercise of the power to 
accredit or withdraw accreditation from educational 
institutions in this state is the result of affairs con- 
ducted in North Carolina and is set in motion by 
such conduct of affairs ..." 

So, he says, the Southern Association is "conduct- 
mg affairs" and must get a certificate of authority. 

Perhaps the Association is "conducting affairs." 
The legal definition is somewhat obscure. We will not 
be very surprised, in fact, to see the Association pay 
the $45 fee and get on to more important issues. 

The fact that this problem ever arose at all only 
testifies to the smallness of some of our state officials 
who support the ban. They are clearly operating un- 
der the "if you make trouble for us, we'll make trou- 
ble for you" attitude, to the discredit of us all. 

Those Nasty Girls 

We've always pictured Englishwomen as very 
proper ladies, sweet and polite to a fault. 

But now some girls from an English teachers' col- 
lege have shattered that image. Although it was prob- 
ably a false concept all along, it was still pretty nice 
to have. 

These illusion-busting females have been banned 
from the pubs in a town near their school — because 
their language is so foul. 

"Their language would make your hair curl," said 
the owner of one of the inns. "The girls are as bad, 
or worse, than their boy friends . . . They swear as 
much as the boys and they join in the dirty songs. 
They know all the words," said the other pub keeper. 
The account gave no specifics of what the girls 
have been doing, but it did say that the drinking estab- 
lishments are patronized primarily by miners and 
steelworkers. Apparently we are supposed to draw 
our own conclusions about the degree of grossness 
they have displayed to bring on this ban. 

Our faith in the femininity of Britannia's females 
is restored somewhat, however, by the hope that 
these rowdy girls probably represent only a small 
minority of women students. 

The rest, unfortunately, are probably just like 
Carolina Coeds. 

^:::::W!::%::^v^^^^:♦:•:•:•^x<<•:•:•^^^:•:•x<•^x•:■x•^:•x^ 

I (51|p iatlg ®ar %iii 1 

;:•: 72 Years of Editorial Freedom 

^: The Daily Tar Heel is the offlcial news publication ot :•: 

^. the University of North Carolina and is puUished by i 

j:^ stadents daily except Mondays, examination periods and li; 

^j: vacations. 

&■ 'i 

:^: Ernie McCrary, editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; ij: 

:| Ktrry Sipe. managing editor; Pat Stith, sports ediUn-; ij 

:$ Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol, adver- :^ 

yi: tising manager. 

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■g Hill. N. C. 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; ^ 

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jii' local news printed in this newspaper as well as all ap x 

% news dispatches. -jj 



Letters To The Editor ^ 

Dickson Attacked 




Winston Struggled 

To Defend Carolina 

From 'Godly' Enemies ...And Defended 


Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

"To resign or not to resign: that is the 
question." Whether President Paul Dickson 
should step down is a difficult problem. 

Evidently Dickson clearly violated the 
campus honor code or he would not have 
been convicted, yet some of the circum- 
stances surrounding the trial are somewhat 
unclear. 

It enters the minds of most students 
here on campus that if they had been 
caught instead of Dickson, what would have 
been the decision of the honor council? 
Also, it seems a little unjust that Dickson's 
accomplice was suspended from school 
while Dickson himself received only an of- 
ficial reprimand. Whatever office he may 
hold, Paul Dickson should have, and for 
same consideration given to any student in 
this university. 

Supposing he did receive the same con- 
sideration that anyone else would have re- 
ceived, never again should a student at 
Carolina be suspended for taking a co-ed 
off-limits, whether it be dormitory or a fra- 
ternity house. 

When Paul Dickson accepted the presi- 
dency of the student body, along with the 
duties of office he accepted the responsi- 
bility to represent the student body in his 
every action. He has gotten off to a very 
poor start. 

Either through naivete or some more 
vain reason he has refused to resign. Even 
after being confronted with a letter writ- 
ten by a number of student leaders which 
asked him politely to submit his resigna- 
tion, he has refused. His decision can lead 
only to scandal and more embarrassment. 
Paul Dickson owes it to the student body 
to resign. 

William C. Rogers 
412 Ruff in 


Editor. The Daily Tar Heel: 

i l)elieve it was Job who said. "Man that 
is bom of woman is of few days and full 
of trouble." 

The University, like man. seems bom 
for trouble. In studying the history of the 
University. I have been struck with now 
often, through no fault of its own. it has 
been hit by tragedy, by something that 
set the blood-hounds throughout the slate 
on its trail. 

People ask me what I think of the Paul 
Dickson affair. It is hard to say. Ordinarily. 
I am for the individual — he learns through 
suffering. Give him another chance 

But more than an individual is involved, 
more than Paul Dickson has been hurt this 
time, because Paul Dickson represent* an 
institution, he is at the pinacle of Student 
Government. In the eyes of the world, he 
is the University. 

For the good of the University, for the 
good of the Honor System and Student Gov- 
ernment. I believe Paul Dickson should re 
sign as president of Student Government. 
He has lost his influence, not as an indi- 
vidual, because this mistake could be the 
making of Paul Dickson's success in life, 
but he has ruined himself as leader o' Stu- 
dent Government. Therefore, in the be.st in 
terest of all concerned. I believe he sUuld 
resign his office as president. 

As for the University, it has su^Aivcd 
;ragedy before. It will survive this time 
It has always been a beacon-light in the 
state, standing like a stone wall. Let's keep 
it that way. 

Otelia Connor 
Chapel HiU 


By OTELIA CONNOR 

When I first started writing the sketches 
of the University presidents I thought I 
would pass over Winston, Alderman, and 
Edward Kidder Graham, because each 
served only a short period. Later I realized 
to do so would be to neglect one of the 
most important and vital periods in the 
long struggle for survival in the history 
of the University. 

President George T. Winston was par- 
ticularly significant because of the master- 
ly way in which he routed the forces which 
had been trying to destroy the University 
since its beginning. 

The fight came to a climax in Presi- 
dent Winston's administration when Presi- 
dent Kilgore of Trinity College, President 
C. E. Taylor of Wake Forest and Josiah 
William Bailey, editor of the Biblical Re 
-corder, bent their efforts, through the pul- 
pit and sectarian press, to defeat the prin- 
ciple of state aid to higher education. They 
contended that it wasn't the state's busi- 
ness to educate the masses beyond grade 
school, that only a few people could bene- 
fit by an education beyond elementary 
school and that the church schools could 
best educate men for Christian leadership, 
that Godly people should not be taxed to 
' support and supply Godless education. 

President Winston had an excellent mind 
He wasn't afraid of a fight, and he was a 
skilled legislative lobbyist. He lined up 
many prominent men and the secular press 
to fight for freedom of the state from cleri- 
cal control. To the cry that "Godly people 
should not be taxed to support Godless ed- 
ucation," he replied that Wake Forest, 
through its endowment fund, was a syco- 
phant of the Standard Oil trust, and that 
Trinity was on its knees to the American 
Tobacco Company trust of the Dukes, that 
half of the people in the state did not be- 
long to any church and that they should 
have the privilege of choosing a denomina- 
tional or non-denominational school. 

In 1893 the attack on the University was 
renewed in the legislature by the Rev. Dr. 
Shearer, president of pavidson College, 
who introduced a bill which would prohibit 
the University from teaching undergradu- 
ate courses and make it exclusively a grad- 
uate school. He charged that the Univer- 
sity was in competition with other colleges. 
Since the University had only five post- 
graduates, this law would have spelled its 
death. 

To help him win his case, President 
Winston had a statement distributed to 
members of the 1893 legislature. The main 
points set forth in his paper were as fol- 
lows: 

In obedience to the mandate of the con- 
stitution, the University is a state institu- 
tion and state property, and like other state 
institutions, it should be guarded, supported 
and properly managed. Relying upon the 
promise of the state to maintain and guard 
the University, various citizens have from 
time to time given lands, buildings, money, 
and apparatus, in trust to be used forever 
for the purpose of a University. It can be 
used for no other purpose. The state has 
accepted the trust, and is bound in honor 
to fill It. 

The University is the l)est investment the 
state owns, said Winston. Aid to the Uni- 
versity in 1892 cost the state thirty thousand 
dollars (twenty thousand regular and ten 
thousand dollars special), being an expense 
to each regular taxpayer of less than four 
cents a year for the regular appropriation. 
Has the University a right to be re- 
ligious? And if not should it be allowed to 
exist? 

The University has a right to be religious 


and it is religious, Winston said. It is dis- 
tinctly Christian, but not denominational. 

If all the money now given to the Uni- 
versity were given to the public schools, as 
some people advocate, Winston said, the 
Uraversity, which is the head of the public 
school system, would be destroyed and the 
public term lengthened by only a day and a 
half. 

By 1897 the battle was won. 

President Winston, after five strenuous 
years as president of UNC, was called to 
the presidency of Texas University at dou- 
ble the salary he was getting at Chapel 
Hill. His administration at Texas was not 
notably successful. The very quality ^— 
zeal to correct any situation he didn't like 
— that helped him win his fight for the 
University of North Carolina was not well 
received in Texas. At the end of three years 
he accepted the presidency of State College 
in Raleigh. He retired in 1908 at the age 
of fifty-six on a Carnegie pension. For years 
he divided his time between New York and 
London and the mountains of North Caro- 
lina. He came back to spend his last years 
in Chapel Hill where he died in 1932. 

State- Wide News 
Of Dickson Case 
Claimed Unfair 

Editor. The Daily Tar Heel: 

On Tuesday morning, the same day that 
the DTH broke the story of the Dickson 
controversy, the Chariotte Observer carried 
a similar story using quotations from a 
statement given to the DTH and to the 
administration demanding Dickson's resig- 
nation. Those quotes could have appeared 
simultaneously only with the active help of 
the DTH, the administration, or one of 
Dickson's attackers. The timing of the ap- 
pearance of these quotes is substantial evi- 
dence that the statement was released by 
someone to the state press before it was 
printed in The DaUey(sic) Tar Heel. 

Following the lead of the Charlotte Ob- 
server, almost every other major state 
newspaper has printed the story. The story 
has also been circulated on radio and tele- 
vision and in the wire reports of the As- 
sociated Press. It is abundantly clear from 
all of these sources that the event which 
is being reported is not that a student of- 
ficer has committed a rule infraction, but 
that his removal from office is being de- 
manded. 

In addressing an audience not du-ecUy 
responsible in the matter by actively seek- 
ing to get the story printed in the state- 
press, some of Dickson's attackers have 
now clearly revealed a purpose which goes 
far beyond merely securing his resignation. 
I would personaUy like to know the 
names of the persons responsible for the 
joint blow indiscriminately admuustered to 
Paul Dickson and to this University by de- 
Uberate efforts to create state-wide publici- 

john Randall 
2 Cobb Terrace 



Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

The amount of righteous indignation one 
feels toward Paul Dickson these days seems 
to depend on whether one belongs to the 
University Party or to the Student Party. 
If this is the case, then the moral argu- 
ment advanced in this letter will probably 
have no impact on events; it will, howr 
ever, serve the purpose of getting it off the 
writer's chest. 

The gravity of Paul's original misdemea- 
nor, most of our righteous indignants feel, 
is due primarily to the fact that he holds a 
high office. Although the argument varies 
from man to man, it seems to be that an 
immoral act by the elected head of the col- 
lege community undermines popular sup- 
port and respect for whatever he tries to 
do in student government, thereby render- 
ing him unfit for office. 

Paul should leave office, people say, be- 
cause others have lost confidence in him. 
If you say this often enough, sure enough, 
everyone will be going around saying how 
everyone else is losing confidence in the 
president. No one — certainly not the po- 
litically ambitious — has stopped to ask 
himself the right question, except perhaps 
Paul himself. (I should say before I con- 
tinue that I have no affiliation with either 
of the parties on campus.) 

We did not elect God to the office of 
student body president. We elected not only 
a fellow human but a fellow student, some- 
one therefore both more inclined to look 
after students' interests and also more 
prone to students' impetuosities. Did that 
infamous deed last summer in itself sud- 
denly impair Paul's ability to act as studen 
tbody president? 

Yes — if we, on whom he depends for 
support, think it did. The position taken 
here is that the only reason the deed might 
inherently cripple Paul's ability to perform 
his duties in government is because every- 
one said it did. And the crux of the issue 
is that Paul's action and subsequent con- 
viction fall well within the bounds of moral 
susceptibility we can expect from a stu- 
dent, leader or non-leader. It would be dif- 
ficult to maintain logically that a hitherto 
unknown facet of Paul's character has been 
revealed, justifying his expulsion from of- 
fice. This argument, however, is fairly 
easily maintained in collectively righteous 
talk about consensus and a leader's im- 
moral action. 

Paul may have been a damned fool last 
August. Throwing garbage at him publicly 
in September is far more seriously immor- 
al, since it is in effect expecting moral 
perfection on the part of a fellow human^ 
Lucian W. Pye, a political scientist at 
MIT and (to give him a place on the po- 
litical spectrum) a supporter of President 
Johnson's policy in Viet Nam, has studied 
traditional political systems carefully; one 
of the characteristics he attributes to them 
is the inability to separate the political 
from the spheres of social and personal 
relations. Prestige, charisma and influence 
are far more important than policy ques^' 
tions in a pre-modera polity. If the shoe 
fits, put it on. 

Terry Fowler 

413 Patterson Place 


Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

It is gratifying to know that those who 
are in the position to express the opinions, 
as well as the deep concerns of the UNC 
students, take advantage of their position. 
However, as a student at UNC I do not 
personally feel that the general opinion of 
other students concerning the Paul Dickson 
case has been justifiably presented by the 
editorial staff of the DTH. 

In view of the editorial on page two of 
Tuesday's edition of the DTH, I fail tc see 
where our student government has made 
such a "tragic plunge" into disrespeci or 
discredit. Even if Dickson were wrong in 
making the decision to retain his office, he 
made this decision "honestly and with sin- 
cere regard for Student Government and 
the University." Who is to say that an en- 
tire student government with as respecta- 
ble and prestigeous foundation as that of 
UNC can be destroyed by the decisis of 
one individual? Who is to condemn Dirk- 
son for making the decision he thought 
was right? The DTH did both - FVEN 
after stating that it wanted to avoid tom- 
ment until Dickson reached his own deci- 
sion (so as to avoid "conflict and confusion 
of a public debate involving him"). 

Paul Dickson was tried for his Campus 
Code offense just as an "average offender" 
yet upon his conviction and sentence he 
is suffering much more gravely than the 
so-called "average offender." Is this demo- 
cratic? Does the governor lose his license 
for a mere parking violation? Of cflwrse, 
I'm not condoning his act, but has he real 
ly failed to be a "frequent practioner of 
the 'right thing' "? It is trie that Dickson 
is a public figure, but is he actually any 
more so that any student at UNC as far as 
representing our school is concerned' After 
all, if he is expected to represent the stu- 
dents, why is he any more exempt from 
making a violation than we are? 

Before the article in Tuesday's DTH 
came out, I dare say, this matter was but 
vaguely known to the general public. Why 
then, if the harder decision were to resign 
his office, did Dickson risk his name, rep 
utation, and honorable standijjg at VSC to 
maintain the integrity of the student gov- 
ernment? 

The students agree that the decision 
should be left up to them After all, tb«t 
is the purpose of our student government 
— to govern ourselves. No select groi^) of 
students should be given the say-so over 
this particular matter concerning the en- 
tire student body. If further action is t» be 
taken, let the students do it. 

(Note: I chaUenge the editorial staff to 
publish this letter.) 

Donald G. HobMB 
411 Manly 


VOU'RE HAVING A . 
HAPPINESS- LET DOUW! 



MAHV OMS. ANO NOh) MOUl^ 
HAl^lN6 A L£r DOUNiOH, I KNEh) (T 
U)00LDHAPPB41I tCMEh) IT" 



IF I WROrTSOTUE). TD 
6IVE HER A JUDO CHOP! 



\~ 


Friday. September 24, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


that 
full 


orn 
the 

lOW 

has 
hat 
ate 

aul 

•ly. 

iigh 


-\ 4 


University Day Events 
Scheduled For Carmichael 


New Carmichael Auditorium 
will house Its first official 
Lniversity event October 12 

when UNC celebrates annual 
Lniversity Day. 

The official anniversary of 
the founding of the University 
wiU be celebrated under the 
domed roof with a speech by 
Chancellor Paul Sharp, pa- 
geantry, drama, fireworks, a 
barb.«ue, bands playing glee 
clubs and choral clu^bsVd a 
cap-and-gown academic pro- 
cession by the faculty. 

Afternoon and evening class- 
es on that day have been can- 
celed for the event. 

Sharp Speaks 

Sharp will himself deliver 
the only speech of the occa- 
sion. Dr. Joseph C. Sloane 


SMASH HIT! 

"It burns into the mind" 

—Time 

You can't afford to miss it" 
"* — New Yorker 



THE EXTRAORDINARY 

IS AS RARE IN 

MOTION PICTURES AS 

IT IS IN UFE. 

THE PAWNBROKER' 

IS SUCH A FILMl 

Daily at 1, 3:01, 5:02. 

7:04. 9:06 

RIALTO, Durham 


Distinguished Alumr" Pro'es- 
spr of Art, is c'..iirman ' of 
University Day .icUviUes hon- 
oring the ChB'jctUoT. 

Invited »o attend are the stu- 
dents i'u the University, the 
meirliers of the faculty and 
tKjT wives, townspeople of 
Chapel Hill and vicinity, oth- 
er employes of the University, 
alumni, trustees, legislators. 
Presidents of all other colleges 
and universities in North 
Carolina are being invited. 

The men's and women's res- 
idence halls and the fraterni- 
ties and sororities will hold 
"open house" for faculty and 
visitors from 4:30 to 6 p.m. 

Barbecue 

A barbecue supper will be 
held at Emerson Field begin- 
ning at 6 p.m. Griffin's Bar- 
becue Co. of Goldsboro is ca- 
tering. Tickets sold 
at $ 1.50 e ach, w. WU- 


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featuring Grasshopper Pie (made toUh 
hooze^ not bugs) 

Next to Post Office 


liam Little, chairman of the 
Chemistry Department. in 
charge. 

A fireworks display will be 
held also on Emerson Field at 
8 p.m. 

The day begins with an aca- 
demic procession of the facul- 
ty at 1:30 p.m., with faculty 
assembling at the Morehead- 
Patterson Bell Tower and 
marching to the convocation 
in the Carmichael auditorium. 

The decision to honor Chan- 
cellor Sharp was made by the 
Faculty Council of the Uni- 
versity last May, with autumn 
set as the time of the cele- 
bration. Distinguished Alumni 
Professor Corydon P. Spruill 
will preside at the convoca- 
tion; he is Chairman of the 
Faculty Council. 

Among other distinguished 
guests invited are Governor 
Dan K. Moore, members of 
the Council of State, the Pres- 
ident of the Alumni Associa- 
tion, members of the N. C. 
Board of Higher Education, 
City and County officials in 
Chapel Hill and Orange Coun- 
ty, retired members of t h e 
faculty and widows of former 
faculty members. 

Music will be under the di- 
rection of Joel Carter, direc- 
tor of Glee Clubs; Wayne Barr 
director of the University 
Choral Club; Major John 
Yesulaitis, director of bands. 
There will also be trumpeteers 
and combos for the barbecue 
and other events. 



Pa««3 


French Visitors To Campns 
. . . Se Story Page 1 


-Dickson Petition- 


(Continued from Page l) 


sue. 

Quentin Ludgin, who star- 
ed a recall petition earlier th s 
v.eek, said yesterday that If 
has made no progress. He 
said he posted the petition 
on a bulletin board in Cald- 
well Hall and only a limited 
number have signed it. 

In another statement issued 
yesterday, Di-Phi Society pres- 
ident - elect John Harrison at- 
tacked the University admin- 
istration and "partisan politi- 
cians" for their "undue inter- 


ference" in the Dickson case. 

"The great degree of useless 
?ct'vity about Paul Dickson is 
hindering the work of Student 
Government," the statement 
read in part : 

Hcrrison. along with outgo- 
ing Di-Phi President Baxter 
Linr.cy. criled for an end to 
"partis-n mud-slinging." 

"We support Paul Dickson's 
stand and applaud his sincere 
interest in making Student 
Government function in an 
hour of crisis." 


Air Force Captain Named 
New Commandant Of Cadets 


A Carolina alumnus has re- 
turned to his alma mater as 
Commandant of Cadets (COC) 
for the 590th Air Force ROTC 
cadet group. 

Capt. Bennette E. Whise- 
naut, a '57 business adminis- 
tration graduate from Mor- 
ganton and a former cadet of 
the '590th, officially assumed 
his new position on Aug. 2 for 
a two year toiu* of duty. 

He will teach Aerospace 
Studies I and n and will su- 
pervise the operations of the 
cadet corps. He succeeds 
Capt. Lawrence D. Garrison 
who was recalled to the cock- 
pit after three years here. 

Whisenaut first went on ac- 


tive duty in April 1958 when 
he began navigator training 
at Harbingen AFB, Texas. In 
Feb. 1950, be took up radar 


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CAPT. B. WHISENAUT 


observer training at James 
Connelly AFB, in Waco, Texas. 

His first duty assignment 
was at Davis - Monthan AFB, 
Arizona, where he serve as a 
radar observer. From there 
be went to RAF Sculthorpe in 
England for three years. 

Whisenaut was an Aerospace 
£^dies instructor at North 
Cawnina State for the last ac- 
ademic year but came to Car- 
olina when the dropping of the 
mandatory ROTC program at 
State reduced the need for of- 
ficers. 

"I enjoy being back here at 
Carolina," he said. "There's 
something about Carolina that 
grows on you. I like my work 
very much. With the caliber 
of cadets at Carolina, we can 
have an excellent corps." 

Whisenaut is married and 
has one son. He is presently re- 
siding at 306 Plum Lane in 
Chapel Hill. 


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ACROSS 

1. Explosive 
sounds 

5. Lewis, 
Williams, 
Mack, 
etc. 

9. Italian 
seaport 
10. "Wonder- 
land" girl 

12. Join 

13. Cougars 

14. Forest 
ox 

15. Not 
speaking 

16. Shelves 

18. Cordage 
fiber 

19. Mineral 
source 

20. Garment 
22. Acrobatic 

figure in 

fancy 

skating 

26. Macaws: 
Braz. 

27. Long- 
nosed 
fish 

28. Cr>' 

29. Colonized 
33. Dispatch 

boats 

36. Too 

37. Stitch 
again 

38. Subside 

39. Mountain 
crest 

40. Eg>-ptian 
dancing 
— -j» 

41. .... lail 

42. Back 


DOWN 

1. Contour 
feather 

2. Plant of 
lily family 

3. Spuds 

4. So: Scot. 

5. Tapestry 
used as a 
curtain 

6. Jewish 
month 

7. U. S. coir. 

8. Malicious 
gossip 

9. Largest of 
Marianas 
Islands 

11. The 

fourth ^ - 


15. Heavy 
ham- 
mers 

17. Epoch 

20. Con- 
veyable 

21. King: 
of 
Baslian 

22. African 
desert 

23. Adage 

24. Sun 
god 

25. Consume 

29. Planted 

30. Andes 
mammal 

31. Chemical 
compound 



Yeit«rday't Answer 

32. Performs 

34. Czechoslo- 
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% 

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21 



2£ 

25 

2.4 




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26 




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27 



V/. 

% 

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£8 


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50 

41 

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55 


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\-\<t 


Campus Events For Today 


.-Ul (.ampus Calendar items 
must be submitted in person 
at the DTH offices in GM by 
2 p.m. the day before the de- 
sired publication date (by 10 
a.m. Saturday for Sunday's 
DTH). Lost and Foimd notices 
will be run on Tuesdays and 
Saturdays only. 

TODAY 
.Anyone interested in working 

with the Collegiate Council 
of the United Nations come 
to room 203 in the Y Fri. 
from 3-5. 

State Young Democratic Club 
Convention in Charlotte at 
Queen Charlotte Hotel. 
U.N.C. Y.D.C. members 
urged to attend. 

Applications for the United 
Nations seminar trip to New 
York over the Thanksgiving 
holidays may now be picked 
up in room 106 of the Y. 

Baptist Student Union 5:30. 
Supper, study and bowling 
party afterwards. Transpor- 
tation will be provided. 

Hillel Foundation, Friday eve- 
ning Sabbath service, 7 p.m. 

M.R.C. presents the Otis Red- 
ding show in Memorial Hall, 
8 p.m. Tickets on sale at the 
door. 


Small Crisis 

A. C. Howell, adviser to 
foreign students, writes that 
he has encountered "a small 
problem in international rela- 
tions," recently. 

Last week a group of Jap- 
anese students visiting Ra- 
leigh made a tour of the cam- 
pus. A Japanese gentleman, 
Mr. Kazuhiro Makino, in the 
course of the tour offered to 
carry the books of a young 
lady who was escorting the 
visitors. Inadvertently, when 
he returned her books, one of 
his own was in the pile. 

Now he wants it back. 
Would the young lady please 
return it to 216 Murphey Hall? 


SATIRDAY 
Hootenanny-square dance at 

Presbyterian Student Center. 
Sat.. 7:30 pm. -Ml are invited 
free 
The Cosmopolitan Club will 

hold a reception tor all for- 


eign and interested students 
in the mam lounge of Gra- 
ham Memorial. Sat . 4 p.m. 
High Holy Day Services for 

Rosh Hashanah will be held 
at the following times: Sun- 
day. 8 p m . Monday. 10 am. 


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U. N. C. Book Exchange 


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Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Friday. September 24. 1965 



Pat 
Stith 


North Carolina football players will board a chart- 
ered plane at Raleigh-Durham airport this afternoon 
and fly into annih t world. 

It's a relatively short trip — they'll be there in an 
hour an a half — but this other world could just as 
well be a million nn.iles away. It's where they play 
football for keeps. 

The plane is bound for Columbus, Ohio, and the 
players — they're hound fo» a b'g time appointment 
with a big time power, Ohio State University. 

Ohio Stadium, where North Carolina and Ohio State 
will play a football game, could be called an arena. 
Teams who have been fed to the lions there agree on 
that terminology. 

It's a thing, 10 acres in size and one third of a mile 
around, and on football days it's packed with people 
whose appetite for combat is not totally unlike those 
who use to elbov/ their way into Roman arenas a 
couple a thousand years back. 

They say there will be 84,000 there, give or take 
a few hundred, when the North Carolina dressing room 
door is thrown open tomorrow and the Tar Heels come 
out to do battle. 

They really don't have to say it. That areana 
hasn't dipped below an 80,000 average turnout for more 
than a decade, since about the same time that Woody 
Hayes became chief trainer of gladiators there. 

They say his teams aren't very exciting. The Buck- 
eyes don't pass very well, they don't try fancy running 
plays — they just win. 

Don't misunderstand. Ohio State can be had. Some- 
body beats them every year — or almost every year. 
Let's see now, Penn State manhandled them last 
year and Michigan whipped them. 10-0 for the Big Ten 
title. In the three seasons before that they lost a total 
of six ball games. Yes, they can be had, but not by just 
anybody. 

And the men who pick 'em are saying that North 
Carolina is an anybody. An Associated press writer 
said it's to be 20-0, Ohio State. He said it really wouldn't 
be a ganne, that the Buckeyes would just be sharpening 
up for the Big Ten battles ahead. 

Another outfit, applying a scientific formula to a 
human situation, said it's be Ohio State by 9.6 points. 
Thev didn't say where the Buckeyes would come up 
with isix-tenths of a point. 

The Tar Heels have made the trip into the valley 
of the shadow before, and that time they got killed. 
It was the second game of the season back in 1962 and 
the score was 41-7, which is the worse a Carolina team 
has been beaten since 1957. 

Of course, tomorrow may be different. This Tar 
Heel team, beaten 31-24 by Michigan in its first trial 
by combat, proved that it is not a quitter. It demon- 
strated before some 40,000 friends what its coach cor- 
rectly labeled courage. 

But it also showed that it is prone to err. And when 
you're playing in that massive other world called Ohio 
Stadium, mistakes will destroy you. 



Tar Heel Swimmers 


By BILL HASS 
DTH Sports Writer 
The 1965-66 edition of the 
UNC swimming team will be 
good, but not as outstanding 
as some Carolina teams of the 
past. 

At least that is the opinion 
of Coach Pat Earey. 

"We're going to have a very 
full schedule," he said, "and 
we will have to be in rare form 
to cope with it. Our toughest 
competition will be with Army, 
Florida University, Florida 
State, North Carolina State 
and Maryland. 

"In the ACC, State should be 
the toughest of the lot. They 
have had two or three out- 
standing freshman teams in a 
row and this looks like their 
year. We always expect a tight 
meet with Maryland. I predict 
a one, two, three finish for 
State, Maryland and Carolina 
in the ACC." 
Last year's squad finished 


12-2 in dual meets, came in 
second to Maryland in the 
championship meet and cap- 
tured third in the Eastern In- 
tercollegiates. Gone from that 
team are three time All Amer- 
ica freestyler Harrison Mer- 
rill, Davis Roberts, Chip 
Smith, diver Dave Moody and 
backstroker Scott Smiley. 

"We're about in the same 
boat as last year," Coach 
Earey continued. "We'll be 
fairly good in the dual meets 
but will lack freestyle strength 
Merrill will be missed tremen- 
dously because he filled in 
everywhere for us. It looks like 
not enough is coming up from 
last year's freshman team to 
offset our graduation losses." 


LARRY BROWN 
by biLL ROLLI.NS 
DTH Sports Writer 

Larry Brown stretched 
across' his desk in the basket- 
ball oiiice in WoOiic-n Gym and 
handed this repoiter the 16- 
game 1^5-66 l.Vl freshman 
cage schedule. 

••Here s sixtfcen-and-ohl'" the 
young man exlaimed, and that 
comment served tu can an m- 
terview which had been chock 
lull ot optimism. 

Brown's optimism is many- 
sided. 

"I'm really pleased to have 
the opportunity tu return to 
Carolina," began the former 
lar Heel playmaker (1960-63). 
"I know ot no university any- 
where which has the alPround 
atmosphere that you feel here. 
"And then too, ' he went on, 
"I'm new to this coaching bit, 
and just tickled to have the 
chance to work with these 
boys who are beginning their 
college careers." 

But the crux of Coach 
Brown's optimism, is the ar- 
ray oi promising young basket- 
ball talent that UNC has been 
able to round up for this sea- 
son's freshman team. 

There are four boys who 
have been granted full schol- 
arships, and two other out- 
standing individuals who are 
enrolled at the University by 
virtue of Morehead Scholar- 
ships. 

"It's great to have six boys 
who show so much promise," 
said Brown. "It looks as if the 
squad is going to have good 
depth. We're hoping the try- 
outs will produce a number of 
boys who will strengthen the 
team and add more balance." 
One of the Morehead schol- 
ars is a young man from Fay- 
etteville who was a first team 
selection on every all-state poll 
conducted in North Carolina 
last winter. 

His name is Rusty Clark, 
and at 6-11, he's the tallest guy 
ever to play at UNC. Rusty 
was the number one cog in 
the Fayetteville Bulldog ma- 
chine which rolled to the State 
4-A Championship and his 24- 
point average could have been 
higher had the Bulldog offense 
been less deliberate. 

The other Morehead man 
comes to Carolina from West' 
minster Prep School in Atlan- 
ta. He's a prospective guard, 
Jim Bistick and at 6-3, he must 
make the transition from the 
frontcourt to guard. 

Playing on full athletic 
scholarships will be two more 
of North Carolina's leading 
high school cagers: Bill Bunt^ 
ing (6-8) from new Bern, and 
Joe Brown (6-5) from Valdese. 
Also on four-year scholar- 
ships are Dick Grubar (6-3) 
from Schenectady, N. Y., And 
Gerald Tuttle (5-11) of London, 
Ky. 


A personal 
gift . . . 



Keep Off Grass 

The new baseball field be- 
tween Avery and Ehringhaus 
is off limits to all students. 

"We're re-seeding the field," 
said baseball coach Walter 
Rabb, "and we would appre- 
ciate all students refraining 
from playing tag football or 
any other activity there. 

"If the turf is to be ready 
for next fall, we will have to 
have their cooperation." 


For the 
Traditionalist 


C/ots/e 

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Charge Accounts Invited 

Harattg Mm a Wmr \ 

147 E. Franklin St. 


I True Courage 

? SA.NDY TFt \t)\VELL 

S DTH Spor:> ^Vriter 

::: I was first mtiuduced tt -■■^ ^^"^^ ^^ football at the 

jij age oi 12. The head.i, :;sier oi - -'"^'^ ^'^^^' England school 

>:. came over to me ^na plac. : ^" °^^ ''"^ shaking hand 

Ijf: across my shoulder. 

i^ "My boy." he Sc^id, "the pigskin has a wonderful 

|:|: ability of replacing the apro:. ^trmgs. Play football, and 

ij:: let it make a man" out of yo It ^^i^^ -^^^ >°" courage, 

iji son. courage." 

x I thanked him in a higi pitched and terrified voice 

S and trotted out to mv first pr-^tice. Within minutes 1 be- 

x came exposed to the horrors - the tackle and the cross- 

:|: body block. 

iij: I never learned courage trom playing football. I 

J: learned only fear. By the tin^ I was 17 it became obvi- 

1$ ous that my career in the ga:: f was fading, and I thank- 

jij: fully hung up my cleats. 

•:•: From that moment on I became a man. 

S True courage comes not :iom playing the game, but 

x: rather from being a specta" 'i' during those all after- 

xj noons. 

xj At my old school about 40 people appeared for the 

::•: varsity games. They sat on .ard w/oden slabs that the 

xl school called stands and encjred the rain. Some were 

i;!; new boys who didn't know ■ny better. Some were the 

x parents of the poor devils on th-. field. 

:|:j A few, like myself, cani«<? to root on friends and 

g help carry their crushed bodies to the infirmary. 

:j:: Of all the spectators, tht Italian exchange student 

:•:• was the most faithful. He explained his presence as 

iv something which ran in his bood. He was fascinated in 

ix seeing modern society's version of the Christians being 

x; ceremoniously fed to the lions. 

:;:: Our school won about four games in as many years. 

:x It established a reputation as he Mets of the prep school 

:.":: league. 

x I learned courage there. It was the courage of yell- 

:x ing on a team that was almost certain of losing. 

X At Chapel Hill there are ;nore than 40 spectators — 

X more like 40,000. They sit in a beautiful new stadium 

§ and watch their team come as close as you can to up- 

;x setting high ranking Michigan. 

ilj: I remember watching Ken Wiilard plow over the goal 

j:!: line against Wake Forest last year. A big character sit- 

:;:; ting next to me jumped up and pounded his huge hand 

:|:; against my back while drooling all over my last clean 

X shirt. 

X The courage of going to football games in Chapel 

:;!; Hill is different. It i.s the kind of courage displayed by 

:v a white hunter. 

:i:; As you approach the jungle that is Kenan Stadium 

x you can't see the terrifying animals which lurk inside, 

ij: but you know they are behind those walls and waiting 

X for you. 

g; But you go anyway and that's what builds true cour- 

?! age. 


Use Our 
Classified Section 



1 ;^>><<><: 


Football Practice 


UNC Coach Jim Hickey sent 
his Tar Heels through final 
workouts Thursday m prepara- 
tion for their Saturday meet- 
mg with Big Ten foe Ohio 
State at Columbus. 

Tramer John Lacey reports 
that wingback Bud Phillips 
will not make the trip north. 
PhilUps suffered a shoulder 
separation during preseason 
workouts but was expected to 
be ready for the Buckeyes. He 


will probably see actiwi 
against Virgmia next week. 

Quarterback Danny Talbott 
had an especially good day as 
Hickey concentrated on tbe 
passing game. Charlie Carr 
and Talbott were handling the 
field goal duties during the 
session. 

A slight cold will not keep 
defensive back Bill Damall 
from makmg the Columbus 
trip. 


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EIS 


ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NOTICE: IMPORTANT! 

All U.N.C. students regard- 
less of Q.P. average or class 
(including FRESHMEN) are 
permitted to own and oper- 
ate motorcycles on the cam- 
pus according to Dean Long. 
This is the ideal mode of 
transportation — on Cemipus 
parking, 212 mi/gal., low 
initial cost and upkeep. Fab- 
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wholesome and healthful. 
Buy a motorcycle today 
while the selection is large. 
New and Used. Prices start 
at $150. 

The best, most complete 
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Chapel Hill 



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Wouldn't you like to be In our shoes? Most of America is. International Shoe Co., St. Louit, Mo. 

Available at these fine stores: 


Foremost Shoes 
Oxford, N. C. 
R. E. Bell Co. 
Burlington, N. C. 
Griffin Shoes 
Eutaw Shopping Center 
Fayetteville, N. C. 
Dellinger's Store 
Newton, N. C. 
W. E. Hudson Co. 
Shelby, N. C. 


City Shoe Store 
Thomasville, N. C. 

Stanley's Thruway Shoes 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 
HoUey-Shufford Shoes, Inc. 
Hendersonville, N. C. 
Custom Shoe Center 

L. A. Owen 
Asheville, N. C. 
Monroe Family Shoe Center 
Monroe, N. C. 




DresS'Up cue 


This ad is for the gentlemen 
only, so you co-eds be about 
your business. 

Fellows, let's face it. The 
most essential item in your 
wardrobe is trousers and 

THE HUB 
of Chapel Hill 

has an inexhaustable supply 
of wools, dacron - wool 
blends, khakis. For leisure 
wear, and the pant that ev- 
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Glen Plaid. These pants are 
tailored in the trulv natural 
tradition that through the 
years has made THE HUB 
the clothing center of Chap- 
el Hill From 9.95 


And what finer compli- 
ment for those new slacks 
than one of our natural 
shoulder sweaters, in a vast 
array of sizes, styles and 
colors that will insure a 
perfect ensemble. 
From 12.95 


THE HUB 
of Chapel Hill 

for clothes that are good to 
the very last sock. 



fitted contour back . . . 


it's called Straigltt-Flare^' 


Deftly tailored to .•-eveal more collar in back and to put emphasis on tie in 
front. And this collar can be flared to your liking. Added nicety: fitted con- 
tour back to achieve a trim, tailored fit around the shoulders and back. The 
fabric: a luxuriant-soft broadcloth— in stripes of navy, burgundy or green. 
Also in solid shades. About $7 at discerning stores. 






K 


U.V.c. Library 
S^^idU Dept. 
^^x. 870 

Watch For Tomorrow's DTH 

g In tomorrow's Daily Tar Heel see a ^>ecial at-tfae-gamc 
ilj: report from Sports Editor Pat Stitb about the UNC-Ohio game 
jj:: to be played at C>)iarnbas this afternoon. Pat flew to Ohi» 
?:| yesterday to bring you coverage of this game, as he wiD every 
•:•: •***»•»■ Carolina away game this season. 
^x*:»»»x-:-x«'''.'.-.-.'.-.-. 


SIhfimlg JM^nl 


The South' s Largest College Senspaper 


VoJ- 74, No. 9 


CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 25. 19fi5 


Founded Fehruarv 23 ^89!^ 


Police Check 
CociVs Clue 
To Murder 


Chapel Hill Pol ce are check- 
ing out a letter from a coed, 
who attended summer school 
here, i|j connection with the 
murder of Suellen Evans. 

Chief W. D. Blake said he 
didn't think the letter would 
lead anywhere. 

"We haven't received any- 
more letters in reply to the 
2,500 we sent to coeds who at- 
tended summer school during 
the time Miss Evans was kill- 
ed," Blake said. 

The letters asked for any in- 
formation that would aid po- 
lice in finding the "dark - 
skinned man" who stabbed 
Miss Evans of Mooresville in 
Coker Arboretum July 30. 

The form letter promises 
that names of informants will 
not be released. 

The letter ends by saying 
"your information could pos- 
sibly prevent the commission 
of another brutal murder." 

Blake said a Lee County Ne- 
gro convicted of assaulting a 
woman has been removed 
from the list of suspects. 

At the present the list of 
suspects includes four men. 
One is a Fort Bragg soldier, 
Robert Lee Thornton 25, who 
has been absent without leave 
from Bragg since early June. 
A Chapel Hill merchant 
heading up the Suellen Evans 
Reward Fund campaign said 
early this week that contribu- 
tions now total more than 
$1,400. 

Paul Robertson, 74, who is 
giving his time and clerical 
expenses to the fund, said the 
money will be paid to the per- 
son or persons contibuting in- 
formation which aids in the 
arrest and conviction of the 
murderer. 

An agreement with the North 
Carolina National Bank wiU 
prevent anyone from drawing 
on the reward fund account 
v/ithout permission of a bank 
officer. 

The bank will return all con- 
tributions to fund donors if no 
one has been arrested and 
charged with the murder or 
manslaughter in the killing on 
or before Sept. 1, 1969. 

A similar fund has been 
.established in Miss Evan's 
hometown of Mooresville. 



Ohio Buckeyes Favored 
Over Underdog Tar Heels 


COLUMBUS — Ohio State is 
a two touchdown favorite to 
defeat North Carolina here 
this afternoon in Ohio Stadium 
before a full house of some 
84,000. This is the opening 
game of the season for the 
Buckeyes, the second for Car- 
olina. 

The Tar Heels were beaten 


AFTER A WEEK OF OVEN-LIKE HEAT, flie -mtiajaux tamed f<wiesiglit to cany Iw riwua hwte. found ttemselTM a Mk wet 

wet yesterday afternoon and Chapel Hin received the first rainfall The weatherman says a little more falling weather is ota the 

in several days. These students in front of the Y Boilding are program i«t today. — DTH Photo by Eraest RoW. 
safe and dry under umbrellas. Others, who did not have enough 

Referendum Is October 5 

Carrier Current Radio Would Put 
Its Voice In Every Corner Of UNC 


By ANDY MYERS 
DTH Staff Writer 
Campus radio will be pre- 
sented to the Student body a 
week from Tuesday in a ref- 
erendum deciding life or death 
for the proposed facility. 

Introduced to tbe student 
legislature last spnng, the biU 
for a carrier current syitem 
on campus met with vigorous 
opposition, especially in the 
finance committee of SL. 

Although the referendum is 
not binding on the student leg- 
islators, it is expected that 
campus opinion will in effect 


Davidson Proves 


Computer Love 
Has Some Faults 


Davidson College has a com- 
puter, and it works for Cupid. 
Sometimes it hits and some- 
times it misses. 

Davidson's freshmen have 
compared notes on results of 
the robot matchmaker. Some 
bubble with enthusiasm, some 
are glum. 

UNC will test a similar sys- 
teni — "Project Match" — 
later this faU. It is expected 
to be more successful than the 
Davidson computer because of 
its having more participants. 
This will mean a wider range 
of closely matched choices. 

Davidson added the new 
wrinkle this month to ar- 
rangements for its two social 
weekends of freshman orien- 
tation week. 

The 278 freshmen filled out 
personaUty quesUonnaires. 
They also were filled out by 

Cohh Jobs 

interviews to fill Student 
Legislature vacancies for Cobb 
readence hall will be conduct- 
ed by the University Party Ex 
ecuUve Committee Sunday at 
7:30 p.m. in the Grail Room of 
Graham Memorial. 

Interested students may ob- 
tain information by conUcting 
UP Floor Leader George In- 
gram. 

Free Flick 


decide the fate of the bill. 

John Stupak, head of the 
campus radio committee, has 
been trying to get the $23,200 
bill through the SL since ear- 
ly last year. Additional an- 
nual operating costs would 
boost the first year's appro- 
priation to almost $34,828. 

Carrier current radio, now 
in use at N. C. State and Duke 
University, is becoming pop- 
ular on the American college 
campus. Basically, it consists 
of transmitting a short-range 
AM signal through dormitory 
wiring so that any AM radio 
might pick it up. 

How It Works 4^ 

Stupak said the system 
would work like this: 

"From studios on campus, 
we would send a signal by 
wire or telephone lines over 
to an FM transmitter in 
Swain HaU. The 10-watt FM 
signal would then be broad- 
cast over a five-mile radius 
from the transmitter, through 
the air. 

"ihus, anyone with an FM 
radio living within five miles 
of Swam Hall could receive 
the signal," he said. At this 
point the "carrier current" 
set-up would come in. 

"Ihis FM signal would be 
picked up by special FM re- 
ceivers around campus, as 
well as conventional FM re- 
ceivers. These special receiv- 
ers would then changes the 
FM signal into AM so that it 
could be fed into the carrier 
current transmitters in the 
dorms. 

The earner current radio 
signal would be fed into the 
existing power lines, which 
would act as low-power trans- 
mitting antennas. This signal 
would be AM, and any con- 
ventional radio, including 
transistors, could pick up the 
signal." 

Stupak said that the carrier 


Taoight's Free Flick at 7 and 
#:M In CarroU Hall is "All 
Tka Dig'i Men" based wi the 
a»Ml by Robert Pena Warren. 
The flick »*«" Broderick 
Crawford and Mercedes Mc- 
Cambridge. «;• . *" "^ 
4rama of the riae and f aU of 
• polttteal demagog baaed on 
^^f^uattg of Hney Long of 
Loolatana. 


coeds in Queens College at 
Charlotte and Converse Col- 
lege in Spartanburg, S. C. 

They had answers to ques- 
tions such as: "How much do 
you enjoy dancing?" and 
"How do you rate your own 
personality?" 

Answers were fed into the 
computer, wheels whirred, and 
out came match-ups for cou- 
ples. 

One trial matched freshmen 
with girls from Converse for 
a Sept. 11 college prom, the 
other with girls from Queens 
for Saturday's football game 
and dance. 

Well, how did it work? 

"Great!" said Cader How- 
ard of New Bern. "My date 
was a real Southern belle from 
Charleston. S. C. But we found 
she was a Southern conserva- 
tive while 1 m a uberai. Alter 
that we avoided politics and 
got along fine." 

"Ogn, commented another agjjm. ! .iA.si.».;.,>i.^^.y.s..;.v.v.:.;, 
freshman topped with a red pw.y-*.-.-«... .... •■'•?. 

l>eanie. "Obviously my date 
lied about her looks. If that's 
my type of girl, I'll stay sin- 
gle." 

John Napier of BennettsvilJe, 
S.C: "My computer date from 
Converse was very quiet. She 
was a very — er, uh — nice girl. 
My date from Queens was a 
nice girl, too. The only prob- 
lem was she was wearing an 
engagement ring. But we had 
a good time, anyway." 

Garee Thomas of Jackson- 
ville, Fla.: "The first com- 
puter date was such a letdown, 
I didn't trust it for the second 
weekend. I didn't go." 

And from a chap who in- 
sisted on anonymity: "Some 
of us were so dismayed by 
the computer pairings we 
drove to Salem College in 
Winston - Salem to find dates. 
We were afraid to rely on the 
computer any more. 


current signal could be trans- 
mitted via the existing power 
lines because the power is &'> 
low and the frequency is so 
high that the signal would not 
be disturbed by the current 
already in the power lines. 
Low-Range Signal 

The range of the carrier 
current signal would be only 
50 feet from the dormitory the 
signal is being fed into. How- 
ever, if the signal were any 
stronger we would have to ap- 
ply to the Federal Communi- 
cations Commission to put the 
system into effect. 

"The result," Stupak said, 
"is that both FM receivers 
and AM receivers in the 
dorms will be able to listen 
to campus radio." The signal 
would be "somewhere at the 
lower end" of the radio dial, 
Stupak said. 

Programming for the sta- 
tion will be done by UNC stu- 
dents, of the "highest profes- 
sional nature we can fmd on 
this campus." 

There would be regular 
news and weather broadcasts, 
and "intense" local srpots cov- 
erage, he said. 

No Commercials 

"We will concentrate on in- 
tramurals, freshman sports 
and sports wrap-ups as well 
as the normal sports cover- 
age." There would be no com- 
mercials. 

The annual operating cost 
of $11,628 will include rental 
for a UPI news wire, records, 
secretarial staff salaries, pro- 
gram director and station 
manager salareies and main- 
tenance. 

Programming will be orien- 
tated to the student. "Oldie- 
Goldie" radio shows, classical, 
jazz, and Top 40 rock and 
roll will be included. 

Every dorm will be provid- 
ed with carrier current set- 
ups, and most of the fraterni- 
ties and sororities have indi- 


'What The )?:%! Is Thh?' 

Two thousand "Parking Tickets" caused a light panic in 
Chapel Hill Thursday. 

The "tickets," a promotional device for a Graham Memorial 
presentation, said: "Parking Ticket . . . This ticket entitles the 
bearer to park himself in Hill Hall Wednesday, Sept. 29 at 8 
p.m. for a concert by the University of Toronto Mixed Chorus." 

The reactions of 'ticketed" motorists ranged from humor 
to panic. 

"Oh my gosh — not another one," screamed one victim 
He had already collected two of the maximum three tickets. 

"Hold it, I was just gonna move it," pleaded a motor 
scooterist. 

"What in !%^4&!! is this?" demanded an irate coed. 

"Oh, my gosh, what com." That was the usual reaction 

GMAB Publicity Chairman David Knesel was responsible 
for the whole fiasco, and says he has more special ad pro- 
motions planned for future GM attractions. 


y^s 


3HSg^fi8g«ga»&aW^^ 


cated they will also partici- 
pate. Stupak said any other 
group is welcome to use the 
set-up, and should contact him 
for details. 

Although the campus radio 
bill was held up last spring 
by the finance committee, ac- 
tion on the bill is still pend- 
ing when the Student Legisla- 
ture meets for the first time 
this year Thursday. 

Stupak said, "We are confi- 
dent that the legislature will 
abide by the results of the 
referendum." If defeated, the 
Dill will tftost likely die in the 
finance committee," where it 
has been during the summer 
months. 

Radio History 

Since its conception, cam- 
pus radio has led a hard life. 
Stupak and his committee pro- 
posed a campus radio a year 
and a half ago, and they set 
out to study its feasibility. 

Last January campus radio 
was sanctioned by the admin- 
istration. Both Chancellor Paul 
F. Sharp and Dean of Student 
Affairs C. 0. Cathey signed a 
proposal which would make 
them ultimately responsible to 
the FCC for the radio's opera- 
tion. 

Student Legislature called 
a special session in February 
to consider the bill but com- 
ing elections caused the issue 
to be temporarily placed un- 
der the rug. 

Several attempts were made 
to introduce legislation before 
elections, but Don Carson, one 
ot the bill's strongest support- 
ers and vice president of the 
student body last year, held 
off until after elections. 

Carson was Paul Dickson's 
opponent for the student body 
presidency. 

It was not until late in the 
spring that campus radio 
again saw the light of day. 
Political turmoil concerning 
the radio board membership 
caused a series of postponed 
special sessions for the bill. 

The ImU bounced from one 
legislative committee to ain- 
other, initiated no less than 
three special sessions of the 
SL, including one which might 
have been illegal since it was 
held within days of final ex- 
aminations, and finally stalled 
in the finance committee, 
where it remains today. 

Opponents of the campus ra- 
dio feared such things as loss 
of control of the station to the 
administration. excessive 

costs, poor wording in the bill 
itself and the fact that not 
every UNC student would have 
access to the facility. 

Its merits, the bill's sup- 
porters contend, far outweigh 
any of the minor problems en- 
countered with the radio set- 
up. The question will now be 
put to the student body as to 
whether UNC will have cam- 
pus radio. 


31-24 last week at Chapet Mill 
by Big Ten defending champ- 
ion Michigan. 

Except for wingback Bud 
Phillips, who suffered a sep- 
arated shoulder in pre-season 
practice. North Carolina is in 
top physical shape. 

Co-captain Hank Barden is 
fully recovered from a oartial 


Dickson Outlines Plan 
For Student Government 


student Body President 
Paul Dickson yesterday an- 
nounced a list of 20 goals set 
by his administration for the 
coming semester. 

Heading the list is Dickson's 
plan for a complete reorgzmi- 
zation of the executive branch 
of student government. Out- 
standing feature of the propos- 
al is the provision for the cre- 
ation of a special executive de- 
partment to handle the affairs 
of four new committees, pro- 
posed by Dickson. 

Dickson's executive branch 
presently consists of five 
major departments which en- 
compass the 27 executive com- 
mittees of student government. 

Topics to be handled by the 
four new committees are: 

— student mental health. 

— opportunities tor outstand- 
ing UNC students. 

— the rapid growth of the 
University and its effect on 
student life, and 


Eure Checks 
Legality Of 
Association 


RALEIGH — (AP) — Secre- 
tary of State Thad Eure has 
said that he was not looking 
beyond the Southern Associa- 
tion of Colleges and Schools in 
his inquiry into the corporate 
status of "foreign non-profit 
corporations" operating in 
North Carolina. 

Eure was asked if he plan- 
ned similar action against oth- 
er accrediting groups, includ- 
ing those that accredited such 
disciplines as law and medi- 
cine. 

"I have no information on 
any others," he said. "So far 
as I'm concerned, this is the 
only one in the whole wide 
world." 

Eure also said he had no 
misgivings about numerous 
other nonprofit groups, such 
as the Rotary, Kiwanis, the 
Red Cross and Elks. "For the 
most part, these are just units 
or chapters of outside corpora- 
tions, and some of them are 
actually incorporated in 
North Carolina." he said. 

Eure wTOte the Southern As- 
sociation of Colleges and 
Schools advising them of an 
opinion from the N. C. Attor- 
ney General's Office. 

The opinion, written by Dep- 
uty Attorney General Ralph 
MnoHv s.id the association 
was "conducting affairs" in 
North Carolina and should be 
required to obtain a certificate 
of authority from Eure. 

Eure's letter concluded: "1 
hope that in view of the con- 
clusion reached in the opinion 
referred to, you will proceed 
without delay to meet the re- 
quirements of our law as now 
interpreted." 

Eure said the attorney ga> 
eral's office would take up the 
matter in case the Southern 
Association refused to comply. 

"If they ignore my letter, 
ril accord them the usual 
courtesy accorded in all pro- 
ceeding's of this nature." Eure 
said. 'Til send them a follow- 
up letter. If I faU to get a 
reply to that after a reason- 
able time, I'd make that ex- 
pbnption to the attorney gen- 
eral's office. 


— the place of speaking and 
cultural programs among stu- 
dent groups. 

Dickson also outlined a leg- 
islative program which he 
will place before the legisla- 
ture in Its next session, in- 
cluded in the program are: 

— a $5,000. appropriation 
bill to finance an overseas 
tour by the University Glee 
Cluh 

— a $1,200 fund to establish 
a rotating professorship in 
honor of an outstanding un- 
dergraduate instructor. 

— a $3,300 appropriation bill 
to finance a series of weekly 
radio shows for state-wide 
broadcast which will deal with 
student activities in Chapel 
Hill 

— a bill to establish a spe- 
cial legislative committee to 
study the needs and long- 
range goals of the Daily Tar 
HeeL 

— a biD to establish a spe- 
cial executive committee to 
compose and edit the Course 
Evaluation Booklet. 

— all appropriation and or- 
ganization bills for the estab- 
lishment of a campus carrier 
current radio system. Pass- 
age of these will be sought if 
students vote "yes" during 
the Oct. 5 referendum on this 
issue. 

— legislation for the reform 
of the campus judiciary. Bills 
seeking a limitation on the 
jurisdiction of the campus and 
honor codes will be given 
particular emphasis. 

— the "omnibus" bill for the 
complete revision of the Stu- 
dent Government codifications 
Former Student Party Legis- 
lative Floor Leader Arthur 
Hays, the newly appointed 
head of Dickson's special Leg- 
islation Committee, has been 
composing this bill for several 
years. 


shoulder separation but he has 
lost his starting position to 
Isopbomore Tom Lampman. 

UNC Coach Jim Hickey has 
said that he will start essen- 
tially the same offerisive and 
defensive lineups that he used 
against Michigan. 

Ohio State won seven of nine 
ball games last season, finish- 
ing second to .Michigan for 
the Big Ten championship. 

Buckeye coach Woody Hayes 
has claimed that this year's 
club presents more problems 
and uncertainties than any of 
his other teams over the past 
14 seasons. 

But Hayes has failed to fin- 
ish in the first division of the 
seasons. And with the bulk of 
last season's squad returning. 
Hayes' pessimism may not be 
too well founded. 

Seven offensive regulars re- 
ing backfield. Unverferth, the 
mainstay of the offense at 
quarterback, is back and pro- 
vides the Buckeyes with plen 
ty of offensive potential. 

Sander, the fullback, is a 
typical Hayes hard-charger. 
Halfbacks Arnold Pontes. Tom 
Portsmouth and David Reyn- 
olds add depth to an already 
loaded backfield. 

But Hayes claims, for in- 
stance, that his losses by 
graduation were heav>- Ohio 
State lost a total of 16 letter 
men, nine off the defensive 
team and seven off the offen- 
sive unit. 

Gone from the offensive 
team are the left end, left 
tackle, center and right guard. 
The backs, however, are a 
proven lot. 

The defensive situation is a 
little more serious, but even 
it is not as bad as Hayea 
would like to claim. Five reg- 
ulars and three first -line 
replacements return. 

But the Buckeyes have con- 
structed a new defense around 
Ike Kelley, a unanimous All 
America pick last year at 
Center. And middle guard Tom 
Bugel, six foot, 208 pounder, 
who is a two year starter. 
Hayes claims they are the fin- 
est pair of linebackers in col- 
lege football. 

Keep your eyes on these 
two. Bugel will wear No. 66, 
and Keeley, No. 53. 

Another key link in the Ohio 
defensive chain will be BiU 
Ridder, who like Kelley and 
Bugel, is a senior and a two 
year veteran. The Buckeyes 
are saying that he has given 
them its finest middle guard 
play in years. 

Carolina may indeed be suc- 
cessful in moving the ball 
against Ohio State but it is a 
safe bet that little of that 
yardage will come on up the 
midri1*» 



JL^T A FEW of the hnndreds of wwncs wha participated is 

the sorority rush activities 00 eampiu this week. The girls 
are waiting for permisskm to go ooto the second fktor of Grsiufli 
.Memorial. To do so too soon would be a violatioa of tbe off- 
limits mles. See a list to tlie new pledget oa page S. —VfE 
Photo by Ernest RobL 


Page 2 


Saturday, September 25, 1965 


I 


®I|f Satlg ®ar %iii 

Opinioiis of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its 
editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range 
oi views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. 
ERNIE McCRARY. EDITOR 
JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER 


P 

I 


g 


1 


■•.■.S V l V lVl' M * ! 


.x<'W^X't';<<<'X'X<'>x*i'i'i'i'!' W 'W;ii W ! W ; 


Black Eye On The Tube 

From The Greensboro Daily News 
Gov. Dan Moore's "I see no value in it" statement 
about the Ku Klux Klan preceded by a few hours a 
national television show which left the strong impres- 
sion that North Carolina has the liveliest Klan revival 
in the nation. 

Coincidence or not, the Governor's remark is a 
fitting commentary. With its lurid paraphernalia of 
hoods and flaming crosses (and its sordid history) 
the Klan is a subject that draws millions to their tele- 
vision sets. 

What those millions saw, Tuesday evening, was 
enough negative advertising for North Carolina to off- 
set dozens of full-page ads by the Department of Con- 
servation and Development. 

Justly or not, North Carohna emerged before the 
CBS cameras as a place where the brews of racial 
and religious bigotry are brimming over. 

If — as we suspect — the program overblew the 
strength of the K.K.K. in North Carolina, that may be 
because the CBS reporter who narrated this excellent 
documentary, Charles Kuralt, is a North Carolinian 
who remains keenly interested in his home state. But 
such a supposition is dangerously complacent. In the 
course of investigating the Klan resurgence through- 
out the South, Mr. Kuralt has told friends that he 
found its "nastiest" growth right here. 

Why is that? What is making North Carolina ripe 
for this revival? And what can be done about it? 

In the 1964 gubernatorial primaries, when cross- 
burnings first brought the renewed K.K.K. to public 
attention, Gov. Terry Sanford made clear his own dis- 
taste for the Klan and his determination to keep it 
within the law. Governor Moore, then a candidate, 
equivocated. But he has had more than one occasion 
since then to regret not having staked himself out as 
firmly as his predecessor. Now he has begun to do so. 
We hope he will continue to speak vigorously. 

But organizations like the Klan feed on more than 
faltering leadership. They feed on the racial, social 
and economic insecurities of those who feel they have 
no spokesman amidst the threatening tides of change. 
Certainly deliberate lawbreaking by civil rights 
demonstrators has set an unsavory example: Extreme 
begets extreme. 

The Klan hierarchy and the klaverns are filled 
with those whose thwarted ambition to cut a figure 
finds an outlet in mystique and rant. They must be 
btought to understand that there is room enough for 
evferyone to enjoy a good job and self-respect in this 
state — and that those who seek to enhance their 
own dignity by striking at the dignity of others are on 
the wrong track. 

Perhaps the greatest irony of Tuesday evening's 
unfortunate publicity is that it reduces the appeal of 
North Carolina among those who have jobs and hope 
to dispense. 

The Northern or Midwestern company with a plant 
to build in Eastern North Farolina is hardly enticed to 
do so by organized tub-thumping against racial and 
religious minorities. Those who hood themselves and 
prance to hymn music around flaming crosses are 
really their own worst enemies. For they make the 
adjustment to new times and new ideas all the more 
difficult. 

Of course the habits — the "image," if you please 
— of the new - model K.K.K. have changed since 
"Catfish" Cole, the last of the old grand dragons, had 
his fire snuffed out by the Lumbee Indians and the 
courts. The Klan now claims to be law - abiding and 
respectful of order. It likes publicity. 

But has the reality changed, really? It is hardly 
conducive to law and order to preach racial and re- 
ligious hatred. The nation has watched, with mount- 
ing horror, what the Klan can do to a town like Bo- 
galusa, La.; and "it can't happen here" hardly seems 
a realistic thought. 

There are stringent laws on the books in North 
Carolina, first written in 1868 and often revised, to 
counter those who incite others to hatred and fear of 
their neighbor. They should be used. The Governor can 
and should speak out against this pitfall of waited 
energies. The state can go on striving for the economic 
security that will offer these disoriented people a suilk 
ably high opinion of themselves and keep them at 
home. 

But these are steps for the long nm. For the mo- 
mesC l«t us hope that solicitors throughout North 
CaMima are dusting off their statute books and are 
vigilant fcNT infrancticms of Uie law. 

J^ortfa CaroliiiitBg do not want a Bogalusa here. 

^^B^m^Bomammm " ? , i ^ 

©lyr iatig ®ar ^n^ | 


72 Years ot Edit<n1al Freedom 
The Daily Tar Heel is the official news pubUcatkni of 
the University of North Carolina and is published by 
•tadeats daity except Mondays, examlaatioa periods and 
▼acatioiis. 

Ende McCrary, editor; John Jenarich, associate editor; 
Kerry S^. man»pag editor; Pat Stith, ^orts editor; 
Jack Harrington. Imsiaess numager; Woody Sobol. adver- 
tisiag maaager. 

Secmid class postage paid at the post office ia C3isf>el 
HHl. N. C, 27514. Subscription rates: $4.59 per semester; 
fS per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar 
Heel. Box IMO. Chapel HiO. N. C. 27514. Printed by the 
Chapel Hill Pablishing Co.. Inc. The Associated Press is 
Nititled excfaislyely to the ose for republication of all 
local news printed in this newspaper as well as all 19 
news dispatches. 


Administration's 
'Meddling' Shows 
'Personal Malice' 

Editor. The Daily Tar Heel: 

As impressed as I once was with Chan- 
cellor Paul Sharp, I must say that I feel 
that his administration's recently attempted 
intervention in student government is vir- 
tually inexcuseable, inept, and showed too 
much personal malice. If the administration 
wishes to meddle in student politics, they 
should do so at election time; like all the 
other interest groups on campus. We could 
then desolve our present political parties 
and form two new ones, the Administration 
Party and the Anti-Administration Party. 
The Administration Party could run several 
candidates for each position, on a slate, 
and allow (if by some chance it were to 
win an election) the administration to se- 
lect the candidate to fill the office. On the 
other hand, all this won't be necessary if 
the present intervention is successful (even 
if it be concealed behind a facade of "stu- 
dent leaders"). The administration's pres- 
ent position seems to me to involved several 
contradictions and, perhaps, a little dupli- 
city. They have said that the question of 
the student body presidency should be 
"left to the students." But then they have 
also been careful to furnish those misguided 
individuals scurrying around gathering sig- 
natures for peitions and otherwise trying to 
demolish the autonomy of student govern- 
ment, with all the ammunition in their ar- 
senal. 

I hope this administration has misjudged 
the temper of the student body, and I think 
they have. We at Carolina have traditionally 
recognized the importance of having a strong 
student government, one which we elect 
ourselves. The administration should not 
have intervened; they won't get my vote 
or my signature, no matter how successful 
they are in using "student leaders" to 
achieve what they want. 

Jefferson Davis 

544Craige 


^^Did She Forget Her Sweater 
Or Did He Forget His Tie?" 



Letters To The Editor 


Dickson And The Ban 


^ifS^SS^yj^^SiSSSSSSSSSS^ 


Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

Amidst the fury of petitions, ulfmatum, 
and generally righteous editorials, I, as a 
friend of Paul Dickson and a strong advocate 
and participant in Student Government feel 
the need to reveal to the campus the fact 
that many student government leaders are 
in support of Dickson's remaining as presi- 
dent of the student body. Dickson has suf- 
fered and is still entertaining many callous- 
ed and vindictive dicta from persons whom I 
shall assume have the best interests of Stu- 
dent Government at heart. I personally feel 
that resignation is now impossible. No mat 
ter how many statements the administration 
may issue reminding us that they are no 
longer pressuring Dickson and no matter 
how moralistic certain campus leaders may 
become, the fact exists and shall continue 
to exist that the right of Student Government 
and the student body to determine its own 
president has been infringed upon. Any ac- 
tion promoted by faculty intervention 
would be a grievous error. 

Dickson's administrative personnel have 
been appointed and one of the most am- 
bitious programs ever ventured in Student 
Government has been prepared. Are we now 
to stop in the middle of the stream, hesitate 
on such programs as judicial reform, crea- 
tion of a faculty chair supplement, educa- 
tional programs to the state, campus radio, 
and vigorous opposition to the speaker ban 
simply because the president of the stu- 
dent body received an official reprimand? 
Are we not rather to note with appreciation 
the fact that our honor system knows no 
personalities and to admire the personal 
courage of Paul Dickson? 

As a former Honor Council member and 
as a person still active in our court sys- 
tem as well as being chairman of the party 
of Mr. Dickson, I publicly state my support 
for President Dickson and urge him and 
other campus leaders to defend vigorously 
the integrity of Student Government by re- 
maining in office. 

Frank Hodges 
Chairman Student Party 
Third Floor. Davie Hall 

Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

We, the people of America, pride our- 
selve in self government or government by 
representatives chosen by the voting popu- 
lation. We like to think we are able to chan- 
nel into office those leaders who are both 
politically able and morally acceptable to 
the majority of the country. This, in theory, 
sounds pleasing to the ear, let let's look at 
the record; let's be a little pragmatic about 
the type of leaders we have had in the past 
who have suffered scandal, but have proven 
to be able and steadfast leaders of the re- 
public. 

There was old Andrew Jackson who was 
supposed to have committed adultry (sic) 
prior to his marriage and election to ^e 
praesidency. If one has ever had the oppor- 
tunity to see the outdoor drama Unto These 
Hills, he could iK>t help coming away feel- 
ing less charitable toward "Old Hickory" 
due to his treatment of his former allies, 
the Cherokees. 

Wasn't it Grover Cleveland who was 
rumored to have fathered an illegitimate 
son? 

Harry Tnmian was supposed to have 
been backed by the Missouri KKK in his 
first campaign for congressman from the 
"show me" state. 

And then old LBJ. Yes, the 1960 answer 


to FDR came away from the fray of last 
November with quite a few bruises to his 
moral character. With Bobby Baker and 
Walter Jenkins as political skeletons hang- 
ing in his closet he went on to chalk up a 
record landslide against the Arizona cow- 
boy. 

Now, I am not justifying thse great men 
for their mistakes or indiscretions, but I'll 
leave their condemnation to those "without 
sin." History has proven that in spite of 
their "shortcoming" or (as the purtians 
would say) "sins" they were great leaders 
and fairly respected Americans in the world 
of politics. They made contributions to our 
society and set examples of determination 
and personal stamina which have been build- 
ing blocks of our nation. 

I didn't vote for Paul Dickson. However, 
I do respect his political and leadership 
ability. He beat my candidate "fair and 
square." The majority of the student body 
felt he was the best candidate — that's de- 
mocracy. I do not think that if the office 
of the President of the United States can 
do no better "morally" with its holders, 
that we as a small, though important, south- 
ern university should not be expected to be- 
come the moral messiah of the nation. 

In the eyes of some, Paul made a mis- 
take, a human mistake, but I feel that the 
majority of the students on campus are ma- 
ture enough to judge his worth as a leader 
as far exceeding the damage he might have 
done this summer. 

Hang in Paul, I'm for you. 
Philip NeU 
1513 E. Franklin Rt 


Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

The Britt Commission, investigatltjg the 
speaker ban law, will no doubt clip WiUiaoi 
Otis' letter from the DTH and use it to 
counter-balance Mr. Goldwater's recent 
bombshell. On the scales, at least, it will 
carry more weight and should bolster their 
confidence a bit. 

Some of the arguments that are advanced 
by Otis, however, seem to be either illogical 
or ungermane even in defending a law that 
may well be described by the same adjec- 
tives. 


P 

e 
a 
n 
u 
t 


He proclaims that the "law is a regula- 
tion governing the use of the facilities of 
state-supported colleges ... not a proscrip- 
tion of the liberty of any individual," and 
that forbidding the use of state-owned fa- 
cilities to Communists does not forbid them 
freedom of speech. It may be argued with 
as much validity that the barring of a cer- 
taiin racial group from state-supported 
schools does not prohibit that group from 
seeking an education ... as long as it is 
elsewhere. 

Otis blandly goes on to say that it does 
not matter whether "the law fosters or 
hinders the unimpeded pursuit of imowl- 
edge," that the (Jeneral Assembly has sim- 
ply chosen to revoke a priviledge. 

But it does matter — and that is the 
whole point that Otis misses. 

Legally the General Assembly has the 
authority, that is already evident in that the 
law is on the books. The heart of the Uni- 
versity's protest, however, is not directed 
at the legislature's authority, but at the 
nature of the law itself. 

Near the end of his article, Otis is 
"heartened" that not a single professor has 
resigned because of the law. Perhaps, this 
is so. But, in recruiting new profesasrs, tbo 
University is certainly at a disadvantage 
when it must admit that among the nation's 
great universities it alone bears the stigma 
of such t ban. 

Otis' conclusion is especially confusing 
and weak. On one hand, he would welcome 
an amendment to the law (provided it did 
not offend the citizens of North Carolina) 
and on the other, he castigates the Univer- 
sity for not being able to live with the not- 
so-bad law. 

The fact is that the University can exist 
with the ban, just as a man can exist in 
blindness. It can exist under restrictions, 
and marked by stigma and perhaps, even- 
without accreditation. What really matters 
though, is that the University does more 
than exist. 

What really matters is that the Univer- 
sity is a creative place; a place of intel- 
lectual turmoil. The ban is a step toward 
Stifling this. That's what the protest is all 
about. 

Richard Nichols 
501 Morrison 


Right V. Right 

By D.4VID ROTHMAN 
DTH Colamnist 

William F. Buckley, editor of the ultra- 
conservative National Review, recently de- 
nounced the John Birch Society, and for his 
efforts got quite a bruising. 

It all started when Buckley finally con- 
ceded that the Society's leaders had made 
a few unforgiveable boo-boos — like calling 
Dwiaht Eisenhower an instrument of the 
Communists. 

Poor Billy! His only reward was a stack 
of nasty letters. William Patten of St. Louis, 
Mo., even tagged him a member of fhe 
E:stablishment, which inevitably seems lib- 
eral to the rightists and conservative to left 
wingers. 

Mrs. Lenore McDonald of Los Angeies 
commented: "What Robert Welch wrote in 
The Politician (imputing pro-communism to 
President Eisenhower) is mild." 

James Oviatt of Los Angeles and Beverly 
Hills wondered "what Zionist Jew wrote 
(the column denouncing the Birchers). Could 
it have been Lippmann, Goldberg, or evtn 
Abe (Fortas) — Johnson's attorney? ... I 
have known Bob Welch for over 15 years; 
I think he told the truth about Eisenhower." .. 

William Gehrke of Denver, (^lo.. said 
Buckley was using the "same old smear 
method employed by the liberals ... to 
condemn (Welch) and what he stands for." 
These tactics, (Jehrke added, "don't re- 
fute (Welch's) facU." The "facts" are that 
the United States is 60-80 per cent dominated 
by the communists. 

Mrs. W. D. Porter of Lexington, Ky., 
asked the Naticmal Review editor why he 
had to "do it. Couldn't you have left it te 
the Overstreets, Gus Hall, and perhaps 
Chet Huntley?" 

I wish Mr. Buckley best of luck in his 
new career as an arch enemy of the far 
right. Who knows — maybe the next target 

of his exposes will be the National Review. 

* • * 

Bucldey was especially critical of the 
Birchist magazine, which hopefully isn't 
what its ironic title says it is: American 
Opinion. 

The publication accuses defense secre- 
tary Robert S. McNamara of sabotaging our 
armed forces . . . and installing probable 
subversives among our officers. 

"... It is entirely possible that Mr 
McNamara has already reduced us to a 
position of military inferiority to the Soviet, 
which is reported now to have several weap- 
ons designed and developed in the United 
States but, by McNamara's edict, never pro- 
duced for the use of our armed forces. 

"Strange things have come to pass, 
haven't they?" 

According to American Opinion, Presi- 
dent De Gaulle of France is "beyond any 
reasonable doubt, the Communist's chiei 
Trojan Horse in Europe." 

But don't think American Opinio* 0^ 
jects to De Gaulle's proposals to weaken 
NATO — which Welch likewise considers 
communist. 

Secretarj' of State Dean Rusk and At- 
torney General Nicholas Katzenback are 
also targets of Birchist diatribe*, and nat- 
urally, American Opinion in effect would 
cease publication if it did not blast Qiief 
Justice Earl Warren. 

In fact, the magazine has even pro- 
tected freedom by exposing Warren as an 
enemy agent. 'The theory that the Warren 
court is working for a domestic, as distinct 
from foreign, dictatorship becomes less ten- 
able every day," the Birchers calmly inform 
us,. 

Fun-Fare 

ROLL CALL, 

LBJ referred to the 89th Congress as 
"the greatest." This ranks it with Cassius 
Clay. (Wick Fowler, Dallas Morning News) 

• • • 

PITIFUL CASE: The mountain man who 
lived happily until drink broke up his home. 
His still exploded. (Hugh Allen, iCnoxviiie 

News Sentinel) 

• • • 

The guy was beaming over what sum- 
mer camp had done for his daughter: **She 
found out for the first time she can talk to 
other people without waiting for the dial 
tone . . ." (Paul Light, St. Paul Pioneer 

Press) 

• • • 

If you can't bite, don't growl. (Tbt Port- 
land Oregonian) 

• • • 

The one who rocks the boat is asually 

not at the oars. (Bellows Falls, Vt. Times) 

• • • 

A good woman driver is one who can 
miss anything that will get out of her way. 


S 

A 

n 
d 

y 


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Saturday. September 25, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEI^ 


P&geS 


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Final Sorority Rush Announced [0,11,^ 


Yesterday the hustle and ac- 
tivity of sorority rush ended 
when the seven greek orgaoi- 
zations recruited their new 
pledge classes for the comine 
year. ^ 

The new recruits are as fol- 
lows: 

Kappa DelU 

Mary Allen, JackaonvUle; 
Ann Biiggett, Faywteyille; 
Margaret Bamhart, Tarboro- 
Duoa Bridges, Raleigh; Daryl 
E. Brinton, Lenoir; Ann Cas- 
stevfns, Cycle; Martha Crates, 
Charlotte; Elisabeth Ann 
Doyle, Nashville, Tenn.; Car- 
olyn R. Hopper, Washington, 
DC; Gloria Anne House. Hob- 
good; Julia Hutchins, Winston- 
Salem. 

Also Ann G. Jamieson, 
Greensboro; Mary G. Jervey, 
Greenville, S.C ; Drema (De- 
de) Kent, Greensboro; Mar- 
tha Anne Long, Kenly; Mary 
R. McCanless, Salisbury; Pam- 
ela Northcatt, Fayetteville; 
Mary Lou Nussabaum, Greens- 
boro; Carol Anne Peters, Fie- 
gelwood; Ann Robey, Char- 
lotte; Christie Rucker, Greens- 
boro; Candace K. Sickerott, 
Ocean City, N. J. 

Also Carol Thomas, Dur- 
ham; Virginia (Ginny) Louise 
Vaden, Raleigh; Constance 
Marie Vecellio, Salem, Va.; 
Nancy Witherspoon, Hagers- 
town, Md.; and Nancy Gayle 
Young, Durham. 

Kai^a Kappa Gamma 

Joan Carol Archer, Chapel 
HiU; Barbara Jean Barach, 
Charlotte; Charlotte Lee Bea- 
vers, Greensboro; Janet Ann 
Blake, Burgaw; June Ellen 
Bridgford, Charlotte; Lucy 
Cobb, Durham; Alice Bullock 
Deemer, Washington, D. C; 
Jane Ed, Richardson, Tex.; 


Virginia Anne Evans, Cheraw; 
Lee Fambrough, Chapel Hill; 
Terry June George, Fayette- 
viUe; Mary Beth Hinkle, Win- 
ston - Salem; and Virginia 
(Jenny) HoUister, New Bern; 
Mary Ann Homey, James- 
town; Birch Lipford, Charlotte; 
Susan McFarland, Summit, 
NJ.; Jane Midgett, Kinston; 
Mary Willard Myers, Char- 
lotte; Sandra Elizabeth Per- 
kins, New Bern; Alice Virgin- 
ia Schawm, Winston - Salem; 
Susann Elizabeth Shearer, 
Fayetteville; Anne Sledge, 
Durahm; Claudia Anne Speas, 
Winston - Salem; Margo Teas- 
dale, Palm Beach, Fla.; and 
Virginia Anne Weldon, Dur- 
ham. 

PUMa 

Elizabeth Grady, Butner; 
Daisy Hall, Oxford; June 
Hall, Oxford; Martha Lane 
Hussey, Wilson; Jennie Lynn 
Krider, Salisbury; Linda Lau- 
der, Ruff in; Lulie B. MacKeth- 
an, Fayetteville; Evelyn Gail 
Anne Tull, Wake Forest; 
Mary Wadleigh Wright, Bluff- 
ton, S. C; and Nancy Lynn 
Allred, Raleigh. 

Chi Omega 

Mary Elizabeth Brownell, 
AsheviUe; Louise Clark, Tar- 
boro; Linda Connelly, Mor- 
ganton; Jane Penfield Crews, 
Oak Ridge, Tenn.; Patricia 
Marie DeLaney, Charlotte; 
Anne Elizabeth Dye, Chapel 
Hill; Margie Erickson, Ashe- 
viUe; Jane Feierabend, New 
Canaan, Conn.; Mary Fieger, 
Louisville, Ky.; Ann Archer 
Fowler, Alexandria, Va.; and 
Joan Hancock, Atlanta, Ga. 

Also Susan Chambliss Ir- 
vine, Lookout Mountain, Tenn. ; 
Sarah Lane Ivey, Chapel Hill; 
Marion L. Johnson, Burgaw; 


Kaye Sybil Kemmer, Nogales, 
Ariz.; Kate Adele Kuester, 
Charlotte; Barbara Lalanne, 
Chapel Hill; Christianna Land, 
Lincolnton; Peggy Leyman, 
Cincinnati, O.; Elizabeth Ann 
Reitzel, Raleigh; Susan Di- 
anne Ricks, Jarratt, Va.; 
Mary Augusta Russel, Cleve- 
land, Miss ; and Phyllis Slick 
Wmston Salem; 

Also Rebecca Tatum, Chap- 
el Hill; Anne Tilghman, Rich- 
mond, Va.; Courtenay A. Wil- 
liams, Rapidan, Va.; Florence 
Elder Witt, Chattanooga, 
Tenn.; Helen Wright, Wrights- 
ville Beach, Va.; and Jo Ann 
( Jody) Wright, Shelby. 

DelU DeHa DelU 

Hennie Adams, Wilson; Mi- 
chelle Bratton, Raleigh; Sally 
Katberine Buie, Biscoe; Mary 
Jo Campen, Charlotte; Fran- 
ces A. Dayyault, Lenoir; Pa- 
tricia H. Fitzpatrick, Corpus 
Christi, Tex.; Betty Ann For- 
ester, Winston - Salem; Cyn- 
thia Morgan Graham, Corpus 
Christi, Tex.; Toni Greenwood, 
Encino, Calif.; Gale E. Hunt- 
er, Charlotte; and Barbara 
Ann Knight, Raleigh. 

Also English Lister, Mount 
Olive; Sue Carol Nottingham, 
Norfolk, Va.; Eliza Huske Par- 
ham, Henderson; Carol Ljmne 
Perkins, Darien, Conn.; M. 
Gayle Powell, Ruffin; Elaine 
Purdie, Davidson; Elizabeth 
Walker Robb, Durham; Janet 
Lee Roberts (Kelly), Ashe- 
boro; Merry Susan Swanson, 
Winston - Salem; Katherine 
Pierson Talbert, Chapel Hill; 
and Dixie Gay Thomas, Wins- 
toihSalem. 

Also Hannah Vaugfaan, 
Woodland; Susan Jane War- 
ren, Dunn; Nita Wilkinson, 
Durham; and Elizabeth Courc- 
ney Young, Charleston. 


.-I>iBeUPhi - 

Laura Ann Adair, Erwin; 
Stella W. Alexander, Char- 
lotte; Boone Arendall, Mobile, 
Ala.; Brenda Ballard, Nor- 
folk, Va.; Eleanor Terry 
Barnes, Elm City; Jean F. 
Caldwell. Birmingham, Ala.; 
Carolyn Florence Collins, At- 
lanta, Ga.; Sharon Finch, 
Thomasville; Alice Kirk Gra- 
ham, Raleigh; Patricia M. 
Hamilton, Jacksonville, Fla.; 
Martha Hoell Hardee, Whis- 
pering Pines; Judith Hoggins 
Love, Charlotte; and Joan 
Conaway McClaine, Washing- 
ton D. C. 

Also Nancy Croom McLean, 
Short Hills, N. J.; Martha 
Menefee, Durham; Jean 
Brooks Miller, Charlotte; El- 
la Smith Montgomery, New 
Orleans, La.; Sara Grocdon 
Nash, Winston - Salem; Mar- 
garet J. Paul, Jacksonville, 
Fla.; Liz Scott, Nashville, 
Tenn.; Sally Bingham Vann, 
Birmingham, Ala.; Karen L. 
Viall, Raleigh; Audrey Diana 
Wall, Raleigh; and Carol Ann 
Williams, Clinton. 

Alpha DelU Pi 

Susan Barron, Chapel Hill; 
Clair Lynn Brinkley, Kerners- 
ville; Lynne Wylie Brownell, 
Brevard; Carol Cantwell, Bur- 
gaw; Emily Neil Cathey, Lew- 
isburg, Tenn.; Nancy Ehle, 
AsheviUe; Peytie Fearrington, 
Winston-Salem; Judith Fletch- 
er, Chapel HiU; Jennie Kath- 
ryn Forbes, Stokes; and Karen 
Gibbon, BronxviUe, N. Y. 

Also Linda Lee Glover, 
Nashville; Lynda Gregory, 
WUmington; Mary Ann Hen- 
derson, Elkin; Nancy Dickson 
Henderson, Charlotte; Judy 
LUUan Love, Raleigh; Eliza- 
beth G. PoUard, FayettevUle; 


UNC-G Coeds Give Various Reasons 
For Coming Where The Boys Are 


By HAKOLENE ATWOOD 
UNC-G Carolinian 

For the first time in UNC's 
history, freshmen women have 
been allowed to enter the Uni- 
versity. Even so, the annual 
deluge of sophomore women 
transfer students from area 
coUeges has not ceased. 

In a girl-on-the-street inter- 
view at UNC at Greensboro 
this summer, several coed 
transfer students were qi^eried 
about then- migration. "W^ 


are your transfering to Car- 
olina thfe year?" they were 
asked by the CaroUnian, the 
UNC-G student newspaper. 

Julia Napolitano: The main 
reason I'm transferring to Car 
olina is because I plan to ma- 
jor in special education. UNC- 
G does not offer it. I would 
like a change. Going to an all 
girls' school has its advan- 
tages and disadvantages. 

mtrhtiilt No reason in 




particular. 1 just don't like 
this place and so I'U go over 
there. 

Broadening 

Linda Goldstein: I think the 
experience of attending a girls' 
school is good; however, I 
need a broader experience 
which is to be found in a large 
coed university. At a school 
such as this, I have been ex- 
posed to certain situations and 
people of various socio-eco- 
nomic, reUgious and regional 
groups unlU^e my own. This 
has helped to mold my per- 
sonaUty, but there is more to 
coUege than this. 

BiUie James: The main rea- 
son I'm leavii.g is because 
there aren't any activities here 
where you can come together. 
There isn't a feeling of belong- 
ing. You can get to know the 
people better at a coed school. 
Cheryl Matthews: I am go- 
ing to UNC-CH because I 
would like to attend a large 
coed school for two years and 
Carolina has more to offer in 
my major field — Antropology. 
Dana Bonkemeyer: This 
school is too large. Because of 
its size, exceptions are not of- 
ten made. Individual needs are 
sacrificed to the education of 
an average coUege student. 
Also, the inteUectual atmos- 
phere does n(rt chaUenge the in- 
quisitive mind. 

Joan Archer: I'm an army 
brat and have always moved 
around aU my life. I'd like to 
get a different view of life. 
Also, my father teaches at 
Carolina. 


Gayle Sawyer: "If you were 
five feet, eleven inches, 
wouldn't you want to go where 
the boys are?" 

Linda Coven: I can't get my 
major here without it being a 
double major. 

Jane CanUdns: I feel like 
I'm missing out on real col- 
lege life. There's too much 
study here. Even though I 
may be in class from eight to 
five everyday at Carolina, I'd 
rather be there than here 
where it's like a girls' board- 
ing school. 

Pat Carter: East Carolina 
is at home. I had planned to 
transfer after two years. 

Sheltered 

Betsy Finison: Carolina is a 
lot less shelterd in the respect 
that UNC-G is not a real Ufe 
situation. I need some transi- 
tion to meet Ufe and the world. 
At Carolina, I think I could 
learn to cope with more of a 
variety of situations and prob- 
lems. 

Margie Erickson: I can get 
my major there on the under- 
graduate level. I have never 
reaUy loved it here, anyway, 
and think I'U like it better at 
Carolina. 

Nellie Dekok: Everyone h^re 
is wrapped up in their week- 
end world; the students don't 
seem to get involved in news, 
etc. I'd like to go where there 
is a more extensive program. 

Terry George: Since social 
matters wiU be more conven- 
ient, I have nothing to lose by 
transferring and I possibly 
have something to gain. 


FOR SALE: HONDA C. R 1» 
Excellent condition. Call 968- 
2182 or «ome by 17 Bolin HgU. 

FOR SALE: 1957 CHEVRO- 

let, 6 cyl. — automatic trana. 
Good condition. Gray ^ad 
white. See Fred Enunersoa, 
219 Lewis or Call 96W»H» 


yiARGTE EmCKSON AND 
LOWA COVEN, two former 
students from the University 
of North Carolina at Greens- 
boro, take to the road to fin- 
ish their education in the 
Southern Part of Heaven. — 
Photo by Les Seaver. 


tOR SALE: 1959 CHEVRO- 
lat 2 door Biscayne. 6 cyl. gray 
and white. Radio and heater. 
(Jood condition, one owner. 
Best offer. CaU day or night 
«42-6841. 

FKENCH TUTORING AND 
conversation by expert. Please 
caU 9^-4227. 

FOR SALE: TRIUMPH 650 
M-cycle 6600 original miles. 
Includies w-shield, 2 mirrors> 
and twin saddlebags. A beau^ 
tuful specimen for a BMOC 
type. CaU 968-90S2. 





DAIIY CROSSWORD 


LIMah 

dramatist 
5< SVmcSi 

chalk 
9. Tact 
lO.BrtffhUy 
colored 
f\A 
12. Prolectlnff 
roof edges 
IS. Affray 
14. Garland 
16. 119.6 

yards 
17. Mud 
dq^oait 

20. Tnuupor- 
tation 
system: 
abbr. 

21. Be off! 

25. Tibetan 
gaielle 

26. That is: 
abbr. 

27. Mariners' 
guides 

30.1>igraidi 
SLMdon 

ang^l 
SLBuri 
88. Word at 

dlaguat 
S4.Clout 
S6.D«st: 

•nat. 
SS.BngUah 

iHndsmpe 

painter 
43. Aneatbetic 
46. Depart 
47.]AUtai7 

cap 

48. Kept 

49. Matured 
60. Prayer 


DOWN 

l.Fly 
2.Beeliou8e 

3. On the 
ocean 

4. Mae and 
Rebecca 

5. Male cat 

6. Anthro- 
poid 

7. Sang 

■ refrain 

8. Mazzard 
and 
moreUo 

9. Bench 
ll.^n^dwteae 
15. attub: 

■lang 

18. Card 
game .%^ 

19. Tight 


21. Palls 
apart, 
as 

tangpled 
threads 

22. Mo- 
hawk 
Indian 
chief 

23. King 
of 
Bashan 

24. Electric 
units 

25. Marble 
'29. Thus 
S^Okla- 


'if.'tow 

tobacco 


fiisoor^j amcsa^ 
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anoaaa hhhk 
13333(3 asao^ 


39. Quantity 
of paper 

40. Part <rf 
church 

41. Level 

42. Cerise 

44. Piece 
out 

45. Staff 



Diane Price. Fuquay Varina; 
Katherine Rosemary Teague, 
Statesville; Elizabeth Gray 
Thompson. Akron, 0.; Carol 
Wilson. Mt. Olive; Elizabeth 
W. Wilson, Charleston, S.C; 
Barbara Elizabeth Woodall, 
Benson; and Mar>- Martha 
V.oolard, Robersonville. 


Nazi Causes 
Disturhance 
On 'Rule' 


WASHINGTON (AP) - A 
man shouted "down with home 
rule" and hurled a Nazi flag 
into the House chamber today 
from the visitors' gallery. He 
was seized by ushers and 
dragged out. 

The man leaped to his feet 
during debate on a health bill 
and started denouncing the 
pending bill to grant home rule 
to the District of Columbia. 

"Down with home rule! Kill 
the home rule bill! Home rule 
is not good for the white peo- 
ple of America!" he shouted 
repeatedly. 

While ushers and guards 
struggled with him, he kept 
shouting and threw a sheaf of 
leaflets into the chamber, then 
followed them with a folded 
Nazi flag which he pulled 
from under his coat. 

As he was taken from the 
gallery, upside down in the 
clutches of a half-dozen ushers, 
he was still yelling. 

Capitol police identified the 
man as Robert Felton Bruce, 
20, Arlington, Va., and said he 
declared he was a member of 
George Lincoln Rockwell's 
American Nazi party. 

An officer said Bruce had 
handcuffed himself to the gal- 
lery railing before starting his 
demonstration. One of the 
cuffs was still dangling from 
the railing after he was taken 
out. 

Police said Bruce would be 
charged with disorderly con- 
duct. 

The leaflets he tossed into 
the House contained violently 
anti-Negro statements. 

?A';?Ay:?;?;?:?:S??:¥iy;'AyA¥SrfiS:i: 

933-2285 

Graliain Memorial Informa- 
tion Desk announced yester- 
day that its phone number has 
been changed from 933-2183 to 
933-2285. Any student informa- 
tion, including telephone infor- 
mation, can be obtained at 
this number. Yoa'll probably 
want to write it in the front 
of your i^one book to keep 
it handy. 


eg^^SS%:SSS5??S 


t\U campus Calendar items 
most be sobmitted in person 
at the DTK offices in G.M by 
2 p.m. tlie day l>efore the de- 
sired pabiicaUon date (by 10 
a.m. Saturday for Saaday's 
DTH). Lost and FMmd notices 
will be ma en Tnesdays and 
Saturdays only. 

TOD.AY 
The Cosmopolitan Clnb will 

hold a reception for all for- 
eign and interested students 
in the main lounge of Gra- 
ham Memorial. Sat., 4 p.m. 

Hootenanny-square dance at 
Presbyterian Student Center. 
Sat., 7:30 p.m. All are invited 
free. 

Applications for the United 
Nations seminar trip to New 
York over the Thanksgiving 
holidays may now be picked 
up in room 106 of the Y. 
SUNDAY 

Interviews for U. P. legislative 
vacancy in Cobb, 7:30, Grail 
Room. 

A sutdent forum on "A Chris- 
tian Case for Pacifism" fea- 
turing Bill Jeffries, regional 
secretary of the American 
Friends service committee. 
University Baptist Church, 7 
p.m., Sunday. 

Westminister Fellowship pre- 
sents "Orientation to W. F." 
Supper at 5:30 p.m. at Pres- 
byterian Student Center. 

Film Forum presents "Grapes 
of Wrath" free at 8 p.m. at 
the Presbyterian Student 
Center. 

L.S.A. meeting in the church 
at 5:30 p.m. Supper, followed 
by the film, "Grapes of 
Wrath." 

MONDAY 

Interviews for campus affairs 
committee Monday, 3-5 p.m. 
in Student Goveinmeni ot- 
fics, second floor of G. M. 

The UNC tutorial project will 
hold registration for this 
year's program on Sept. 27, 
28, 29. All those interested 
in tutoring elementary or 
high school children are in- 
vited to pick up a registra- 
tion form in Y-Court. 

There will be a meeting in the 
wrestling room of Woolen 
Gym Mon. night, 6:30, of all 
men interested in joining 
the UNC Judo Club. 

Students for a Democratic So- 
ciety will meet Mon., 8 p.m. 
. in 205 Alumni, to discuss the 


speaker-ban law. 

Prospective memt)ers in- 
vited to a tea party and re- 
ception after the meeting 
LOST .VXD FOUND 

lyost: Black leather wallet. 
contain.s valuable identifica- 
tion including driver's li- 
cense, social security card, 
draft card, etc Reward, no 
questions asked. Call Ernest 
Robl at DTH office. (933- 
1011)) 

Lost: Zoology- 41 notebook and 
a Philosopny 21 book, which 
were taken from NCNB by 
mistake. Please contact Da- 
vid Williams in 101 Jo>-ner 
dorm. 

Lost: Brown leather key case. 
Reward. Contact Ken Mann. 

Lost: ZBT fraternity ph*. Dia- 

mono srtuped Wiih a black 


background Reward. Call 
Sol Kl r.-o 9R8-9021 

Lost: Wallet in tewa. CaU 9(8- 
9304. Papers important. Re- 
ward. 

Lost: l«2 Phillips Exeter .Ac- 
ademy class ring with init- 
ials EMK inside Reward 
Contact Dotty Walters. 203 
Whitehead. 968-9069. 

Lost: Personalized check 
book, green. Contact Don 
Jay. 18 Old West. 

Lost: One pair Mack rimmed 
glasses, left on table in post 
office Reward. 1007 N. 
Greensboro St . Carrtwro. 
9425742 

Found: Signet ring. CaptUI 
Page School. 1965. CaU 942- 
3654 

MONIES 

V arsity— McLintock 

Carolina— Station 6 Sahara 


Yack Photos Taken SoM 

The Yack wUl start taking pictures of stttdenU . 
next week. Senior women are asked to wear block 
sweaters toith pearls. AU other women are to wear 
black sweaters. Men must wedr dark coats and ties. 

Staff interviews vnll he held next week. AU 
interested parties are asked to aonlv. 

Organizations must have contracts signed by 
October 5. 

Photos will be taken from IS p.m. as foUows: 


FRESHMEN 


last 


Thoaa wfaoM 
baginwith 
A-E B«pt.t7 
F-J 8apt.M 
K-O 8«pt.2l 
P-T S«pL30 
U-Z OcLl 


SOPHOMORES 

Thaaa wlioaa last 
bagiawilh 
A-E Oct. 4 
F-J Oct S 
K-O Odt 
P-T OcL7 
U-Z Oct. 8 

JUNIORS 


SENIORS AND FOUHTH 
YEAR MEDICAL 
STUDENTS 
Thoa* whtoa* laat naaaai 
baginviih 


A-E 
F-J 

K.O 

P-T s«pt.a 

U-Z SaptM 


SI 




The** wfaosa 
bMrimwith 
A-V Oet.ll 
P-J OcLU 
K-O Oct. 19 
P-T OdU , 
0-Z OeLU 


laat 


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Faculty members who wish to rent or purchase 
regalia for University Day Ceremonies, please place 
your order with the Book Exchange before Sept, 28 


U. N. C. Book Exchange 


CHASE DINING 


OPEN 
DAILY 


HALL 


NEAR 
MORRISON 


BREAKFAST 

LUNCH 

DINNER 


7:00-11:00 

11:00- 2:00 

5:00- 7:15 


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Featuring All-Time Favorites 

STUDENT SPECIAL 

Choice of Two Vegetables, 

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i. 


'ts 


Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Saturday. September 25. 1965 


I'i- 


Fauntleroy 

< Don't stake your life on Angels' wings, 

Just place your bets on these sure things. 
Don't worry, football fans, I will never be 
soft-hearted again. But I simply can't stand to see 
a grown man cry. 

You see, I don't really predict games, I control 
them. Over the years, coaches have begun to 
realize this and they become just a little disturbed 
if I say their team will lose. 

Anyway, I wrote my column for the Tar Heel 
last Saturday and you wouldn't believe the num- 
ber of phone calls I received. 

Coaches were calling from coast to coast ask- 
ing me to "please reconsider and let their teams 
win." 

Well, I just couldn't stand it any lohger. I 
switched a few controls and turned a few dials and 
some teams won that, in my article, I said would 
lose. 

So there. That's the reason for Duke beating 
Virginia, Wake Forest losing to Virginia Tech, and 
Georgia defeating Alabama. 

But the honeymoon is over, fans. I have 
switched my phone number and I formally declare 
that I will listen to no more frantic pleas. 

So, just as the little poem says, place your 
bets on these sure things : 

UPSEl^ SPECIAL: Lenoir Hall over My dead- 
body. 

VIRGINIA OVER CLEMSON: The tigers get 
rolling by beating State, but the Cavaliers want 
revenge for the DOOK loss. 

DUKE OVER SOUTH CAROLINA: The Blue 
Devils should be a little stronger than the Citadel, 
the Gamecocks' opponent last Saturday. 

N. C. STATE OVER WAKE FOREST: The 
Wolf pack hkes Deacs better than Tigers. Pick the 
Wolf pack. 

MARYLAND OVER OHIO UNIVERSITY: 
There will be nothing slow about these Terps. 
Maryland should breeze by two touchdowns. 


Frosh Hit State 


By RON SHINN 
DTH Sports Writer 

Freshman Coach George 
Barclay sends an untried but 
determined band of Tar Ba- 
bies into action tonight in the 
opener of the 1965 season. 

Both squads are sprinkled 
liberally with outstanding high 
school stars. Starting at quar- 
terback for the Tar Babies 
wiU be Gayle Bomar, from 
Peru, Ind. He made All-Con- 
ference two of his three years 
in high school. 

Billy Dobson and Dick We- 
solowski are scheduled to 
start at the halfback spots. 
Oobson comes from Alexan- 
dria, Va., and Wesolowski is 
a Canadian import. 

Tommy Dempsey 5-11,215, 
will start at fuUback. Demp- 
sey played at Fayetteville un- 
der ex-UNC lineman Pete 
Carr. He also made an ap- 
pearance in the Boys Home 
Bowl. 

Chip Bradley, 6-0,210, will 
start at center. Bradley play- 
ed at Lee Edwards High in 
Asheville and earned a Shrine 
Bowl bid. 

Mike Hollifield from Lin- 
colnton and Mike Smith from 
WheeUng, W. Va., are the 
guards. Hollifield is 6-0 225 
and Smith is 6-1,235. 

Don Hartig 6-1,230 from 
Greensboro will start at left 
tackle, Co-captain Mike Rich- 
ey, a big 6-5, 240 pounder will 
start at right tackle. 

Starting at left end will be 
Peter Davis, from Clarksville 
Va. Billy Warren, from Rocky 
Mount, will start at the other 
end. Warren was All - State 


and honorable mention All- 
America. 

The defensive line averages 
224 pounds end to end. Tackle 
Tommy Gardner is the biggest 
at 262. The big lineman is 
from Plymouth. The other tac- 
kle is Tom Rei^o, 6-0,230 
from Coral Gables, Fla. 

Doug Thomas 6-1,230 from 
Asheboro will start at guard. 
Thomas was an All - Stater 
and a Shrine Bowler. Battle 
Wall from Wadesboro will 
start at the other guard posi- 
tion. 

Dave Ringwalt, 6-1, 206 is 
one of the smaller defensive 
starters. He signed into camp 
as a fullback but will start at 
defensive center. 

Tom Buskey and Niel Rog- 
ers will be at the ends. Rog- 
ers is 6-3^ 220 and has played 
both tackle and end. 

Landy Blank, Clint Frank, 
Ronnie Lowry, and co - cap- 
tain John Harris are the line- 
backers. Frank is the small- 
est starter at 172 and is play- 
ing without a scholarship. 

Two starters have been side 
lined with injuries for the first 
game. Frank Coble was 
scheduled to start at the left 
guard but injured his knee. 
Wayne Busick was to start at 
a defensive tackle position but 
is out for the opener with an 
elbow injury. 

Tar Baby co - captains John 
Harris and Mike Richey are 
both optomistic about tonight's 
game. "It should be a good 
hard game. We'll win, because 
I think we are in better 
shape," says Harris. 


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Today's Round- Up 
Of College Games 


.'^I^i4. . --3.i»i., * 


Scribe Learns Hard Way 


By BILL HASS 
DTH Sports Writer 

You may have seen this guy 
around campus. He has a pe- 
culiar walk — wobbly, stiff 
and very, very slow. 

It's me and it's the result 
of running the 4.3 mile cross 
country course. It was the 
sports editor's brilliant idea 
and he is gifted with a silver 
tongue because he talked me 
into it. 

Cross country Coach Joe 
Hilton team was acceptable to 
the idea and I was decked out 
in track equipment, including 
a brand-new jersey. I came 
on to the track looking rather 
snazzy, if I do say so myself. 
The uniform, if nothing else, 
gave me confidence. Where 
was Peter Snell, anyway? 

My guide was Drummond 
Bell, a cross country letterman 
who has a slipped disc and 
will not run this year. After a 
few encouraging words by the 
silver - tongued sports editor, 
I was ready to roll. 

Bear in mind that yours 
truly had no previous track 
experience of any kind. Abso- 
lutely none. So I had no idea 
what I was in for. 

We started on the regular 
track and took almost one lap 
around. Shucks, I wasn't «yen 
breathing hard after 440 yards 
Then we turned into Navy 
Field where the football team 
was practicing and jogged 
around there. 

Breathing became a little 
more difficult about half-way 
around. We ran up a dirt road, 
went down by Ehringhaus and 
passed between Parker and 
Avery. 

I was ready to walk by then, 
but Drummond insisted on go- 
ing a little further. So we fol- 
lowed a path into the woods 
towards Kenan Stadium. Right 
near Morrison College there is 
a hill that leads to the stadium 
and here we began to walk. 
By this time I was beginning 
to think that the sports editor 
speaks with a forked tongue. 
I staggered up the hill and 
we began to jog again around 
one side and down the big hill 
past the gate where students 
enter. We walked, naturally, 
up the other side picking our 
way nimbly over the steps that 


tried to break my toes. 

The journey continued as 
we finished kwping Kenan and 
came out by Avery again. 

"Are we about through?" 
I asked between gulps of air. 
"We've been about a mile 
and a half," my guide an- 
swered. 

Almost three miles to go. 
What the hell was I doing here, 
anyway? 

We charged through a field 
of weeds, which didn't sur- 
prise me at this point, and 
scrambled up a slope which 
threatened to give way be- 
neath our feet. 

While walking (yes, again) 
past Ehringhaus I asked 
Drummond what to do about 
the stitch in my right side. 

"You'll run it out," he as- 
sured me. 

I thought about feigning ap- 
pendicitis. I thought about a 
nice comfortable hospital bed 
with a gorgeous nurse holding 
my hand. 
We ran on. 

We were jogging (I was 
stumbling, actually) by the 
road which leads to the Insti- 
tute of Government and my 
head felt ready to depart from 
my body. I wondered about 
hitching a ride, but decided it 
probably wouldn't be fair. 

Taking a left at the stop- 
light, we trotted a few hun- 
dred yards to where a path 
entered the woods. This, nat- 
urally, was part of the fool 
course. 

I asked Drummond what a 
runner thinks about while run- 
ning and he said they just con- 
centrate on catching someone. 
My own thoughts centered 
aroud ice water, cold beer and 
wings on my feet. 

We turned suddenly onto a 
narrow path that a surveyor 
would have difficulty finding. 
We crossed a bridge and jog- 
ged by a creek. Sort of "Over 
the river and through the 
woods to grandmother's house 
to go." 

The only reason I kept on 
was that I feared passing out 
and disappearmg beneath the 
^aves — never to be found 
again. 

A couple more bridges were 
crossed and went undec_ a 


sewage pipe. Man, we were 
really out in the boondocks — 
similar to place where frater- 
nity men drop new members 
and let them find their way 
out. 

We came upon Dead Man's 
Hill, which threatened to add 
my name to its obituary list. 
We paused momentarily to 
let some members of the team 
thunder by. I leaned on a tree 
for support. I became very at- 
tached to that tree, and left 
it reluctantly. 

After what seemed like an 
hour of climbing Dead Man's 
Hill, we burst into the open 
and went by some tennis 
courts. Then back across the 
road, down a trail and we 
were back at Navy Field. 

Some how I kept going. With 
the end in sight I didn't want 
to stop now, I told myself. The 
heck I didn't. 

We went around Navy Field 
again, came back out onto the 
track and sprinted home. I 
had enough gas left to do the 
last 100 yards in about 120 
seconds with a blinding burst 
of speed. 

My new jersey was plaster- 
ed to my back and my legs 
felt like a Mack truck had 
run over them. I glanced over 
at Drummond and he wasn't 
even sweating. The ultimate 
insult! 

My friend, the shower never 
felt so good. Not to mention 
the bed that night. 

Next day I awoke, sprang 
out of bed, and collapsed in 
a heap on the floor. The mus- 
cles from my thighs to my 
ankles sort of locked into po- 
sition and refused to move. 
Finally, they did, but they got 
even by protesting every time 
I took a step. 

The next day was not as 
bad. It was worse. My move- 
ments were so slow I must 
have resembled the Old Man 
of the Sea. 

You'll see me, no doubt, with 
that peculiar walk on campus. 
One thing I'll say for sure. It 
takes guts and stamina to run 
that course which winds 
through Pohick County. Or it 
takes a sports editor with a 
silver tongue and a gullible 
sports writer. 


If you 
can't make 
it to today's 
game, the 
Intimate 
Bookshop 
brings it 
to you on 
WCHL 
Radio. 

The Intimate 
Bookshop 

119 E. FRANKLIN ST. 
OPEN TILL le P.M. 


University of Toronto Ciiorus 


Graham Memorial and the Department of 
Music will present the University of Toronto 
Mixed Chorus on Wednesday, September 29, at 
8:00 p.m. in Hill Hall. The concert will be free 
to UNO students and the general public. 

The University of Toronto Chonis will repre- 
sent Canada at the International Choral Festival 
at Lincoln Center for the Perfornung Arts this 
falL 

The University of Toronto Chorus first ap- 
peared on the campus 1947 as the 'All-Varsity 
mxed Chorus,' an adjunct to the Umversity's 
symphony orchestra. Like the orchestra, it was 
formed at the request of stucents to provide an 
opportunity for members of aU faculties to share 
their musical interests and abilities with fellow 
enthusiasts, and, in concerts with the entire 
campus. 

In 1963, under the present conductor Walter 
Barnes, the Chorus made its first tour of South- 
em Ontario. It has e^'erywhe^e been acclamaed 
for the outstanding quality of its musicianship in 
which it has steadily matured, until now it is 
considered by Toronto's leading critics to be one 
of the finest musical organizations m the city and 
province. 

EspeciaUy noted for its precision and sensi- 
tivity in the interpretation of sixteenth centmy 
a ca"pella works, the group has. distinguished it- 
self mevery type of choral music from large con- 
cert masses of the 19th century to contemporary 
Canadian literature. 


By J.\CK HAND 

-Associated Press 

Sports Writer 

Notre Dame risks its No 1 
rating m the national against 
sixth - ranked Purdue to- 
day in one of the big games on 
a college football program 
that will see all of the top 10 
teams in action. 

The Ivy League schools. 
Idle last week. wiU join the 
run and the Big Ten even has 
a league game on schedule 
with Northwestern at Indiana. 
Navy visits Stanford. Arm v. 
shocked by Tennessee in its 
road opener, expects softer 
pickings in Virginia Military- 
and the Air Force Academy 
heads into rough weather at 
home against Nebraska, No. 2 
in the Associated Press poll 
and No. 1 in the pre-season. 
The clash of Notre Dame 
and Purdue before 61,000 fans 
at Lafayette, Ind., is the only 
meeting of teams in the top 
ratings. The Irish are coming 
off a resounding 48-6 victory 
at California where Bill Floch 
proved Ara Parseghian still 
has a quarterback to guide 
backs Nick Eddy and Bill Wol- 
ski. Purdue, impressive in a 
38-0 romp over Miami of 
Ohio, banks heavily on the 
pass-catch combination of Bob 
Hadrick in their dreams of a 
Big Ten title. 

Nebraska's powerful le- 
gions are not expected to have 
too much trouble with the Air 
Force, riddled by the cheating 
scandal last spring, and beat- 
en by Wyoming in its opener. 
Texas, the No. 3 club, is a 
two-touchdown favorite over 
Texas Tech in a Saturday 
night game at Austin but Dar- 
reU Royal's boys won't take it 
lightly with Donny Anderson 
on the premises. 

California, battered by No- 
tre Dame, faces the uninvit- 
ing task of playing at Michi- 
gan against the fourth-ranked 
Wolverines who beat North 
Carolina 31-24. 

"We're in again up to our 
necks," said California Coach 
Ray Willsey. 

Bump Elliott plans to give 
the home folks a look at both 
of his quarterbacks, Dick Vid- 
mer and WaUy Gabler. 

Arkansas will be at home to 
Tulsa, a team it shaded last 
year 31-22. Coach Frank 
Broyies found himself a quart- 
erback in Jon Brittemun in 
last week's 28-14 victory over 
Oklahoma State but must con- 
tend with Tulsa's pro - type 
passing game run by Bill An- 
derson. 

Louisiana State continues on 
a Saturday night program, 
risking a No. 7 ranking against 
Rice at Baton Rouge. LSU 
barely squeezed past Rice last 
year 3-0. 

Florida's dreams of a South- 
eastern Conference title will 
be on the line in a toughie 
with Mississippi State at t 
Gainesville, Fla. 

It figures to be Steve 
Spurrier's passing for Florida 
against the long ball threat of 
Mississippi State's speedy 
Marcus Rhoden. 

Syracuse, No. 9 in the AP 
poll after an opening win over 
Navy, hopes to get halfback 
Floyd Little rolling against a 
pass-mined Miami team led 
by quarterback Bob Biletni- 
koff. 

Kentucky, moved into the 
No. 10 spot by upsetting Mis- 
souri last week, now must face 
the threat of Mississippi in a 
Saturday night game at Lex- 
ington. 


Woody Haves' Ohio State 
Buckeyes open a week late 
against North Carohna at Co- 
lumbus. .Alabama, upset by 
Georgia, hopes to make Tulane 
pay Saturday night at Mobile. 
Southern California, dropped 
out of the top ten after a 20- 
20 tie with Minnesota, takes 
on another Big Ten foe in Wis- 
consin at Madison. Wis. 

Illinois is at home to South- 
ern Methodist. Minnesota 
hosts Washington State. Michi- 
gan State invades Penn State. 
Oklahoma visits Pittsburgh 
and Iowa plays a Saturday 
night game against Oregon 
State at Portland. Ore., in im- 
portant intersectional tests. 
Washington will be at Baylor 
for another Saturday night 
game. 


'Cross Country Blues' 

Time trials will be held for 
the team on Monday and the 
freshman will run with the 
varsity over a three - mile 
course. Coach Joe Hilton says 
he is singing the blues and 
doesn't know if the freshman 
will be ready to run. 

* * • 

Injuries have already struck 
the squad. Drummond Bell, a 
letterman last year, has "a 
slipped disc and is out for the 
cross country season. Bell was 
among the top five runners last 
faU. 

Tom Greer, the number one 
freshman runner, has an in- 
jury to the calf of his leg and 
may not be ready to run by 
Monday's trials. 

* • * 

Academic averages on the 
squad are remarkably high. 
Jim Meade carries a 3.8 and 
is a Phi Beta Kappa. Charlie 
Lefler hands around a 3.6, 
Trip MacPherson around 3.5, 
and Fred McCall, 3.4. Several 
fOther members have averages 
<of 3.0 or better. 

* * * 

Practice differs each day for 
the team. Coach Hilton works 
-on endurance one day and 
speed the next. A good drill 
is to run a 440, walk for two 
and a half minutes, then run 
another. This is done for 16 
to 10 laps. 

* * ♦ 

Among the highly - touted 
freshman are the injured Tom 
<Jreer, Joe Lasich, the Mary- 
land two mile champion; and 
Truett Goodwin, the Virginia 
mile champion. 

* * * 

Assistant coach Boyd New- 
man is schedule to hear wed- 
ding bells next summer. 
Coach Hilton says he has 
tried to get him married for 
years. 



Jeff, 'Kid' Meet 

Billy Cunningham and Jeff 
Mullins renew their basketball 
rivalry after a one-year layoff 
when the St. Louis Hawks and 
the Philadelphia '76's tangle 
October 6-7 in Reynolds Coli- 
seum, Raleigh. 

Mullins, a former Duke Uni- 
versity All American, is in 
his second year with the 
Hawks while Cunningham is 
playing his first season with 
the '76's. 

These two clubs join the 
World Champion Boston Celt- 
ics and the Baltimore Bullets 
in the two night, four-game 
tournament. 

UNC Hits 10,000 

The 24 points scored by the 
Tar Heels against Michigan 
Saturday placed them in tb» 
10,000 point club — a feat few 
teams can match. 

Going into Saturday's gar.e, 
the Tar Heels had scored 9,- 
976 points in a football history 
which dated back to 1888. 

The Michigan output hit the 
10,000 mark on the nose. Max 
Chapman scored the final 
touchdown to tie the mark. 


0sSiSbh 



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as a burr, and woven ot the softest woolens by Hebrides weavers. Subtte m blend and 
sitely soft textured, for the most discerning traditionalist Resiho Ties at knowlede^aKie t i 
ers. Or write Resilio, Empire State Buildmg, New York City, for name of retailers n*9rw> 1' 

^ ' '•tarCSi you. 

P. S. AU Resilk) Tradhioiul ties iisve a me^Ullion on the back. 


S^. 


u:.'c Li 


orary 


_^''ial3 Dept. 



Of A 



Carolina 14 
Ohio State 3 




M Ann Jenkins. PoUocksviOe. # 0^^ \ Friday nights concert in Me- 

Sorry glrls! *-' # mortal HaU. 

^ ^^^ T'he South's Larf^est Colle^re Newspaper 

Vol. 71, fio in 

-^ : _«_ CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA Sunday, September 26 1965 " :; , , 

Mi--^„^^. . ■ ■ • [ ^ Jounded Februan 23. 1893 

j fiatfaff m- j^fl Tar Heels Cool The Valley Of Thunder 

.x^^-^v.v.x.xNX.;.:.:::.::::::::::::^^^^^^ ff^AalJR f^ p"! %(L'' Bfe J|^fcilj|^^ vHf'iP m^^fc4Bmi^i^.^P^'^l^^BS ^""^ ^° P^^^ football for 1,000 years, still they may 

^ f ^y^T BjM^f^y ■^*%f4ll||iff ^M^'^^A- j^'^^^Jii^fl^^Hiv ^^^^^^3 ^^ ^^^^ yesterday was their finest hour. 

M/f m^k\^' " ToUfr"^ ""^f*" ^ir^ ^ ^^^^^^Hk ii tt^Sf^F^UL ^^^^^1 ^^^BC^tt "^^^ capacity crowd of 80,182 who stood quietly in 

"The Democrats won today, just the Democrats — no pre- ' * : - ^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^B^^^B^^fl^HHH^H^'tJK' ^^^ '^^^^^^HH^^V^Pl^Hu^H ^^° ^^^^ bUled as warm-up effort (66 yards on 47 plays), 

fixes," Huffman told convention delegates. "I will work ^^^^I^I^^^^^^^H^HPi^^^Hi^HH^^l "4 4«.^'' ^H^V^^ft^R WSSiBm °^^^^^^^ foi* upcoming Big Except for Tabott's touch- 

mittee. A committee spokesman said only five of the 20 tried mj^^^S^^^'^ ^ I^^^^B^^^l^ ^m^ vR^^Bk^IHm^^^H^^Bk^VB^SHHI^^^H ^° ^^^^ ^°^^' ^^^° ^^^ Buck- But there was a whale of a 

to get credentials. ^K^hT'"^' ..^IPI^^^VIII^H^ K ^^af^^B^^^^ ^ ^ gHM Ml aMM ^y^s attempted to sweep left battle. 

"I have withdrawn and this decision was not easily made," ^BM^^ '^'"'^ ^SH^^Ht^ ^^^^^^^IHI^ ^k w^^S^H^^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^B^HylHBU^H ~ ^°^ ^^^. ^^° more. Again It featured the Bucktyes 

s ow y. ee ess o say, m isappomted. mj^^^^g^^ < ''H^HE* ^^^^?l|^^lft ^'St^^B^^KI^^M^^^^Hm^SBE^SBl^B^M ^^^^ "^ ground. cloud - of - dust attack against 

^^^^BH^Bfettai^ 'li^^^Hfe '^'i*»^ky»3Si^^WBK^B^- ^^8P^^BSII^^^^^^MBHHB^S MBI^^MmS!SiHl^B North CaroUna took their a North Carolina defense that 

WT c m Ttv r i» r nv ^^^^^^^^^KB^'^^^^^KL III^I^^^^S^H^^^HIIk. ^'^^^SRP^^Hw^^^lB^^^BBH^^H^^^l ^*^^ ^^ y^^^ P^"^^ ^'^ ^^ ^^° P^^ ^P ° ^S^t for every foot. 

LI, I?, rums World s Largest PUxne ^^^^^^^^BPEIMlK^^Hi l^^mBffnfmKmBK^nk ^HMiraHMHVwBPHHRHHHHnilHH^K' ^^^'^ ^ ^^'**^ ^^ ^^ Danny The Tar Heels cured Ohio 

*^^^^^^t^^^^^^^^^BMBr^^^^^^*'f-^'^'^^^^W^ ^^l l ^ fBwi^fefP]^l^!^l?m^^^^^^^§^^OMH^M^ '^^^'^^ scored five plays lat- State from jgoing outside on 

set in motion next week the development of the World's big- ^^\^^ """^ V '^^^^^ ^^ ^Sk^U^^ '^' €^ '^'''^''J' '"^f'*^^'ttl»lii'BMi^_^^ ^^^ W|W ^eft end. finally forced the Buckeyes to 

gest transport plane — an aircraft that eventually could bring |HHM||||j|HULyM|^^l«^uQ||^^B9t '^ '' vW ' ■>' < ' '^^I^^^JigO^gH^l^^^lp^^^'iSWiS ^^^ Chapman, who ran give up their ground attack 

drastic changes in U. S. troop disposition overseas. ^^^^^^^^^^^B|||BJ^ ^^^ ^IB^^^'*<t'<^^ tl|K>ugh and around Ohio altogether. 

a contract for development' and later production of the C5A, a -- -*~ . .. ■% ^ . . , ^ ._ * ' ^ that drive with a 13 yard gain North Carolina's defensive 
monster jet - powered plane which could carry up to 600 sol- OHIO STATE'S John Ffll stops Max Chapman whfle All makers pot their money on the Bacfceyes wtth as many on North Carolina s first play, quarterback, said after the 
diers or tanks and other heavy miUtary gear more than 6,000 America Mike KeUey (53) comes up to help. Chapman as 20 points. The final outcome was a proud one for A play ^t^r he went eight game that UNC's vic^^^^ had 
miles at about 550 miles per hour. was the game's leading rusher, gaining 127 yards on 13 Coach Jim Hickey's team - Carolina 14. Ohio State 3. y^^ds Jo the Ohi^ State ^^d ^ged on just one factor: De- 
The C5A will outstrip anything now in being. carries including a 48 yard touchdown run in the closing - AP Wirephoto. courtesy of the Raleigh News and ^^^^^ ^^^,^ ^^^ side on a "We wanted them we want- 
Its ability to carry a load of up to 250,000 pounds compares minute of yesterday's game m Columbus. The mighty Observer. 23 yard run to the five. ed them much more than they 
with Russia's huge Antonov transport which is reported to have Tar Heels simply would not be defeated even though odds- wanted us," he said. "How 
a cargo capacity of about 100,000 pounds. SWftWrtAWSWiWrWft^^^^^^ were we able to stop them," 
The biggest U.S. transport currently is the C141 Starlifter "m mr 1 i| T "B""^ A UNC OMo <! ^ ^^ ^^^^' *^ ^"^' ^^^^^ '^ "* 

jet which can carry 154 troops or 90,000 pounds of cargo. \l OOrl V « I .$) ttf I ll ^^f 11 TYl i ^'^^^ ^^.ns 14 ^ ' % '^^^'T^^X^, 

Xl M\J\J\JL y \S JLJdl3l/ JLr iVy 1/U.J.J.J. Rushing- ... .... 5 8 ^ like they did, you don't stop 

»■ ij 'T- •!. n I )vr V e* •! ml :•: Passing 9 lo y^ them with finesse — you just 

Herma 1 nbune Breaks 11 , I . JtriKe ^ Penalty O l iiii stick it at 'em. You don't let 

NEW YORK — The New York Herald Tribune bolted the Ralph Moody has issued the In the past week the deputy that the Southern Association <: ST*r^- rp v V i^ ^ '••= them "™°^^ ^°"' ^°" ™°^^ 

city's Newspaper Publishers Association yesterday — the 10th latest dictum in a barrage of attorney general has taken the of Schools and CoUeges can't :\et u am (Rushing) 181 66 g ^^ ^^^,^ exactly what 

day of a strike shutdown - and prepared to return to pubUca- new rulings concerning t h e stand for private enterprise, conduct any nriore "business" :;: ^^^^^6 S j^orth Carolina did ail after- 

tion Mondav mornine ^*^*^'s Public schools: Beatle ruling that "pink soda pop" in the State without a permit. Attempted . .. 16 35 y. ^^^ uxu *m « * 

Both si^es said Ihe development would not affect the dead- h^utsmust go. cannot be sold at athletic None of the otj^r 11 states in ^ Completed 11 19 ^ Old time Ohio sports writ- 
locked negotiations between the New York Times and the AFL- The "hair-razmg" rule gives events if the sales are m com- the associa ion's domam have .j. Intercepted l 2 j: ers, who time and agam have 

cTo New York N^wsna^^^^^^^ local boards of education the petition with local business. any such ruhng. ;::: Net Gain (Passing) 127 178 g watched Coach Woody Hayes ' 

''^r;r^iSSS:;S^rs withheld action. f/V^.^^e^l^'Z'^; F^ty^'^So'VS'Zr^Zt ,^^^^^^ I ^-^^ ^^eHJ-^ - -308 244 | ma^m^ o«e^grmd^ 
The GuUd^s strUce of the Times Sept. 16 stilled the presses Lr depending on the stu- power to banWmuda shorts Jralett TrZ "the" pr2S"a! ^ Score by Quarters : g S%^,ect^ ^.ST'nof 'i^y 
of seven of New York's eight major dailies, idled 17,000 em- dent's acceptance of the man- and bluejeans as school attire ^f the Joe P. Moore School in ^ ^ht *:t.t. n \ n n \ ^- enough for the Tar Heels, 
ployes and stopped circulation of 4.4 mUUon daUy and 6 million date. Early last week Moody ruled Lumberton, Haywood Davis. iiii "^° ^^^^ 3 3 :§ At his post-game mterview 
Sunday papers. He had asked Moody if a Vi^i^i^iii:!^-^-^-^^ Hayes referred to North Car- 
Only the New York Post, an afternoon tabloid not a mem- principal has the authority to 
ber of the Publishers Association of New York City, remained 7\T.^^^ mm ^^^^ _ —^ W^ m require his students to "dress "I%/r*l* A1 fl 

onnewsstands IMCW i^OUVSe "litS properly," referring to several IV|lphlOraT| AIH10<4l! (CoottaN^ •■ P«ge 4) 

In a letter of resignation from the Association, announcing •^•'«-^ male students *'who defmite- -i-T.*-AVyiiJ.^**JJ J. m.m.M^M^\^kD^^ 

the Herald Tribune's plan to resume publishing with the Mon- ^^ need haircuts." 

aa.^.o™„g ediUon, Walter N. Thaye. the newspaper, pres. g^^^^ J^ Readme ^^^ ^Villi "Z OhlO All TfaC WHV tonSOlidatcd ' 

"Economic and Other considerations make it impossible for M '%^^^^wmw^ cation can pass a regulation 'v_>r i^^v-r j. m^m.^ a .b^x^ ▼▼ %^j 

us to continue inside the association." How weu do you read? , „_ a^'prSJe? Scut^wTch ^con' By ED FRE.AKLEY might have won, nobody ac- 1 1 Hiii^^ti WHl 

Saying he had no idea what effect the Herald Tnbune s ^bout this time each year, days. Wednesdays and Fri- foms wkh thrnorm^^^^^^^ DTH Staff Writer tu^y said it, but looking back, tl- UUCCn Will 

action might have on the stalemate, Special Mediator Theodore n^gny UNC students discover ^^ys; between 9 a.m. and 4 cented oractices and fashion Amazing! Terrific! I can't especially after yesterday, you 

W. Kheel pointed out "issues are still unresolved and have to that they are going to be P"^- Tuesdays and Thurs- jn such matters believe it. Wonderful! Great! know its true. 

be resolved." faced with a ghastly amount days; and between 9 a.m. and But what it really was, was And the second thing the D^ ^^la/afa/l 

of reading and a ghostly noon Saturdays. "They can pass a regulation guts. It was football at its Tar Heels proved is that they JLfC i3CICLlCU 

amount of time. J^o course credit is given for excluding wearing long hair best. And the Tar Heels were come through in the clutch. 

</>liW Fn^l Rnrket Srores ^urcess To help students improve ^'^^ program, and schedules W^e the Beatles, duck-tail hair- better than the best. Numerous times yesterday Applicants for the Miss Con- 

juiuM,-M utfi Mxt^n-vM, %. 9 ^iM^ 9 ^^^^ reading and studying are set up independent of reg- cuts and Indian-head hair- The sports writers were sur- Ohio State started a drive soUdated University Day con- 

HOMESTEAD Fla — The World's largest known solid- skills, the University reading ^^^^ University registration. cuts." prised at Michigan's narrow only to meet a continually test should submit their names 

f..»i rrv>kPt motor 'scored a spectacular success on its first test Program offers a 30-hour class , ^n a survey taken of 123 stu- On public schools. Moody victory last week. Bump El- stiffening defense. The closer to the Consoidated University 

tuei rocKci muiui awv ^.^^^.^^ ...^ . «,hit^>,nt fiamp durlog each semester. ^ents who participated in the said, a school "is not a bistro, liot, Michigan coach, said it the Buckeyes would move to Student Council in GM before 

firmg yesierday shootmg a towermg pillar of white-hot tiame According to the Reading P^gram one semester, the av- a joint or a pad where beat- was the heat. Some said the paydirt, the harder the going Oct. 1. 

more than 1,000 feet mtotnesKj. Program staff, this is the way erage reading rate was 225 niks gather, drink espresso Wolverines just let up. But would get They mgnaged a Judging bv elimination will 

The success was a major milestone m a space agency pro- the course is set up: w.p.m. and comprehension coffee and substitute odd be- now they know. field goal in the second quart- be as follows; Any L'NC or- 
gram to determine whether large solid-propellant rockets can gyjce the program is set up ^^'^^ 86.1 per cent before the havior and bizzare dress in The sports writers were er, and that was all the get- gani7ation may enter the con- 
be effectively used as boosters for giant space payloads. on an individualized basis, course. Ueu of brains." shocked yesterday. Ohio State, ting they got. test by submitting the name 

The rocket, 80 feet tall and 22 feet in diameter, was strappec' class hours are schedule so ^^^er taking the 30 lessons, vc/wi h c^ w ranked by some as high as The offe:ise . . . well it was of the contestant along with a 

down firmly in a 160-foot deep pit, its 20-foot exhaust nozzle that a studegt may register ^^^ group's average reading Moody based his opmion ^^^ a^^j 3 13 ^^^^ favorite an offense. They ran, passed $1 entr>- fee and a photograph. 

r^nintAH «kvward for any combination of class '"^te had more than doubled several years ago by former Qygj. Carolina, fell before a and did jut everything. They Entries must be submitted 

The noseKiown position enabled the rocket to vent its flame hours during the week. - 464 w.p.m. - while co- Sfi^ve wEid- ^ f^i,^-"P 7^^ »fiJ.^^'^' '^^- °^°!!?^" baU and they to Faryl Sims^ CU'-SC Chair- 
H ^^fi^natL the need for costlv ground equipment that A minimum of three hours Pjehension had faUen less u?, n ' l«?,i!f ™ict in The Blue and \^Tiite proved scored. That is the only way man by noon Oct. l The corn- 
upward e^"»^*"^ jj^!^;^f . f' ^^^^^^ per week for ten weeks is sug- than three per cent - 83.4. " P"?^ 'k°" ^^I!^ S ^^^^ *^^^ ^ ^^^^^" ^^"^ ^^ ^° ^^"^ '^- "^«^ ^"^^ ^^^"^ '•^^^*- ^^ese 
would have b«en destroyed if the rocket were m a nose-up ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ students. In a re-test given five ^°"?'°S ^° school dressed m ^,eek. This week they proved To name the outstanding entries and fi::al judging uiU 
position. om « _r * * u » However, in cases where nionths later, the student were t extreme fashions as to t^gy ^j-g ^^j.^ ^^^^ ^^^ players would require the be held for the 20 finalists Oct. 

At precisely 11 a.m. (EST), after a perfect two-hour count- gj^gg schedules will not per- reading 447 w.p.m and com- become a menace to the Carolina is a good footbaU names of every man that play- 4 in the Morehead Planetari- 

down, a radio signal was sent to an igniUon system and the mit a student to spend this Prehension had climbed back school, the board of education ^^^^ gefore this season ends ed. All we can say is, thanks, urn. 

huge motor with its 840 tons of rubber-like fuel flashed to life, much time each week, other '0 85.3 per cent — a net gain ^\ f °^^'^ ^f authont\ to ^^jgy ^ay prove to be a great Many fans came to school CV Day coincides with the 

For 140 seconds, the tower of flame spewed upward as the arrangements can be made. of 222 words per minute with ^ P, reasonable rui^ ana te^nj. skeptical over the coming sea- UNC-N. C. State game this 

motor generated thrust of more than 3.000,000 pounds and sent Because of their heavy aca- a drop in comprehension of regulations to proniDii sucn xbey have made more than son. The squad was the bniat year. Oct. 9. Carolina will 

o «««f thiinHprclsD rolling across the swamps of the nearby demic load, some students at- o^lv 8 per cent. ^^xM^^f'r .» „f„„^„* AiA ««* ^^^^ ^^^^^ °^ mistakes in of jokes. But they held them- send two girls to Raleigh af- 

S.^^rA^ tend only two hours per week. Students interested in partic- ^^.^ ', ^ T?SL hf ^? their first two games. How- selves together an displayed ter ^he judging here 

A hu^' mushroom-shaped cloud of black smoke rose from Others attend as many as ipating in the program this ."^deA Latif hSfutf a "i^n- ever, they have proved two their confidence. They have The winner, to be announced 

A huge f "^*»^r^" '7.^_.i minutes over the site ^^^^ ^^^e or six sessions per semester may register at 106 ^"l^^ ^ i-whi^ ?iSv ^h^nlH '''^^ important pomts. now given theu- fans that con- during the half-time of the 

the flame and hovered for several minutes over tne sue. ,^^^ f- Peabody. ^ ace, or whether they should They arent quitters. They fidence. game, will represent the Con- 

The National Aei^nauUcs and g)aceA^^^^^ j^^g^^^ ^^^^ ^ A $2 supply fee. to cover the ^H^^f ?^L^ ^f^^^nL^l^'^.U came back last week after be- This story is an example of tlidated Umversitv. whSh 

nounced later that the firmg was completely successful. scheduled between the hours cost of materials, is payable f^^^ ^^ ^^ pass a rul- j^ jo^-n 21 points to give confidence. It was over before now consists of UNC State 

The rocket, a test vehicle, as yet has no name. qj q ^ ^j ^^^ 4 p ^^^ ^ ^^^^ at time of registration. "*" Michigan a good scare. They the game was. . UNG-G and UNC-C. 


<-..ll|i|Wm»|llJMMUJJUUI..^ j,-i.«.JW» 


y 


Page 2 


Sunday, September 26, 1965 


A::WfcK«Sr. 


•I 

-1 <. 




if 


i 
if 


Slyr Sattg ®ar i|ppl 

Opinions tf the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its 
editorials. Letters and colamns, covering a wide range 
of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. 
ERNIE McCRARY, EDITOR 
JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGER 


"It \^ as Just A Little Goodni^lit Kiss/' 



Some New Bans 

>►» 

It's no wonder that Deputy Attorney General Ralph 
Moody has been overtaken by a virus — he's bound 
to be exhausted from turning out such a steady stream 
of recent legal opinions which may thoroughly shake 
up the state's educational system. 

Wednesday he said the Southern Association of 
Schools and Colleges is "conducting affairs" in the 
state and is subject to incorporation laws. One of the 
Association's "affairs" is the possible withdrawal of 
accreditation from our colleges if the speaker ban law 
is not changed or repealed. It was his third niling 
which either directly or indirectly supported the 
speaker ban. 

Thursday he threw public school officials all over 
the state into a sweat when he said school systems 
can no longer operate conces- 
sion stands at athletic events or 
sell magazine subscriptions, 
photographs or student insur- 
ance. 

Moody said it is unlawful for 
"any subdivision or any depart- 
ment or agency of the state or 
any employe to engage direct- 
ly or indirectly in the sale of 
goods, wares or merchandise in 
Moody competition with citizens of the 

state." 

The only exceptions he allowed were cafeteria food 
and school supplies such as pencils, paper and note- 
books. 

Friday he outlawed long haircuts for male stu- 
dents. Not content merely to render a legal opinion on 
whether or not school officials may require haircuts 
"which conform with the normal and accepted prac- 
tices and fashions," he got in an extra two-cents' 
worth by attacking long-hair types in general. 

"A public school is a place for educational and 
instructional purposes; it is not a bistro, a joint or a 
pad where beatniks gather to drink express© coffee 
and substitute odd behavior and bizarre dress in lieu 
of brains," he said. The obvious implication is that a 
fel!ow only grows long hair to cover up an empty 
head. That may be true in some cases, but it is hardly 
the issue to be debated. 

"I am not aware that a public school is a place 
to display the latest rock and roll and Beatle tech- 
niques," Moody said. 

Who said it was? 

It is apparently implied in Moody's statements 
that his remarks are directed to public schools — espe- 
cially high schools. 

W^e see nothing, however, except the grace of God 
and the goodness of attorney general's office to pre- 
vent the applications of these restrictions to the state's 
colleges and the University. 

UNC does about $20,000 worth of concession busi- 
ness during its five home football games. Most of the 
profit goes to the Educational Foundation for scholar- 
ships. About $10,000 is spent on concessions at N. C. 
State's Riddick Stadium and almost three times that 
amount comes in annually from concessions in Reyn- 
olds Coliseum. 

Friday, Moody said he "does not think" his opin- 
ions will affect institutions of higher education, but 
■iiat is hardly reassuring. 

If the concession ban is applied to colleges, the 
University's postition would be the same as that of 
W'. C. Self, associate superintendent of schools in 
Charlotte, who said, "The opinion . . . means we will 
have to find another source of income or eliminate 
some activities. That other source of income will have 
to be increased taxes." 

Under most circumstances we are staunch de- 
fenders of private enterprise and short haircuts, but 
Moody's decisions represent to us some rather irrele- 
vant hair-splitting. 

It is bad enough that our elementary and sec- 
ondary schools are being subjected to Raleigh-created 
problems, but if an attempt is made to apply these 
new bans to the University, we expect to see some 
fur fly — and it won't all be off the heads of beatniks. 


%\\t Satlg ®ar l|f ?i | 

72 Years of Editorial Freedom j^i 

The DaUy Tar Heel is the offlcial news pnbUcation of i§ 

the UniversUy of North Carolina and is published by :•:: 

stadents daily except Mondays, examination periods and %. 

vacations. •:•: 

Ernie McCrary, editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; jiji 

Kerry Sipe. managing editor; Pat Stith. sports editor; % 

Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol. adver- ii; 

tising manager. :•! 

Second class postage paid at the post office in Chiqiel >:| 

Hill, N. C. 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; :^: 

SS per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar ;|:| 

Heel, Box 1060. Chapel Hill. N. C. 27514. Printed by the % 

Chapel Hill Pablishing Co., Inc. Hie Associated Press is >■: 

eirtitled exclusively to the use for repnUicatkm of all :|:| 

local news printed in this newspaper as well a> all ap >^ 
news diqiatches. 





Nightmare Features 
1995 Walking Permits 


By MIKE JENNINGS 

Last night I ate in Lenoir Hall. I didn't 
feel too well when I went to bed. 

When I awoke, I was standing in front 
of Wilson Library. I blinked in amazement 
as I stared over the campus toward South 
Building. There was no grass in sight; the 
campus was covered with brick. 

I could hardly see the brick, however, 
for the crowd of students. There were thous- 
ands of them. 

Beginning to swoon from the crush of 
students about me, I turned toward the li- 
brary. Before passing out I saw a campus 
cop roughly grab a student by the arm 
and begin hauling him up the steps. As I 
fell forward I imagined all the students had 
strange black marks on their foreheads. 

When I came to I was lying beside one 
of the library pillars. The cop was giving 
me smelling salts. Several students were 
leaning over me. To my horror, I saw 
black marks on all their foreheads. 

I sat up and began to moan. The cop 
took me by the shoulders and gently pushed 
me back down. "I'm okay," I said, "but 
tell me why these kids have black marks 
on their heads." 


"You're not a student, 
"I was in 1965." 


then," he said. 


"Oh," he said, not at all surprised. 
"Well, this is 1995. Those marks are walk- 
ing permits." 

"Oh," I said weakly. 

"Due to limited space, we can only let 
students with a 2.5 or better average walk 
on campus." 

•They have to make their own arrange- 
ments. I just nabbed a student who refused 
to make the necessary adjustments. 

"What about the other students? How 
do they get to class?" I was sitting up 
again. 

"What adjustments could he make?", I 
asked as I stood up, but the cop didn't 
seem to hear. 

"You okay now? You'd better come with 
me; have to get you authorized for a tem- 
porary visit." 

As we struggled toward South Building, 
I heard the sound of a motor overhead. I 
looked up to see a midget helicopter headed 
across the campus. 

Suddenly, two jet fighters with UNC 
STUDENT GOVERNMENT printed on the 
sides streaked over South Building from the 
east with all guns blazing. The helicopter 
exploded in a burst of flames. 

I turned toward the cop, who was se- 
renely gazing upward with is right hand 
shading his eyes. 

"Wha-wha-what— ," I managed to stam- 
mer. 

"What? Oh, yes. It was about time they 
got that bird. He's been going to class in 
that helicopter for weeks now — with only 
a 2.8 average. Have to have a 3.4 to use a 
helicopter — Honor Code violation." 

My head was reeling when we finally 
made it to South Buildng. The cop led me 
down the stairs. 

Vvheu we got to the bottom, I saw a tig- 
ure in the shadows slowly movmg along 
the opposite wall. The cop saw him, too, 
and yelled, "hey-you! " 

The figure gave a start, then ran to- 
vard the stairs. The cop caught him and 
lauled him into the light. He was a stu- 


dent: he had a black mark on his fore- 
head. 

The boy began to sob uncontrollably. 
"You haven't got a blue mark, son," the 
cop said gently. "You know you can't go 
in there without a 3.2 average. I'll let you 
turn yourself in." 

The boy got control of himself, nodded, 
and shuffled slowly up the stairs. 

"What did he do?", I asked. 

"He was trying to get in there," said 
the cop, pointing to a door. 

I began to swoon again as I saw the 
lettering on the door. 

BATHROOM. 

I fell off the bed and began rolling on 
the floor and whimpering. My roommate 
pinned me down until I woke up. 


'Ifs Past Time 
For A Change^ 

Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

In Randall's letter expressing alarm over 
the state-wide coverage of the Dickson case 
(Sept. 24), the author, perhaps inadvertant- 
ly, expresses a view that many Tar Heels 
share. He feels that the news of the whole 
affair has been sent out far- too broad and 
much too wide; he wishes that the facts 
were not dispersed throughout the state, 
that it be kept a rather closely - guarded 
secret within the confines of the DTH; in 
short, he is ashamed that a situation of this 
nature has occurred and does not want any 
more people to know of it than necessary. 

The students of this University should 
never have to feel ashamed of what is go- 
ing on on campus. Indeed, we should be 
able to feel proud of what occurs here at 
Carolina and should want the whole world 
to know about it. By no means should we 
have the desire to repress the news of our 
actions or the actions of our elected stu- 
dent government representatives most espe- 
cially those of our student body president. 
When this takes place, when we wish for 
nobody to know what's happening at UNC, 
when we are so ashamed of our president 
that we cringe at the thoughts of his ac- 
tions being displayed to the world — it's 
past time for a change. 
Steve Knowlton 
436 Morrison 


TTNr Presidents, 

Venable Convinced People 
Thai UNC Deserved Money 


(This is another in a series of articles on 
University presidents.) 

By OTELI.A CONNOR 

\\'hen President Francis Preston Vena- 
ble was elected head of the University in 
1900 he decided the time had come to end 
the hand-to-mouth existence that had been 
the lot of the University since the close of 
the Civil War. It was asking too much of 
any president to beg the alumni and phi- 
lanthropic foundations for money to build 
every new building and to buy equipment. 
So he set about to convince the people of 
the state and the legislature that the Uni- 
versity was created by the state for its ad- 
vancement and that the state must assume 
the responsibility for its upkeep and main- 
tenance - 



Dr. F. P. Finable 


President Venable was not the gifted 
platform speaker that his immediate prede- 
cessor. President Edwin A. Alderman, was 
"He lacked the shrewd political - minded- 
ness of President George T. Winston in 
dealing with legislatures," and he was not 
the diplomat that Dr. K. P. Battle was. He 
was a scholar, an eminent chemist, a man 
of high character, and he succeeded in 
waking up the state to its obligation to the 
University by "his stern presentation of 
stark realities." 

Starting from scratch, the state appro- 
priated during President Venable's admin- 
istration $45,000 in 1905; $50,000 in 1907, and 
$200,000 in 1911. 

Buildings constructed under President 
Venable: Howell Hall, 1905, built for a 
chemistry hall; Abemethy Hall infirmary, 
built in 1907. The spacious president's house 
on Franklin and Raleigh Streets, was built 
in 1907, at a cost of $15,000. Davie Hall, 
biology and botany, named for the Univer- 
sity's founder, built in 1908. Caldwell Hall, 
medical building, named for the first presi- 
dent of the University, built in 1912. Vance- 
Battle-Pettigrew dormitory finished in 1912. 
Swain dining hall was built in 1914. In 1891 
Mary Ann Smith, a resident of Raleigh, 
bequeathed $37,000 to the University. Smith 
dormitory, built in 1901, was financed by 
this fund. Carr dormitory, built in 1900, cost 
$18,000, was named for General Julian S. 
Carr of Durham who contributed $8,328 to- 
wards its construction. The Carnegie Li- 
brary, now Hill Music Hall, built in 1907 
through a gift of $55,000 from Andrew Car- 
negie. The alumni and friends set up a 
number of endowments to match this gift 
for the library's up-keep and future expan- 
sion. Both the Carnegie Library and the 
YMCA were dedicated at the 1907 com- 
mencement. In all sixteen new buildings 
were added to the University plant, bring- 
ing the total number on the campus in 1914 
to 28. The University's physical plant was 
valued at $1,008,400 in 1914. 

President Venable developed in 1886 the 
Bunsen burner in its present form. He sold 
the right of its manufacture and sale for 
six burners. 

President Venable's most important work 


was the training of expert chemists and 
imparting to them his zeal for scientific in- 
vestigation. Two students who came under 
his influence and who have become dis- 
tinguished men in their field were William 
Rand Kenan Jr. and John Motley More- 
head. 

In 1893, Dr. Venable and William Rand 
Kenan Jr. devised the commercial method 
for making calcium carbide. He and Mr 
Kenan developed a process for utilizing the 
waste product, calcium carbide, in mak- 
ing acetylene gas, but he received no fi- 
nancial benefit from the patent which cov- 
ered the process. In 1926 Mr. Kenan gave 
$275,000 for the construction of Kenan Sta- 
dium as a memorial to his parents Mr 
Morehead gave the Morehead Planetarium, 
contributed to the Morehead-Patterson Bell 
Tower, and established the Morehead schol- 
arships. 

In 1914 the Board of Trustees accepted 
President Venable's resination and estab- 
lished the Francis Preston Venable chair of 
chemistry and elected him to fill it. In this 
position he served with distinction until he 
retired in 1930. 

Letters 

Dickson Decision 
Was Courageous 

Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

You stated in your editorial of Tues- 
day's Daily Tar Heel that the most cou- 
rageous thing that Paul Dixon could have 
done was to have resigned. 

That must have been very difficult for 
you to say as you set (sic) in the security 
of the editor's office. 

The fact of the matter is that the easiest 
thing that Dixon could have done would be 
to have resigned. He has chosen instead 
to allow his name to be smeared in the 
columns of the state and campus press 
and the inevitable campus gossip which is 
being encouraged by at least some of tl.jse 
who are trying to force him out of office. 

And all for what? Because he believes 
that the administration has no right to de- 
termine who sits in the office of president 
of the student body. Apparently this is of 
minor concern to you or else you sugar- 
coat the issue as you did in Wednesday's 
paper. 

The man has courage and it leads me 
to question yours when you belittle it! 
Bob Dagenhart 
103 Mangnm 

Chase Cafeteria 
Needs Improving 

Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

As we sit around, holding our aching 
stomachs and drinking our Alka-Seltzers. 
we have decided to share with all the cam- 
pus our experiences in eating at Chase 
Cafeteria. Two of us have just had, for 
the first time in our lives, a lumpy, yes 
lumpy hamburger. 

The building is very impressive, espe- 
cially at night, with its large lounges on 
each side of the front entrance. Perhaps 
these largely unused lounges are part of 
the biggest mystery about Chase: how can 
such a tremendous cafeteria have only two 
food lines? 

The iced tea is instant; no complaints 
there. But to cool down what comes out of 
the tap, ice is necessary. Can you go b> 
a bin of ice and fill your glass quickly'' 
Of course not. The slowest bottleneck in the 
line comes when we try to coax ice oiit of 
an ice machine which spits it out, con 
descendingly, a flake at a time. 

To sum up our opinions, we would like 
to say barf. 

David Perry 
E. J. Simmons 
Frank Peterson 
Hugh Barclay 
Ralph Wilkerson 
Tom Hyatt 
Morrison Dorm 



Sunday, September 26. 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 




A Daily Tar Heel Revieiv 


Memories Of Persecution 
Plague The 'Pawnbroker' 


r^" 


PaireS 


Bored? -Here's Where The Action Is 1^^ 


I 


S 


By PETER RANGE 
DTH Reviewer 

Combining social commen- 
tary and great art is a trick 
at which few film directors 
succeed. Most artistically 
great movies can at best 
make some comments on the 
problems of an individual in 
a particular setting under spe- 
cific circumstances. Truffaut 
and Godard do this par ex- 
ceUence; their attempts 
to speak to a social problem 
as in Truffaut's recent ",h 
Soft Skin," failed miserably 
in the hands of a director es 
sentidUy oriented towards in- 
dividual human beings and 
unique situations. 

Sidney Lumer has executed 
a powerfuUy successful wed- 
ding of beautiful cinematics 
and social documentary in 
•'The Pawnbroker." His story 
concentrates ostensibly more 
on a single individual than do 
French New Wave movies, but 
the breadth of his social crit- 
icism reaches much further in- 
to history and more deeply in- 
to the present than do the art 
works of most great directors 
today. 

The Pawnbroker is Sol Naz- 
erman, a German Jew who 
lost his beautiful wife and two 
children in Nazi concentration 
camps. Nazerman survived 
the camps ("I lost all I loved, 
but I did not die.") and immi- 
grated to New York. His pawn- 
shop at Park Avenue and 
116th St. takes in the tawdry 
wares of grostesque and des- 
perate human beings in the 
teeming, festering core of 
Spanish Harlem, Manhattan's 
biggest Puerto Rican Ghetto. 

Nazerman supports his sis- 
ter - in - law and her family 
along with his mistress and 



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FOR SALE: TRIUMPH 650 
Motor cycle. 6600 original 
miles. Includes: w-shield, 2 
mirrors ,and twin saddlebags. 
A beautiful specimen for a 
BMOC type. CaU 965-9032. 



His Suzuki trail bike 
totes 350 lbs. plus drim. 
That's 100 lbs. more 
than any other make 
Take it to the mountains, 
beach or desert on weekends. 
Su2uki will carry all your gear and 
haul back the booty, too. 
Or maybe you have a 
heavy girl friend. 

Your Suzuki Dealer 


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MW. FmfcOiSt 


i< 


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00. 
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 


her dying father. The woman 
is the widow of a good friend 
he saw dragged to his death 
by the dogs in the concentra- 
tion camp. Their relationship 
is much like that of a middle- 
aged marriage; punctuated al- 
ternately by passion and card 
games, underlain with grudg- 
ing criticism. 

He seems from the begin- 
ning a beaten and hardened 
man, this former professor at 
the University of Leipzig. He 
has isolated himself from feel- 
ing and compassion, from the 
people who come to him in 
poverty or intense loneliness, 
even from those with whom he 
lives at home. He has mas- 
tered his cruel fate and thus 
mastered the present. He nei- 
ther needs nor wants sympa- 
thy and fights off the warm 
understanding of Marilyn 
Birchfield, a middle - aged 
widow who tries to offer sym- 
pathy and friendship. Indeed 
the most powerful theme of the 
film may be that of loneliness 
("They were taken from me 
and I could not do a thing to 
help them.") Man cannot 
reach outside himself; the ex- 
tended hand falls back again, 
empty. 

But the twenty-fifth anni- 
versary of the loss of his fam- 
ily produces a flood of horrify- 
ing memories and scenes in 
Nazerman's otherwise closed 
mind. In a series of slow-mo- 
tion visits to the past or al- 
most subliminal cut-ins of a 
few frames at a time, we see 
the Nazermans picnicking 
when the Nazis arrived, the 
death of Reuben in the camp, 
the prostitution of Nazerman's 
wife by Nazi officers, and the 
trampling underfoot of his son 
in a cattlecar packed tight 
with Jewish prisoners. 

The comparison drawn be- 
tween the Nazi horror and the 
exploiters of the poor and 
prostituted in New York to- 
day strikes an alarmingly true 


ring. Rodriques is the pitch- 
black robber-baron Negro with 
the all-white apartment and 
plptinum-blond white lover boy 
— from him Nazerman re- 
ceives his monev until hp 
awakens to ttie tact that Koa- 
riquex owns the maimed bod- 
ies and souls of the crawling 
"scum" of the ghetto, a fact 
which his isolation and un- 
touchability over the years hid 
from him. 

Jesus Ortiz is a borderline 
criminal, a Puerto Rican Ne- 
gro, who works in the pawn- 
shop. He becomes the final 
victim of Nazerman's inner 
inhumanity and isolation when 
he is killed by fellow-robbers 
while trying to save his boss, 
the old Jew. When Ortiz dies 
in front of the store, Nazer- 
man's guilt drives him to 
skewer his own hand on the 
pawn ticket spindle on his desk 
in one of the several almost 
strictly "facial scenes" per- 
formed superbly by Rod Stei- 
ger. The futility of the Christ- 
like martyrdom bores through 
sickeningly; it seems as 
heavy-handed and melodra- 
matic in the movie as in the 
Nazerman role. 

Practically every scene was 
shot on location on Park Ave- 
nue where the elevated roars 
by every three minutes. The 
characters and places are in- 
comparably real and true-to- 
life. A multiplicity of themes 
is skillfully interwoven: man's 
obligation to involve himself 
in other human beings emo- 
tionally and concern himself 
with the ills of his society; 
man's essential aloneness and 
isolation from other men; the 
plight of the ageless, wander- 
ing Jew with never a place 
to rest or stay who can find 
meaning only in making mon- 
ey; and the atrocities of big 
city slumlords and extortion- 
ists, no less heinous than those 
of the German executioners 
twenty-five years ago. 


TODAY 

Interyiews for U. P. leglsUttre 

vacancy in Cobb, 7:30, Grail 
Room. . 

A satdent fomm on "A Chns- 
tian Case for Pacifism" fea- 
turing Bill Jeffries, regional 
secretary of the American 
Friends service committee^ 
University Baptist Church. 7 
p.m., Sunday. 

Westminister Fellowship pre- 
sents "Orientation to W. F.'" 
Supper at 5:30 p.m.. at Pres- 
byterian Student Center. 

L.S.A. meeting In the church 
at 5:30 p.m. Supper, followed 
by the film. "Grapes of 
Wrath." 

MONDAY 

Interviews for campus affairs 
committee Monday, 3-5 pm. 
in Student Government of- 
fics, second floor of G. M. 

Students for a Democratic So- 
ciety win meet Mon., 8 p.m. 
in 205 Alumni, to discuss the 
speaker-ban law. 


Important Student Peace 

Ur.icn meeting todav at 3 
p.m. by Silent Sam on lawn 
m front of GM. Planning 
session will precede a dis- 
cussion led by Dr. Hussain 
Saba on the Kashmire dis- 
pute. 

Film Forum presents "Grapes 

of Wrath" free at 8 p.m. at 
The Presbyterian Student 
Cent.er 

High Holy Day services for 
Kosh Hashanah will be held 
at the Hillel Foundation at 
the following times: Sunday. 
8 p.m., Monday, 10 a.m. and 
8 p.m.. Tuesday. 10 a.m. 

All men interested in joining 
the UNC Judo Club meet in 
the wrestling room ot Wool- 
en Gym at 6:30 p.m. 

Interviews for the Toronto Ex- 
change will be held Mon- 
day, Tuesday, and Wednes- 
day. Interested persons 
should obtain an application 
from the GM desk. 

The UNC Tutorial Project 



Greek Rush Ends On Note 
Of Laughter And Sorrow 


IT'S JUST A TYPICAL BRIDGE HAND for pretty AFROTC 
Angel Peggy Dukes — with all the help she can stand. 
The Angel Flight of Air Force ROTC is sponsoring a tea 
for all interested UNC coeds Thursday, Sept. 30, from 6-8 
p.m. in the cadet lounge. Everyone is invited. 

— Air Force Photo 


There were cries of exulta- 
tion and tears of sorrow in 
the girls dorms Friday night. 
Formal sorority rush was over 
and the bids had been re- 
ceived. The long round of par- 
ties had ended, and the girls 
were tired. 

In 1923, the first sororities 
were established on the UNC 
campus. Rush has been a part 
of the campus since. In 1962, 
rush became deferred, and- 
freshmen could no longer take 
part. 

This year's formal rush con- 
sisted of rounds of parties dir 
vided into a gradual preview 
of all the sororities. The first 
two nights, all the rushees vis- 
ited every house. Invitations 
were extended to the selected 
rushees from each house for 
a second round of parties. 
Each girl was allowed to 
choose six sororities. In the 
third round of parties the num- 
ber of houses to visit was lim- 
ited to four. For t h e final 
round of parties, the rushees 
were limited to three houses. 
Immediately after these par- 
ties, they went to Gerrard Hall 
to fill out preference cards. 
Great Day 
Friday was the great day of 
decision. The Dean of Wom- 


en's office matched rushees 
bids to the sororities prefer- 
ence. Sorority members were 
informed of the results in the 
afternoon. The rushees re- 
ceived their bids that night. 
As soon as the bids were re- 
ceived the new pledges went 
to their houses to be received. 


OTIS REDDING 

Refunds of ticket money for 
the Otis Redding show will be 
given oiit in Y-Court from 1- 
3 p.m. Monday through Wed- 
nesday. The MRC regrets that 
Otis Redding did not come. 
Remember, you must have 
your ticket stubs, to get the 
refund. 



CAROLINA 


SUN.— MON.— TUE. 



SHE 

TAKES 

HIS 

APARTMENT. 

THEN 

STEALS 

HIS 

HEART! 


GIRLS. GIRLS, GIRLS — Hondreds of tiiem paced ttrmigk 

sorority rush activities last week. Those pictured are waiting 
to be interviewed at the temporary GM rush offices..... 


SaNDRiaDEE 
BoBB/DaiQN 

DoNtaLDOidONNORr 
Tri^ 


FfeeUNG 

TECHNICOLOR* 
-PLUS- 
CARTOON — NEWS 
Shows at 2:00 - 3:22 
:23 - 7:14 • 9:05 


In The Old Book Feature Case 

Classics 

A small collection of books in 
Greek and Latin, and in Eng- 
lish translations. Moderate in 
price, and rather nice. 
Plus 

Orciilt Books 

Books on divination, prof^.ecy, 
second sight and all that. If 
you're interested in things that 
go whoosh in the night, there 
might be treasure for you 
here. 

There's always something ex- 
citing, in the Intimate, and 
you're always welcome to 
browse the whole day through: 

The Intimate 
Booksliop 

119 East Franklin Street 

Chapel HiU 

Open Till 10 P.M. 


— DTH Photo by Ernest Robl. 


Villo Tempesta 

Dinner 5:30-9:30 p.m. 

$2.75 

Veal Parmigiano 

Prime Ribs of Beef 

Roast Leg of Lamb 

Your Choice Served 

with Spaahetti, 

2 Tegetables, 

Tossed Salad, 

Hot Rolls & Butter 

$1.95 

FETTUCINI 
LASAGNE 
SPAGHETTI 
CANNELLONI 
LINGUINT 
RIGATONNI 
Choice of Clam Sauce, 
Butter Sauce, Meat Sauce. 

and Tomato Sauce 

Served with Tossed Salad, 

Hot Rolls & Butler 

"Fine Choice of Imported 
Wines and Beer" 


At The Villa there are 

three special rooms for 

University Group Meetings, 

teas, coffees, and cocktaUs. 

Call for information 


SPAGHETTI DINNER 
SPECIAL! 

Two for the Price of One 

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY 
ONLY 


Villa Tempesta 


The Only 
Thing That 
Would Take This 
Load off my 
Back Is a 

STUDIO 
CARD 


i<53. 




will hold registration for 
this year's program on Mon- 
day. Tuesday and Wednes- 
day. .-^11 those mterested in 
tutoring elementary of high 
school children are invited 
to pick up a registration 
form in Y-Coun. 

TUESDAY 

Interviews for Student Govern- 
ment Execiitive Committee 
will be in the Student Gov- 
ernment offices on the sec- 
ond floor of GM. 

.\lpha Epsilon Delta (inter- 
national pre - medical and 
pre - dental society i will 
meet in 226 of the Medical 
school ?t 7 p.m. Dr. George 

P. Manire will speak on 

'•Medical Education in Ja- 
pan." This is an open meet- 
ing for all interested per- 
sons. For those who do not 
know where the Medical 
School is. there will be mem- 
bers to meet them at 6:30 
p.m. in front of the Bell 
Tower. 

VVED.\ESD.\Y 

The International Students 

Board will have its first 
meeting at 7 p.m. upstairs 
YMCA Buildin^g. 
Student .athletic Council will 

meet at 7 p.m. in the Grail 


Room 
l".\C physics Colioquim will 

r.iee: 4 p.m. m room 215. 
Phillips HaU. Willis E. 
Lamb from Yale Lniversity 
will speak on "Measurement 
in Wu ntum Mechanics " 


Tea and coffee will be 
served one hr.lf hour before 
the talk in the Lounge, room 
2.7 r-hillips Hall 
Bureaa of internal .\ffairs will 
.meet in the Woodhouse 
Room 3-4 p m 


G. M. WANTS YOU! 

Graham Memorial is recruiting commit- 
tee members this week, and needs lots of 
enthusiastic personnel. If you'd like to be 
on one of the following committees, come to 
the G.M. desk today or tomorrow to set up 
an inter\-iew: 

Social Committee 

Publicity Committee 

Current Affairs Committee 

Games Committee 

Music Committee 

Films Committee (Free Flicks) 

Drama Committee 


Our AVERAGE Student 
Reads 4.7 Times Faster 

Than His Starting Speed 

WITH EQUAL OR BETTER COMPREHtMSION 
"Hi© inferna+ionafly famous EVELYN WOOD Reading Dynamics Insfifuf* 

INVITES YOU TO ATTEND A FREE 
DEMONSTRATION OF THIS UNIQUE METHOD 
At Tiie Durham High School on Duke St., Wed., Sept. 29 at 8 p.m. 


WK«r« yo« will: 

# See en •mating deettmMtt*^ fflm •beu^ R«a^ng D^^tamiet. 

• Lakni hew Reading Dynamics can kaip yo« to fattar raa^nq, 

• Set a live denDonttration by • Duke student. 


HOW DtD IT START? 

Egh+»»n years ago Mrs. Wood mad* a sfartfing dncovry that 
led to the founding of Reading Dynamics. While worlring toward 
her masters degree, $he handed a term p6p«r to a profe«or and 
watched hfm tMd the 80 pages at 6.000 words per minute— 
with outstanding recall and comprehension. 

Da+arminad io fifxJ \^ sacrat kaKind wch rapid raadinq, »J»a fpant tfca •«» 
two yun tracking iowm 50 pacpla w*(« coold raad from 1.500 t« 4.000 
word* par minu+a. SSa i+udied fKair tachniqua*. *augM h»rsalf to raad at 
tKata lattar ratat. Now, attof yaar* of tarhng. ye« eas banatit tiw* this 
^T9a^ diieovary. 

IS IT SIMPLY A PROMOTION STUNT? 

Rasultt hava baaa raportad i« TIME. NEWSWEEK. BUSINESS WEEK, ami 
ESQUIRE. DamonitratoTj hava »pp9»r»<i oa taiariiion with Jack fmur. Garry 
Moora and Art Lnklattar. Over 100,000 paopU Kava takan tha Raading Dy 
aamict courta. both in tKa U. S. and abroad. Soma of tSair eommantt f 
rcprintad hare: 

Iwntir WllMim Praxmira. W H eaaa ta "i m««t »or »»<* IJMt w<» ««>» et ma moitt 
■saful a<lucatio«>o( ewjarianoea ("oa avar tad. M crrl^n^v cwnoorat t9mrra>n wrtn 
«>« exi>erief>c« ive hod or Yota wid Harvard." 

SARY HEMRIC, BURLIHCTOM, H. C— "Evelyn Wood Reo«no Dvnarr>.c» »» »«a metf 

»o<u<«>le single OBjet I hflva rece<vtd m «»ua*V>o Wi» it. I ho^ "^^^^^ '^* TSL'^^'STJr 
from 3S0 to an overoaa ot over 2^ worot per """W^^ "^Jj*^ /«|f * "^ f^JL^H;: 
Moreover, wm mis soe«» increote, mv corr>oreheo»«>n hem no* suftared ot all. **}' "^<* "T 
orejsion of o book i mvch c'eorer, and retoll of d^a».» 1 m e<»v i« i hod read '< we'd 
tor »«rd. 

-Through Reading Dvnom.cs new wo"* m book! *''^^'>'^2J°^J!LT*^a>^ ^J^L'"^ 
re<)ev«d ot ttw dnxJoerv that I exoenenced w-th normal ^'^'^_f^«^rr,<^ "J^J?^ 
nomMS Is a revotutiooorv concec \r educ<*to^ oroaress otnJ i mr< »ro»e<«l for hoK/ing tttm 
^)e te eroerience tKis d'-or»>^ c ,nnewtt ry.. 

SENATOR MERMAN TALMAOGE, 6EORC1A- ItJ* my <>0.nK>n tfc* ff 1»«a Jp^ 
n.oues were K««»'Jted m the ooWtc ««d ortvote s<*oo4«o» oor jwjntry, it w»M M 
the o'ee+es* s-ntjie st«o w» co«td take m e*jcortonai oro^m 

■ EN E. JORDAN, JR., VICE^RES., SELLERS MFC CO , *^^**l^'^-*l'^-Jl 
^ vary oMOMd wtth the foct th* nw reodtoa 'nereayad ifcoift «va tvnw. M lilj 
t^ttt more pieawd f»»<* m- (jurnu ' e^w nH ew Imoraved from «3% to 71% m ma —— 
rofa." 

SENATOC STUART SYMINCTOW, MISSOU Rt^-' «»« 

Hjtiitl i^uri iOK wor* oar mtm^a aw tatfrnica 
m^mfte rtwoe. 


.'W, 


molerM In Rta TJtm wart aar 


VlRaiMIA HARJUS -•U^«l>««**'lf ',Ji|l"!:2rL5I*tr*S2!I^^ 

-It !• •*! wort* ■» ttma «kJ money ot <»»vwi« »*V«* '"^ timnmm ar m 
I amy w»ih -t t»ad beew ovoiiab*e w»>«»i I wm m tOioM. 


JIM KAICHIN, DURHAM, N.C.— I tee! the Readi'^fl Dynamic* coursa tetj right to ttia heart 

of the problem of readng. Not only does it increase speed arid comprehansi.^r, but aiva* an 

appreciation of fie finer books »ni m***- a', 

ALAN W. ECKERT, DURHAM, N.C.-A readng speed of ever :.000 words par minule is 
enabling me finally to read the vast ausntity of material I feel I should read. I am go<ng to 
Try these tecl"niaue! on cases in L»* School, and of cour»e m all my other raad'ng. 

HOW IS rr DIFFERENT FROM OTHER COURSES? 

No machines atB uit»d. Yo4J learn, instead, to use your hattd as a 
pacer — a tool you ahnrays have with you. 

Comretttional rapid reading courses aspire to 450-600 words per mm- 
ute. Most Reading Dynamics graduates can read betwee n 1,000 vy^ 
3.000 wor d s pw mtnvte, tif\6 n^any go eve« higher. 


We wfH gu«-an«ea *o inc-eiBe irie r>atfina e4- h« «aa moat Imx* oratf^cee *«• rao'j 

flct«»»cy ot •OO^ »t-.K>ent pv at least l number of hoori, to'lowtwg the 

•<me» wtth eau9 or bwf^er c om p ^eoewston. We m oufiwed By Iha taodtar. THa ■ gragt 

w<M re*iF»d the trfi't twtion of <m s»ude»^ dew mov erpwt S w mai i n ».r a i« a m f 

who does nw oWor • >«aif i»t trvpiH^g .vg ; p « »d. «»d •< m^j jm iw 

♦ of his rjo^ng atf»cief*cv oi meq a xed tw ft^e h«««»Jon 9«d rtoau 
^ Bigtnmng vi ending tears 'r>ri re^«nd n Aj^ ttude^ •me muc w^morow from 

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A 10-WEEKS READING DYNAMICS COURSE WILL 
BE HELD AT THE DURHAM HIGH SCHOOL ON 
DUKE ST. THERE WILL BE ONE 2-HOUR SESSION 
EACH WEDNESDAY FOR. 10-WEEKS BEGINNING 
WEDNESDAY OCT. 6 AND ENDING DEC. 8. 


Class Time: 7:30-9:30 D.m. 
Registroticn Begins at 7 p.m. 


EVELYN WOOD 

READING DYNAMICS in N C. 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 


P&ge 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Sunday. September 26. 1965 


55:W:::%:-:- 


Prince^ Pauper Meet 

By GENE RECTOR 

DAILY TAR HEEL 

ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 

The "Prince and the Pauper" of Major League Base- 
ball nr?ay meet in the 1965 World Series. 
The Prince: San Francisco Giants. 
The Pauper: Minnesota Twins. 

A generation has come and gone since the Minnesota 
Twins, the transplanted Washington Senators, last won an 
American League Pennant. 

The "also-ran" wilderness has held them 32 years. 
Their last escape was in 1933. 

The success that season is only one of three in the 
64 years of Washington-Minnesota baseball existence. 

And to continue that tradition, the then Washington 
Senators lost two of those World Series. 

The first and only victory came over the New York 
Giants in 1924. But credit for that success must be shared 
equally with the Washington ground crew and Mother 
Nature. 

A seventh - game, 3-3 deadlock was broken in the 
last of the 12th inning by the now celebrated "pebble 
ball" incident. 

A Senator batter hit a routine grounder which struck 
a pebble and bounced over the head of Giant third base- 
man FYed Lindstrom — driving in the winning run. 

That break in tradition did not last long, however. 
Washington got back in the goove in 1925 by losing to the 
Pittsburgh Pirates in the October classic four games to 
three. 

The script was the same in the final World Series 
taste in 1933. The Giants of Bill Terry revenged the loss 
of 1924 by blasting the Senators four games to one. 

Since 1933, the Senators - Twins have stuck with 
their "Pauper" role. Three second place finishes and one 
third are the best of the lot. Also during that span, the 
"Paupers" finished fourth two times, fifth five times, sixth 
six times, seventh eight times, and eighth six times. 

In all fairness, the shift to Minnesota improved mat- 
ters somewhat. Although not yet a land of "Milk and 
Honey," the Twins in Minnesota have finished seventh 
in '61, second in '62, third in '63, sixth in '64, and are 
leading the pack in '65. 

The Giants, on the other hand, offer quite a contrast. 
They have won the National League pennant 16 times 
since 1901 — more than any other club in the National 
League. 

Their last pennant came in 1962 — the first in 1904. 
In 64 years of existence, the Giants have failed to play 
.500 ball only 12 times. 

But there is a ray of hope for the Twins. The Giants 
have won only five of 15 World Series. (There was no 
World Series in 1904). 

That winning percentage exactly equals the 1-2 mark 
oC the Senators - Twins. 

Ah, but this is a new generation of the Twins-Sena- 
tors. Only one Minnesota Twin, veteran pitcher Johnny 
Klippstein, was alive when the organization last won the 
pennant in 1933. 

Perhaps now they have found theirs was out of the 
"Wilderness." 



NFL Contenders 
Vie For Crown 


®l|f iatlij 
C5ar ^ti[ 


Cake Race Slated 


Captain Jim Meade is the 
shot in the arm for the UNO 
Cross-Country team. 

Frosh Beat State 

North Carolina's Tar Babies 
made Saturday a perfect day 
for Carolina football fans by 
scoring a 9-0 win over N. C. 
State's freshmen. It was the 
opening game for both clubs. 

Carolina scored late in the 
first period on a 36 yard field 
goal by wingback Billy Dod- 
son. The final score came on 
a one yard plunge by quarter- 
back Gayle Boman in the sec- 
ond quarter. 

Leading rusher for the Tar 
Babies was Dick Wesolowski, 
who gained 107 yards on 24 
carries. 


The "Old Account ■ might be 
settled today in the National 
Football League when t h e 
Green Bay Packers host the 
Baltimore Colts and the Cleve- 

Harriers Get Big Test 

Carolina's varsity and 
freshman cross - country run- 
ners will put each other to the 
test tomorrow with a three 
mile race over the freshman 
course. 

The race should give coach- 
es Joe Hilton and Boyd New- 
nam a closer look at how the 
Tar Heel distance runners will 
do when ACC competition 
starts on Oct. 4 at home against 
South Carolina. The USC meet 
will feature a head on clash 
between defending ACC cross- 
country champion Bob Crom- 
bie and Carolina's captain, 
Jim Meade. Meade finished 
second to Crombie in the 
championship meet last fall. 

Coach Hilton seemed 
pleased with the team's prog- 
ress in practice. In a recent 
two mile run over part of the 
cross-country course. Meade 
paced the varsity with a time 
of 10:02. Hilton said that top 
positions on the squad were 
far from set and the three- 
mile race Monday could settle 
matters. 

The freshman distance run- 
ners will be making their first 
appearance in Carolina blue 
against the varsity. Truett 
Goodwin of Durham has been 
one of the top runners for the 
frosh. 

Also looking impressive for 
the freshman have been Joe 
Lasich of Hagerstown, Md., 
and Jim Hotelling. 

Hilton announced that any- 
one interested in going out for 
cross - country or track should 
contact him as soon as pos- 
sible. 


<^jf'P. 


Tar Heels Enjoy 

"V 

Their Finest Hour 


(Continued from Page 1) 


olina's defense as "absorb- 
ing." 

It was a well chosen word. 
His own team had run and 
thrown at Carolina all after- 
noon, 82 plays in all — 35 
passes, 47 rushes — without 
much success. UNC, on the 
other hand, had the ball a 
mere 51 times, yet the Tar 
Heels outgained Ohio State 
308 yards to 244. 

You would have had to see 
this "absorbing" North Caro- 
lina defense to have fully ap- 
preciated it. 

The longest run it gave up 
was only 11 yards and other 
than that no Buckeye took 
more than seven yards in one 
try. While it did allow four 
straight Ohio State comple- 
tions by quarterback Don Un- 
verferth late in the second pe- 
riod, it intercepted two pass- 
es and never gave the Buck- 
eyes the Big Play. 

That was the factor that had 
Hayes shaking his head after 
the game. 

"Never once," he said, "did 
we get the big play offensive- 
ly, never once. We keep the 
ball for 82 plays and we wind 
up with three points. I sup- 
pose you might say that that 
proved that control ball 
doesn't win games. 

"We hadn't planned to pass 
as much as we did, but what 
choice did we have? They 
played us tight and stopped 
our inside game — we couldn't 
run outside — so what choice 
did we have?" 

Ohio State had the ball a 
total of 11 times. Seven of 
those times the Buckeyes 
drove into UNC territory, pen- 
etrating once to the nine yard 
line. That was in the second 
quarter when Bob Funk 
kicked a 26 yard field goal. 
Three of the other four deep- 
est drives were stopped when 


DAILY CROSSWORD 


a UNC player broke through 
to throw Unverferth for a long 
loss. 

Bill Spain did it in the sec- 
ond quarter when they had 
reached the 27; Joe Churchill 
halted the first drive of the 
second half when it reached 
the UNC 39 and Jim Masino 
stalled Ohio State's last threat 
of the game on the UNC 26 
yard line. 

Bill Edwards had ended the 
Buckeyes final attempt in the 
first half when he intercepted 
an Unverferth pass on the 
UNC seven. That drive had 
reached the 27 yard line. 

North Carolina coach Jim 
Hickey could not praise his 
boys enough. He would not 
single out individual players, 
calling the win "a great team 
effort." 

Bill Edwards duplicated the 
fine punting job he did against 
Michigan last week, averag- 
ing 40 yards on four kicks. 

Talbott was brilliant. Al- 
most always throwing on the 
run he hit seven of eight re- 
ceivers in the first half and 
11 of 16 during the afternoon 
for 127 yards. 

His primary targets were 
John Atherton who caught five 
for 75 yards and Chapman, 
who caught four for 24. 


STUDENT PARTY 

The history of the Student 
Party on the UNC campus for 
the past 27 years will be the 
principal subject of discussion 
at an SP meeting tonight at 8 
in Gerrard Hall. 

A new party treasurer wiU 
be elected and legislative va- 
cancies for Men's District I, 
Women's District I, Women's 
District VI and Men's District 
IX wiU be filled. 

Freshmen are urged to at- 
tend. 


ACROSS 

1. Halt 
5. Back 
9. Cubic 
meter 
10. Bequeath 

12. Narrow 
roadways 

13. Scrub 

14. Sloths 

15. Lamprey 

16. Right 
conduct : 
Taoism 

17. Preadamite 

21. From: 
prefix 

22. Submerged 

23. Substitute 

26. Branchiae 

27. Hawkeye 
State 

28. Land 
measure 

29. Huckle- 
berry 

35. Physician : 
abbr. 

36. Above 

37. Color 

38. River of 
Damascus 

40. Oriental 
country 

42. Needle 
bugs 

43. Sharpens, 
as a razor 

44. Remove 

45. Grows old 

DOWN 
l.Rung 

2. Taut 

3. Norway 
coin 


4. Footlike 
part 

5. Readjust 

6. A pen, for 
example 

7. Fuss 

8. Putting 
to flight 

9. Strike 

11. Demolishes 

15. Plural 
ending 

18. Six-sided 

19. Frosty 

20. Scurry 

23. Short- 
hand 
system 


24 Hip-h- 1 

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30. New 1 

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on life 

31. Verbal 
ending 

32. German 
river 

33. Norse 
poetry 


Saturday*! Answer 
34. Affirma- 
tive votes 

39. Monkey 

40. Mandarin 
tea 

41. Pag 


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10-4 


THE RECORD BAR 

WILL BE OPEN 

TODAY 1-6 P.M. 

Come in and Browse our 
Large Selection of Records 

RECORD BAR 

(Acrou from the Poet Office) HENDERSON ST. 



THE IMPECCABLE PLAID 

All the classics aren't found in literature. 
Pictured above is the classic of men's suitings 
. . . tailored in the traditional manner, of 
course! Look the part this season in one of 
our exclusive plaid patterns, chose from the 
largest collection in Chapel Hill, from $59.95 

Charge Accounts Invited 

Harattg M,n\% Bear 

147 E. Franklin St. 


land Browns entertain the St. 
Louis Cardinals. 

Both the Packers and the 
Colts opened with impressive 
victories last Sunday. The 
Colts stomped the strong 
Minnesota Vikings while the 
Packers crushed the Pitts- 
burgh Steelers. The game pits 
the air-minded Colts, led by 
All - Pro quarterback John 
Unitas, against the balanced 
attack of the Packers. 
^ The World Champion Cleve- 
land Browns hope to continue 
their winning ways against the 
Cardinals. The Browns im- 
pressively defeated a sup- 
posedly strong Washington 
Redskin team last weekend, 
and with a defeat of the high- 
ly-rated Cards, the Browns 
could make it tough for east- 
ern division clubs. 

In other NFL games, the 
Minnesota Vikings play the 
Detroit Lions. Dallas plays 
Washington in Dallas. The 
Chicago Bears play the Los f 
Angeles Rams; the Philadel- 
phia Eagles play the New 
York Giants and the San 
Francisco '49ers play Pitts- 
burgh. 

In the American Football 
League, Buffalo takes on the 
New York Jets. Oakland plays 
Houston and San Diego enter- 
tains Kansas City. 




o 



T 



Sl\ home-made cakes will 
be the prizes in Thursday's 
Intramural Department Spon- 
sored Cake Race. 

Approximately 30 e n t r i e s 
had been received by noon 
Saturday. To enter, a parti- 
cipant must run the course 
twice, any time between the 
hours of 3:30 and 5:30 p.m. 
any day prior to the race. 

In the Open Division, which 
all candidates for the fresh- 
man track team must enter, 
cross country shoes are per- 
mitted. For the Novice Divi- 
sion only tennis shoes will be 
acceptable. Track lettermen 
are not eligible to run. 

The first Cake Race was 
held on Saturday. November 3, 
1923 and had 125 entries. The 
race was discontinued in 1938 
and revived in 1958. 

The course is slightly over 
a mile and starts on the track 
at Fetzer Field, winds down 
past Avery Hall, by the Rams 
Head parking lot. circles Ken- 


an Stadium and comes badi 
to the track 

About 35 to 40 ran the race 
last year and the same num- 
ber is expected this year. 

Winners of last year's cakes 
were BUI Horn. Darius Hm- 
nant and Neil Nance in the 
Novice Division and Mike 
Williams, Fred McCall and 
Oliver Todd in the Open. 


Expert Watch 
and leweiry 
Repairing "^ 


^) 


X 


Half -Price Tickets 

Half - price tickets for the 
UNC-N. C. State game Octob- 
er 9 in Raleigh will go on 
sale Monday morning at the 
Woollen Gym ticket office. 

The limited number of tick- 
ets will be sold to students 
' and staff with athletic cards. 


ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NOTICE: IMPORTANTI 

All U.N.C. students regard- 
less of Q.P. average or class 
(including FRESHMEN) are 
permitted to own and oper- 
ate motorcycles on the cam- 
pus according to Dean Long. 
This is the ideal mode of 
transportation — on campus 
parking, 212 mi/gal., low 
initial cost and upkeep. Fab- 
ulous resale value, safe, 
wholesome and healthful. 
Buy a motorcycle today 
while the selection is large. 
New and Used. Prices start 
at $150. 

The best, most complete 
Honda dealer in this area 

TRAVEL-ON 

504 W. Franklin St. 
Chapel HiU 


KING WILLIAM 
RESTAURANT 

IV^ Miles from Campus on 15-501 South 
SPECIALIZING IIS: 

STEAKS CHICKEN 
SEAFOOD 

* 'Choice Selection of Imported and 
Domestic Beverages" 

All New and Modern, featuring 

• Seating capacity of 300 

• Spacious parking facilities 

• Four private dining room s 
^ Tasteful background music 

• Catering facilities 

Open from 8;00 a.m. 'til Midnight 
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 



The young bucks of America 

go clean-whit e-sock in the 
new crew Adler calls Adlastic 

Meet the revolutionary crew of 65 Sc lambswool plus 35 ^ nylon with spandex for 
lOO^i stretch. Up and down. This way and that. Thafs Adlastic with the give to 
take on all sizes 10 to 15 and last far longer and fit far better. Size up Adlastic in 
28 clean-white-sock colors. Clean-white-sock? The now notion with it even without 
the wherewithal!. Whatever, get Adlastic at stores where clean- ^ ^i^it^i 
white-sock is all yours for just one young buck and a quarter. 


Our w»«Gii and 

|cw*lry rmp»kr 

•Kp«rt* wM 

raster* yOMT 

pr«o< poss*Mlons 

t» tfMir orici*Ml 

b*au^ and 


T. I. Kemp Jawelrf 

Clftfrm Headquarter$ 


The most 
walked about 
slacks on 
Campus are 
HUBBARD 
slacks with 
"DACRON" 

Great Hubbard styling with 
the lasting neatness and 
care4*iee comfort of "Da- 
cron",\/h these slacKs of 
55% Dacron* polyester. 45% 
worsted wool. Styled in tra- 
ditional Classic and Gay 
Blade plain front models, 
in all the favorite colors, at 
better stores everywhere. 
Also available in blends of 
70% Orion* acrylic, 30% 
worsted wool, or "Dacron" 
with "Orion". 

du Pont Reg. T.M. 


'^ji^"- 


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\i 




^=5« 870 
TooiersV.^anted. 

Band members needed — 
especially low brass instru- 
ments: bass, baritone and 
trombone. Interested persons 
• apply at 110 HUl Hall 


S9t(i^^ mvlBni 


The South's Larfiest College Neaspaper 


Fraternity Men 

Starting today, all sopho- 
more, junior <ind senior men 
should go to the Dean of Men's 
office for fraternity interest 
cards. Fall fraternity rash 
starts next Mondav. 


Vol 74. No. 


10 


CHAPEL HILT. NORTH CAROLINA —TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. 1965 


founded February 23. 189} 


^:-«®2i:i::;:;:<J:::yi:.y 


::5*:::: 


9a% Ewe ^ttl 

WORLD NEWS 

BRIEFS 


M5r-^M.7 ^ 


fiL. ^ - 


> 


i%%W»x:x::¥: 


From the Associated Press 

Soviets Will Get Profits 

MOSCOW, (AP) - Premier Alexei Kosygin today caUed 
for sweeping reforms of Soviet industry, informed sources 
reported from a closed session of tiie Communist party central 
committee. 

Further adoption of profit incentives was believed to be 
the key to the reforms. 

The sources mentioned two in particular: 

— Giving factory government credits tor goods sold. 

—Abolishment of regional Economic cotmcils, with their 
functions consolidated and taken over by new ministries. " 

Previously factories have received bonuses for goods pro- 
duced, whether they could be sold or not. Under the new plan 
unsold goods would mean no credits. 

The aim is to increase both quantity and quality of goods. 
Communist Party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev is to address 
the committee Wednesday and announce the date for the 23rd 
Congress of the Soviet Communist Party, expected in March. 

The listing of Kosygin and Brezhnev as the main speakers 
appeared to substantiate reports from Communist party 
sources that there would be no major leadership changes at 
this meeting. 

I/. N, Calls Urgent Session 

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. — The U. N. Security Council 
was summoned into urgent session last night to consider an 
appeal to Pakistan and India to observe the U. N. cease-fire. 

The call went out for a 6 p.m. meeting after a series of 
private consultations on how to keep the shaky India-Pakistan 
truce from collapsing. 

Informed sources said the Council would be asked to ap- 
prove an appeal from the council president, U.S. Ambassador 
Arthur J. Goldberg, who took a leading part in the private 
consultations. 

Secretary-General U Thant participated also in the private 
talks at the invitation of Goldberg. Thant has been directed 
by the council to enforce its demand for a cease-fire and 
withdrawal of troops to positions they occupied before Aug. 5. 

India and Pakistan were blaming each other for violations 
of the cease-fire. 

U. S. Denounces Viet Cong Murders 

SAIGON, South Viet Nam — The United States yesterday 
denounced as wanton murder the execution by the Viet Cong 
of two more U. S. soliders. A Communist broadcast, however, 
warned of even heavier punishment for Americans if the South 
Vietnamese government continues to execute Communist 
agents. 

The Saigon government declared earlier that such reprisals 
against Americans will not stop its executions. 

A U. S. spokesman, in denouncing the excutions, said, the 
United States has no present plans to press the Vietnamese 
government regarding the Vietnamese executions. 

The Communist warning, broadcast by Hanoi radio, said 
the Viet Cong cannot give the U. S. aggressors and their hench- 
men the liberty to murder our patriotic compatriots without 
being punished. 

Word of the executions came as U. S. and Vietnamese 
forces made scattered contact with the Viet Cong on the 
ground and American and Vietnamese warplanes continued to 
pound Communist targets. 

Radio Hanoi identified the executed Americans as Capt. 
Humbert R. Versace of Baltimore, Md., and Sgt. 1. C. Kenneth 
M. Roraback, whose wife lives in Fayetteville, N. C. The 
broadcast said they were shot Sunday morning by a Viet 
Cong firing squad in repirsal for last week's execution by South 
Vietnamese of three Viet Cong sympathizers. 

Clara Bow, 'IV Girl, Dies 

HOLLYWOOD — "It" girl Clara Bow, the toast of Hollywood 
as the flapper queen of the silent screen, died today at 60 
—a shut-in who couldn't face the world she conquered. 

Death ended 35 years of chronic sleeplessness and pain 
for the legendary beauty who was the sex symbol of the roaring 
twenties. 

As has been her custom for years, the red-haired actress 
was watching a late, late movie on television when hit by an 
apparent heart attack. 

A nurse— she had been under constant medical supervision 
since 1930— was with her when the end came in the West Los 
Angeles home she bought after spending many years in san- 
itariums. 

The go-go pace of her eight flamboyant years m movies 
made her an invaUd while stiU young. But in recent years her 
health had improved and death was unexpected. 

She had only made one public appearance since going into 
seclusion, for the funeral of her esuanged husband, Rex BelL 
That was in July of 1962 when the oneUme cowboy actor who 
rose to Ueutenant-governor of Nevada died whUe campaigning 
for the governorship. 

At the funeral, she smiled and waved to old friends like 
Richard Arlen and Jack Oakie. But she went home and saw 
no one except her family and occasionally Arlen. 

He's Tried Both Sides of Law 

ASHEVILLE — Two state highway patrolmen testified in 
General County Court Monday that Buncombe Superior Court 
SoUcitor Robert S. Swain was intoxicated when arrested Sept. 13. 

At the start of the trial this morning. Swam pleaded mno- 
cent to a charge of driving whUe intoxicated. 

PatXan G. W. Church and Sgt. J. D. Cabe spent two 
hours testifying before the state rested iU case shortly afta 
noon The defense was to present its evidence this afternoon. 

Church testified he foUowed Swams car several blocks be- 
fore stopping the soUcitor. He said Swain's car reached a speed 
of 68 mUes an hour at one time. . , ., , 

The patrolman said Swain's car ran a stop sign and failed 
to stop at a traffic Ught. He also testified the sirens and flash- 
Zg red light on his cruiser were in operaUon that mght. 



66nr99 


HURRY UP AND WAIT! This was the order 

of the day yesterday as UNC students braved 
the lines in uncomfortably-warm coats and 


ties to have tlielr Yack pictures taken. Pic- 
tures will be taken through Oct. 22. 

— DTK Photo By Ernest Robl. 


Morehead Program Expanded 


Trustees of the Morehead 
Foundation at the University 
have announced expansion of 
the Morehead program in 
North Carolina high schools 
and preparatory schools. 

Three new districts have 
been added. Previously, the 
state was divided into seven 
districts. The state is now di- 
vided into ten districts. This 
expansion program will send 
60 award nominees to the 
Central Committee in Chapel 
Hill instead of 42. 

John Motley Morehead, 
founder of the "Morehead 
Foundation, made this expan- 
sion possible when he left the 
major part of his estate to the 
foundation. 

Chairmen of the Ten More- 
head Selection Committees 
are: District I, Thomas J. 
Pearsall, Rocky Mount; Dis- 
trict II, W. Frank Taylor, 
Goldsboro; District III, Peter 
B. Ruffin, Wilmington; Dis- 
trict IV, Thomas Willis Alex- 
ander Jr., Raleigh District V, 
James Webb, Greensboro; Dis 
trict VI, Archie K. Davis, 
Winston ; Salem; District VII, 
Hearne Swink, Kannapolis; 
District VIII, John R. Purser, 
Charlotte; District IX, R. 0. 
Huffman. Morganton; and Dis- 
trict X, Frank Parker, Ashe- 
ville. 

Serving with Alexander in 
District IV, are the following 
selection committee mem- 
bers: Graham Poyner, Ra- 
leigh; John W. Labouisse, 


Durham; William Haywood 
Ruffin, Durham; Malcolm B. 
Seawell, Chapel Hill; John 
Church, Henderson. 

The counties with their 
chairmen comprising District 
IV are: Caswell Clarence L. 
Pemberton, Yanceyville; Dur- 
ham, Egbert L. Haywood, 
Durham; Franklin Chares H. 
Yarborough Jr., Louisburg; 
Granville, William M. Hicks, 
Oxford; Orange, L. J. Phiops, 
Chapel Hill; Person, F. Kent 


Burns, Poxboro; Robert G. S. 
Davis, Henderson; Wake, John 
V. Hunter III, Raleigh; War- 
ren, Dixon H. Ward, Warren- 
ton. 

Nominations for Morehead 
Awards are to be m^^de to the 
county committees by the in- 
dividual schools by Oct. 15. 
District interviews will be 
held in January and the final 
awards made on March 1, 
1966. 


Di-Phi Senate 
Supports Dickson 


Paul Dickson s decision to 
continue as student body pres- 
ident received the unanimous 
support of the Dl-Phi Senate 
during a closed executive ses- 
sion Sunday night. 

The Senate passed a resolu- 
tion which supports Dickson's 
decision, condemns the Uni- 
versity administration's inter- 
ference in the Dickson matter, 
and urges student leaders to 
work with Dickson during the 
coming year. 

Dickson was urged to resign 
from his office last week by 
student and University officials 
and nearly 1500 members of 
the student body after it was 
learned he had received an of- 



Halfback Dick Wesolowski is brought down by a host of N. C. 
State Wolflets in Saturday night's freshman footbaU opener. 
Wesolowski gained 107 yards in 24 carries to lead the Tar 
Babies to a 9-0 win. The game was the Sudan Temple Bowl 
Game played annnally for the benfit of the Sudan's Crq^led 
Children's Ho^itaL — DTE Photo by Ernest Robl 


T Sticker Drivers 
To Get S2.50 Refund 


ficial reprimand for a campus 
code violation this summer. 

The resolution, introduced 
by Di-Phi Senate president- 
elect John Harrison, notes that 
Student Government was cre- 
ated on campus by the Dialec- 
tic and Philanthropic Societies 
in a .spirit of cooperation be- 
tween faculty, administration, 
and the student body. 

"We urgently request the ad- 
ministration," it reads in part, 
"to cease and refrain from any 
further interference in this 
particular question and to 
work with President Dickson 
in the fullest spirit of coopera- 
tion during the coming year." 

The resolution calls on stu- 
dent officials and organizations 
to "unite in their efforts and 
begin work now to realize the 
full potential awaiting the Uni- 
versity this year." 

Copies of the resolution 
were sent to Dickson, student 
and administration officials, 
and those Student Government 
leaders who signed the origi- 
nal letter calling for Dickson's 
resignation. 

Harrison's speech in intro- 
duction, which was released 
yesterday, denounced Dick- 
son's partisan critics. 

"The smear campaign be- 
ing waged by various groups 
and individuals on this cam- 
pus are only serving to reen- 
force President Dickson's po- 
sition and make their own po- 
sition less tenable. 

"There are not. nor should 
there be, any special rules or 
extraordinary punishments for 
the campus code offenses of a 
student while president," he 
said. 

"The trial was held, the ver- 
dict was heard, and the mat- 
ter is ended." 

Meeting Tonight 

The Di-Phi Senate will hold 
its inaugural ceremonies to- 
night at 7:30 on the top floor 
of New West. 

Campus Radio will be de- 
bated, and Student Govern- 
ment Campus Radio Commit- 
tee Chairman John Stupak will 
represent the pro-radio forces. 

.\ddresses will be heard 
from outgoing President Bax- 
ter Linney and president-elect 
John Harrison. 

•All interested persons are in- 
vited to attend and join in de- 
bate. 

Refreshments will be ser\'ed. 


A $2.DU reiund is headed 
your way if you are among 
the 1,300 students who paid 
the $5 car registration fee and 
got a T sticker. 

Dean of Men William G. 
Long said yesterday that 
checks are being prepared 
and the refunds will be mail- 
ed "within the next two 
weeks." No refunds can be 
made in person at the traffic 
office. The decision to change 
the registration fee was m-^de 
by the Traffic and Safety 
Committee. 

T stickers have been is- 
sued to non-commut"ng town 
students who live within twen- 
ty minutes walking distance 
of the campus. Cars with T 
stickers may not be parked 
any place on campus between 
7 a.m. and 6 p.m., Monday 
through Friday, and 7 a.m. 
and 1 p.m. on Saturday. 
Five Types 

Five other types of stickers, 
K. H. J. G and C, have been 
issued to students, according 
to their place of residence. 

Parking lots have been dis- 
ignated for each type of stick- 
er and only cars bearing the 
proper permit may park in 
the lots. 

"We decided to make the 
refund," Long said, "because 
the T sticker is such an un- 
usual classification. It is the 
only one which is a pure reg- 
istration. All the other classi- 
fications at least give the 
privilege of hunting for park- 
ing space. In effect, we just 
won't be charging the hunt- 
ing license fee for T sticker 
holders. 

"We've received several le- 
gitimate complaints about th^s 
and we became convinced 
they had a point and some- 
thing should be done about the 
situation," Long said. 

"Our whole system is sub- 
ject to scrutiny," he said, 
"and we always welcome sug- 
gestions for improvements. 
Our job is not to harass, but 
to reduce haras.smpnt " 

SP Approves 
Resolution 

The Student Party Sunday 
night gave a standing ovation 
in approval of a unanimously 
enacted Di-Phi Senate resolu- 
tion supporting Student Body 
President Paul Dickson's de- 
cision to stay in office. 

The SP's copy of the resolu- 
tion was delivered to SP Leg- 
islative Floor Leader Don 
Wilson, who read it to the 
group. 

The Di-Phi resolution call- 
ed on the University adminis- 
tration and student officials to 
support Dickson and Student 
Government during the com- 
ing year 

The party heard Chairman 
Frank Hodges outline the Stu- 
dent Party's history on cam- 
pus and SP members appoint- 
ed students to fill vacancies 
in Student Legislature and on 
party committees. 

Miles Eastwood was ac- 
claimed treasurer of the par- 
ty, replacing Alvin Tyndall. 

Appointments to SL were: 
Bart O'Neil to Men's District 
I; Alexa Smith to Women's 
District I; Gail Feik to Wom- 
en's District VI. 

Frank Longest was appoint- 
ed head of the newly created 
Student Welfare Committee, 
and Carl Johnson was chosen 
to head the Publicity Com- 
mittee. 

The new SP secretariat in- 
cludes Elaine Carlson, Chair- 
man, Judy Wittacre, and Sus- 
an Cannon. 

Jeff Davis was appointed to 
head the Campaign Commit- 
tee, a special research group. 

A vacancy in Student Leg- 
islature's Men's District IX 
will be filled at the next SP 
meeting. 

Elections Board 

Newly appointed members 
of the Elections Board of Stu- 
dent Government will meet to- 
day at 3 p.m. in Student Gov- 
ernment offices. 

New appointees include: 
Irene Allen; John Winbome: 
William Robertson; Dillon 
Robertson; Brooks Carey; 
Winbume King: Glen Nye; 
Morris McDonald, William 
Whitaker; and Barbara Wil- 
kins. 

.-Uso Bob Newlin: Charles 
Thompson: Jerr>- Wagner; 
Jan Wuehrmann; and .Alexa 
Smith. 


Robert F. Kepner, assistant 
to fhe De-^n of Mon. s.-^id last 
night that about 1.300 T 
sticker owners will be getting 
refunds. 

4,500 .Automobiles 

"All together, we have 
about 4.500 cars registered 
now," he said. There are 1.500 
parking spaces available for 
about 1.800 on-camous stu- 


dents with cars. There are 600 
spaces available for the 2,200 
registered communter and no 
spaces for the 1,300 T stick- 
er owners. 

Long said the cost of regis- 
tration for T stickers was cut 
to $2 50 more than a week ago. 
so any students who register- 
ed since then will not be due 
a refund. 


Toronto Exchange 
Inter vie US Underway 

A little of the Dominion ot six days at the University dur- 

Canada is moving south for ing semester break. 
the fall Tne piimarv- purpose of the 

This year, as in the past. 26 visits is to provide a means 

Carolina students will soon be of communication between 

selected as members of the UNC students and their coun- 

1965 Toronto Exchange group terparts at the Canadian insti- 

to (1) host the visit of 26 stu- tution." explained Sylvia Wall 
dents from the University of 
Toronto (Canada) on a visit to 
Chanel Hill and ''2) to spend 


and Hubert Wooten. co-chair- 
men of the Exchange pro- 
gram. 

"Our reasons for scheduling 
the trip are to exchange views 
and ideas, to anah-ze differ- 
ences, and to participate in 
social ?ctivities with the Ca- 
nadians." 

"One of the early responsi- 
bilities of the 1965 Exchange 
will be to heb in hosting the 
26 Canadians during their four- 
day visit to UNC in Novem- 
ber," the chairmen said. 

The program, avaibble to 
all students of the University, 
GREENSBORO (AP) - The »>oth undergraduate and grad 


Voting 
Bill For 

All N.a 


North Carolina elections board 
chairman stressed Monday 
that the 1%5 Voting R'ghts Act 
applies throughout the state, 
not merely to the 26 eastern 
counties specifically affected 
when the law was implement- 
ed. 

"The only difference is that 
the law doesn't apply to you 
immediately," Chairman Mal- 
colm Seawell told the officials 
from 35 central counties. 

He addressed about 80 per- 
sons at this second of three 
seminars on the new voting 
law. The first was held Sept. 
13 in Wilson. The third will 
be held next Monday in Ashe- 
ville. 

Seawell said he considers 
the law unconstitutional, but 
added: "And act is constitu- 
tional until it's declared un- 
constitutional." 

He added: "It's imperative 
to the State of North Carolina 
that you obey the new law. 
We didn't ask for it, but we 
have to live with it." 

To illustrate that the law af- 
fects all counties, Seawell 
cited the section which says no 
procedures may be used which 
deny anyone the right to vote. 

He noted that if 20 or more 
residents of a county file bona 
fide complaints with the U. S. 
attorney's general office, a 
hearing on the complaint can 
be held. And. if necessary, he 
said, the attorney's general of- 
fice can file suit to bring the 
county under the Voting 
Rights Law. 


uate, has been in existence at 
UNC for the past three years. 
Applications for the pro- 
gram may be obtained at the 
Graham Memorial Information 
Office. 

The interviews will be coo- 
ducted today and Wednesday 
by a committee made up of 
last year's Exchange mem- 
bers. The committee will 
choose 26 exchange students 
and six alternates to replace 
any of the members who is 
unable to make the trip. 

Pbce for the interviews will 
be Roland Parker Lounge in 
GM. 


Payton Resigns 
As MRC Veep 

Robert M. Payton resigned 
Friday as vice president of 
the Men's Resident Council be- 
cause, he said, he has been 
accused of having conflicting 
interests and his views differ 
with other people in the MRC. 

Pajton turned his resigna- 
tion in to MRC President Son- 
ny Pepper. 

He said he had done his 
best over the past three years 
to provide a decent social life 
for residence hall men. 

Payton said he didn't think 
the MRC's name should be con 
ected with political dealings. 

"I find it difficult to carry 
on my duties as a result of a 
combination of the foregoing 
factors," he said. 

Electronic Cheating 
Ring Broken In Greece 

ATHENS, Greece, ^AP) — The tecnnology of the Icansistor 
radio and the old schoolboy art of cribbing have caught up with 
each other. And a citywide dragnet was spread today to catch 
operators feeding the answers to university entrance exam 
questions. 

Athens security police said one student was being inter- 
rogated after he was caught in an examination classroom with 
a hidden pocketsize radio receiver. The bigger fish, however, 
were the transmitters. Police said they have located two and 
turned full details over to the Ministry- of Education. 

On the basis of investigations so far, police said the ar- 
rangement has been working this way: 

A studem furnished with a two-way radio sends the ques- 
tions on the spot to the transmitting station, where experts 
on various subjects in the annual extrance exams — physics, 
algebra, historv-. chemistry- and mathematics— are standing by 
with text books. 

The answers to questions are dictated back slowly to the 
student taking the exam, including how to spell difficult words. 

PoUce did not say what kind of free the student pays for 
the service, but it was believed to be substantial because suc- 
cess means adntission to the university durmg these days of 
intense competition for places. 

One transmitter was traced after the niece of a Gredc 
politician and polytechnic professor picked up a pirate radio 
station by chance while turning the dial on her uncle's powerful 
radio. 

Recognizing that the broadcast has to do with university 
examinations, she called her uncle. He upe-recorded several 
hours of the broadcast and went to police. 

Half a dozen special police vehicles roamed the city eqip- 
ped with high power tracking equipment to ferret out the illegal 
transmitters. 


Page 2 


Tuesday. September 28. 1965 

Sije Satlg (Ear l|fpl I 

Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its $: 

editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range |x 

of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. :■:: 

ERNIE McCRARY. EDITOR S 

JACK HARRI.NGTON. BUSINESS MANAGER jS 


Parti 


.V.VrVrtV*V' 


yyyyyyyyjyyyyA<'y.'yy^>>i'W: 


i A Weighty Problem 

■ A London fashion expert has challenged the 
world's scientists to solve a problem even more press- 
ing than how to get to the moon. 

"Just take one scientist off the space race," said 
Judy Innes in the London Daily Mail, "and let him 
concentrate on the strapless bra." 

An Associated Press story says the problem has 
become urgent because of "the return of the couturiers 
:of Paris to the strapless dress and the current rage 
; for the shake and other more violent dances." 
:; Miss Innes says, "Men on the moon can wait. 
-i We need the perfect strapless now." 
: By asking only scientists to "concentrate on the 
■: strapless bra," however, she is obviously overlooking 
a source of considerable interest in and dedication to 
: the solving of the problem. 

The source, naturally, is the college male. We 
: know any number of Carolina men who would gladly 
'•'■ pledge their time and talents to "concentrating on the 
: strapless bra" until the solution is in hand. 


It Restoreth Our Faith 


Our faith in the efficacy of the protest has been 
restored. 

Particularly that normally futile kind of protest — 
to the Dean of Men's office. 

The decision to refund half the $5 car registration 
fee to the hapless and footsore souls who have been 
afflicted with T stickers is as surprising as it is wel- 
come. 

How refreshing it is to hear Dean of Men William 
G. Long say, "We've received several legitimate com- 
plaints about this and we became convinced they had 
a point and something should be done about the situa- 
tion." 

"The situation" is that 1,300 students paid $5 to 
register their cars. However, they happen to live with- 
in an arbitrary circle which represents to the good 
Dean's office a 20-minute walk to campus. 

Since there are almost four times as many com- 
muters (those who live more than a 20-minute walk 
away) as there are parking spaces for them, these 
semi-commuters were relegated to the ranks of pe- 
destrians. 

However, they were paying just as much for the 
"privilege" of leaving their car at home as the on- 
campus car owners and commuting students were 
paying for the chance to play Pot Luck in the Parking 
Lot. 

Other parking permits are just "hunting licenses," 
as Long calls them, because there are 4,500 cars reg- 
istered and only 2,100 parking places. 

Tha fact that changes had to be made in the mid- 
dle of the stream merely emphasizes the desperation 
and transience of the present set of traffic regulations. 

As Long said, "Our whole system is subject to 
scrutiny and we always welcome suggestions for im- 
provements. Our job is not to harass, but to reduce 
harassment." 

These are problems which hit close to home — per- 
sonal inconvenience and aching feet. Steps have to be 
taken now if even worse problems are to be avoided 
in the future — the near future. True, the ownership 
of a car at school is a privilege, but it is a luxury 
which borders on necessity. 

Perhaps the most amazing thing in this whole mess 
is the decision of Long and the Traffic and Safety Com- 
mittee to heed the cries of "unfair" from the T 
stickerites. 

The cries were justified, but not all just complaints 
always receive due consideration. Since we seldom 
overlook the bad news from the Dean of Men's office, 
we feel obhgated to give them a pat on the back now. 
It might be a long time until the next one. 

This refund does not relieve the basic problems 
of parking, but it makes the system considerably less 
inequitable. And to those who would like a full re- 
fund for T stickers, we say, half a loaf is better than 
none. 


(Ulyp Satljj ®ar ^n^ 

72 Years of Editorial Freedom 
The DaUy Tar Heel is the official news publication of 
the University of North Carolina and is pubUshed by 
itadenU daily except Mondays, examination periods and 
vacations. 

Erme McCrary. editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; 
Kerry Sipe, managing editor; Pat Stith. sports editor; 
Jack Harrington, business manager: Woody Sobol. adver- 
tising manager. 

Second class postage paid at the post office in Chapel 
Hill, N. C. 27S14. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; 
S8 per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar 
Heel. Box 1080, Chapel Hill. N. C. 27514. Printed by the 
Chapel Hill Publishing Co., Inc. The Associated Press is 
entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all 
local news printed in this newspaper as well as all ap 
news dispatches 



The New Fraternity 




Uncertain University Issues 
Bring Winter Of Discontent 


By ERNEST ROBL 
DTH Staff Writer 

If this is the autumn of anticipation— 
a time of uncertainty for a number of 
issues concerning the University — then this, 
as one professor recently phrased it, will 
soon give way to "the winter of our dis- 
content" for this institution. 

Throughcut the years this University has 
existed, there has never been a lack of 
issues, from the major to the trivial, but 
never before have so many been dissatis- 
fied with so much, so much of the time. 

The issues, almost in s pite of them- 
selves, are pushing the University to a 
position of prominence it has always hoped 
for, but unfortunately for reasons it would 
rather forget. 

This week, a representative of one of the 
nation's three top news magazines paid a 
visit to this campus. His itinerary called 
for a tour of 22 campuses across the coun- 
try — 22 out of the countless hundreds of 
college and university campuses that dot 
the map. 

And Carolina was included in this small 
percentage because it is newsworthy. 

But then, what kind of news has been 
coming from this campus? Unfortunately, 
the bad news always travels the fastest 
and furthest. 

Even within a span of only four months, 
the University has twice made national 
headlines: one story was that of a brutal 
murder; the other and perhaps more vague 
issue continues to be a question of whether 
or not the University is capable of admin- 


istering itself. 

This week the University again came 
into the limelight with another story— a 
question of the integrity of the University, 
or rather of one of its parts, the Student 
Government. 

Since there are never simple answers to 
complex questions, the University has, 
against its will, joined the ranks of the 
misunderstood. And where understanding is 
lacking there is disagreement — and where 
there is disagreement there is discontent. 

Where there are issues, there are al- 
ways speeches and statements. Though 
these speeches are often eloquent and rous- 
ing, they fail to offer that brief revelation 
— that flash of insight — where a whole 
unwieldy issue is documented in a few 
transient words of ordinary conversation. 

These words are always there, always 
audible, but seldom appreciated. Along with 
all the trivia, they are discarded because 
no one recognizes their disguised value. 

The two elderly ladies had listened 
quietly as charge after charge was hurled 
at the University during a recent session 
of hearings before the Speaker Ban Study 
Commission. As they walked out of the 
auditorium later, one remarked to the oth- 
er, "I didn't know such things really went 
on over there (at the University)!" 

While the leaves are still on the trees, 
for those both within and without the Uni- 
versity, "the winter of discontent" has al- 
ready begun. And for this kind of winter, 
the spring that follows is still very, very 
far behind. It is yet only a hope. 


A View From The Hill 


By ARMISTEAD MAUPIN, JR. 

There is no denying it. 
Dean William G. Long singlehandedly 
performed the snow job of the century when 
he captivated 2,000 orienting freshman with 
the gutsiest, earthiest, straightshootingest 
speech that has rocked Memorial Hall since 
Hugh Hefner swaggered onto the campus 
last spring. 

And the similarity between the Editor 
and the Dean of Men does not end there. 
As a matter of fact, the no-holds-barred 
speech proved to be so overwhlemingly ef- 
fective that the Administration promptly 
established a special study group to investi- 
gate the feasibility of publishing a monthly 
magazine that would appeal to the sophis- 
ticated tastes of the average student. The 
findings of this study group were so prom- 
ising that the Chancellor authorized the 
UNC Press to temporarily suspend publi- 
cation of the Record and the Carolina Hand- 
book' and begin work immediately on Play- 
school—Entertainment for Men. 

Due to the diligence and dedication of 
Editor Long, the first edition of Playschool 
will be available at Jeff's within a matter 
of days. Lets take a brief look at what the 
magazine has to offer: 

—An unabashed examination of the 
scenes that the censors cut from the Cam- 
pus Security film of the Great Panty Raid 
of 1953. 

—A dazzling, avant-garde, foreign pic- 
torial on "The Girls of West Cobb." 

—A spectacular centerfold featuring a 
local lass whose proclivities are towards 
umbrellas, history books, and men with 
manners — Otelia Connor. 

—A hearty masculine guide to the culi- 
nary delights of Lenoir Hall, accenting such 
succulent delicacies as stewed okra, water- 
ed eggs, and potatoes with hair. 

—A provocative installment of "The 
Playschool Philosophy" by Editor Long, 


delving into the Constitutional, sociological, 
religious, and Freudian justifications ior the 
Durham County Fair. 

—A rollicking color cartoon strip feature 
ing "Little Annie Queenie" and the exploits 
of the YM-YWCA. 

—A revealing portrait of "She"— the in- 
comparable Kitty Carmichael. 

—A candid interview with Officer Beau- 
mont. 

—And a frank session with "The Play- 
school Adviser," in which Dr. Frank Gra- 
ham solves intimate problems for promi- 
nent campus personalities. 


P 

e 
a 
n 
u 
t 
s 

A 

n 
d 

y 
c 

a 

P 
P 


Mr. Powledge, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity here, is a reporter for The New 
York Times. 

By FRED PO'WLEDGE 
DTH Editor. 1957-58 
From ESQUIRE 

Jim Stalarow is twenty-one years old, 
would be a Junior this fall at the Uni- 
versity of Texas if he'd stayed there, 
has ambitions about being a folk singer, 
and is disgusted with the way the world 
is running. Last winter he packed up 
three changes of clothing and his guitar 
and hitchhiked the 1,852 miles from Aus- 
tin to New York. 

He got food and clothing everywhere 
he went because the people he saw 
were fellow members of the New Stu- 
dent Left, except in one case. That was 
in Joplin, Missouri, where the cops saw 
him first. They noticed his curly brown 
hair, boyish face, guitar, fruitboots and 
Equality Button, and they incarcerated 
him on the spot. 

The incarceration lasted but a short 
time, and Jim soon made it to New 
York, where he walked into an office for 
a job. There he operated the mimeo- 
graph machine, a staple gun, a stencil 
lettering set, and at times a picket line 
as a full - time paid activist of the New 
Student Left, drawing $30 a week. That 
wasn't much money, but you don't need 
much when you're an unmarried folk 
singer with three changes of clothing. 
When the S.D.S. moved its headquarters 
to Chicago, he went along, is now a vol- 
unteer worker, and expects that he will 
do organizing on a campus this fall. 

Although Jim is not enrolled at the 
University of Texas anymore, he still 
thinks of himself as a student. "I don't 
consider the fact that I'm not in 
school a reason that I'm not a student," 
he said during his first days in New 
York. "I'm a student of life now. It's a 
lot more serious now, and so am I." He 
glanced around the S.D.S. office, where 
male and female activists were scurry- 
ing about, getting things in shape for 
a March on Washington To End the War 
in Viet Nam. Reams of miemograph pa- 
per were being sucked into well-oiled 
machines. 

"I used to be a member of a fra- 
ternity," he said, "but I depledged about 
six weeks later. You get in a fraternity 
and a fellow says, Look, I'm your broth- 
er, lend me a dollar. Here you don't have 
to say I'm your brother. You might call 
it a new fraternity." 

Brother Stalarow, along with an im- 
determined but significant number of 
his fellow students and ex-students, is 
indeed a member of a new fraternity. 
The membership is sometimes called the 
New Student Left, sometimes the New 
Student Radicals, sometimes (by people 
who don't quite understand them) Com- 
mies or Beatniks or Queers, or all three. 
The new fraternity has everything the 
old fraternity had, including: 

a) A fraternity house, usually an 
apartment in a nearby ghetto, where the 
members can sleep and eat communal- 

ly. 

b) An initiation ceremony, usually 
held in a public place and attended by 
large numbers of people and highlighted 
by large-scale arrests. 

c) A set of distinctive pins that may 
be worn proudly on the sweater and that 
may be spotted easily by members from 
other chapters. 

d) A "housemother" who is not at all 
square. Miss Joan Baez. 

e) Old grads, who sometimes return 
to the campus looking paunchy and real- 
ly fuzzy - headed, and who may be ridi- 
culed behind their backs, but who never 
theless are good for a touch every once 
in a while, since their consciences both- 
er them. 

f) Even motion pictures of the type 
fraternity men like! There was a flap 
not long ago at the University of New 
Mexico when some of the New Student 
Left decided to show Scwpio Rising and 
Flaming Creatures. In other campuses, 
the big drawing card has been a film 
prepared by the National Liberation 
Front of Viet Nam, followed by a raid- 
ing party of Federal agents. 

g) More than anything else, there is 
a Creed. It is all about democracy, pow- 
erlessness, civil rights, peace, automa- 
tion, the Bomb, and the generally lousy 
way the country is being run. The creed 
is the one thing that holds all the ele- 


ments of the New Fraterr».ty together. 
Although the New Fraternity in the North 
is predominantly white and the New Fra- 
ternity in the South is predominantly 
Negro, there is no trouble over chapters 
having discriminatory clauses. In short, 
the New Fraternity has none of the dis- 
advantages of the old fraternity and a 
lot more advantages, including female 
members. 

Like almost everything else that has 
happened in this country in the past five 
years, the Student Left owes its exist- 
ence to the Negro sit-ins. Out of the 
Greenslwro demonstration of February 
1, 1960, grew the Student Nonviolent Co- 
ordinating Committee, the five-year-old 
granddaddy of the New Fraternity and 
the target for most of the current out- 
side criticism. All over the nation, ne*. 
student groups were formed to serve as 
affiliates, associates, or fund raisers for 
S.N.C.C. The activists therein recruited 
would work from September until June 
on the campus, "organizing," as they 
love to call it, around such issues as civ- 
il rights and conscription (a hot one at 
land-grant campuses), and all summer 
they would repair to places like Albany. 
Georgia, and McComb, Mississippi, for 
the on-the-job training. The inevitable 
happened. Some of the students who had 
vowed to stay away from the books for 
one semester stayed away two, four, 
then forever. 

It didn't take long for the students 
and ex-students from the North to dis- 
cover that conditions were pretty bad in 
their own backyards, and to integrate the 
war on poverty with the civil - rights 
movement. Then came Berkeley, in 'the 
Fall of 1964. It was almost too much. 
Here was the nation's coolest campus, 
run by a liberal and unimpeachable cre- 
dentials, treating its students like IBM 
cards. "The students used what they had 
learned down South and rebelled; the 
administrators reacted with slightly more 
savvy than the sheriff of Dallas County, 
Alabama, and the revolution became 
bona fide. 

J. EMgar Hoover criticized the revolt 
in his usual American Legion lan- 
guage; H.U.A.C. investigated it with its 
usual heavyhanded flatulence; Roy Wil- 
kins worried about it; Whitney Young 
pooh - poohed it; editorial writers viewed 
it with alarm; the liberals of another 
generation (now businessmen and com- 
fortable academicians) shook their heads 
over it, and the social scientists of an- 
other generation started studying it. 
What more could a college generatias 
ask, especially a college generatioa 
whose most familiar reference point was 
the Silent Generation of the Fifties? It 
was receiving attention, it was hated by 
the right people, and it was certain that 
it was on the right side. 

Out of all this ferment grew several 
student organizations (all of them called 
student although few of them actually 
were run by people in school), which 
currently were trjdng to peacefully over- 
throw the country and take it out of 
the hands of those they called the cor- 
rupt politiciatis, the venal landlords, the 
military - industrial profiteers, and the 
cowardly school administrators. Some of 
these organizations are campus - based; 
omers are community - based. All of 
them return to the campus from time to 
time to search for their major nutri- 
ment, youth. Says C. Clark Kissinger, 
the twenty - four - year - old former na- 
tional secretary of Students for a Demo- 
cratic Society: 

"Most of the activists come out of a 
student background. We sort of adv*x:ate 
that people get out of school, as a mat- 
ter of fact. It's not an accident that the 
word 'student' appears in the names of 
all our organizations. We're trying to 
build a movement that's founded oo in- 
tellectual capabilities . . . built on analy- 
sis, and not just slogans, that under- 
stands history and can articulate ideas. 
So the word 'student' crops up, natural- 
ly." 


Letters 


The Daily Tar Heel welcomes let- 
ters to the editor on any subject, 
particularly on matters of local w 
University interest. Letter* should be 
typed, double spaced and should in- 
clude the name and address of sender. 



D0V(X)5ffi"mi$RN6eft?I 
C\rf IT 0PENIN6 A ^TUPIP CAH 
OP D06 POOD POR MOUR 5TUPl[> 
6UPP£R1 1 HOPE you APPKEOAIt ITl 



Tuesday, September 28, 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL- 


P«ire3 


?r. 
th 
ra- 
lly 
ers 
)rt, 
Jis- 
a 
ale 


« 


WW AW mw ^ - * ^ int2ii r or A Dragon . . . 

Here And There On The Hill Today f ^ 


All Campu Calendar ttems 
most be rabmitted in person 
at Uie DTH orflce« in GM by 
2 p.m. the day before the de- 
sired pobiicatlon date (b^ i« 
a.Bi. Saturday for Sondiay'i 
DTH). hoat and Found notices 


will be mn on Tuesdays and 
Satnrdajrs only. 

TODAY 

Interviews for U. P. legislative 

vacancy in Cobb, 7:30, Grail 
Room. 


HOT NEWCOMER FROM HONDA 



HONDA 


New power, new styling, new perform- 
ance, new engineering perfection* The 
Honda S-65. Low initial price; easy 
terms. It*s ready for you today, at 

ORtN ROAD, INC. 

616 W. CHAPEL HILL STREET 

DURHAM, N. C. 681-6116 

THE BIG HONDA DEALER 

Large Selection of New and Used 
Bikes ond Scooters on Hand Now 

SALES — SERVICE — PARTS — RENTALS 


A satdent fomm on "A Cliris- 
tian Case for Pacifism" fea- 
turing Bill Jeffries, regional 
secretary of the American 
Friends service committee. 
University Baptist Church, 7 
p.m., Sunday. 

Westminister Fellowship pre- 
sents "Orientation to W. F." 
Supper at 5:30 p.m. at Pres- 
byterian Student Center. 

L.S.A. meeting in the chorch 
at 5:30 p.m. Supp)er, followed 
by the film, "Grapes of 
Wrath." 

Refunds for the tickets to the 
Otis Redding Show will be 
given out today in Y-Court 
from 1-3 p.m. You must have 
your ticket stubs. 

Interviews for the Toronto Ex- 
change will be held today 
and Wednesday in Roland 
Parker 1 and 2 from 3-5:30 
p.m. Interested persons 
should obtain an application 
from the G.M. desk. 

The U.N.C. Tutorial Project 
will hold registration for this 
year's program today and 
Wednesday. All those inter- 
ested in tutoring elemen- 
tary or high school children 
are invited to pick up a reg- 
istration form in Y-Court. 

Band Practice, 4:30, Emerson 

Field. 
W.R.C. meets at 6:45 in the 

Grail Room. 
Graham Memorial interviews 
are being held this week. 
Positions are still open in 
tournaments, drama, cur- 
rent affairs, social, publici- 
ty, music and films commit- 
tee. Sign up at G.M. Infor- 
mation desk. 

National Merit Scholarship 
Committee: All interested 
persons are invited to at- 
tend a meeting at 3:30 p.m. 

Yack photos: Tliis is the last 
week for senior pictures, 
and freshmen whose last 
name begins F-J. Any or- 
ganizations wishing pages in 
the Yack must sign a con- 
tract before Oct. 5. 
University Party meml>ersliip 
committee wiU meet at 8 
p.m. in Davie Hall. 
A very important meeting of 


You can date for less in Lee Leens. 

(With the authority of the Leen-look, 
you can convince her that going out. . . is out.) , 




Slide into a pair 

of Lee Leens. 

Take along your banjo. 

You'll have a captive 

audience when she sees 

you In those low-rlding, 

hip-hugging Leens. (They 

really do something 

for your shoulders.) Those 

arrow-narrow legs give you 

dash she never suspected, 

and those git-along pockets 

show you're a stickier for 

detail. Great way to date; no 

pain in the wallet. But, you 

need the authority of Lee 

Leens to get away with it. 

Shown, Lee Leens in Lastic 

Stretch Denim, a blend of 

75% cotton and 25% nylon. 

Sanforized. In Wheat, 

Faded Blue, Loden and 

Blue Denim. $6.98. 

Other Leens from 

$4.98 to $6.98. 

lee Leens 

H. D. It* Company, Inc., KansM City 41, Me. 


the Di Phi will be held at 
7:30 p.m. in Di Hall. New 
East. .^11 members must at- 
tend. Other members of the 
student bodv are invited. 
The S.P.U. wiU hold a plan- 
ning meeting at noon up- 
stairs in Lenoir Hall. 

WEDNESDAY 

The first meeting of the U.N.C. 

Public Health Student Wives 
Club will meet at 8 p.m. on 
the second floor of the Pub- 
lic Health Building. Dr. 
Flash, Assistant Dean of 
the School of Public Health, 
will give a brief talk fol- 
lowed by a get-acquainted 
hour when refreshments will 
be served. Wives of the 
Dean, Assistant Deans and 
Department heads of the 
School of Public Health are 
invited. 

The Bureau of Internal Af- 
fairs will meet in the Wood- 
house Room from 3-4 p.m. 

U.N.C. Physics Colloquium, 4 
p.m. in room 215 Phillips 
Hall. WiUis E. Lamb from 
Yale University will speak 
on "Measurement in Quan- 
tum Mechanics." Tea and 
coffee will be served one 
half hour before the talk in 
the Lounge, room 277 Phil- 
lips Hall. 

Student Athletic Council will 
meet at 7 p.m. in the Grail 
Room. 

International Students board 
will meet at 7 p.m. upstairs 

in the Y. 

LOST AND FOUND 

Lost: Car key and door key 

chain with two Canadian 
pennies. Lost around the 
north part of the campus. 
942-3702. 

Lost: Red umbrella with black 
carved h-^ndle in Lenoir Hall 
last Thursday about 6 p.m. 
Reward offered. Connie Ve- 
cellio, 409 Winston Dorm, 
968-9080. 

Lost: Spanish lace veil Sun- 
day morning near the Post 
Office. Reward. Call 968-0505 

Found: 3 watches, 2 Timexs 
and 1 Helbros, Call Human- 
ities Div. desk. 933-1356. 


INTERVIEWS 

Interviews for Student Gov- 
ernment executive committees 
will continue Monday through 
Wednesday in the Student 
Gbyemrnent offices of Gra- 
harn Memorial. 

Students interested in serv- 
ing on any of the 23 commit- 
tees are urged to apply. 



ROBERT JONES, North Carolina grand dragon of the Kn Klnx 
Klan, and his wife, left, are served barbecue after attending 
services Sunday at the Fh-st Missionary Chorch of America 
near Raleigh. They were among Klan memliers from across 
the state w1m> were present by special invitation of the pastor. 
(AP) 


New Band Tactics 


There's something new on tap with the UNC Marching 
Tar Heels this Saturday. 

The band has expanded into a double company front en- 
trance, due to the increase in size of this year's group. 

This larger drill unit will employ a procession drill routine 
with progression movements. 

According to a band representative, the Marching Tar 
Heels have been toiling in hopes of giving N. C. State's 
"Thundering Herd" "some tough competition" Saturday. 



FRSaiCH TUTORING AND 
conversation by expert. Please 
call 942-4227. 


DAILY CROSSWORD 


FOR SALE: 1957 CHEVRO- 
let, 6 cyl. — automatic trans. 
Good condition. Gray and 
vMte. See Fred Emmerson, 
219 Lewis or Can 968-91M^ 

FOR SALE: 196K HONDA 
C.B. 160. Excellent condition. 
Call 968-2182 or come by 17 
Bolin Heights. 


ACROSS 

l.Hack 
5. Musical 

work 
9. Largre 

wading 

bird 
10. I^ame- 

sakes 

of Miss 

Smith 

12. Another 
wading 
bird 

13. "Wide- 
awake 

14. Twilight 

15. dpen: 
poet. 

16. Ruthenium: 
symbol 

17. Chinese 
mile 

18. Divided 
country 

21. Thespians 

23. Toward 

24. Weird 

25. Game oC 
chance 

28. Athonie 

29. Actress 
Rogers 

SO. Siege 

33. Ck>mpa88 
point 

34. Hawaiian 
bird 

85. Island in 
Aegean 
Sea 

36. Support 

87. Long- 


43. University 
officer 

44. Semitic 
deity 

DOWN 

1. Fissure 

2. Rodent 

3. Biblical 
name 

4. Coop 

5. Giraffelike 
animal 

6. Canaan 

7. Shoshonean 

8. Junipero 

: Sp. 

missionary 

9. Claws of 
a crab, 
lobster, etc. 

11. Stupefy 
15. Approves 


18. Small 
tropi- 
cal 
tree 

19. Verb 
form 

20. Chinese 
secret 
society 

22. Triad 

25. Offer 

26. Not 
specific 

27. Beaver 
State 

29. Petrol 

30. Nonsense: 
colloq. 

31. Cantered 

32. Moslem 
sacred 
book 





i 


RTETO 


Teaterd«r'a Aaawar 

36. "City of 
Kings" 

38. Chemical 
suffix 

39. Yoimg 
animal 

40. Mother of 
Irish 
gods 


39. Egyptian 

capital 
41. Hair dye 
43. Unnerve 



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CHASE DINING 


HALL 


OPEN 
DAILY 


Breakfast 7:00-11:00 Lunch 11:00-2:00 
- Dinner 5:00-7:15 

FAST, PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE 

% STUDENT SPECIAL • 

Choice of Meat Two Vegetables, 

Rolls and Butter, Tea or Coffee 50c 

FRESH SALADS, HOMEMADE PIES, 

ROLLS and DESSERTS MADE DAILY 

NEAR 
Morrison, Ehrmghous, ond Craig 


USE DTH CLASSIFIED 


BRADY'S 

RESTAURANT 


NOW SERVING LUNCH 
Open 11:00 A. M. 


1509 L Franklin Street 
942-5392 



w. 


Parks anywhere 


A Honda is a slim 24' 
at the widest point. This 
narrows down the hunt for 
a parking space considerably. '^^J^^^^ You can 

slide into almost any shady spot. Like just 

outside of English Lit. Hondas fit into slim budgets too. 
Prices start about S215*. Gas goes farther, up to 200 mpg 
on some models. .And cutting your wheels in half doe s just 
about the same thing for insurance costs. Or more. 

This is the sporty Super 90 w ith its distinguished T-bone 
frame. Tops 60 mph. Just one of the 15 Honda models that 
make other campus transportation strictly for the birds. 

See the Honda representative on your campus or write: 
American Honda Motor Co., Inc., Department CL 100 
West Alondra Boulevard, 
Gardena, California 90247. 


HONDA 


world's bluest BeUer! 



•plus dealer's set-up and transportation charges 


4 
•iMe 


Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Tuesday. September 28. 1965 


fNow We Believe..' 

By BILL ROLLINS 
DTH Sports Writer 

; The college football "experts" didn't expect much 

: from these Carolina Tar Heels. 

;: "Upstart.s," they had scoffed when brawny Michigan 

;: squeaked past these East-coasters by the margin of a 

; couple of errors on the season's first date. 

\ "Too hot, " they had explained, "the heat would've 

> killed any team." But they conveniently neglected to 

> mention that the heat was uniform on both sides of the 
|: field. 

;j They didn't even mention UNC-OSU among the big 

;j games of the week. They just said scornful things like 

• "Buckeyes scrimmage for Big Ten grind . . .Don't ex- 
; pect too much from the Tar Heels . . . No contest." 

■ One forecaster picked OSU by 14-9, and we silently 

• thanked him for his respect. Others said 21-8, 28-13 ... 
: and then there was the star-gazer who went 'way out on 

: the limb at 27-0. It was 41-7 three years ago, but the : 
: guy should have known better. 

: Nobody — but nobody — picked Carolina to win. Las ; 

: Vegas didn't. New York didn't. The wire services didn't. : 
: Neither did the local swamis. 

: At first you sat by your radio in a state of something : 

: bordering on disbelief as Kaplan, Malobicky & Co. re- ; 

: versed Ohio State's offense for third-and-16. Next you : 

I sprang about three feet into the air, over the coffee table, ; 

: and almost through the picture window when Chapman : 

I thundered down to the five. Then Talbott turned the left : 

I corner and you duplicated the feat while your Dad emitted : 

i sounds like "son of a gun! . . . how about that!" : 

What happened after that was just icing. Rich, creamy, : 

smooth icing, and you devoured every particle of it. : 

Still, the Buckeyes made it close, and there was al- • 

ways the haunting fear of the tide-turning bomb. But that • 

defense — to use OSU Coach Woody Hayes' word — j: 

"absorbed" the aggressor. And then Maxie exploded for j: 

the clincher. Never has 14-3 looked so good. :] 

This writer was one who hoped but doubted. One who .': 

fitted rather snugly into the aforementioned 21-8 or 28-13 :| 

category. :| 

Now he believes. Now he says that the Tar Heels' :| 

ninth straight victim will be Duke in Durham on No- :•: 

vember 20. i 




"^ Pat Stith 





o 



T 




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FROM ENGLAND 


These fine lambswool sweaters are fully fashioned, 
meticulously detailed . . . and they feature tlie 
specially designed saddle shoulder originated by 
Alan Paine. Unsurpassed for all-around wear! In 
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V-neck pullover, saddle shoulder 
6-button cardigan, saddle shoulder 



Uown & CampiU 


Football Practice 

The Tar Heels rested after 
their 14-3 upset victory over 
Ohio State Saturday with a 
light one hour practice. 

Films of the Virginia-Clem- 
son game were reviewed and 
a general skull session fol- 
lowed. 

Wingback Bud Phillips 
dressed and went through a 
full practice with the team. 
Phillips had been recovering 
from a shoulder separation 
that he suffered before the sea- 
son began. 


ACC Standings 


Conf. 

Duke 

Clemson 

State 

UNC 

Md. 

use 

WF 

Va. 


W 


AU 
L 




1 




1 
1 

2 


w 

2 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 




VmSily 


TUESDAY 


THE INTERNATIONAL 

MURDER MACHINE 

THEY COULDN'T 

TURN OFF! 



HBHDf HniBEIH 

iaiyH MONTGOMERy 

Released thru UNITED ARTISTS 


DTH Sports Editor 


LHJi-TOVlLKb hKOM OHIO STATE ... One Ohio 
sportswriter was overheard trying to explain to a 
friend this vvho-are-they North Carolina club's superi- 
ority over the Buckeyes. 

"After all," he said, "when they got started, they 

beat Michigan 24-10." 

* * * 

North Carolina sold out its allotment of 1,400 tick- 
ets for the game at Columbus. Carolina fans sat in a 
block almost directly behind the UNC bench but there 
wasn't a cheerleader there to direct them. 

Not even one. 

Athletic Director Chuck Erickson told me Monday 
that he would have been happy to take at least one 
up on the team's plane but no one asked to go. 

What's the matter cheerleaders? Afraid we were 
going to take a licking or is it that you just don't like 

football? 

* * * 

Ohio State Coach Woody Hayes, who ranks third 
among active coaches in his won-loss percentage, talk- 
ing about what impressed him most about North Car- 
olina: "It was their fast start. They came out there, 
took the ball away from us and then scored. We didn't 
exactly expect that." 

* III 41 

Chancellor Paul Sharp made the trip up with the 
team and the night before the game was called on to 
say a few words at a party for the press and special 
guests. 

"When I was president at Hiram College (Hiram, 
Ohio) I never dreamed I'd one day be bringing a team 
down to play Ohio State." 

Of course, that raises another question. As chan- 
cellor of the University of North Carolina, did he ever 
dreeam hed beat them? 

* * * 

Bob Quincy, UNC's director of sports information 
who, incidently, makes other school's SIDs rate pure- 
ly amateur^ quipped at that same party: 

"We brought 50 men with us on this trip so we 
would be sure and have enough to finish the game. And 
the 50th one is a 250 pound tackle who knows no fear. 

Terror, yes, but no fear." 

* * * 

The public address announcer gave the Tar Heels 
one of their most satisfying laughs. Once fullback 
Will Sander, who carried the bulk of the Buckeye at- 
tack against UNC, was piled up at the line of scrim- 
mage by at least four Tar Heels. 

And the loudspeakers in Ohio Stadium boomed — 
"Sander is the ball carrier. He was tackled by — he 

was tackled!" 

* * * 

On the darkened bus coming back home from a 
warm reception at Raleigh-Durham airport Carolina 
players chattered happily among themselves, reliving 
the highlights of the game, when one of them burst 
out, "Let's win every game, boys, so we can always 
be this happy." 

And that's an idea I fully endorse. 


CAROLINA 


LAST TIMES TODAY 



SdNDiSJa 

Dee nr'A 

DdiQN 

PciaLo FeeaNG 


ObONNORf ^^^"'l'*r°'-oR 


All Weather 
COATS 


University of Toronto Chorus 



Graham Memorial and the Deportment of Music will present the 
University of Toronto Mixed Chorus on Wednesday, September 29, at 8:00 
p.m. in Hill Hall. The concert will be free to UNC students and the general 
public. 



Just arrived new shipment o* 
All Weather coats made by 
LONDON FOG and RAINFAIR. 

Select from oyster, natural, 
olive, navy, and grey in onlined 
from 27.30. 

The lined favorite comes in 
olive, black and natural from 
39.95. 

BarBttg 

147 E. Franklin St. 
"Clothiers of Distinction" 


COLLEGE MEN 


Two college men needed 
for part-time work during 
school year. 

Earn $40 per week?. 
Most have car. 

For an appointment for 
a personal interview, call 
942-7226 between honrs of 

1:00 and 5:00 P.M. 
Wednesday, September 29 



Frank Furth, Fred McCaU, Russ starting line in a varsity-freshman dud 
Putnam, Eddie Daw, Bill Bassett and yesterday. 
Bill Janowitz (left to right) are on thp 

Harriers Edge Frosh 27-28 


Carolina's injury plagued 
varsity cross country team 
edged the freshman distance 
runners 27 to 28 Monday in a 
three mile run over the fresh- 
man course. 

Captain Jim Meade paced 
the varsity runners with a 
winning time of 15:27, but af- 
ter that the frosh turned on 
the steam to give their "el- 
ders" a real scare. 

Freshman Jim Hotelling fin- 
ished a strong second follow- 
ed by the varsity's Bill Bas- 
sett. The frosh grabbed the 
next two places to give them 
three runners in the top five. 

The varsity ran without the 
services of Trip MacPherson 
who has a light case of mo- 
nonucleosis. He will be lost to 
the team for at least three 
weeks. Drummond Bell anoth- 


er letterman did not run be- 
cause of a back injury. 

Sophomore Mike Williams, 
one of the big hopes for coach- 
es Joe Hilton and Boyd New- 
nam finished ninth. Williams 
reportedly lost his right shoe 
at the start of the race, but 
still managed to finish the 
three miles. 

One of the brightest spots of 
a dim day foT- the varsity was 
the performance of junior 
Charlie Vvorley. Worley, who 
had been well back in prac- 
tice, finished third for the var- 
sity. 

The Tar Heels open their 
season next Monday against 
South Carolina. 

The top ten finishers : 

Jim Meade (V), Jim Hotel- 
ling (F), Bill Bassett (V), Joe 
Laaich iF), Truitt Goodwin 


(F) Charlie Worley kW Tom 
Greer (F). Fred McCall (V). 
Mike Williams (V), Eddie 
Daw (V). 


Frosh Footballers Whip 
State In Season Opener 


By RON SHINN 
DTH Sports Writer 

Freshman football Coach 
George Barclay is all smiles 
this week. 

In Saturday night's annual 
Sudan Temple Bowl Game his 
squad defeated N. C. State's 
Wolflets 9-0. It was the open- 
ing game of the year and be- 
gan what Barclay hopes will 
be his sectmd consecutive un- 
defeated season. 

Barclay found it impossible 
to praise this team enough. 

"This is a great bunch of 
boys," he said, "and they did 
an excellent job." 

Canadian import Dick Wes- 
olowski had a lot to do with 
Carolina's rushing success. 
The 6-1, 205, halfback from 
Hamilton, Ontario, gained 107 
yards in 24 carries. 

"He was a bull in a china 
closet," Barclay said, "he 
picked his holes well and real- 
ly did a great job. 

Barclay also heaped praise 
on quarterback Gayle Bomar. 
Bomar completed seven pass- 
es for 92 yards. 

"He had to do less running 
than he normally would have 

A Life for 68< 

Among the titles that are 
most popular in the Old Bo(^ 
Comer are good bibliographies 
— lives of important people, 
some published recently, some 
dusty old numbers out of the 
past. 

Although we have them at 
various prices a good place to 
start lookir^ is in our painless 
68c shelf. 

THE INTIMATE 
BOOKSHOP 

119 East Franklin Street 
Open TiU 10 P.M. 


done because he injured his 
shoulder on the second play of 
the game, but he still did a 
good job," said Barclay. 

Barclay also praised guard 
Mike Smith and center Chip 
Bradley for their fine jobs on 
offense. 

Refusing to single out any- 
one on the defensive team, he 
said, "The whole defense, 
particularly the secondary, 
did a tremendous job. They 
limited N. C. State to only 
four completions out of 17 
passes." 


Imported 
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VARLEY'S 

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raceways. 

PRIZES 

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7:30 

BUY 
AUTHOR 


Ch«Mi Nin, N.C 



KING WILLIAM 
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SPECIALIZING IN: 

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DO NOT 

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DATE- 

WEDNESDAY 

SEPT. 29 



ROY MITCHELL 


THE HUB of Chapel Hill 

103 E. Franklin Street 


See the 


SPECIAL! 

SHOE 
REVIEW 


Complete Line 

)Vedne9day, September 29 

Roy Mitchell— Bates Style 
Consultant will be here to in- 
troduce you to the complete 
line of Phi Bates Shoes. You 
may special order st>les w{ 
do not stock without addi 
tional charges. 


^» ••C. Library 

SeriaU^ept. 
Box 870 ^''^ 

Cb^n^i Anyone? n^ 

StnH*". ?0'-don. speaker of 

preiv ^«*^'«»«^«. needs a 

take ^.K^^l!"^. **»'"« *»^ «^a" 
lake shorthand, to serve as 

official recorder at legislature 
^isoVe's.^''" ■'""- -^' 


V'^^ 74, No. 11 




The South' s Largest College ^en^sp(lpe^ 


Don't Ptmic^ 
Tichetholders 

Those of you who shelled 
out $1.50 last ^eek in anti- 
cipation of the appearance of 
Otis Redding, but Here disap> 
pointed uben Otis failed to 
show, can get their cash back 
from 1-3 p.m. today in Y- 
Coun inside the front door. 


CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLTX.A — WEDXESDAY. SEPTEMBER 29. 196.5 


i-ounaed t-eoiuaiv 23. id^^. 


Dickson Outlines 
New SG Program 


Carson Denounces Dickson, SP 


By ERNEST ROtJi. 
I>TH Staff Writer 

Speaking before a group of 
t-nringhaus residents Monday 
night, Student Body President 
Paul Dickson said that the 
Mudent Government is con- 
sidering retaining a lawyer to 
advise it on legal matters. 

Dickson, making a tour of 
various residence halls, also 
enumerated programs he 
wants enacted this year. 

Dickson also talked at 
length about the possibility of 
establishing a student co-op- 
erative to sell books, clothing 
and other items for reduced 
prices. 

Contending that current 
prices, both downtown and in 
campus stores are too high, 
he mentioned the possibility of 
Student Government "taking 
over" the Book Exchange. 

A student raised the ques- 
tion of whether or not Student 
Government could legally op- 
erate a business on campus. 
To this, Dickson replied that 
it might be necessary for Stu- 
dent Government to incorpo- 
rate itselt, and that this was 
' one of the reasons that the 
organization wished to hire a 
lawyer for legal advice. 

During a question period fol- 
lowing Dickson's informal 20- 
minute talk, several students 
asked the student body presi- 
dent about his recent convic- 
tion on a Campus Code viola- 
tion. 

"If you don't want me in of- 
fice," he told his audience, in 
reply to one question, "you 
have the right to remove me." 


I Jurors Picked 
For Rinaldi 


HILLSBOROUGH (AP) - 
District Solicitor Dick Cooper 
Jr. said Tuesday 96 jurors 
have been summoned for the 
second murder trial of form- 
er UNC graduate student 
Frank Rinaldi Oct. 11. 

Rinaldi is charged in the 
slaying of his wife. 

Cooper said he plans to con- 
fer with State Bureau of In- 
vestigation agents and other 
officers Friday "concerning 
the evidence we plan to pre- 
^ sent." 

Rinaldi, 35, a former grad- 
uate student and part-time 
^ English was convicted last 
" Nov. 18 of first degree mur- 
der with a recommendation 
for mercy. This carries an 
automatic life sentence under 
North Carolina law. 
The North Carolina Supreme 
Court, in a 5-2 decision, ruled 
June 20 that Rinaldi was en- 
titled to a new trial. 

The high court said certain 
state evidence introduced at 
Rinaldi's trial was prejudicial 
to his case. 

Rinaldi's wife, Lucille, 34, 
was found slain in an apart- 
ment in Chapel Hill on Christ- 
mas Eve, 1963. 


Later, refusing to elaborate 
further on the matter, Dick- 
son said, "I considered the 
case closed the day I issued 
my statement." 

Dickson issued a statement 
Sept. 21, saying that he 
thought it in the best interest 
of Student Government not to 
resign because of the convic- 
tion for which he received an 
official reprimand. 

He said that he did not think 
that the conviction limited his 
power to carry out his respon- 
sibilities to the students and 
the University. "I think there 
is no real problem in my re- 
lations with the administra- 
tion," Dickson said. 

Other topics brought up by 
Dickson during his talk in- 
cluded the speaker ban law, 
a possible shuttle-bus service 
for the campus and the gen- 
eral image of the University. 
Dickson said that a shuttle- 
bus service for the campus, 
especially the more outlying 
areas, is currently under con- 
Nsideration by both the ad- 
ministration and Student Gov- 
ernment, but no definite plans 
have been made so far. 

"There's no sense in spend- 
ing money on something like 
this," Dickson explained, "un- 
til we have a feasible plan." 
Dickson said that he thought 
that the image of the Univer- 
sity had been badly damaged 
by the speaker ban controver- 
sy, and urged students to ask 
their parents to write to the 
Speaker Ban Commission. 

Dickson said that he thought 
the Speaker Ban Study Com- 
mission was set up "not in 
good faith, by the governor 
who was stalling for time." 
However, Dickson said that he 
felt the commission had acted 
fairly and that he was confi- 
dent that the commission 
would decide in favor of the 
University. 

Terming current criticism of 
the University "vicious," the 
student body president said 
that Student Government 
would work to the best of its 
ability to improve the image 
of the University. 

One project Dickson is back- 
ing is a 15-minute public re- 
lations radio program to be 
distributed state-wide by Stu- 
dent Government. 


"Anthropo-Medical" 
Seminars To Start 


The first of several medi- 
cal anthropology seminars are 
scheduled at the University 
Oct. 4 and 5, and will be con- 
ducted by Professor Arthur J. 
Rubel of the University of 
Texas. 

"Illness as a Form of So- 
cial Communications" will be 
the topic Oct. 4 at 7:30 p.m. 
when the seminar meets in 
the staff room of the Alumni 
Building. 



CLICK, CLICK, click, click, click. Student uovemment sec- 
retary Judy Fletcher labors over a stack of letters, forms, 
notices, and press releases from campus politicians. It's 


peupie iiKC Juay and her faithful box of carbon paper mat 
keeps Carolina studem government running smoothly. 

— DTH photo by Ernest Robl. 


White Says 'Patience, Restraint' 
Essential In Solving Ban Problem 


state Sen. Tom White of Le- 
noir County defended the 
speaker ban law Monday, say- 
ing that no Solution could be 
found without "the exercise of 
patience and restraint." 

Addressing the Durham Ro- 
tary Club, White called the 
possible loss of accreditation 
to state - supported institu- 
tions a "veiled threat" and 
said the thinking of some edu- 
cators and board members of 
the UNC board of trustees has 
switched from rational to emo- 
tional. 
Psychological Explanation 
The chairman of the Senate 
Appropriations Committee, a 
longtime supporter of the ban, 
used a psychological explana- 
tion in pointing out the errors 
of state educators. 

"Psychologists tell us a 
suggestion that the communi- 
ty is threatened is more po- 
tent than a direct statement 
to that effect," White said. 

"When this sort of an idea 
is introduced indirectly by 
suggestion, it gradually pene- 
trates the entire mental proc- 
esses of any person involved 
and becomes a part of his 
outlook." 

White based his argument 
on the premise that the pos- 


sible loss of accreditation is 
more a "suggestion" than a 
threat. He said a person must 
exercise intellectual objectivi- 
ty and emotional stability 
when considering the matter 
of the speaker ban. 
"...patience and restraint..." 

"The exercise of patience 
and restraint is essential," he 
said. "Honest and sincere ef- 
forts on the part of adminis- 
trative officials, educators and 
legislators are necessary if 
any improvement in the sit- 
uation is to be achieved." 

The senator could not be 
reached yesterday to comment 
on what "improvement in the 
situation" he was referring to. 
Before mentioning the speak- 
er ban Monday, however, 
White outlined how much mon- 
ey was appropriated to edu- 
cation by the General Assem- 
bly this year. 

He said the legislators in 
Raleigh do have the best in- 
terest of UNC at heart, "de- 
spite all efforts of the liberal 
press to convince the public" 
otherwise. 

White then summed up the 
controversy as it faced this 
year's General Assembly. 
"The trustees of the Univer- 
sity appointed a committee," 
he said. 


"The chancellors made pro- 
nouncements. Efforts were 
made to evaluate the chances 
to repeal or amend the law," 
he continued. 

Threat "Procured" 

"In some yet unknown way 
an alleged threat of loss of 
accreditation was procured. 
The liberal press got into the 
act with aclarity and venom- 
ous zeal." 

Concerning academic free- 
dom as it applies to the Uni- 
versity, White commented, "I 
do not know what is the ac- 
cepted definition of academic 
freedom at the University of 
North Carolina or at other in- 
stitutions of higher learning 
in the state. 

"But if the present concept 
of academic freedom at insti- 
tutions of higher learning in- 
cludes as either necessary or 
advisable a program of hav- 
ing known Communists, other 
subversives and all kinds of 
oddball beatniks speak on the 
campus with the institutions' 
cloak of respectability draped 
around their shoulders, then, 
in my opinion, this concept 
ought to be revised." 

Sen. White added that he 
would like to know just what 
the real situation was in re- 
gard to the many charges of 


rampant Communist influ- 
ences at UNC. 

He cited charges of possible 
Communist indoctrination of 
students in ideologies which 
North Carolinians would find 
offensive. 



SEN. TOM WTIITE 
-DTH Photo by Ernest Robl 


I 



Town Of Chapel Hill Will 
Get In On The Towing Act 


HELLO . . . GM INFORMATION: If you ever 
call the GM Information Desk to ask for some 
cute coed's telephone number and you get an 
answer such as "36-24-.13." dont be alarmed: 
Tfce man at the desk is probably giving some 
other caller a mailbox combination over an- 


other line. DTH photographer Ernest Robl 
caught GM employee giving out information in 
such a two-phone conversation here. (We have 
to admit, the topic wasn't quite as interesting 
as the one we described.) 


As if the parking problem 
wasn't bad enough. The town 
of Chapel Hill is now stepping 
into action to free itself from 
the exhausting headache. 

The Board of Aldermen 
Monday approved an ordi- 
nance giving police authority 
to tow away and impound im- 
properly narked cars at the 
owner' s expense. 

Police asKed for more de- 
tailed authority to deal with 
the cramped parking situation 
after University students re- 
turned to the campus several 
weeks ago. 

Traffic congestion has been 
on the increase every year. 
and this year the problem has 
become critical. 

New restrictions by the ad- 
ministration have forced 
many students to park the:r 
cars off campus. 

The police request dealt h 
with the parking problem 
along E. Franklin St., which 
was converted to four lanes 
this year. 

Town Manager Robert Peck 
said there have been no ac- 
cidents so far. But he warned 
that police have reported sev- 
eral close calls when cars 
were parked in the Frankii-'^ 
St. traffic lanes. 


The towing arrangement 
established by the town will 
be similar to the one used by 
the University. 

The University, using a new- 
parking system this year, has 
a towing arrangement with, 
several wrecker services here. 

In other action Peck told 
the board he has received 65 
replies from 154 bond holders 
who financed the town park- 
ing lot on Rosemary St.. con-^ 
cerning a plan to convert the' 
bonds in order to extend the 
lot. 

At its last meeting the board 
adopted a plan by New York 
bond attorneys to recall all 3 
per cent revenue bonds sold 
to finance the lot and to is- 
sue 2.25 per cent revenue 
bonds to finance the new ex- 
pansion. 

Eleven bond owners, hold- 
ing S5.500 wonh of bonds. 
said they would not go along 
with the plan. Peck said 54 
holders agreed. 

Further action was pending 
the receipt of more replies. 

The board also urged the 
police department to enforce 
crosswalk regulation in the 
downtown area. 

It transferred S980 to the po- 
lice department to purchase 


an up-to-date radar speed 
check device to replace the 
four-year-old one now in use. 

Several recommendation^ 
by the police d^part'^'^rit no-, 
cerning increased downtown 
parking space for two-wheeled 
vehicles were adopted. 

The boprd accepted a low 
bid of $46,780 by Muirhead 
Construction Co. of Durham 
for several street projects. 

It also voted to close an un- 
named street between Burlage 
Dr. and Bolin Creek. 

The area is scheduled to be 
developed as a "medi-center."' 


Notice 


The Daily Tar Heel is 
published daily except Mon- 
days and during examina- 
tion periods and holidays 
in Chapel Hill, N. C. Edi- 
tor is Ernie McCrary, Man- 
aging Edit<M- is Kerry Sipe. 

The Daily Tar Heel dis- 
tributes an average of 9,500 
copies each publication day 
and is puWished by the 
University of North Caro- 
lina Student Government. 

Business manager is Jack 
Harrington. 


Charges 'Scandal, 
Irresponsibility ' 

By JOHS GREESBACKER 
DTH Political Writer 

Former student body vice president Don Carson 
leveled charges of "scandar" and "irresponsibility" 
against Student Body President Paul Dickson and his 
administration Monday night at a meeting of the Uni- 
versity Party in Gerrard Hall. 

Carson said his remarks were meant to "set the 
record straight" about the UP's role during the after- 
math of Dickson's conviction this summer for a cam- 
pus code violation. 


Dickson received an official 
reprimand from the Men's 
Council for taking a coed into 
a closed fraternity house. 

In the resulting crisis, stu- 
dent leaders. University ad- 
ministrators and 1.500 students 
attempted in vain to get Dick- 
son to resign. 

"It is regrettable," Carson 
told the group of nearly 150 
"That in order to camouflage 
their own irresponsibility the 
members of the opposition par- 
ty have t>egun a desperate at- 
tack against this party. 

"They are charging that we 
are in collusion with the ad- 
ministration and have given 
information to the state press," 
he said. 

"I want to tell you of the 
role played by the University 
Party in this situation." 

Carson said UP leaders had 
quietly kept counsel with Dick- 
son and his advisors during 
the early days of the crisis. 

According to Carson, when 
Dickson refused to resign, 
Dean of Student Affairs CO. 
Cathey threatened Dickson 
with the possible review of his 
case by the Faculty Review 
Board. 

Carsoa. said Cathey implied 
Dickson would be thrown out 
of school by the Board if he 
didn't resign from the presi- 
dency. 

Ease Pressure 

The UP leaders who had 
previously asked Dickson to 
resign then sought ways to 
ease the administration's pres- 
sure, according to Carson. 

Carson blasted top Dickson 
advisors Arthur Hays, Roger 
Foushee, John Randall and 
former , student body president 
Mike Lawler for their reac- 
tion to the administration's de- 
mands. 

"It was disgusting to sit 
there and listen to the hys- 
terical proposals these four 
made," he said. 

Carson said the four advis- 
ors, whom he referred to as 
the "fearsome foursome" of 
the Student Party, advocated 
"hiring lawyers, sueing the 
administration, and even mov- 
ing Student Government across 
Franklin Street. 

"Mike Lawler. who I under- 
stand holds certain tactics 
used in the Berkeley riots in 
high regard, told Dickson, 'No 
course of action you take in 
this matter could be too radi- 
cal,' " Carson said. 

InterrentioD 

He said the UP leaders in- 
tervened for Dickson, spoke in 
a group to Chancellor Paul 
Sharp, and got the University 
to withdraw its threat. 

"I can tell you now," Car- 
son said, 'that had it not been 
for the intervention of the lead- 
ers of the University Party, 
the president of the student 
body would be singing 'I got 
my troubles, you got yours' to 
the tune of 'going home to 
Raeford.' 

•'I will say to John Randall 
that if he and the other mem- 
bers of the SP old guard had 
advised without regard for pet- 
ty patronage the University 
would have been spared its 
latest trip through the journ- 
alistic mud of the state's news 
media." 

Open Defiance 

Carson criticised SP leaders 
for suggesting the open defi- 
ance of the University admin- 
istration, which he praised for 
its support of Student Gov- 
ernment in the past. 

"Being a student is not a 
license to gratify every wliim, 
to incite protest or to dictate 
to the administration," he 
said. 

Attacking the "incompetence 
and irresponsibility" of the 
Dickson administration, Car- 
son expressed distress that 
"the ability and creativeness 
of men like Bob Wilson are 
stiffled by an arteriosclerotic 
administration. 


"The prestnt administration 
is filled with men who have*-" 
a higher regard for their own 
twisted philosophies of student 
autonomy than they do for the 
good of the University," Car- 
son said. 

"The Dickson administration 
reminds us of a child playing 
in the driver's seat of a caf," 
he said. "It doesn't matter to 
the child that the car isn't go- 
ing anywhere, just so long as 
he's steering." 

Interesting Story 
When he heard of Carson's 
remarks to the UP, Dickson 
said yesterday. "That's an in- 
teresting story." 

Student Body Secretary 
Sherry O'Donnell (SP) said in 
a statement issued yesterday, 
"I was most shocked to find 
Don reversing in his address 
to his political party the posi- 
tions ho had taken previously 
in confidence." 

Sh(j saia Carson had taken 
part in several discussions 
about the Dickson crisis "in 
a spirit of non-partisan con- 
cern for the University. 

"Although this may be po- 
litically expedient for Don," 
she said, "I cannot help but 
feel that the damage his iU- 
considered remarks may do 
Student Government and this 
University are so great that 
expediency alone cannot jus- 
tify them. 

"In fact," she said, "I con- 
sider Don's statement malici- 
ous and indefensible, irrespon- 
sible in the extreme. 

"Since Don feels the propos- 
als made at these meetings 
were 'hysterical,' I can only 
conclude that Don's endorse- 
ment of them was made then 
in a similar state of mind," 
Mi.ss O'Donnell said. 

It Is No Secret 
Student Body Vice President 
Britt Gordon also told t h e 
party, "It is no secret to any 
of you that a deep and serious 
crisis surrounds your Student 
Government at this time. 

"I stand ready to give all 
that I have, including subject- 
ing myself to the personal 
abuse that I will surely re- 
ceive, in defense of the honor 
of the University and the in- 
tegrity of this Student Govern- 
ment." he said. 

UP Chairman Jim Hubbard 
also criticised the current Stu- 
dent Party administration and 
outhned a program for party 
progress during the next year. 
'This party will never low- 
er itself to the point that its 
committment to this campus 
is to criticise or slander," be 
said. 

Toronto Chorus 
Wil! Perforin 
Here Tonight 

The University of Toronto 
Chorus will appear in Hill Hal] 
at 8 p.m. tonight as part of 
the Graham Memorial enter- 
tainment series. 

The performance is free to 
the public. 

Termed "one of the finest 
musical organizations in To- 
ronto and the province." the 
group has distinjzuished itself 
in every type of choral mu- 
sic, but especially for its pre- 
cision and sensitivity in the. 
interpretation of 16th century 
a capella works. 

The all-varsity mixed chor- 
us is on a tour of .\merican 
universities, which began this 
week and will run through the 
first week in October. 

They arrived in New York 
City in mid-September and 
performed at the Lincoln Cen- 
ter for Performing Arts dur- 
ing the International Univer- 
sitv Choral Festival. 


! i 


1 


Page 2 Wednesday, September 29, 1965 

^::::A::%:ft:??ft:A::W:::::^ 

I (Ulyf iatlg Sar I^^pI | 

•^ Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its j;:; 

i^l editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range ::j: 

Sj of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. :x 

^i ERNIE McCRARY, EDITOR ;| 

^ JACK HARRINGTON. BUSINESS MANAGER ^ 

It Works Both Ways 

' He didn't intend it that way, but Sen. Tom White 
struck pretty close to home Monday when he said, 
"When this sort of idea is introduced indirectly by 
suggestion, it gradually penetrates the entire mental 
processes of any person involved and becomes a part 
of his outlook." 

The chairman of the S'^nate Appropriations Com- 
mittee — and new University trustee — was telling a 
Durham civic club that talk about our schools losing 
accreditation because of the speaker ban law is a 
"veiled threat " 

He said educators and trustees have quit being 
rational and now are emotional about the ban because 
of insecurity about accreditation. 

"Psychologists tell us a suggestion that the com- 
munity is threatened is more potent than a direct 
statement to that effect," he said. 

A very perceptive point. But obviously White did 
not consider the possibility that his argument, if it is 
true in this context, is also true in all other.s. 

The very passage of the speaker ban law itself is 
just as much a "suggestion" that our schools are in 
grave danger of being subverted by Communists and 
their sympathizers as the threat of loss of accredita- 
tion "suggests" our school system is in real academic 
trouble. 

Using White's own reasoning, the General Assem- 
bly's passage of the law has contributed to the gen- 
eral undermining of confidence in the ability of the 
University to handle its own affairs. Once .the "idea 
was introuLiced by suggestion," it soon "penetrated the 
entire mental processes" of many people. 

If the suggestion that we ought to be worried about 
losing the accredited status of our schools is at last 
penetrating some mental processes, thank God. 


Help Draft Yourself? 


The State Board of Health is planning to set up 
ia counseling service for men rejected by the Selective 
Service as unfit. 

We predict the service will be notably unsuccess- 
ful. It may be unpatriotic, but it is an undisputed fact 
that most men turned av/ay from the draft will not go 
to any special pains to lift themselves up to the min- 
imum standards of acceptance. 

i The plan, as outlined by the Health Department, 
is to have interviewers at the state's draftee exam- 
ining stations in Raleigh and Charlotte to "confer" 
with those rejected for physical shortcomings. 

Recommended corrective treatment would be giv- 
en by a home-county physician — at the expense of 
the reiected draftee. 

Those turned down by the Selective Service for 
mental reasons would be interviewed by representa- 
tives of the Department of Labor. Apparently they 
would be "rchabiUtated' and made into useful citi- 
zens. 

with its shamefully high percentage of rejected 
draftees. North Carolina needs to take steps to lower 
the number of its men who are sub-par, physically or 
mentally. 

But to expect a man to voluntarily go to trouble 
and expense, and thereby virtually assure himself 
that he will be inducled, is utter naivete. 

Few will be swayed Dy the argument that "this 
is something which should be done for the good of the 
state." When a fellow is told to "go see this doctor and 
he'll take care of you," the inference is that once his 
problems have been corrected he will most likely be 
drafted. No matter what his trouble, it is unUkely the 
man will do much about it. 

As long as the corrective measures are voluntary 
this rather hopeless situation will exist. 


®l|p iatlg (Ear ^ui 

72 Years of Editorial Freedom 
The DnUy Tar Heel is the offlcUl news publication of 
the University of North Carolina and is pubUshed by 
stedents daily except Mondays, examination periods and 
vacations. 

Enue McCrary, editor; John Jennrich, associate editor; 
Kerry Sipe. managing editor; Pat Stith. sports editor; 
Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody> Sobol, adver- 
tising manager. 

Second class postage paid at the post office in Chapel 
Hill. N. C, 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; 
$8 per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar 
Heel, Box 1080. Chapel HiU. N. C, 27514. Printed by the 
Chapel Hill Publishing Co.. Inc. The Associated Press is 
entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all 
local news printed in this newspaper as well as all ap 
news dispatches. 



Part II 


The New Fraternity 


THfe "pAii-V riA/i rt^et- 


Ed Freakley 

Just Left — Be Right Back 


No one, not even the Negro, understands 
the Negro. 

Martin Luther King does not understand 
him. President Johnson doesn'i even know 
him. The Los Angeles riots prove the point. 
Neither of these two men have been able 
to comprehend the problem. 

Perhaps there was one man who came 
close to knowing the Negro. At least John 
Kennedy got along with him. The period 
between the Eisenhower and Johnson ad- 
ministrations was a relatively calm inter- 
lude between two flaring times. 

Kennedy believed in one step and then 
another. He was putting down a foundation 
for the Negro to build on. It would have 
taken a few years before the Negro could 
have walked in the front door, but at least 
the steps were being taken. 

It is hard to say what Eisenhower was 
doing for the Negro. All he seemed to ac- 
complish was a basement that caved in 
every so often. 

Johnson has built the Negro's house. 
However, he made a minor mistake. The 
front door is locked shut; it can only be 
battered down. EJach brick that is laid, 
each nail that is driven must be laid flat 
and driven straight. Quality is far more 
important than quantity. 

Negroes and whites cannot be compro- 
mised; both must be satisfied. It is a per- 
plexing problem and one that requires the 

In The Mail 

Men Swamped 
By Schroeder 

Editor. The Daily Tar Heel: 

The city dump has nothing on Schroeder 
Swamp except perhaps its location. Sch- 
roeder Swamp lies between the north and 
east wings of towering Morrison Residence 
Hall. Schroeder Swamp was bom as a re- 
sult of poor drainage, recent rains (August) 
,and the lack of any landscaping. Tracks 
left by construction equipment in the thick, 
gluey clay have been filled with water since 
construction ceased in August evidenced by 
the infinite number of mosquito larva which 
infest these cesspools. Broken bottles and 
bricks, Budweiser and Pabst cans, wood 
chips, wire, paper bags, old Daily Tar 
Heels, paper airplanes, decaying banana 
peels, old cigarette packs, empty ice cream 
buckets which served as coolers during 
some recent private party on one of the 
upper floors and numerous paper cups have 
blended together to form the illusion of a 
garbage dump in our beautiful swamp. 
One overturned trash can amidst this rub- 
bish has taken on the characteristics of a 
defeated soldier in the war against pollu- 
tion. An airplane, once a Daily Tar Heel, 
has crash landed in this infested area and 
is slowly decaying. In the center of Sch- 
roeder Swamp stands a sign as a warning 
to all those who might venture too near its 
borders — DANGER, QUICKSAND! 

Byron McCoy 

Governor 

M<MTis<« ResideK^e College 


skills of a perfectionist. 

Perhaps we forget that neither side is 
united. We have Negroes and whites fight- 
ing against Negores and whites. On the one 
side you find the white Negro sympathizer 
working with such organizations as CORE 
and the NAACP. And on the opposing side, 
as ridiculous as it may sound, you have 
the Klan and the Black Moslems. Their 
goals aren't the same, but in essence they 
are working against the others. 

What we hatve then are many diversi- 
fied groups. Each has its own way of think- 
ing and process of implimentation. 

The Negroes in the so-called Watts ghetto 
are one of these groups. Why did they kiU, 
bum and generally make war on the city df 
Los Angeles? 

Police bmtality is an easy, but very 
foolish answer. It just isn't so. 

President Johnson denounced the riots 
saying: "A rioter with a Melotov cocktail 
in his hands is not fighting for civil rights 
any more than a Klansman with a sheet on 
his back and a mask on his face. They are 
both more or less what the law declares 
them: lawbreakers, destroyers of consti- 
tutional rights and liberties, and would ul- 
timately destroy a free America. And they 
must be exposed and dealt with." 

Were the Negroes rioting against the 
conditions under which they live? It is hard 
to believe, Los Angeles was known as a 
good city for Negroes. 

One Negro said that the rioters were re- 
belling against themselves, or rather the 
false image of themselves that they want^ 
to destroy. If this is correct, then the Ne- 
gro only proved what he was trying to dis- 
prove. 

Right whites have attempted to lay the 
blame on the shiftlessness of the Negro. 
But these were people who have jobs and 
are making a fairly good living. 

And so we are left with only one answer 
to the problem. And yet, it is only half 
the answer. 

It is a lack of understanding. And un- 
derstanding between men must come 
through education. It is the basic thing 
both white and black must leara before the 
door will open, unforced. The knock and 
the opening must be through understand- 
ing. 

And if not, the knock will be a battering. 
And if not, there will be no one at home. 


Mr. Powledge, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity here, is a reporter for The Nev 
York Times. 

Bv FRED PO'V\XEDGE 
DTH Editor. 1957-58 
From ESQUIRE 

The organization that has the least to 
do with the campus is the one that re- 
ceives the most respect from the other 
Brothers and Sisters: The Student Non- 
violent Coordinating Committee. S.N.C.C, 
the motivating force behind most of the 
change in the South, has grown from a 
tiny bunch of malcontents with a large 
sense of humor in 1960 to a large bunch 
of malcontents with not much of a sense 
of humor in 1965. The laughs are few 
because the virulence of the attacks on 
S.N.C.C. has increased to the point 
where they would make Norman Vincent 
Peale bitter. S.N.C.C. has been exposed 
to some of its most insincere politicians, 
some of its scaredest white lit)erals, 
and some of its most jealous Negro 
leaders. 

After S.N.C.C. comes a long list of 
student and crypto-student organizations 
that are proud of the designation "radi- 
cal." They view Hubert Humphrey and 
the A.D.A. as funny moderates and joke 
about the Communist Party, U.S.A., as 
a right-wing outfit. The list includes: 

Students for a Democratic Society, 
an organization primarily of Northern 
whites whose most dramatic work is 
done in the ghettoes, through "commu- 
nity organizing" and really living with 
poor folks, but who also find the time 
to write intellectually stimulating essays 
about aU this. 

The W.E.B. DuBois Clubs of America 
got started in San Francisco, where any- 
thing can get started; it would be rela- 
tively unknown except for the fact that 
J. Edgar Hoover said it had been 
"spawned" by the Communist Party to 
"draw blood for the vampire which is 
international communism." A lot of Du- 
Bois people freely refer to themselves as 
Marxists. Their twenty - six - year - old 
national president, Phil Davis, is the son 
of a stockbroker from Feradale, Michi- 
gan, and an ex-frateraity man who now 
calls himself a Socialist. 

The Northern Student Movem^it, a 
Harlem - based organization, started out 
in 1962 with tutorial projects in Northern 
cities and rarely talks much about civil 
rights anymore. Poverty is the big worry 
here. 

The Progressive Labor Movement, 
commonly referred to as the Chinese 
Communist wing of the Student Left, is- 
sues tracts in the same heavy, boring 
style that has convinced generations of 
articulate Americans that communism 
was not for them. 

Others: The Southern Student Organ- 
izing Committee, a recent entry, appar- 
ently is designed to represent some of 
the more moderate student activists on 
the white campuses. And there is a whole 
spectnim of organizations with "social- 
ist" in their names that probably will 
become full-fledged members of the New 
Fraternity if and when they can solve 
their ideological disputes and determine 
what they want their identities to be. 
Much of their hangup comes from their 
history; the Socialist youth organizations 
were almost universally the offspring of 
Socialist adult organizations, and it is 
taking some time to break the cord and 
become independently militant. 

There are a few characteristics that 
all of the members of the New Fraternity 
have in common. For one thing, they 
are not scared of anything, anyone, or 
any institution. They have been success- 
ful, by and large, in many of their en- 
deavors, and they are, after all, pod^ 
sessed of the revolutionary's sense of 
mission. They have become almost pain- 
fully self - critical; their criticism of 
their colleagues on the Left is scanda- 
lous. An S.N.C.C. "retreat" last spring, 
scheduled to last one weekend at an 
abandoned Negro seminary in Atlanta, 
went into such intensive self - analysis 
that it lasted a week. When S.D.S. 
starts a community - organizing project, 
its workers live communally and with- 
out salary, and the leadership changes 
hands every week or so. When the New 
Fraternities organize conferences, they 
invite the standard speakers from the 
outside world, but they are often a vic- 
iously critical jury. ("It's all a matter of 


who we identify with, man," said one 
young role olayer at a recent meeting.) 

joan 4ez, the "housemother" who 
helped out with the Berkeley uprising 
and who has done no mean job of tell- 
ing power stmctures all over what they 
could go do with themselves, attended 
a "Democracy on the Campus" confer 
ence last spring at the Christian .Asso- 
ciation of the University of Pennsylvania 
Now. Miss Baez is practically a deity 
among student radicals. She is the Glenn 
Miller of this war. But one of the rules 
of the game is that everything and eve- 
ryone is fair game. So when Miss Bae: 
commented that there was too much talk 
about strategy, there were a few snorts 
from some people at the rear of the 
room. Then she said: "Let the word 
love' be used a little more freely in this 
room. We start talking about tactics and 
my mind wanders. We have to talk 
about love." A young man in the rear 
of the room caught the eye of a friend 
and went through the motions of shovel- 
ing something, the universal gesture for 
"buU." 

Later, when Miss Baez was prevailed 
upon to sing a song or two, even ^hough 
she had not brought her guitar, another 
young man rose and said: "I think we've 
brought up some serious problems here 
today and I don't think singing wUl do 
anything for them." Miss Baez, with 
love in her voice, said, "I think you're 
quite wrong," sang We Shall Overcome, 
and sat down. 

Another characteristic of the New 
Fraternity is that it really is a fraterni- 
ty. An activist can go from Meridian to 
Berkeley in his white Levis, his beai;d. 
his fruitboots, and his Equality Button, 
and be accepted without question as a 
member of the Order. Jeffrey Shero, a 
twenty - two - year - old organizer from 
the South, commented on this: "It's a set 
of values, I suppose. Anywhere I go in 
this country I know there're people who 
have the same sets of values I have. I 
'can go anywhere and know that I can 
find a place to eat and sleep, because 
there are people there who understand 
me. Just any sort of tersuous connection, 
and I've got a place to stay. We ca talk 
frankly about anything. 

"Charlie here" (he motioned toward 
Charles M. Smith, a young man who 
had introduced himself as a Trotskyite 
and then seemed disappointed when his 
visitor did not recoil in shock) "and I 
disagree politically, but we can work to- 
gether. We both operate on the idea of 
trust and goodwill. There's practically 
nobody in this movement that I don't 
have a great deal of trust in." 

This camaraderie, especially in a fra- 
ternity that admits female members, is 
no doubt responsible for much of the 
current criticism that the movement is 
immoral and orgiastic. Unscientific but 
intensive surveying of the members of 
the movement indicates that they proba- 
bly go to bed together as often as mem- 
bers of previous generations, even as 
often as members of, say, "Young 
Americans for Freedom, but that they 
are less guilty about it afterward. 

Still another characteristic: They 
don't seem to hate. Whether this is be- 
cause they have not yet been exposed 
to military training (few of the student 
radicals have served or will serve in 
the military, thariks to their status as 
C.O.'s or as perpetual students, their re- 
fusal to sign loyalty oaths, or their po- 
lice records), or whether this is an un- 
explored phenomenon that has something 
to do with the Bomb, the fact remains 
that they are not filled with hatred of 
the Opposition. Yet. Helen Garvey, who 
runs the publications end of S.D.S. 's op- 
eration, recalled that at the 1964 conven- 
tion of the National Student Association 
(a hypothetically neutral organization in 
the contest between Left and Right), 
the Y .A. F.'s mimeograph machine 
broke down "and we let them use ours." 

"Hell," said Jim Stalarow, "back at 
Texas when we'd demonstrate we'd call 
the Other Side and let them know, and 
they'd counterdemonstrate. Made it more 
fun." 

fCoDtinoed Tomorrow) 


BE^iPK THAT, IT (JA^T 
ARfi6eR,(TWA6MyTKUVlBi 


HE 6H00LD COMPLA^H. 
I I>orr EVEN HAVE 
A THUA^Bi 


The Daily Tar Heel welcomes let- 
ters to the editor on any subject, 
particularly on matters of local (H* 
University interest. Letters should be 
typed, doable spaced and should in- 
clude the name and address of sender. 



Wednesday, September 29, 1965 


one 
Jg) 

vho 
iing 
ell- 
hey 
ded 
fer- 

5SO- 

nia. 
eity 
enn 
les 
?ve- 
faez 
talk 
)rts 
the 
ord 
this 
and 
talk 
•ear 
end 
vel- 
for 


Mysteries Abound In Past 
And Present At Carol 


Pages 


By ANDY MYERS 
DTH Staff Writer 

"Will Scour Woods for 
Moorcr's Body," exclaims a 
Daily Tar Heel dispatch, dat- 
ed Tuesday, September 22 
1930. 

"Morgan P. Moorer, a mem- 
ber of the freshman class, dis- 
appeared during the spring 
quarter of last year," t h f' 
news story says. 

Times certainly have 
changed at CaroUna in the 
past few decades — or have 
they? Campus mysteries were 
just as common 35 years ago 
as they are today. 

The missing freshman story 
concludes, "For days fritem- 
itv brotheiS and friends 
searched the neighboring ter- 
ritory, fearing that the boy 
had committed suicide, but 
hoping that he was still alive." 

Although private detectives 
and University students 
combed Chapel Hill for 
weeks, the boy was never 


CAROLIN.X 


ma 


TODAY ONLY 


n delves into the 

hungers that He 

deep within us altl 

MNMSSHI 


found, and his death is still 
a mystery. 

The next day, September 23 
the DTH shocked its readers 
with the headline: "Co-eds 
Repulse Blond Intruder." In 
the following story some of 
the free - wheeling reporting 
would have put Ian Fleming 
and his .007 thrillers to shame. 

"Inmates of Spencer Hali 
were rudely awakened from 
their slumbers last night when 
a lone member of that spe- 
cies commonly referred to as 
"male" defied convention and 
arrest, climbed to the back 
porch of the dorm and in- 
dulged in a little eavesdrop- 
ping and detection on his own 
hook." 

The exciting tale continues: 
"The fair damsels were star- 
tled — but not frightened — 
oh no, a mere male cannot 
frighten a Carolina co-ed, and 
It is to be confessed that the 
main thing the girls remem- 
ber is the fact that the in- 
truder was a blond." 

After a lengthy description 
of the incident, our Tar Heel 
reporter tells how officer Wil- 
liam Blake of the Chapel Hill 
police investigated. 

"A few well ordered 
screams brought a sturdy rep- 
resentative of the law and an 



CinemaScopE 


"It has aO the ddl 
intensity of 'High Noos'.* 

—BoUywoodl 
M-G-M 

SPENCER TRACY 
ROBERT RYAN 

bad'oav 

AT 6t ACK 
ROCK 

AMEFRlU&^DaNJIIGIB 

HaERiHIENNAK-IIHNEIBGSON 

EHfSIBOilGNiW-lQMUMN 

USSEUCOliJIS 


• ■kaMcnm 


f 


BRADY'S 

RESTAURANT 


NOW SERVING LUNCH 
Open 11:00 A. M. 


1509 L Franklin Street 
942-5392 


inquiry that would shame 
Scotland Yard resulted. 

" 'Yes,' one told officer 
Blake who was summoned to 
the scene in a more or less 
state of dishabille. 'I went to 
the window and gazed right 
into his piercing eyes and 
blond curly hair.' 

" 'And what did you do 
then?' The law spoke hitch- 
ing his belt, with a gesture 
that said 'justice will tri- 
umph.' " The story ends with 
a prediction that no finger- 
prints would be found. 

September 22, 1935 present- 
ed Carolina students with a 
mystery of a different sort. 
Three students were appoint- 
ed to investigate the closing 
of Swain Hall, the college eat- 
ing hall until that time. 

Tsey wese to report on "the 
present eating conditions in 
the village (town), and make 
a survey of food at State Col- 
lege and Duke University in 
order to present a compara- 
tive report on all three insti- 
tutions." 

Perhaps the most puzzling 
mystery of all appeared in 
the September 27 issue of the 
1947 DTH. That was how a 
new ruling was to be enforced 
concerning visitation hours at 
fraternities. A DTH story 
read: 

"Until the new coed visita- 
tion agreement goes into ef- 
fect, no coeds may visit the 
property or premises of any 
fraternity on campus. This 
rule applies to new and old 
coeds and graduate students 
alike . . ." 

The story states that the rul- 
ing is temporary but until a 
code is worked out, "the in- 
terfraternity council will have 
complete charge of the pro- 
gram, and they will enforce 
and administer the visitation 
agreement." 

Mysteries will never cease 
at Carolina. 


Yack Pictures 

Picture - taking for the 
1965-ti() Yackety Yack will con- 
tinue accordmg to schedule 
through Oct. 15. 

If you are a senior, fourth- 
year medical student or fresh- 
man whose name begins with 
a letter from A through J . . . 
you're late! 

Otherwise, here is when you 
go: ' 

FRESHMEN: K-0 Sept. 29; 
P-T Sept. 30; U-Z Oct. 1. 

SOPHOMORES: A-E Oct. 
4; F-J Oct. 5; K-0 Oct. 6; 
P-T Oct. 7; U-Z Oct. 9. 

JUNIORS: A-E Oct. 11; F- 
J Oct. 12; K-0 Oct. 13; P-T 
Oct. 14; U-Z Oct. 15. 

Date and time for students 
in the School of Pharmacy 
will be announced by the end 
of this week. 


Odds "N Ends 

By Laws Called Tor 

The presidents of all cam- 
pus organizations receiving 
money from Student Govern- 
ment' are asked to submit a 
copv of their by-laws to the 
Rules Committee of Student 
Legislature by not later than 
Oct. 5. 

The committee must approve 
of the by-laws before Student 
Government money is re- 
leased. 

Copies are to be delivered 
to Student Government offices. 


CORE Scholarship 

The Chapel Hill Freedom 
Committee, the local chapter 
of the Congress of Racial 
Equality (CORE), announced 
yesterday its first scholarship 
presentation to a local student. 

Thomas Bynum, was pre- 
sented $85 by the group as the 
first of a number of scholar- 
ships to be offered. 

The Freedom Committee's 
scholarship fund was started 
in the name of Dr. Albert 
Amon, a UNC psychology pro- 
fessor, who worked with the 
organization. 

WHC Interviews 

Interviews will be held for 
the Women's Honor Council 
today from 4 to 5 p.m. a.id 
tomorrow from 1 to 2:30 p.m. 
in the Council Room, second 
floor, GM. 

Seats are open on the coun- 
cil from all women's residen- 
tial districts. 

All interested women should 
sign up for interviews at the 
GM Information Desk. 

Appointments to the council 
will be made by Student Body 
President Paul Dickson tomor- 
row. 

Auto Towing 


The Traffic Office wasn't 
bluffing about tfae towing of 
illegally-parked cars. 

Assistant to the Dean of 
Men Robert Kepnar said yes- 
terday that six cars have been 
removed to the storage ground 
so far. 

However, he said, the new 
parking system seems to be 
working out very well. 

According to Campus Secur- 
ity Chief Arthur Beaumont, 
campus parking has been less 
a problem this fall than in any 
recejjt scbpol year. -, . 


DlJ's Get Award 

The UNC Chapter of Delta 
Upsilon received the Direc- 
tors' Award for Excellence at 
the 131st leadership Confer- 
ence and Convention of the 
fraternity recently. 

The award is made annual- 
ly to chapters on campuses 
with 14 or more fraternities. 


Campus Calendar 


AU Campos CaleiKUr Items 
must be submitted in penoB 
•» the DTH offices hi GM by 
2 p.m. the day before tlie de- 
sired pablication date (by 10 
«.Bi. Saturday for Soa^y't 
DTH). Lost and Foniid notices 
will be nin oo Tuesdays and 
Satnrdajrs waij. 

TODAY 

The first meeting of the U.N.C. 

Public Health Student Wives 
Club will meet at 8 p.m. on 
the second floor of the Pub- 
lic Health BuUding. Dr. 
Flash, Assistant Dean of 
the School of Public Health, 
will give a brief talk fol- 
lowed by a get-acquainted 
hour when refreshments will 
be served. Wives of the 
Dean, Assistant Deans and 
Department heads of the 
School of Public Health are 
invited. 

The Bareau of Internal Af- 
fairs will meet in the Wood- 
house Room from 3-4 p.m. 

U.N.C. Physics CoUoquhim, 4 
p.m. in room 215 Phillips 
HaU. Willis E. Lamb from 
Yale University will speak 
on "Measurement in Quan- 
tum Mechanics." Tea and 
coffee will be served one 
half hour before the talk in 
the Lounge, room 277 Phil- 
lips Hall. 

Student Athletic Council will 
meet at 7 p.m. in the Grail 
Room. 

International Students board 
will meet at 7 p.m. upstairs 

in the Y. 

Graham Memorial interviews 
are being held this week. 
Positions are still open in 
tournaments, drama, cur- 
rent affairs, social, publici- 
ty, mu?ic and films commit- 
tee. Sign up at G.M. Infor- 
mation desk. 

The UNC Tutorial Project will 
hold registration for this 
year's program today. All 
those interested in tutoring 
elementary or high school 
children are invited to pick 
up a registration form in Y- 
Court. 

Interviews for the Toronto Ex- 
change will be held in Ro- 
land Parker 1 and 2 from 
3-5:30 p.m. Interested per- 
sons should obtain an appli- 
cation from the GM desk. 

Applications for the United 
Nations Seminar trip to 


ViMa Tempesta 

DisuMr 5:30-9:30 p.m. 


$2,75 


Veal Pannigiano 

Prime Ribs of Beef 

Roast Leg of Lamb 

Your Choice Served 

with Spaahetti, 

2 yegetables. 

Tossed Salad, 

Hot Rolls & Butter 


$1.95 


J 


KING WILLIAM 1 
RESTAURANT 

11/2 Miles from Campus on 15-501 South 
SPECIALIZIISG IN: 

STEAKS CHICKEN 
SEAFOOD 

''Choice Selection of Imported and 
Domestic Beverages" 

All New and Modern, featuring 

• Seating capacity of 300 

• Spacious parking faciUties 

• Four private dining room s 

• Tasteful background music 

• Catering facilities 
Open from S-W a.m. 'til Midnight 

SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 


LOOK FOR THE 
GKAND OPENING 

of Our 

># 

COSMETIC STUDIO 

FRIDAY, OCT. 1 

The Carolina Beauty Shop 

DAILY CROSSWORD 


1 
I 
i 
I 


ACROSS 

1. Twin 

crystal 
6. Meager 

11. Soothe 

12. Japanese 
gateway 

13. Muck 

14. Inflrm 
16. Border 

16. Names 

17. Go away! 
20. Unrolled 
22. Back of 

neck 

26. Fencing 
position 

27. Oil of 
rose 
petals 

28. Church 
part 

29. Warns of 
an attack 

30.En>b 
32. Fight 
35. Thousand 
88. Forest 

oxen 
39. Snake 

41. Half 
diametttv 

42. Lowest 
deckof- 
ashlp 

43. Mother of 
Aphrodite 

44. Adcdescent 
years 

DOWN 

1. Crash 

2. Aiikgenus 
S. Socially 

ambitious 
pec^te 


4. Escape: 
slang 

5. Organ 

6. Spot 

7. Satisfied 

8. Seed 
covering 

9. African 
river 

10. Links 

16. Bushy 

clump 

18. Amuse 

19. Command 
to horse 

20. Tuber: 
So. Am. 

21. Invalid's 
food 


23. Shiver- 
ing 

24. Mrs. 
Nixon 

25. Bitter 
vetch 

27. Festi- 
val 

29. Tennis 
or 
golf 
point 

31. 

Vernier: 
Holmes' 
novel 

32. Poet 

33. White 
ant 


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TMt«rd»r'* Aaiwar 

34. Bustle 

36. Metal 

37. Licks up 

39. Sleeping 
place 

40. Pay dirt 


FETTUCINI 
LASAGNE 
SPAGHETTI 
CANNELLONI 
LINGUINI 
RIGATONNI 
Choice of Clan;i Sauce, 
Butler Sauce, Mdat Sauce. 

and Tomato Sauce 

Served with Tossed Salad, 

Hot Rolls ft Butter 

"Fine Choice of Imported 
Wines and Beer" 


HELDOVER— 2ND Weekl 

A SMASH HTT- 

AND DESERVES IT! 


The PawnbroktT 
is "Full of 
emotiorvAl 
shocks, 
it burns into 
the mintll" 


"vntiirrffMin 


"Sidney Lumet has executed 
a powerfully successful wed- 
ding of beautiful dnematics 
and social documentary . . . 
INCOMPARABLY REAL and 
TRUE TO LIFE!" 

— Pete Ranee. DTH 


1 

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EzchistTe Area 

Engagemeit 
3:M. S:tt. 7:M. 9:1 


MALTO - Diihaa 


.New York during t h e 
Thanksgiving holidays may 
be picked up in room 106 in 
the Y or in the secretary's 
office at the Y. 

The Collegiate Coancil for the 
United Nations will meet 
this evening at 7 p.m. in 
front of the Y. 

Refunds for the tickets to the 
Otis Redding Show will be 
given out today in Y-Court 
from 1-3 p.m. Y'ou must have 
your ticket stubs. 

THURSD.\Y 
N.A.ACP meeting in 205 .\luni- 

ni. at 7:30. .\11 interested 
persons are invited to at- 
tend. 
UNC Yonng Republicans meet- 
ing for all members and 
those interested in member- 
ship, at 8 p.m. in Roland 
Parker 1 and 2. 


PROMPT TRE.ATMENT 

"Strep" infections need not 
lead to rheumatic fever if they 
are treated promptly and thor- 
oughly with penicillin or oth- 
er antibiotics, the North Car- 
olina Heart Association em- 
phasizes. If every recogniza- 
ble strep infection were 
promptly and adequately 
treated, rheumatic fever could 
be virtually wiped out in a 
generation. 


WELCOME BACK STUDENTS 

Student Specials at La Pizza 
Monday-Pizza, Salad, Beverage 

$1.25 

Wed.-Spaghetti or Ravioli 
with Salad, Rolls, Beverage 



P.M. 
Sun. 


LA PIZZA 

406 W. Main St. — Carrboro 
ATTENTION STUDENT WIVES: 

LA PIZZA NEEDS HELP! 

Positiotis as Waitresses Open 

Call 967-1451 


l(i 


f 


Our AVERAGE Student 
Reads 4.7 Times Faster 

Than His Starting Speed 

WITH EQUAL OR BETTER COMPREHENSION 
Tlw intwMtionaHy farmxn EVELYN WOOD RMding DyMmio liutitut* 

INVITES YOU TO ATTEND A FREE 
DEMONSTRAnON OF THIS UNIQUE METHOD 
At The Durham High School on Duke St., Wed., Sept. 29 at 8 p.m. 


# See en •mazing 4«<Mnsm A *i Mm abAvt R**^nq D^w*<n)et. 

# Lakm how Readinf Dynemic* e*n ke^p ye« H fatfar MA^Mf, ii 

• $•• a liva demonitration by a Duke trudent. 


HOW DID IT START? ^ ,.i-,^ .r.-rt i»»»t'v i.v. --fofr - "f» Mi>fvi&a aimlfeamwv 
EigMwM years a9<» Mn. Wood m«d» • ifaHlin^ onea^ry ffie} — 
{•d to th« founding of Rtading Dynamie*. Whilo worb'ng fsward 
hor ma«t«^ dagroo, iha handad a tarm papar to a prefovor and . 
wafchad Mm road tha 80 pagat at 6,000 words par minut»— • 
wH4i ouh+anding racal »nd compraKafwIon. 

DatarmiMd to fiitJ tfca lacrat bakind Mi«k rapid MadiiM, **•• «P**rf ♦*• •«♦ 
two yaan ^fA\n<i de«« M pa«pla r^ eodd r—i trow 1.500 ♦• 4,000 
words pM- mwtA: SKa itudiad tKair Hehiiiqiiat, tauflM haftaK ♦• '•^ •♦ 
tKata fattar ra+a*. Now. afUr yaan of t««»»9, ya« caa bafiafrf frMi thU 
qraaf dw e ovary. 

IS IT SIMPLY A PROMOTION STUNT? 

Ka*y)H hava baa. raportad ia TIME. NEWSWEEK. lUSINESS WKK. a*d 
ESQUIRL Damofittratoo ii»y appa«»d o« ♦•Wiei^i wttfc Jaa U*r, ^arry 
Meora a«d Aft Unklattar. P^ 100,000 pMpU krra takan ♦<•• K— *ajj Df 
iMfniee eouraa, both w tba U. S. u^ abroad. Soma o( ♦bair eamMaah m* 
rapriirtad hare: 

SaMtM- WiWam Pi i — Ire, Wlii a ia* "i lawet e ar W »■ * ■» /■*„** ,* * ""Jj 
•lafui educoMoool awarlaiKaa i"¥a a*«r taA n «*rt*«v cemeoraa nwotbiv <mm 
Iht aKoerleoce* rv» hCRl at Yala and H«vw4- 

freip 3S» ta an overooe a« ovw- J-«0 wor* par mItMa. oX »y^ fi^ # ry MfJJ'J^ 
Moi-iovw, wi» 1t.i» K>aa4 IfKrww, wv camprahemtew hy ■* "S^ * •"- 2L » wS 
praatian a« a boo* li much c««or«r, <vid rec* o( *♦*« tt m tmv K I *^ «a«i " a^r" 


praetian 

tor ward. 

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JIM KAIOHIN, DURHAM, N.C.— I fcal ttia Raatftnp Dynamlea cauria pat* riptrt la *• iMarr 
of tna problem of raadina. Nat anjy doat It Incraata tpaad and campreltanaion. but ptvae an 
appreciation of tt>c fir>ar booki and notarial. 

ALAN W. BCKERT, DURHAM, N.C.— A raadlrtp tPaad of ovar 2,400 word* par m*w»p h 
enabling n^e finally to read tttc vast quantity of material I taei I ttteuM rtmi. t am paaw to 
try mesa technioucs on casci in Law Sct>oo<. ar>d ef eeurta In all my altiar 


HOW IS rr DIFFERENT FROM OTHER COURSES? 


M a 


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•» <• 


A 10-WEEKS READING DYNAMICS COURSE WILL 
BE HELD AT THE DURHAM HIGH SCHOOL ON 
DUKE ST. THERE WILL BE ONE 2-HOUR SESSION 
EACH WEDNESDAY FOR 10-WEEKS BEGINNING 
WEDNESDAY OCT. 6 AND ENDING DEC. 8. 


Class Time; 7 30-9:30 D.m. 
Registrotion Begins at 7 p.m. 


EVELYN WOOD 

READING DYNAMICS in N C 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 


Page 4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Wednesday. September 29. 1965 


N 



Gene 
Rector 

^SISTANT DTH SPORTS EDITOR 


Top Ten 


"Let's forget Ohio State 
and get to work" is UNC 
coach Jim Hickey's plan for 
his shocking Tar Heels. 

"We played probably our 
greatest game last Saturday 
against Ohio State," said 
Hickey at his Tuesday press 
conference, "but that is over 
and forgotten." 

The Virginia Cavaliers who 
visit Kenan Stadium this Sat- 
urday are the problem at 
hand. 

"We're terribly concerned 
with Virginia," said Hickey. 
"They've lost two close games 
to Duke and Clemson, but 
they are the same team that 
was rated so highly in the 
pre-season polls. 

"Actually," he said, "those 
first two losses are deceiving. 
They have been flying up and 
down the field. They just 
haven't scored as much as 
they should. 

"They'll be hard to stop," 
he contin.ued. "Against Ohio 
State it was a matter of get- 
ting your hat on tight. But 
with Virginia, you can never 
be sure." 

Hickey had praise for Vir- 
ginia's triple - threat quarter- 
b:;ck Bob Davis. 

"Davis beat the daylights 
out of us last year," he said. 
"He hasn't played as well this 
year as he has in the past, but 
he still goes off the corners 
better than any quarterback 
I have seen." 

Virginia is the big one for 
the Tar Heels but Hickey 
could not completely quench 
the fire from last Saturday's 
dumping of Ohio State. 

"It was one of the few times 
that I have felt we played a 
great game and then had my 
feelings confirmed by the 
game movies. 

"We thought we played well 
against Michigan," he said, 


"but the game films pointed 
out some mistakes we hadn't 
seen." 

Quality was the big differ- 
ence between the Michigan 
Lnd Ohio State games. 

"We had good efforts in 
both games," said Hickey, 
"but we eliminated quite a 
few mistakes against Ohio 
State." 

The entire team played a 
fine game according to Hick- 
ey. "It's hard to single out 
any one individual," he said. 
"The line did an outstanding 
job — so did the linebackers. 
They passed on us a little but 
they never could shake loose 
for that long gain. Technical- 
ly, it was the best game we 
hov'^ pi-yeH in a long time. 

"But I can't help but feel 
that we are oehind in the con- 
ference race," he said. "We 
haven't lost a conference 
game of course, but we 
haven't won one either." 

Chief scout Emmett Cheek 
confirmed Hickey's concern 
over Virginia. 

"Virginia has looked im- 
pressive," said Cheek, "even 
though they have lost both of 
their games. 

"They were in the Duke 
game until the last quarter 
and they completely domi- 
nated the Clemson game for 
the entire first h?lf . 

"Their quarterback Bob Da- 
vis is one of the finest ath- 
letes I h^ve ever seen," said 
Cheek. "He can scramble 
with the best of them. 

"While Davis scrambles," 
continued Cheek, "he can 
jump ?nd throw,, run and 
throw and stop and throw. 

"Of course Davs isn't the 
only good quarterback Virgin- 
ia h^is," said Cheek. "This 
boy Hodges looked better than 
D?vJs. He would probably 
start for several clubs in." 


The Te.xas Longhorns nosed 
out Purdue and Nebraska for 
the top spot in this week s 
AP collegiate football pou^ 

Texas collected 15 first - 
place votes, Purdue 14, and 
Nebraska 13. ,, , j 

UNC Duke and Maryland 
were the only ACC clubs re- 
ceiving votes. 

"The hardest way to win a 
national championship," said 
Texas coach Darrell Royal, 
"is to get the top spot early 
in the season. 

"You have to play under 
the pressure all year," he 

said. , • ^ » 

"It's just too early to start 
talking about polls." 

1. Texas 15 2-0 389 

2 Purdue 14 2-0 381 

3. Nebraska 13 2-0 363 

4. Arkansas 3 2-0 264 

5. Louisiana State 2-0 248 

6. Kentucky 1 2-0 168 

7. Michigan 2-0 166 

8. Notre Dame 1-1 144 

9. Michigan State 2-0 73 
10. Georgia 2-0 69 






A Letter To The Team i 




O 



Intramural Results 




By BILL HASS 
DTH Sports Writer 

Intramural tag football got 
off to a rousing start in the 
residence hall and fraternity 
leagues on Monday and Tues- 
day. 

On Monday the Mangum 
Mugs rolled over the Ruffin 
Rascals 61 - 0. J. R. Simp- 
son led the touchdown 
parade with two scores and 
one each was added by F.C. 
Pierce, R. E. Nesbitt, W. A. 
Holland, Joe Dunn, Sam Har- 
dison, R. L. Carter and C.L. 
Conner. 

Another Ruffin team, the 
Rebels, fared better as they 
whippeid the Manly Riverrats, 
41-0. Charles Markland and 
Howard Hudson paced the 
Rebels with two touchdowns 
each, while Norman Leafe 
and Charles Rouzer each 
scored one. 

In an intra-dorm battle, the 
Parker Pack edged the Park- 
er Fugitives, 24-18. Joe Rhyne, 
Sam Howe and Charles War- 
ren scored TD's for the Pack 
and Alan Thursby, John 
Shaw and Wayne Killian tal- 
lied for the Fugitives. The 
winning margin for the Pack 
came on two points after 
touchdown and two safeties. 

The Morrison C club trim- 
med the Morrison Marauders, 
24-14. Bill Tate, Rod Jurash 
and Scott Peterson scored for 
the winners as Bill Austin 
s cored twice for the losers. 

The Parker Pretzels downed 
Averv No. 2. 22-2. Mark Gra- 


ham scored for the Pretzels, 
along with Tom Mclnnis and 
Kent Summers, who also add- 
ed two PAT'S. 

Rounding out the residence 
hall action, the Joyner Jokes 
blanked the Conner Craniums, 
19-0. Bill Mees scored twict 
and Bill McCoure added an- 
other TD to lead Joyner. 

There was one forfeit, Mor- 
rison No. 1 over the Morri- 
son Steelers. 



"BONES" McKINNEY 

Bones Quits 
From Illness 


WINSTON - SALEM — Hor- 
ace "Bones" McKinney an- 
nounced his resignation to- 
day as head basketball coach 
at Wake Forest, saying that 
"my health at this time sim- 
ply makes it impossible for 
me to continue as coach." 

Dr. Gene Hooks, athletic di- 
rector, said that McKinney's 
assistant, Jack Murdock, 
would be named acting coach. 

The 46 - year - old McKinney 
had been head coach at Wake 
Forest for eight years. During 
that time. Wake won 122 
games and lost 94. In the last 
six years, the Deacons have 
won 106 and lost only 47. 

McKinney's teams went to 
the finals of the ACC basket- 
ball tournament f've straight 
years between 1960 and 1964. 
The Deacons won the confer- 
ence title in 1961 and 1962. The 
1962 team, led by All Ameri- 
ca Len Chappell, went to the 
semi-finals of the NCAA tour- 
nament before losing to Ohio 
State. 

Murdock ranks as one of 
Wake Forest's all - time bas- 
ketball greats. The Raleigh 
native was a three year var- 
sity regular, graduating in 
1957. A guard, he started in 
83 consecutive games at Wake 
Forest and had a varsity scor- 
ing average of 14.9 points per 
game. 

Murdock will be only Wake 
Forest's third head coach in 
31 years. Murray Greason 
served 23 yenrs as head coach 
prior to McKinney. 


Dear Carolina football 

V Players: 

:'.; You fellows were t)om 

•il as a team that hot day 

i|: against Michigan and then 

;•'.; last week against Ohio 

:§ State you showed 'em all 

■■.■: just how good you could 

V be. 

J:". The game was Big 

jj: Time — a "prestige and 

ij currency" affair — and 

ii; you proved that you be- 

i::j longed. Right there in the 

•i-i middle of Big Time. 

>|: Your offense clicked for 

:•:: 14 points and your defense 

jif met Buckeye rush after 

>r determined rush and re- 

'* fused to break. Time af- 

ij: ter time Ohio State head- 

v ed goalward but you met 

;!;; their backs with tackles 

iv that jarred the very foun- 

•ji; dations of their football 

iii: tradition. 

:;:: A lot of people have 


wondered why. 

Didnt you read the pa- 
pers? Didn't vou listen to 
people talk? Didn't you 
remember the licking vou 
took in 1962? Or was" it 
that you did remember... 

John Kilgo. Charlotte 
News" columnist, has gone 
out on a limb and said 
Saturdays win wasn't an 
upset. We are inclined to 
join on that limb. 

Except for one thing. 

We heard a player — 
and let us tell you, he 
played one hell of a ball 
game Saturday — say half 
in jest, "Well, it's back to 
the httle league. We play 
Virginia next, don't we." 

Tar Heels, if you ever 
start to take that sort of 
idea seriously, you are go- 
ing to be in trouble. 

Most of the 80,000 who 
saw you play last week 


considered you "little tj: 

league ■■ But you showed -^ 

them, didn't you. "Just a ::•. 

mild scrimmage for the ;:; 

Buckeyes," they said. But x 

you exposed that "Lttle :|: 

league " idea for what it x; 

was — a mNih. f.-. 

Now the shoe is on Vir- >.• 

ginia's foot, or N. C. >r. 

State's the following Sat- :;:: 

urday. or Maryland, or •:•: 

Wake Forest, and so on. jy 

You proved you weren't :•:• 

little league. Virginia will i;!: 

be out to do the same. •:•: 

You showed us courage ;::. 

against Michigan. Tar g; 

Heels. You showed us a gj 

great ball club against ^ 

Ohio State. Now show us :^ 

class. §: 

Show us a team s>atur- I:-; 

day with enough pride to |:^ 

go all out. Jij 


onl J on* ol its U&d 

FOLKWEAVE® 
SUITB 



Baseball Players Battle 
For Starting Positions 


>:i:-x-:-X'XvX 


FOURTH R 

As school children settle 
down to the three Rs again, 
parents and teachers are con- 
cerned about the "fourth R" 
— rheumatic fever. 


By BILL ROLLINS 
DTH Sports Writer 

From observation and a 
conversation with Coach Wal- 
ter Rabb, it seems that there 
are building up on the base- 
ball club a couple of close bat- 
tles for the positions that must 
be filled next spring. 

For instance, the Tar Heel 
squad is in the enviable posi- 
tion of having two fine catch- 
ers in John Shaw and Tom 
Robbins. Also, Charlie Thom- 
as and Butch Watts are per- 
forming neck-and-neck at sec- 
ond base, and third base looks 
like a duel between Lee Saw- 
yer and Rodney Thompson. 

Rabb indicated pleasure at 
the showing of Wingate Col- 
lege shortstop transfer Nolan 
Leonard, and Logan White is 
a fine-looking soph outfield 
prospect. 

Bill Estes, a Michigan boy, 
is back after a summer of 
baseball in Detroit where he 
improved his defense 

Along the frosh line, several 
boys from the Charlotte Post 
9 team which won the Amer- 
ican Legion World Series last 
summer are among the stand- 
outs. 


One of them, right-handed 
pitcher Garry Hill, ranks as 
one of the top hill prospects 
in the South. Third baseman 
Ronnie Lemmons and catcher 
Skippy Hull are also held in 
high esteem by the baseball 
coaching fraternity. 

Other freshmen with out- 
standing prep and summer 
league credentials are Joe 
Swaim of Durham and Ron 
Bevacqua from Raleigh. 

Rabb wishes to thank male 
students who have cooperated 
by staymg off the new base- 
ball field. 


COLLEGE MEN 


Two college men needed 
for part-time work daring 
school year. 

Earn $40 per weekT. 
Mast have car. 

For an appointment for 
a personal interview, call 
942-7226 between hoars of 

1:00 and 5:00 P.M. 
Wednesday, September 29 


l^Ikwe&ve® woolens 
art completely exclu- 
siv*. Woven by an 
honored Scottish mill, 
they are found only in 
Folkwe«V€^ Suite! 



Undiuniaimaugal 


Egyptian 
Art 

More than 110 photographs, in 
color and in black and white, 
offer a complete record of 
Egyptian Art from Pre-Dynas- 
tic times to the last stages of 
the Empire. 

OUR BARGAIN PRICE 

$7.95 

THE INTIMATE 
BOOKSHOP 

119 East Franklin Street 
Open Till 10 P.M. 


FULL-FASHIONED 

100% LAMBSWOOL 
PULLOVER 


State Tickets 

students and staff who want 
tickets at half price for the 
N. C. State football game at 
Raleigh on Oct. 9 must get 
them this week. 

Tickets may be purchased 
Pt tho Athl-t'c Off'-^e Athlet- 
ic pass cards are required. 


Just Arrived 

JAMES BOND 
007 

ADULT GAMES 

Complete selection of 
other adult games. 


BHIY 
ARTHUR 

EMlCaie 



YOU ARE INVITED TO OUR 

SPECIAL SHOE REVIEW 

Today. Wednesday, September 29 

THE HUB OF CHAPEL HILL 


WELCOME 
BACK 

STUDENTS 

(For those of you who arrived late) 

Bryon's Open 

CAROLINA til 11 

COFFEE 

SHOP 


DOGS! DOGS! DOGS! 

The Oauji Board As An Aid to Celestial Navigation (Naval Science 1941) 
I Was a Bush League Hypnotist (Psychology 1935) 
Fanny Farmer's Cookbook (Marriage and Family 1900) 
Problems of Integration (Math 1955 and Sociology 1964) 

These and many other used texts we've gotten stuck with 
over the years on sale cheap at The Booketeria Thursday. 

Waste cans will be placed beside the door for those who 
buy too hastily. 

p.S. — There will be a lot of real gems you'll want to keep. 


CHASE DINING 


HALL 


OPEN 
DAILY 


Breakfast 7:00-11:00 Lunch 11:00-2:00 
Dinner 5:00-7:15 

FAST, PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE 

• STUDENT SPECIAL • 

Choice of Meat, Two Vegetables, 

Rolls and Butter, Tea or Coffee 50c 

FRESH SALADS, HOMEMADE PIES, 

ROLLS and DESSERTS MADE DAILY 

NEAR 
Morrison, Eh ring ha us, and Craig 


THE NEW YORK LIFE 
Agent on your campus is 
a good man to know^. 

Write . . . Phone . . . Visit 



GEORGE L. COXHEAD, C Ji.U. 

203^ East FranUin 

(Over Dairy Bar) Ph. 9424358 



NEW YORK LIFE 

INSURANCE COMPANY 



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THE HUB 

of CHAPEL HnX 



.1 


\ 


9 


"••'•C. Library 
Box 870 

Football may rpplate' base- 
ball as the national American 
past-time if the word leaks 
out about the girls in Winston 
Dormitory. For the story on 
the girls who gave up the 
•Steam iron for the gridiron, 
see page 3. 


Sttffiailg mtiini 


The South's L(irp:o<t College yeivspapcr 


We Need Them! 

Pont burn those old Tar 
H CO I > : We noed t hi- m . 

>onifonc ratded the DTll ad- 
\crtising files and look all the 
issues ol Sept. 25 (Saturday). 
It you have a cop> of this is- 
sue, please bring it b> the 
DTll office. 


,^ 


! I 


Vol. 74. No. 12 


CH.APEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA — THURSD.AY SEPTEMBER 30. 1963 


^ tuiKaL-a rtUiLUii^ _o. lo'jJ. 



EMPTY PARKING SPACES rest quietly in Bell Tower 
parking lot beside the jammed area provided for com- 
muting students. The vacancies are part of 180 spaces 


A'!^- i--^^ 



reserved for staff members. Campus police barracaded 
the area to keep student cars out. 

^DTH Photos by Ernest Robl 

Dickson Left Out 
Of University Day 


A SAD STORY — Campns PoUce Chief Arthur Beanmont posts 

a no-vacancy sign at the entrance to Bell Tower Parking Lot. 
Inside the lot an observer might gather another opinion, wit- 
nessed by picture above this one. 

Stolen Credit Card Gets 
Universitv $100 Gas BUI 


The FBI recently conducted 
an investigation to determine 
vrtiy the University was 
charged for $100 worth of gaso- 
line that it never received. 

The federal agency was call- 
ed in after it was learned 
that the fuel was charged to a 
wedit card that had been miss 
ing from a University - owned 
vehicle since June 24. 

By checking the license 
number on the gas company's 
credit slip the FBI discovered 
that the car in which the fuel 


had been used had been wreck- 
ed in South Carolina in the lat- 
ter part of June. 

James H. Beaman of Dur- 
ham has been identified as the 
driver of the car. Beaman is 
currently serving a term in the 
Durham County Jail, for tem- 
porary larceny and auto theft 
in another case. No charges 
have been made concerning 
the missing credit card. 

Beaman claims that he does 
not remember who gave him 
the credit card. 


President Paul Dickson will 
not participate in the annual 
University Day celebration 
here Oct. 12. 

Instead of Dickson, who has 
been the center of campus con 
troversy for the past two 
weeks, John Harmon, presi- 
dent of the senior class, will 
represent the student body at 
the ceremony. Dr. Joseph 
Sloan, chairman of the faculty 
committed planning Univer- 
sity Day, announced yester- 
day. 

Asked if Dickson's omis- 
sion trom the program was 
because of the controversy 
arising from his conviction on 
a "Campus Code" violation, 
Sloan replied: "The answer is 
obviously ves." 

University Day is an annual 
UNC event which celebrates 
the anniversary of the founding 
of the school. The president of 
the student body has tradition- 
ally been called upon to rep- 
re^'^nt studfnt<; 

Sloan said Harmon was in- 
vited to speak and that no invi- 

Art Speaks 

Art BuchwaW, nationaUy 
syndicated humor columnist, 
will begin a series of three 
lectures at N. C. State Univer- 
sity in a stiident sponsored 
symposium this week entitled 
"Issue 65: Criticism and In- 
quiry in a Free Society." 

The program, sponsored 
jointly by Student Government 
and the Erdahl-Cloyd Student 
Union will also feature David 
Riseman, leading Harvard so- 
cial scientist, and Dr. Frank 
Porter Graham, first president 
of the Consolidated University 
and former U.S. Senator. 

Buchwald will speak on Sept. 
30, Riseman on Oct. 1, and 
Graham on Oct. 2. All lectures 
will be held at 8 p.m. in the 
baUroom of the Erdahl-Cloyd 
;Union. 

The public is invited and no 
admission will be charged. 


Brown U, Backs Doctor ^s 
Issue Of Contraceptives 




PROVIDENCE. R. I. (AP) 
—The administration at Brown 
University backed up yester- 
day the health service direc- 
tor who gave two unmarried 
coeds prescriptions for contra- 
ceptive pills. 

University President Barna- 
by C. Keeney said he is satis- 
fied with Dr. Roswell D. John- 
son's "performance and judg- 
ment." 

Both Keeney and Johnson 
stressed that the '.uo cases 
were carefully considered. 
The disclosure stirred little 
adverse comment on the 
Brown Cam|)us. 

Dr. Johnson said both wom- 
en involved were "mature 
people, already engaged and 
they both had been referred 
to me by clergy." Keeney 
.■aid one of the u(»nien has 
since married and both were 
over 21 . 

Carol It- Dannenberg, pres- 


ident of the Pembroke Stu- 
dent Government .Association, 
said she saw "a distinct dif- 
ference" between an individ- 
ual young woman seeking ad- 
vice and medication from an 
experienced physician, and 
"an entire student communi- 
ty," seeking such advice. Pem- 
broke is the women's division 
ot Brown Univers t\ . 

Keeney said Dr. Johnson 
has i)road discretion to treat 
cases as seems best to him" 
and added, •"after careful ex- 
amination of the circumstanc- 
es Dr. Johnson decided to pre- 
scribe contraceptive pills. It 
is common practice to do .so 
well before marriage." 

Dr. .Johnson said he acted 
on what he called his own 
policy and it does not consti- 
tute a "blanket prescription." 
He said: 

"We don't prescribe without 


a great deal of serious soul 
searching. This is a highlv 
personalized matter. The fact 
that so few have gotten pre- 
scriptions is a pretty good in- 
dication of how hard it is to 
got by the brirriers. 

"We want to know why they 
uant to use the pills, f want 
to tf'ol Tm contributing to a 
solid relationship f between the 
people involved) and not con- 
tributing to unmitigated pro- 
miscuity." 

The Rev. Julius S. Scott Jr.. 
acting University Chaplain, 
said •••his situation patently 
documents the moral ambiqui- 
ty of tiic contemporary uni- 
versity campus, the collapse 
ot tirht ethical systems, the 
insufficiency of 'Shibboleths, 
and the necessity for lough- 
miiided conversation ab<iut the 
nature of moral lile in our 
times." 


tation was sent to Dickson. 

Dickson, a Raeford native, 
holds the highest student posi- 
tion on the UNC campus. He 
was convicted last summer by 
the men's honor council, an or- 
gan of the student judiciary. 
on a violation of the fraternity 
visiting agreement. 

He was handed an official 
reprimand by the council for 
having a girl in his Chi Psi 
fraternity house at an unau- 
thorized hour. 

Several student petitions 
have sought Dickson's resig- 
nation or recpll from office. 

Dickson has flatly refused 
to resign, saying that only re- 
call or impeachment will cause 
him to step down. 

UNC Professor 
Honored For 
Aid To NATO 

A faculty member of the Un- 
iversity was decorated by the 
U. S. Defense Department at 
the Pentagon in Washington 
Tuesday. 

George E. Nicholson Jr., 
chairman of the UNC Depart- 
ment of Statistics was recog- 
nized for his distinguished 
service in protecting the 
United States and its partners 
of the North Atlantic Treaty 
Organization (NATO) against 
potential enemies, including 
Russia, Red China and other 
liron Curtain foes, 

Nicholson was honored by 
the U. S. Air Force and the 
Defense Department and giv- 
en the "exceptional civihan 
service medal" for his work 
as a U. S. advisor on NATO 
matters. He was also cited for 
his conduct as a special con- 
sultant to the Air Force. 

"As chairman of the De- 
partment of Statistics at the 
University of North Carolina, 
and in cooperation with uni- 
versity officials. Professor 
Nicholson assumed responsi- 
bility for the organization, re- 
cruitment and the training of a 
select cadre of highly qualif- 
fied scientist personnel," the 
citation said. 

Nicholson assumed a major 
role in the design and evalua- 
tion of tests involving equip- 
ment and tactics for the G91, 
a light reconnaissance strike 
plane. 


Notia 


The Daily Tar Heel is 
published daily except Mon- 
days and during examina- 
tion periods and holidavs ! 
in Chapel Hill. N, C. Edi- ' 
tor is Ernie McCrarj-, Man- j 
aging Editor is Kerrv Sipe, I 

The Daily Tar Heel dis- j 
tributes an average of 9,500 j 
copies each publication day j 
and is published by the \ 
University of North Caro- i 
Una Student Government. 

Business manager is Jack i 
Harrington. 


House Defeats Home Rule 
Bill; Plaus R eferendum 

Campus Roundup 


Consolidated U. 
Queen Entrants Due 

Organizations planning to 
enter a candidate for Queen 
of the Consolidated Universi- 
ty must submit a picture of 
their entrant and a $1 entry 
fee by Friday. 

These should be submitted 
to Faryl Sims, president of 
the Consolidated University 
Student Council, at Student 
Government offices, second 
floor, GM. 


Pi Kappa Phi Gets 
Dan Moore Trophy 

The Dan K. Moore leader- 
ship trophy for outstanding 
leadership among members of 
Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa 
Phi here has been estab- 
lished. 

The announcement was 
made at a recent meeting of 
Kappa Council. Inc., an or- 
ganization of alumni of t h e 
Chapel Hill group. 

During his undergraduate 
years, Governor Moore was a 
member of Pi Kappa Phi, was 
elected to Phi Beta Kappa and 
was a campus leader. 

The trophy was donated by 
an alumnus in honor of the 
governor and will be awarded 
annually to the member of the 
chapter who has shown out- 
standing leadership during the 
year. Academic achievement, 
as well as participation in and 
contribution to chapter and 
university activities, will be 
major criteria in making the 

selection. 

Presentation of the trophy 
will be made at the chap- 
ter's annual Founder's Day 
dinner each fall. 

UNC Journalists Net 
National Positions 

School of Journalism staff 
members read papers and 
were elected to office at the 
national journalism teachers' 
convention held recently in 
New York. 

The meeting of the Associa- 
tion for Education in Journal- 
ism (AEJ) was held in Syra- 
cuse. Seven UNC journalism 
faculty members attended. 

John B. Adams was elected 
head of the group's Interna- 
tional Communication Divi- 
sion, its Teaching Standards 
Committee and the AEJ Ad- 
visory Board. Kenneth R. By- 
erly was elected to the execu- 
tive committee of the News- 
paper Division. 

Papers were read by three 
of the staff members. Joseph 
L. Morrison presented a pa- 
per on a history panel. H i s 
subject was "Editor for Sale, 
A World War II Case History." 
James J. Mullen's paper was 
"Predicting Newspaper .Adver- 
tising Readership." Prof. Ad- 
ams reported on '"The Foreign 
Correspondent and His Read- 
ers." 


Legislature 
Meets Tonight 


student Legislature will hold 
its first meeting of the aca- 
demic year tonight at 7:30 on 
the top floor of New East. 

Several bills will be intro- 
duced and debated, including 
a controversial reapportion- 
ment bill. 

Campus radio legislation, 
stalled on the floor in last 
spring's SL meetings, is ex- 
pected to be sent back to com- 
mittee until after the Oct. 5 
referendum on the issue. 

Several Student Government 
appointments will be voted 
upon, including the new mem- 
bers of the Student Govern- 
ment Elections Board. 

Elections Board appointees 
include Ilene .Allen. John Win- 
borne. William Robertson. Dil- 
lon Robertson. Brooks Carey, 
W inborne King. Olen Nye, 
Morris McDonald. William 
Whitaker. Barbara Wilkinds. 
Bob Newlin. Charles Thomp- 
son. Jerry Wagner. Jan Wuehr- 
mann and Alexa Smith. 


Dean Wayne A Danielson 
!s {)rc'>ently a member ut the 
.AEJ Research Committee, the 
joint committee of .AEJ and 
the .American Xeu.spaper Pub- 
lishers .A.^sociaaon. and the 
e.xecutive committee of the 
.American .Association of 
Schools and Departments of 
Journalism, an affiliate of 
-AEJ. 

Nerval Neil Luxon, w a s 
named consultant to the 
Hearst Foundation Journalism 
Awards program. Stuart W. 
Sechriest was instrumental in 
the formation of the Newspa- 
per Division of AEJ. 


Ban Highlights Will 
Be Replayed On T.V. 


A number of people inter- 
ested in the proceedings by 
the Speaker Ban Law Study 
Commission were away at the 
time of the August and Sep- 
tember hearings. 

Arrangements have been 
made to replay highlights of 
the four days of hearings from 
the videotaoe made by WUNC- 
TV during the sessions. 

The closed-circuit showing is 
scheduled for Oct. 1, between 
2 and 6 p.m. in the WUNC-TV 
studio in Swain Hall. 

The arrangement to replay 
the hearings was made by the 
Chapel Hill Chapter of the 
American Association of Uni- 
versity Professors for the ben- 
efit of its members, but the 
public is invited. 

disc Appointments 
Announced Today 

Shid«^nt Rody Presdent Paul 
Dickson today announced his 
appointments to the Consoli- 
dated University Student Coun- 
cil. 

They are Diane Peed, Van 
MacNair. Camilla Walters, 
Jim Little, Sheri O'Donnell, 
Phil Kirstlin, Russ Sleeper, 
and Phil Riker. 

Other members of the coun- 
cil hv virtue of their campus 
offices are Ernie McCrary, 
Paul Dickson, Sonny Pepper, 
Penny Scovil, Frank Martin 
and Bill Campbell. 

There will be a comoulsory 
meeting of all council mem- 
bers tomorrow at 5 p.m. in 
the Grail Room to choose 20 
finalists for queen of Consoli- 
dated University Day. 


Phi Gamma Delta 
Cops National Award 

The UNC chapter of Phi 
Gamma Delta social fraterni- 
ty has received an award from 
its national headquarters for 
achieving the greatest a 1 1 
around improvement of anv 
Phi Gam chapter in the na- 
tion this year. 

The award, known as the 
Herbert L. Condon Sr. Cup. 
was presented at the ninth 
annual Phi Gam national con- 
vention, known as the Fiji 
Academy. 

Phi Gamma Delta has 91 
chapters on U.S. collese cam- 
puses. 


Di'Phi He firs 
LAC Radio 
Pros^ Cons 


Bv JOHN GREENBACKER 
DTH Political Writer 

.Ttihn Stupak. chairman of 
the Campus Radio Committee 
01 Student Government, ex- 
plained the proposed campus 
carrier current radio s\-stem 
and answered critics at the 
Di-Phi Senate inaugural de- 
bate Tuesday night. 

Stupak told the group of 
nearly 35 that campus radio 
wa.>, needed to provide enter- 
tainment, emergency informa- 
tion and emergency commun- 
ication. 

•At the present time," he 
said, "there is no way of get- 
ting in touch with the entire 
student body at one time." 

Stupak said the radio could 
be utilized to inform the stu- 
dents of cancelled classes, no- 
tifv students of campus meet- 
ings and to allow radio listen- 
ers to question speakers di- 
rectly over the radio through 
telephone splices. 

He listed the names of those 
radio stations commonly pick- 
ed up on campus and listed 
reasons why their program- 
ming or reception was inferior. 
Top Forty 

Stupak said most students 
listen to WKIX in Raleigh, a 
"top forty" station which he 
said "broadcasts on a junior 
and senior high school level." 

According to current plans, 
the campus radio system will 
consist of a broadcasting stu- 
dio which will have its non- 
commercial FM signal sent 
through the air within a live 
mile radius of Chapel Hill. 

A total of 21 transmitters 
will be installed in University 
residence halls to pick up the 
FM signal, convert it to an 
AM signal and send the AM 
signal through the existing 
power lines of each residence 
haU. 

AM Signal 

The power lines will radi- 
ate the AM signal throughout 
each building and not more 
than 50 years beyond it. 

Stupak said the initial outlay 
for the estabUshment of the 
system would cost Student 
Government $34,828, and an- 
nual operating expenses would 
total nearly $11,000. 

Frank Longest, a Student 
Party representative to Stu- 
dent Legislature and member 
of the SL Finance Committee, 
explained that money for cam- 
pus radio would have to come 
largely from Student Govern- 
ment's $70,400 general surplus. 

The general surplus has 
been building up since 1946. 
10-Hour Day 

The radio will likely broad- 
cast between the hours of 3 
p.m. and 1 a.m.. and the type 
of music to be played will be 
determined by a campus-wide 

poll. 

.A referendum on campus ra- 
dio is scheduled for Oct. 5. 

Members of the senate and 
guests criticized the radio for 
its expense, the lack of AM 
programming for 50 per cent 
of the student body living off 
campus, the possibUity that 
the station will become a non- 
commercial WKIX and the un- 
certainty of such a new, un- 
tested operation. 


By GEOFFREY GOITD 
Associ.Ttod Press Writer 

W.ASHINGTON — (AP) — 
President Johnson's home rule 
plan for the District of Colum- 
bia went down the drain in the 
house today. 

In its place the House pass- 
ed a substitute mea.surc pro- 
viding for a referendum on 
w hether district residents 
want home rule. 

If they vote yes. a charter 
commission would be elected 
to make a seven-month study 
of what form the city govern- 
ment should take. Then the 
charter would be submitted to 
the voters and finally to Con- 
gress, which now overseas the 
District government. 

But it was not clear that 
even this modified home rule 
plan would ever get final con- 
gressional approval. 

The Senate passed an en- 
tirely different bill that would 
give District residents the 
right to elect their own mayor 
and council next year. It seems 
unlikely the Senate will accept 
the drastically differ nt House 
version in the waning days be- 
fore adjournment. 

President Johnson used his 
powers of persuasion earlier 
this month to get the "home 
rule now " bill to the House 
floor. 

This was done by a dis- 
charge petition signed by eight 
House members to take the 
bill out of the hands of a hos- 
tile House District Committee. 
Republicans complained of 
arm - twisting by the While 
House. Perhaps significantly, 
sue Texas Democrats whom 
the President had persuaded 
to sign the petition switched 
against home rule on a pre- 
liminarv vote two d^ys ago. 

The House approached the 
final votes today in an atmos- 
phere ot parliamentary con- 
fusion. At one poijit no Ws8 
than five members, including 
the Democratic and Republi- 
can floor leaders, made suc- 
sive parliamentary in- 
quires to find out what the sit- 
uation was. 

The key vote came on the 
adoption of the substitute 
bill, sponsored by Rep. B. F. 
Sisk, D-Calif. on an an non - 
record teller vote it was ap- 
proved 198 to 139, and this was 
confirmed by a later roll call 
vote of 227 to 174. 

That made it a brand new 
ball game. Backers of the ad- 
ministration's home rule plan 
were faced with the alterna- 
tive of voting for the Sisk sub- 
stitute or getting nothing at 
aU. 

The count on final pas-sage 
was 283 to 117, with 197 Demo- 
crats and 86 Republicans vot- 
ing for the substitute. Again.st 
it were 75 Democrats and 42 
Republicans. 

A partisan group of home 
rule advocates spwke one af- 
ter another agamst the Sisk 
amendment. 


Story Of Earth 
Is Moreliead Show 


Currently showing at More- 
head Planetarium is "The 
Earth in the Universe," de- 
scribed as a three-way pro- 
gram that: 

(1.) Gives a complete dem- 
onstration of the Zeiss pro- 
jector. 

(2.) Gives a completel dem- 
onstration of celestial mechan- 
ics, how things move and 
seem to move as seen from 
Earth. 

(3.) Was designed to corre- 
late with courses in North Car- 
olina and Virginia schools in 
ciirth sciences (Mo.st sicence 
textbooks cover astronomy in 
the first twelve wcK-ks or so of 
school. ) 

"The Earth in the Universe" 
was shown for the first time 


last fall Planetarium .Assist- 
ant Director Donald S. Hall 
said. "It was one of the most 
successful shows ever given 
during the fall in terms of at- 
tendance, which was just phe- 
nominal." 

The program observes the 
skv n f**^! ye:ir.- m the future 
and illustrates the earth's ro- 
t. t'on 'n th'T-e minutes as seen 
from the North Pole. The 
moon zips through half its 
phases, about two weeks, in 30 
seconds. 

This program is of such un- 
iversal a p p e a 1." Hall said, 
"that anyone would enjoy it 
and beneiit from it. It isn't 
below anyone's intellectual lev- 
el" 


Borings 
Comin^ 


Attention bridge play- 
ers! 

Starting today (P. 4; the 
DTH will carry an exclu- 
sive weekly bridge col- 
umn penned by a former 
UNC student, the incom- 
parable Charles Borin". 

Borin' attended t h e 
University in the fall of 
1952. Due to his inordi- 
nate love of bridge, he 
was forced to drop five of 
his courses (^ being a lov- 
er of physical fitness, he 
stayed in phys ed; in or- 
der to meet his table ob- 
ligation. 

In 1953, when Borin' 
took to the professional 
circuit, playing and writ- 
ing an annual bridge col- 
umn for Grit, he explained 
his depurlure from t h e 
University with this now 
famous statement: 

"When academics start 
interfernng with your ex- 
tracurricular a'cuvities, 
its plain to sc-e youre 
taking too many sub- 
jects. " 

Most of Borin's cohimns 
will come from table ex- 
ploits recorded at the Ho- 
gan County Little League 
Baseball Benefit Bridge. 

It was m thi> tourna- 
ment that Borin' won the 
coveted -Catciier's Cup." 


ii 


Page 2 


Thursday. September 30. 1965 


'^ 


abp iSatlji (tar i^M 

■^ Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its 

:|:| editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range 

:|:| of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors, 

iij: EK.ME .McCliARY. EDITOR 

:i:i JACK HARRINGTON. BUSINESS .MANAGFU 


Backfield In Motion 

Our heartiest congratulations to the women of 
Winston. 

True sports that they are, they caught the fellows 
from Alexander a little off guard when they accepted 
a challenge to a football contest. 

A lively practice session yesterday afternoon 
proved distracting enough to cause 'most everybody 
in the central part of campus to come take a look. 

Singlehandedly, these girls — settled in the midst 
of male residence halls — may prevent the usual early- 
fall doldrums that set in with the first quizzes. 

They've lived in formerly all-male Winston just 
a few weeks, and already they're setting an example 
to be looked up to by the rest of our coed population. 
We see no reason why coed football games couldn't 
be incorportated in the intramural system, and there is 
reason to expect that this pastime will become so 
popular that it will become so popular that it will be 
sanctioned as an intercollegiate event. 

Football rules, of course, will have to be adapted 
to coed play. We expect there will be a 75-yard pen- 
alty for illegal use of the hands but backfield in mo- 
tion will surely be legalized. 

Weeding Out The Bugs 

When a new system of any sort is created from 
scratch, it's found to be full of bugs at first. 

One of the buggiest things to happen to the Uni- 
versity lately is the rather unrealistic approach which 
is being made to the problem of campus parking. 

Just this week Dean of Men William G. Long cor- 
rected one of those bugs when he announced that half 
the car registration fee will be refunded to students 
who have T stickers. They live within 20 minutes walk- 
ing distance of the school and may not park anywhere 
on campus. 

It was unfair to expect those who have no parking 
privileges whatsoever to pay the same fee as those 
who at least have a "hunting license," as Long calls 
it. 

"We've received several legitimate complaints 
about this and we became convinced they had a point 
and something should be done about the situation. 

"Our whole system is subject to scrutiny and we 
always welcome suggestions for improvements. Our 
job is not to harass, but to reduce harassment," he 
said. 

A beautiful statement — and luckily, Long al- 
ready has another opportunity to prove he meant it. 

The Bell Tower Parking Lot literally overflows 
with cars of commuting students every morning. As 
one student said, "They're parked on top of each oth- 
er in there." He wasn't far wrong. 

Two sections of the lot — those nearest the center 
of campus — are reserved for staff parking. Little 
more than half of the 180 places reserved for staff 
cars are being used, however. 

While "Lot is Full" signs turn students away, an 
entire section of the lot is not being used. The stu- 
dents who are deprived of these spaces have to go 
somewhere and are often forced to park illegally. 
Those few who dare park in the forbidden Bell Tower 
spaces — which staff members apparently neither 
need nor want — are ticketed. Campus police finally 
barricaded the area yesterday. 

Nobody expects miracles. Any plan will be un- 
satisfactory so long as there are more than twice as 
many cars as parking spaces. Because of this short- 
age of room it is all the more necessary that there be 
no waste. 

If that space in the Bell Tower Lot is not being 
wasted, we are hard pressed to see that it is being 
put to any use. 

We think a reallocation of the available space is 
in order. 

Changes take time, but we're willing to wait pa- 
tiently if there is some assurance that they will be 
made as rapidly as the harried Dean of Men's of- 
fice can work them out. 

Long has stated his willingness to correct defects 
in the system. We trust his sincerity. 
And we're waiting. 


iBift iatly (Ear ^ni 

72 Years of Editorial Freedom 
The DaUy Tar Heel is the official news publication of 
the University of North CaroUna and is pubUshed by 
students daily except Mondays, examination periods and 
vacations. 

Erme McCrary. editor: John Jennrich. associate editor: 
Kerry Sipe. managing editor; Pat Stith. sports editor- 
Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol, adver- 
tising manager. 

Second class postage paid at the post office in Chapel 
Hill. .N. C. 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; 
S8 per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar 
Heei. Box 1080. Chapel Hill. N. C. 27514. Printed by the 
Chapel Hill Publishing Co., Inc. The Associated Press is 
entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all 
local news printed in this newspaper as well as all ap 
news dispatcher 



Part III 


The New Fraternity 


David Rothman 


Ralph Moody: Boy Educator 


Ralph Moody is no longer Deputy At- 
torney General of North Carolina. Instead, 
he's now in charge of the state's education- 
al facilities. 

Moody's first task in his new job was 
to wage a big campaign on behalf of the 
speaker ban law. That way, he was con- 
fident, folks would soon learn of his deep 
interest in higher education. 

Next, he ruled that North Carolina pub- 
lic Schools cannot sell photographs, maga- 
zine subscriptions, insurance and soda pop. 
He felt that if the schools continued seUing 
these items, they'd be unfairly competing 
with private enterprise, although they used 
the profits of the sales to buy library 
books, band uniforms and athletic equip- 
ment. This did not please the kids, theu* 
parents, and the school superintendents, but 
at least it made the sodapop vending com- 
panies very happy. 

After that, he enraged the state's beatles 
and beatniks by okaying disciplinary action 
against kids who "substitute odd behavior, 
(long hair), and bizarre dress in lieu of 
brains." 

If a man can do all this, I figures he 
must be some sort of a super-educator, 

"That's right," Moody said while I 


Letters 

. Freshman Camp 

Editor, The Daily Tar Heel: 

On behalf of all 185 freshmen who at- 
tended Freshman Camp at Camp New Hope, 
I wish to thank the YMCA and all those 
who made the camp possible. In my opin- 
ion. Freshman Camp helped me to win 
many close friendships as well as to offer 
me an insight into the Carolina way of life. 
Many people do not realize the value of 
such an enlightening experience as Fresh- 
man Camp. I personally want to offer 
thanks to director Wyatt McCallie, his staff 
of officers, and the many counselors who 
gave up part of their summer vacation to 
give their services. I only hope Freshman 
Camp can be continued for the benefit of 
those freshmen who want to gain a firmer 
foothold on college life at UNC. 

Joey Edwards 

419 C House 

Morrison College 


Dickson Publicity 

Editor. The Daily Tar Heel: 

Out of the present crisis over the presi- 
dency of the student body, several things 
are abundantly clear. 

Those students who signed the peitition 
expressed their concern that this situation 
not receive publicity in the state press. Yet, 
they released their petition to the public. 

The signers of the petition expressed con- 
cern for the student judiciary. Yet, they 
used their position of trust to violate the 
traditional protection of privacy afforded to 
every defendent. 

The petition signers say they supported 
Dickson when he was faced with adminis- 
tration coercion. Yet, they cited as a reason 
for his vacating the office the fact that that 
same administration refuses to recognize the 
person placed in the presidency by the stu- 
dent body. Has the coercion really ceased? 

Just who is fooling whom? 
Baxter Linney 
108 Rofrin 


dreamed I interviewed him in Raleigh. 
"Why, when I was a kid, I walked 30 miles 
every day to school." 

"How come?" I asked him. 

"I'm a firm believer in private enter- 
prise," he replied, "and even back then I 
had long since decided that publicly run 
School athletics may have to be curtailed 
er was cold, and toward the end of each 
winter I usually developed double pneu- 
monia, but I knew that if I rode to school 
I'd be sanctioning the introduction of alien 
economic system." 

Moody said a school store "may sell 
books related to the educational process," 
but not books like Candy and The Memoirs 
of Casai|ova. 

"You. want to protect the moral? of the 
students, don't you?" I inquired. 

"No," he said, "it's not exactly that. By 
banning Candy, I was only fighting social- 
ism. Besides, kids nowadays spend too much 
time reading these books when they could 
be doing something to improve themselves 
—like studying the McGuff ey Reader." 

School athletics may have to be cmlaile 
if funds obtained by selling the sodapop are 
cut off, but Moody assured me this wouldn't 
matter. "If the folks get too bored and 
want some entertainment, they can always 
watch professional wrestling on television. 

"And by the way — as long as we're 
discussing TV, let me tell you the state 
should get rid of WUNC and other public- 
ly-run stations. Jessie Helmes has assured 
us that WRAL, if offered a fair contract, 
would be willing to take care of North Car- 
olina's education TV needs, especially in 
the area of political science." 

Asked about teen-age behavoir. Moody 
said: "A public school is a place for edu- 
cational and instructional purposes. It is not 
a bistro, a joint or a pad where beatniks 
gather, drink expresso coffee and substitute 
odd behavior and bizarre dress in lieu of 
brains. These things must not be tolerated; 
otherwise, we would be in competition with 
Harry's Restaurant. 

"As for the beatle haircuts themselves— 
if we permitted them in the schools, we'd 
be competing against the Ed Sullivan 
Show." 

During the interview, Moody announced 
he is conducting a study to see is school 
cafeterias are taking business away from 
Hardee's hamburger chain. Then he paused 
a minute. 

"Say— you know something," he said. 
"I bet we could resolve this here contro- 
versy about Communist speakers on state- 
supported campuses by making all the 
schools privately owned." 


Mr. Powledge, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity here, is a reporter for The New 
York Times. 

By FRED PmVLEDGE 

DTH Editor. 1957-58 

From ESQUIRE 

« 

The chief identifying characteristic of 
the Xew Fraternity, though, is none of 
these. It is an intense attention to the 
details of running a revolutionary office. 
Never before has a generation made 
such wide use of the tools of bureaucra- 
cy to foment peaceful insurrection. .A. 
member of the Student Left without his 
staple gun and his Magic Marker is as 
defenseless as an .Alabama state patrol- 
man without his cattle prod or a Klans- 
man without his sheet. 

It was not always like this. The Stu- 
dent Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, 
after which all the others are fashioned, 
started out as anti-office as it was anti- 
segregation. Early S.N.C.C. pamphelts, 
and even some late ones, are collector's 
items for their t>'pographical errors and 
splotchy print jobs. But even S.N.C.C. 
has changed: mimeograph machines are 
rampant at the headquarters in Atlanta, 
and the organization is thinking about 
buying an offset press. 

S.N.C.C. now has seven full-time pho- 
tographers, is renovating a surplus-cot- 
ton warehouse to serve as a headquar- 
ters (after a succession of offices that 
always turned out to be too small), has 
a fleet of sixty automobiles, more than 
fifty Citizens' Band radio units, a bulk- 
rate long-distance-telephone line, and 
one defensive weapon according to one 
officer: "Our bodies." There aren't 
many parties at S.N.C.C. anymore. The 
staff has grown too big. 

The other groups, which started later, 
have gone in the same direction. The 
headquarters of the W. E. . DuBois 
Club in San Francisco is a model of 
bureaucracy. Corkboard is all over the 
walls, and messages are held there by 
real pushpins. The mimeograph machine 
is as immaculate as the engine of a 
general's jeep. The work tables are con- 
structed of plywood, a standard prac- 
tice, but they have been shellacked. It 
is safe to say that no other organization 
on the Student Left today has taken the 
pains to shellac its work tables. 

An S.D.S. worker was quick to pro- 
vide his own analysis of this. ("Analysis" 
is a big word around the S.D.S. , along 
with "relevance." There is a newspaper 
photograph on one S.D.S. bulletin board 
that shows a model in a fashionable bi- 
kini, and someone has written imder it, 
'The New Relevance." "DuBois is so 
anally compulsive," he analyzed, "be- 
cause everybody thinks of it as the real 
far-out group, and it wants so badly to 
be in with the others. It acts as if it 
almost had to prove, with neat bulletin 
boards and pamphlets, that it's rele- 
vant." 

Students for a Democratic Society, 
which as the front - nmner of the North- 
em student organizations doesn't have 
to prove anything to anybody, luxuriates 
in offices that are good-naturedly messy. 
When the New York office was still the 
headquarters of the organization, some- 
one had gone around with the office La- 
belmaker, putting strips of imprinted 
plastic on doors that read "UNDEMO- 
CRATIC LEFT" and "AGIT-PROP." 
Still, the well - oiled mimeograph ma- 
chines dominated the office; on the wall 
a pencil sketch of one of the machines 
had been captioned "Our Founder." 

An S.D.S. office in the field is dif- 
ferent. The headquarters of the Newark 
Community Union, a community organ- 
izing effort run by S.D.S., is in an old 
barbershop that is falling to pieces. There 
are no signs that say AGITPROP and 
not even a Labelmaker. The project puts 
out a mimeographed newsletter that is 
almost calculatedly sloppy and that 
completely lacks references to analysis 
or relevance. Someone who doesn't like 
the project (and that could include al- 
most all of Newark's power structure, 
along with many of its traditional Negro 
leaders) put out a fake edition of the 
newsletter not long ago that libeled most 
of the S.D.S. staff. 

DuBois, meantime, hammers away at 
respectability. An issue of Spur, the 
club's publication, recently published a 
page titled "A Guide to Better Stencil 
Making: Some Helpful Hints." It ad- 
vised stencil makers, among other 


things, to use an electric typewriter 
whenever possible. The club also pub- 
lished nn advertisopiient that eloquently 
States the case for revolutionary bu- 
reaucracy: 

"The National Office has issued a 
poster calling for an end to the war in 
Viet Nam. The poster is 11" x 17" and 
includes a quote from Senator Wa.vnc 
Morse: The .American people will blunt- 
ly and plainly call it murder. The Amer- 
ican people do not want to go to war in 
or for South Viet Nam.* The poster di.*; 
plays a photograph of a woman fleeing 
with her children from a burning vil- 
lage. The posters are available only in 
bundles of 25 or more, at 10 cents each ■ 
Even the real fringe groups like 
P.L.M. are printing stuff that looks read 
able, even if it isn't. Treatises from the 
Student Left no longer look as if they 
were printed by some nut outfit in Mexi- 
co, complete with the British Socialist 
spelling of words like "organisation." 
And great strides have been made m 
improving the old standby, the picket 
sign. C. Clark Kissinger provides the 
latest word in The S.D.S. Chapter Or- 
ganizer's Handbook: 

"First off. buy yourself a Swingline 
staple gun for about $5. With this mar- 
velous instrament thousands of things 
can be constnictcd. Picket signs are cas 
ily made by stapling poster Iwards to 
sticks. And buy yourself some nice .stick.'s 
from the lumber yard, rather than using 
rotten boards and broom handles The 
simplest way to letter « picket sign is 
with marking pens, which give ^ou a 
wider range of colors, but if you aren't 
going to do a neat lettering job. then 
skip the whole idea. In particular, note 
that the width of a marking - pen stroke 
is much too small for leftiring — it is 
unreadable fifty feet away, and what is 
worse is that it is completely lost in 
the dot pattern of a newspaper photo. 
Letters should be at least an inch thick 
— start by outhning them and fill them 
in. They are also more legible if fluted. 
As for banners, make sure they contain 
holes or semicircular slots to make 
them stable in the wind." 

Two items are never missing from a 
New Fraternity conference or seminar: 
buttons and pamphlets. At the meeting 
held on the campus of the University 
of Pennsylvania, there were thirty-one 
different pieces of literature on a long, 
dark refectory table, some of them free,' 
some for sale. (There were also lapel 
name cards, of the sort that may be 
found at any JayCee convention.) The 
literature included a pamphlet on the 
Progressive Labor Movement's dreary 
"outlQj)]^' titled, predictably, RmA t* 
Revolution; the tabloid newsprint Amer- 
ican Socialist, the journal of the Ameri- 
can Socialist Organizing Committee out 
of Chicago; pamphlets put out by tuc 
National Committee to Aid the Bloom- 
ington Students (three University of In- 
diana students who were the victims of 
a witch-hunt there); Vol. 1, No. 1 of Tie 
Partisan, the magazine of Youth Against 
War and Fascism; Young Socialist, and 
Free Student, another tabloid, this one 
put out by M2M, or the May Second 
Movement, a pacifist organization that 
is particularly enraged over the United 
States' involvement in Viet Nam. 

Student radical editors are a co- 
formist bunch. They print interview aft- 
• er interview with the late Malcolm X, 
article after article on Viet Nam (none 
of them really informative), and piece 
after piece on the Berkeley Affair. The 
Berkeley uprising is perhaps the most 
analyzed campus event since Fermi 
split the atom at Chicago. Appearing 
among the ranks of the Student Left are 
a number of self - appointed experts 
(most of them sociology students with 
limited powers of expression) who seem 
to be specializing in one or more mo- 
ments in time during the Berkeley up- 
rising. Whole theses appear about to be 
written on such subjects as "What the 
Future of F.S.M. Would Have Been if 
President Kerr Had Given Mario Savio 
the Microphone During the Greek The- 
atre Meeting." All this contrasts rather 
poorly with S.N.C.C. "s record in the 
South, which is singularly lacking in 
written analysis and pamphleteering, 
probably because the S.N.C.C. folk are 
too busy getting shot at. 

f Continued Tomorrow) 



Thursdav, 


^^eptc-mbcr 30 1965 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


[10 

[y 


i. 


Practice Underway For First INC Sex Bowl 

m 


Page 3 


By ED FKEAKLEY 
DTH Staff Writer 

Set. Down. 36-22-36, Hike- 
- Som '''^' '^ ^""^'"?- 

^^ysTgl fnf drc^dl'rthfv' ^'.f "'^ "^" ^'' ^^^?^^^her a few 

pectanythfngtohappe, ^""'^'"' ^''^^" ^^^ ^^ didn't ex- 

^-l^aX^SSTf^ullratS^' ^"^ -- ^ ^-- -' 
lows rhS.d'un Vith'^i'h^ i""'""' '"^ ^■^'""^' ^"^ of the fel- 

meet^Vxfi'Hp/''^°?.'^'^u'" '^^ "^""^"^^ ^^^^"g they would 
mm Alexander on the battle field next Tueday, Oct. 5, at 

contlst ^''^ ^^^" ^^"""^^"^ ^" ^ ^'"le practice for the coming 

It t^T'lV' ^"^ ^^ '^ ^^^ untypical coeds asked for a footbaU. 
this Hm fhr'^^'S"^ "'^'"' " f"^ "'"'"tes to find one, but by 
wUlinJ^nh r """^ ""'' ^"'^"""S' ^"d the boys were all too 
wUling to be of any assistance. They wanted to play 

seewhLtTJ^ halfback said, "We just want to mess around, 
see what its like and practice a little." 

''Come on," yelled another, "let's warm up " 

said nnf '^^T."^ ^1\ ^^""^^^ '" ^'^^ '^^'^Ol' ^"^ I''" P'-etty good too," 

said one well-put-together brunette. »- ^ e 

fonr mlf ''^r f'"^ ^^^^ ^^^^ '" '^^P^ ^^ '^""^ng "P ^nd down 
four flights of stairs every day in their dorm 

After getting the football the girls got into formation. The 
^ITL^^^'^ ^^"t 112 pounds from end to end, and about 
3&-24-38 the rest of the way around. 

fr. ^^^^ .?" through a few plays which made the boys decide 

»?fh? 1 M^.""' l""" "^''^ *^^^'' g^"^«- Boys ^"d girls to- 

gether li an old Carolina tradition you know 

The Daily Tar Heel wiU provide full (and we mean fuU) 
coverage of UNC's first, and we hope annual, Sex Bowl 



Today's Parade Of Events 


Carolina Christian Fellowship 

—6 p.rr. upstair? Lenoir. 

-All student Government com- 
ir.ittee chairiv.er. n^eet w;th 
Miriam Dorsey th:> after- 
noon in SG office to approve 
list of comir.irtee members. 

Inter\ie\vs for open positions 
on ti'-ie Men's Honor Council 
will be held on from 3-5 p.m. 
In the Council Office in GM. 
Seats are open for Districts 
I. II. IV. VI. VII. and XII. 

Student Party legislative cau- 
cus. 6; 30 p"m. Roland Park- 
ers. 

NS.A Delegates to meet in Ro- 
land Parker 2 at 4 p.m. Im- 
portant meeting. 

Anyone interested in mnning 
for the Board of .Aldermen 
(Victory Village). Call Ken 
Mc.Arthur before Tues.. Oct. 
5. 967-3262. 

SP. caucus. 6:30 in Roland 
Parker 2. All SP legislators 
are urged to attend. 


Di Phi closed executive ses- 

>!on ior :■]] members. 7-30 
in Di Ha:I. Nov. Wes* 

The Sludeni National Educa- 
tion -Association will hold its 
first meeting on Mondav at 
" p m. in 08 Peabody Hall. 
This Will be pnmarilv a 
membership meeting. " and 
all education majors are en- 
coura-:ed to come and join. 

The HiUel Foundation will 
hold the follow ing meetings 
tonight: the opening meet- 
ing, followed by a Cultural 
Committee meeting at 7 
p.m. and a Comfnunitv 
Service meeting at 8 p.m. " 


Graham Memorial interviews 

are being held this ueek. 
Positions are still open in 
tournaments, drama, cur- 
rent affairs, social, publici- 
ty, music and films commit- 
tee Sign up at CM Infor- 
mation desk 

N'AACP meeting in 2(*b Vlum- 

ni. at 7 M) Ai! interested 
persons .iro invittnl to at- 
tend 
I NT Young Republicans niret- 

nig for .ill memlvrs and 
tliose interested in member- 
ship. .It a p ni in Roland 
Parker 1 .md 2 


36-22-36 


Hike . . . 


Boom! 


**YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO 
MISSITr-Newrorke. 

Magazine 




. And Busting The Line 


Resting • • • 


""PrH Fhotps by Ernest Robl 



•£^^%^ " 


They Looked Mean From The Front . • • 



• • • And Meaner From Behind 


DOGS! DOGS! DOGS! 

The Oauji Board As An Aid to Celestial Navigation (Naval Science 1941) 
I Was a Bush League Hypnotist (Psychology 1935) 
Fanny Farmer's Cookbook (Marriage and Family 1900) 
Problems of Integration (Math 1955 and Sociology 1964) 

These and many other used texts we've gotten stuck with 
over the years on sale cheap at The Booketeric Thursday. 

Waste cans will be placed beside the door for those who 
buy too hastily. 

P^.—There will be a lot of real gems you'll want to keep. 


A Gift of 
Prophecy 

By RUTH MONTGOMERY 

The story of Jean Dixon, who 
foretold the assassination of 
President Kennedy, the death 
of Dag Hammarskjold, the So- 
viet Sputnik, and all that. 

Astounding, chum, astounding. 


$4.50 


VofSitQ 

STARTS TODAY ' 
THEY'D RATHER SWITCH THAN FIGHT! 



FRONK 

siifaiRa ^ 

DEBOtUm 9M 



Shows at: 1:00—3:01— 
5:02—7:03—9:04 

RIALTO - Durham 


MaRKOGE 
T%ROCKS 


LOPEZ. 


m»0.tx»Knx '"A 


if she doesn't give it to you . . . 

— get it yourself! 



Cologne, 6 oz., >4.50 

After Shave, 6 oz., $3.50 

Deodorant Stick, $1.75 

Buddha Cologne Gift Package, 12 oz., ^50 

Spray Cologne, $3.50 jS 

Buddha Soap Gift Set. $4.00 ._ . ^=S^ 

Cologne, 4 oz., $3.00 "^1^ x~ 

After Shave, 4 oz., $2.50 s«*>. 


<. MtW TOKX - SOU CliiT»iiuTO« 



THE INTIMATE 
BOOKSHOP 

119 East Franklin Street 
Open Till 10 P.M. 



What's the 
matter? 
You never 
saw a Suzuki 
before? 


DURING OUR BIG ''STOCK YOUR F REEZER" BEEF SALE, COME SAVE! 

"SUPER.RIGHT" HEAVY GRAIN FED BEEF 


STiAkS 

"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY GRAIN FED BEEF 

mm 


SIRLOIN 

1^ PER LB. 
T-BONE 

OR 

PORTERHOUSE 

i( PER LB. 


95 
99 


16 


CHUCK STEAK BONE-IN - 49c BONELESS RIB STEAK . . « 99c 


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY GRAIN FED BEEF 

ftOASTS 


BONE-IN 

CHUCK 


LB. 


39 


Boneless Chuck Roast ^^ 59c Boneless Shoulder Roost ^^ 65c 

Boneless Brisket Roast ^-^ 59c Standing Rib Roasts -. ""'cST"*" c 69c 


'SUPER.RIGHT" QUALITY LEAN, FRESHLY 


mm eiff" 39 


The snake charmer is a fakir. 

His smooth-riding Suzuki is for real. 

You're not in for any jolts 

with Suzuki. 

Smoothest ride on two wheels. 

Why? Hydraulically dampened 

rear suspension. Rubber engine 

mounts. Smoother firing 

of the 2stroke tngine. 

Come in for _ 

a demonstration ride. S^ 

Your Suzuki Dealer 
Travel-On 

Motorcycle Co. 

504 W. FrankUn SL 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Phone »-2364 


i( 


HONDA 


»f 


Sales, Service, Parts 

TRAVEL ON MOTORCYCLE 

CO. 

CHAPEL HHX. N. C. 



STOCK YOUR FREEZER WITH 
'^Super-Right" Heavy Groin Fed Beef 

325 TO 375 LB. AV6. 

Whole Beef Side 

165 TO 190 LB. AVG. 

Beef Forequorter 

160 TO 185 LB. AVG. 

Beef Hindquorter 

85 TO 100 LB. AVG. 

Trimmed Round 

85 TO 100 LB. AVG. 

Beef Arm Chuck 

45 TO 60 LB. AVG. 

Trimmed Full Loin 

25 TO 35 LB. AVG. 

Beef Short Loin 

20 TO 30 LB. AVG. 

Beef Sirloin Butt 

25 TO 35 LB. AVG. 

10-Inch Cut-BnefRib"> 


Lb. 


Lb. 


Lb 


Lb. 


Lb. 


Lb. 


Lb. 


46c 
39c 
55c 
57c 
39c 
79c 
85c 
75c 
65c 


'S«p«r Rlfltf' Hmyv B««I 

BONELESS 
STEW BEEF 

u 59c 

PLATimW 

Lb. 15< 

DEL-MONTE 
YELLOW CLING 

Peaches 

SLICES OR HALVES 

4 f 99c 


"1 


Paj?e4 


THE DAILY TAR HEEL 


Thursday. September 30. 1965 


5. 


w 


— On Making An Impossible Contract 




ii 


i i 


NORTH 
S: K X X " 
H: X XX 
D: A K Q X 
C: A X X 

WEST 
S: Q J 10 X X 
H: K X 
D: X X X X X 
C: X 

EAST 
S: A X X 
H: A Q X X X 
D: X X X 
C: K 


By CHARLES BORIN" 
DTH Bridge Columnist 

Since our 


SOUTH 
: X X 
[: J X X 
►: X 

': J 10 9 X X X X 


E-W vulnerable & 90 
N-S not vulnerable 

South Deals 

Bidding: S W N 
3C p 3NT 
Undbl p p 

Opening lead: Heart x 


E 

Dbl 
P 


No contract is impossible. 

Here's a good example of 
what can be done when the 
chips are down. 

In this particular game, I 
was sitting at the south end of 
the table. 


opponents were 
vulnerable and had a 90 leg, 
I knew it was now or never 
for our side. 

Lacking opening points or a 
biddable suit, I decided to 
stretch the recjuirements for a 
pre - empt bid, combining 
this opening call with the short 
club. 

Since our situation was so 
desperate, I knew I must bid 
a very long short club to im- 
press upon my partner the im- 
portance of a wise response. 

Thus — I opened with three 
short clubs. 
West passed. 

Then my partner, north, 
made the mistake that almost 
cost us the game — he em- 
ployed a convention which he 
did not fully understand. 

Naturally I understood his 
three-no trump response over 
my three short club opening 
to be a cue meaning that he 
had first-round control over 
the minor suits, unless he had 
a hand containing between 16 
and 19 points with a void in 
my suit and a five-card ma- 
jor suit with an ace in the oth- 
er major suit, which he would 
have indic^■ted by coughing 
three times if his ace was a 
spade or blinking his eyes 
twice and spitting over his 
left shoulder if it was a heart, 
then, of course, answering my 
bid at the four level in the suit 
in which he had a number of 



UP TO SIX BIG PIECES 
Carolina Fried Chicken 

TOSSED SALAD 
FRENCH FRIES 
TOASTED BUNS 

Thursday 4:00-7:30 P.M. 

GRANTS 


EASTGATE 
SHOPPING CENTER 


KING WILLIAM 
RESTAURANT 

iV^ Miles from Campus on 15-501 South 
SPECIALIZINC IN; 

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SEAFOOD 

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people ai tte go.., | 

go BURGER CHEF 





HAMBURGE 


.rsdfe,. 


Colleg* budgets and 
Burger Chef beiong to- 
gether. Burger Chef . . . 
where 50i will buy a com- 
plete meal: open-flame 
broiled hamburger, a rich 
milk shake, and a heap of 
crisp golden fries. 

337 N. 
ROSEMARY ST. 

OPEN 10 A.M. 
-n P.M. 


"You're a terrific 
player, J. B." 

cards equal to the number of 
honor points in his weakest 
suit, excluding his void. 

Since the intervening oppon- 
ent h'ld passed. I could readi- 
ly eliminate the possibility 
that he was telling me that 
he had 22 points with a six- 
card minor su.t, forcing me 
to declare a misdeal on the 
ground that west had seen two 
of my cards during the deal. 

East doubled. 


But since the three-no trump 
contract v.ouid produce game 
Without being douoled. f un- 
doubled to take the pressure 
off my partner, and the bid 
. :.5 pcissed out. 

Ea.^t led a heart through my 
C-iiri-T.v 'V. hich less than 
pleased my partner who 
thoui-'ni my undouble had 
meant that I wanted the hand 
to be played at his bid » and 
west took the trick with the 
king, leading back a spade. 

At this point north lit up a 
1915 Kentucky Colonel cigar 
and aimed his discharges to 
his left. By the time play 
progressed to west, he was 
feeling ill from the unbear- 
able fumes and asked to be 
excused. 

Naturally north refused. Aft- 
er a few " more hearty gusts 
from the 50-year-old stogie, 
west was forced to leave the 
tabkle to regurgitate. 

North immediately filed a 
protest on grounds of an il- 
legal departure from the table 
during the playing of the 
hand. 

The protest was validated 
and our side won the game. 


Legality Of Voting Rights 
Bill Is Pressed By S. C. 


WASHINGTON (AP)— South 
Carolina asked the Supreme 
court today to accept an orig- 
inal suit by the state attack- 
ing constitutionality of the vot- 
ing rights bill signed by Pres- 
ident Johnson on Aug. 6. 

Atty. Gen. Daniel R. McLeod 
of South Carolina, in a motion 
urging a final ruling by the 
highest tribunal, contended the 
new act "arbitrarily, uncon- 
stitutionally and unlawfully" 
attempts to restrict and pro- 
hibit the state's right "to ex- 
ercise her sovereign power to 
prescribe fair and reasonable 
qualifications for registration 
of her electorate and the con- 
duct of her elections." 

The motion named U.S. Atty. 
Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach as 
defendant. The federal govern- 
ment, under high court rules, 
has 60 days in which to file an 
answer. 

There is a question whether 
a state may sue the federal 
government before the Su- 
preme Court in an original 


case. By original is meant that 
the first action in the case is 
before the Supreme Court. 

Katzenbach's answer pre- 
sumably could state that the 
government will or will not 
consent to being sued in this 
manner. A volume on "Su- 
preme Court Practice" by at- 
torneys Robert L. Stern and 
Eugene Gressman says that 
because the federal govern- 
ment stands in relation as par- 
ent in respect to the constitu- 
tionality of a federal statute, 
states have been held unable 
to sue the federal government 
in that capacity. 

McLeod's motion for permis- 
sion to file the South Carolina 
suit ran 96 printed pages. It 
asked the Supreme Court to 
declare the new voting act in 
violation ,of the federal Consti- 
tution and that the high court 
permanently enjoin the gov- 
ernment from enforcing or at- 
tempting to enforce the act 
against South Carolina. 



SPORTS MACHINE 

Price $285.00 

Hoii*a Sports 
's price is only 
half the story. 
It's a gas 
sipper: 
200 mpg. 
Flashy but 
;turdy: over 50 
'mph from 4-stroke 
50cc OHV engine. 
Other virtues: 4-speed trans- 
mission, manual clutch, cam- 
type brakes. Sheer fun to own. 

HONDA 

OPEN ROAD, INC. 

616 W. CHAPEL HILL STREET 

DURHAM, N. C. 681-6116 

THE BIG HONDA DEALER 

Large Selection of New and Used 
Bikes and Scooters on Hand Now 

SALES — SERVICE — PARTS — RENTALS 


Home of the World's Greatest 15C Hamburger ! 


HOOTENANNY 

TOMORROW NIGHT 
OCTOBER 1 

LAKEWOOD MERCHANTS 

PRESENT 

"We Three Folk and Me" 

plus 
THE WILLIAMS SISTERS 

/p.iTi. — 9 p.m. 

At LAKEWOOD SHOPPING 
CENTER 

Durham 
COLLEGE HOOTENANNY 


L . S. Warns 
N. Viet Nam 
About Trials 


W.ASHI.XGTON - The 
United States warned Com- 
:r.unist North Viet .\am yes- 
terday against war crimes 
trials' of captured -American 
nilots. saying such trials would 
be merely a smokescreen for 
reprisals prohibited by a 1949 
:reaty on prisoner treatment. 

U. S. Officials are privately 
concerned about the treat of 
the Hanoi government. At 
least half a dozen .American 
pilots are held in North Viet 
Nam. In South Viet Nam two 
captured .American fighting 
men were executed by the 
Viet Cong two days ago and 
one earlier in the year. The 
United States denounced the 
executions as brutal murders. 

Some authorities here be- 
lieve Communist tactics may 
be moving the war into a new 
and more savage stage. Exe- 
cutions of captured U. S. fly- 
ers in the north would raise 
serious questions of possible 
counter action by this govern- 
ment, further expanding the 
conflict. 

The threat of war crimes 
trials was contained in a let- 
ter which North Viet Nam sent 
the International Red Cross 
committee in Geneva. It stated 
that American pilots were at- 
tacking civilian targets in 
North Viet Nam and all those 
captured will be considered as 
war criminals. The letter was 
dated Aug. 31 — almost a 
month ago — and exactly 
what North Viet Nam intends 
to do under the announced pol- 
icy was not clear in Washing- 
ton. 

State Department press of- 
ficer Robert J. McCloskey said 
today: Any effort to brand the 
pilots as war criminals and try 
them in kangaroo fashion 
would be smokescreen for 
reprisals. 

He explained he meant re- 
prisals for the execution by the 
South Vietnamese government 
or Communist Viet Cong ter- 
rorists captured in South Viet 
Nam. 

McCloskey declared that in 
the U. S. view war crimes 
trials would be a transparent 
attempt to evade the clear 
prohibition on reprisals which 
is contained in the 1949 Geneva 
Convention, add ng: 

Any effort to cloak such ac- 
tions as so-called war crmies 
through the device of mock 
trial would be utterly unwar- 
ranted and a deliberate evas- 
ion of the obligations under- 
taken by Hanoi when it ad- 
hered to the 1949 convention. 



FLEETING SCENTS OF SUMMER — Flower thousht that thiir array is soon to yit-ld to 
ladies along FrankUn St. offer the last roses the all-covering blanket of jack frost. 
of summer to passersby. The beauty of the 
blossoms seems to be accented by the chilly 


— DTM Photo bv Ernest RobI 


ARE WE 


BOY! PROUD AT 

HICKORY FARMS 

OUR 

PARTY SNACKS! 

-TO SUGGEST A FEW- 


• OUR FAMOUS "BEEF- 


STICK' 


Pnt KltdtM NetM ON H«w T* Sarv* 

It Owldily 14-Dlff«rtiif W«r». 


You II Love to Browse and 
Shop In The Old Fashioned 
Atmosphere of H ickcfry 
Farms 


OF OHIO 

Eastgate Shopping Center 


• HICKORY SMOKED and 
LIGHTLY SPICED HAM 

Cooktd, R«i«y To I«rv» And fat. 

• 126 - DIFFERENT 


CHEESES rT'i 


of Ways 
»• A Sarvt 


HICKORY FARMS- 
CHEESE FOOTBALLS 
FOR THAT FOOTBALL 
PARTY 

SHELF after SHELF 
OF UNUSUAL & HARD 
TO-FirilL FEAST TREATS 
READY TO USE & SERVE 



This is the RECORD BAR'S ANGEL salesman. 
Looks sad doesn't he? He hasn't sold his quota for this 
month and he knows what happens to Angel men who 
don't produce. 'Tranfer to the Siberian Branch." We've 
got to help him out so this weekend ONLY at the RECORD 
BAR all Angel LP's 

MONO and STEREO 

REG. 4.00 NOW 2.49 

REG. 5.00 NOW 2.99 

REG. 6.00 NOW 3.49 

HELP A POOR MAN LIVE A USEFUL LIFE 

Buy Angel Records 

RECORD BAR 

Across from the Post Office on Henderson Street 
DURHAM GAINESVILLE, FLA. DURHAM 

(Uptown) (WeUons VUlage) 


^ree Flick 

Tonights free flick at 7 and 
9:30 in Carroll HaU will be 
Suspicion." an Alfred Hitch- 
cock production starring Gary 
Grant and Joan Fontaine. A 
provincial British girl mar- 
ries an unprincipled charmer, 
whom she discovers to be a 
warped and lying cheat, and 
possibly a murder. 


58|eiaUg mvMni 


Last Call, Otis Fans 

The last chance to receive 
refunds for the MRC Otis Red- 
ding «ibow will be today be- 
tween 1 and 2 p.m. inside the 
door at Y-Court. Yon must 
have vour ticket stub. 


Vol. 74, No. 14 


The South's Larar^t CoUof^e y^'enspaper 


CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLr'A — FRID.W. OCTOBER L 1965 


Founded Februarv 23. 1893. 


UNC School Of Medicine, Charlotte Memorial To Unite 


By ED FREAKLEY 
DTH Staff Writer 

The UNC School of Medicine 
and Charlotte Memorial Hos- 
pital will become affiliated 
next July providing a unique 
education and exchange pro- 
gram between the two mstitu- 
tions. 

Dr. Isaac Taylor, dean of 
the School of Medicine, and 
John W. Ranjun, director of 
Charlotte Memorial Hospital, 
made the announcement Wed- 
nesday. 

Under the agreement Me- 
morial's chief resident will 


serve under the joint sponsor- 
ship of the departments of 
medicine at both institutions. 

Clinical Faculty 

Six of Memorial's specialists 
in internal medicine will be 
appointed to the cLnical fac- 
ulty at the medical school 
here. Any teachmg these men 
do, either here or in Charlotte, 
will be as part of the official 
medical school faculty. 

A N. C. Memorial Hospital 
resident in medicine will be 
sent to Charlotte to become 
chief resident there. 


Initially, the emphasis in 
Charlotte will be directed to- 
ward doctors who have gradu- 
ated from medical school and 
are taking advanced training. 

However, it is hoped that 
after a few years, senior UNC 
medical school students will 
receive part of their training 
in Charlotte once the exchange 
program is set up properly 
and under way. 

First SmaU Step 

Dr. Lewis Welt, chairmen of 
the Department of medicine, 
said yesterday, "The Univer- 


sity is taking its first sm- 1 
step toward the commun: / 
hospitals of North Carolina •) 
foster a better understand!: i 
between us, so that medici: ' 
may benefit and our know- 
edge can grow." 

The affiliation is expected 'o 
spread to other departmer.s 
in the two institutions. 

If this happens Charlo"^ 
doctors in the 15 or so oth .' 
specialties, such as surge.-; . 
pediatrics, obstetrics and gy: - 
ecology, wiU receive appoi; - 
ments to the medical schol 
faculty here. 


This would also mean that 
residents in the other special- 
ties would probably be ex- 
changed between the two hos- 
pitals. 

The program wiU give UNC 
a base in Charlotte on which 
the training of doctors could 
be expanded as required. 

To implement this, mem- 
bers of the department of med- 
icine here will commute to 
Charlotte to give lectures. In 
turn, Charlotte faculty mem- 
bers will come here to give 
lectures at the medical school. 


Mutual Benefit 

Members of the two hospit- 
als said the program will 
"mutually benefit and 
strengthen the opportunities 
for graduate and undergradu- 
ate medical education." 

In their formal statement, 
Taylor and Rankin said: 

"The School of Medicine at 
the University of North Caro- 
lina and Charlotte Memorial 
Hospital are pleased to an- 
nounce an initial step in an 
affilliation for graduate medi- 
cal education between the two 
institutions. 


Joint Sponsership 

"Beginning in July 1966. 
the chief resident in medicine 
of Charlotte Memorial Hospit- 
al (currently a member of the 
residency staff of the medi- 
cal service at N. C. Memorial 
HospitaD will serve under the 
joint sponsorship of the de- 
partment of medicine of Char- 
lotte Memorial Hospital and 
the department of medicine of 
the UNC School of Medicine. 

"The administrative officials 
and the members of the de- 
partments of medicine of the 
two institutions support this 


development enthusiastically 
in the belief that such an af- 
filiation will be mutually ben- 
eficial in strengthening the 
opportunities for graduate and 
undergraduate medical educa- 
tion and will serve to improve 
the quality of medical care in 
North Carolina. 

"It is anticipated that this 
initial affiliation may be ex- 
tended at some future time to 
include other departments in 
Charlotte Memorial Hospital 
and the School of Medicine of 
the University of North Car- 
olina." 



Pep Rally! 

Have classes started to get you down 
yet? Do you feel like screaming? 

Well, tonight's the night to do it. At 
7:30 p.m. the cheerleaders will be gather- 
ing forces for the biggest pep rally to hit 
UNC in years. 

Head cheerleader Jerry Houle said yes- 
terday to remind everybody to bring torch- 
es to the planetarium parking lot before 
7:30. 

When the crowd has gathered to mam- 
moth size the great march will begin 
acrpss campus; pep band, torches and all. 
The marchers will parade over to the upper 
quad, and down into the lower quad picking 
up forces along the way. 

Then the cheerleader, with the band and 
the crowd at their heels will stomp into 
Emerson stadium for some good healthy 
yelling. 

A giant bonfire will be waiting for the 
crowd when they get to Emerson. Cheer- 
leaders said some necessary equipment for 
tonight's festivities, in addition to the torch- 
es, will be trash cans to beat on, or any- 
thing else that makes noise. 

Just to show their confidence in the team 
the cheerleaders said that helium-filled bal- 
loons will be on sale at tomorrow's Virginia 
game. 

Each time UNC scores, everybody will 
release his balloon, to the amazement of 
Virginia fans. 

Remember, 7:30 in the planetarium park- 
ing lot. And bring torches and trash cans. 


Attorney General Reverses 
Moody's Concession Stand 


University Gets $2 Million, 
700 Acres In Kenan Will 


From the Associated Press 

One of the largest bequests 
in the $100 million estate of 
William Rand Kenan, UNC 
benefactor who died last July 
28 in Lockport, N. Y., was 
left to The Consolidated Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 

He left his 700-acre Rand- 
leigh Farm at Lockport, plus 
$2 million, to the University, 
his alma mater. 

Most of Kenan's estate was 
left for educational purposes. 
Kenan's will, filed in Niagra, 
N. Y. County Thursday, be- 
gan: 

"A good education is the 
most cherished gift an indi- 
vidual can receive." 

Indastrial Pioneer 

Most of his fortune, which 
Kenan made as a pioneer iii 
the carbon acetylene business 
and in Florida real estate, 
will be used to establish 
"professorships, instructor- 


By DAVID ROTHMAN 
DTH Staff Writer 
Chuck Erickson, UNC's di- 
rector of athletics, was de- 
lighted by the attorney gen- 
eral's Wednesday ruling that 
state public schools can sell 
food and soft drinks at ath- 
letic events. 

Atty. Gen. Wade Bruton's op- 
inion overturned Deputy Atty. 
Gen. Ralph Moody's decision, 
which many educators feared 
would have raised school tax- 
es or curtailed extra activities 
because of loss of funds from 
concession stands. 

The original opinion did not 
directly affect fund raising ac- 
tivities at UNC. 

Erickson called the refresh- 
ment stands an integral part 
of high school football, saying 
they attracted many specta- 
tors who otherwise would not 
attend the games. 

He said loss of the funds 
would have "cut down fresh- 
man high school squads, and 
we need to develop this talent. 
The boys are at a formative 
age, and if possible, we'd like 
to help the late-bloomers. 

"That's why we'd like to see 
as many boys as possible 
playing ball. 

"Kind of A Shock" 

"It was kind of a shock to 
see Moody's ruling — especial- 
ly since the concession stands 
have been operating for 50 
years." 

Bruton apparently agreed 
with the director of athletics, 
commenting that "various 
fund raising activities in the 
public schools" and related 
activities are "traditional and 
accepted. 

"I do not think the school 
laws are to be interpreted as 
proliibiting such activities so 
long as they are supervised 
and kept withm reasonable, 
appropriate limits by the var- 
ious school administrative au- 
thorities. ... 

". . The activities of the 
himdreds of different schools 
are too numerous and varied 
to enable me to set forth a 
definitive list of activities 
which a school is legally au- 
thorized to conduct." 


Asks Clarification 

Bruton suggested that the 
1967 General Assembly clarify 
how the "government in bus- 
iness" section of the general 
statues apply to public schools. 

Dr. Charles F. Carroll, 
state superintendent of public 
instruction, had requested the 
attorney general's opinion. 

Bruton said the so-called 
government in business law 


"does not mean that schools 
have been given legislative au- 
thority to enter imrestrainedly 
into the field of retail mer- 
chandising without limitation 
or restriction. 

He did not "think it would 
be proper for a school to op- 
erate a commissary or store 
that competed generally in the 
entire field of retail merchan- 
dising." 


Miss Mississippi 
To Date N.C. Boy 


Some lucky North Carolina 
male will have the honor of_ 
dating the first runner-up to 
the 1965 Miss America this 
weekend. 

Lovely Patsy Puckett, Miss 
Mississippi, wiU arrive here 
Friday evening and will fill 
out an "Operation Match" 
questionnaire. 

The data from her question- 
naire will be telegrammed to 
the computation center in 
Cambridge, Mass. which will 
process the data and telegram 
back the name of the boy who 
from the data on his question- 
naire seems to be the ideal 
date for Miss Puckett. 

Her plane will set down at 
Raleigh - Durham Airport to- 
night at 7:55. 

UNC students are urged to 
join Duke and Wake Forest 
students to greet her there. 

After a brief press confer- 
ence at the airport, during 
which she will be officially 
crowned "Miss Match," a car- 
avan will bring her to Chapel 
Hill for a tour of the UNC 
campus. 

She will spend Friday night 
at the Pi Beta Phi sorority 
house. 

After an 8 a.m. breakfast 
with Gov. and Mrs. Dan K. 
Moore in the Governor's Man- 
sion Saturday, she will attend 
a reception at Erdahl-Cloyd 
Student Union at N. C. State. 


At noon she will be back at 
.Carolina for a press confer- 
ence at the Kappa Sigma fra- 
ternity house. Television sta- 
tions WRAL, WFMY and 
WTVD will broadcast the an- 
nouncement of her ideal date. 
This lucky gentleman will es- 
cort Miss Mississippi for the 
remainder of the weekend. 

Saturday afternoon Miss 
Puckett and her escort will 
attend the Carolina - Virginia 
football game, after which 
they will be honored guests 
at the Rams Club. 

Then ifs on to the Maverick 
House for a reception which 
is open to everyone. 

The grand finale of her visit 
to Chapel Hill will be a ban- 
quet in her honor at the Blair 
House at 6:45 p.m. 

Immediately after the ban- 
quet Miss Puckett will go to 
Duke where she will attend a 
large reception in her honor 
given by Pi Kappa Phi fra- 
ternitv to which all members 
of the Diu-ham community 
have been invited. 

Miss Puckett plans to leave 
Chapel HiD Sunday at 9 a.m. 
Young men who would like 
a chance to date this beauty, 
but have not yet submitted a 
questionnaire m?y get in on 
the game by filling out the 
data sheet and slipping it un- 
der the door of 5 Old West 
before 8 p.m. Friday night. 


MRC Hears 

Resignation 
Resolution 


A resolution calling for Paul 
Dickson's resignation as stu- 
dent body president was intro- 
duced in the Men's Residence 
Council Wednesday night, and 
MRC members voted to post- 
pone its consideration until 
next week. 

The resolution was intro- 
duced by Jim Sturges of Gra- 
ham Residence Hall, one of 
three students who sponsored 
a recent campus-wide petition 
calling for Dickson's resigna- 
tion. 

The petition, signed by near- 
ly 1500 students, was present- 
ed to Dickson last week. 

After Sturges introduced his 
resolution, Andy Holland of 
Mangum Hall moved to sus- 
pend the rules for the resolu- 
tion's immediate consideration 
by the body. 

According to MRC rules, all 
bills and resolutions are intro- 
duced by their sponsors and 
the body waits until its next 
meeting before voting on the 
proposals. 

A suspension requires two- 
thirds of the body's support to 
be approved. 

Holland's motion was de- 
feated by an estimated vote of 
35 to 15. 

The Sturges resolution said 
Dickson's conviction for a 
campus code violation "has 
endangered the respect for 
Student Government and in 
particular the Campus Code 
and Honor Code." 

"A recent poll of student 
opinion in residence halls and 
fraternities has shown that he 
no longer has the confidence 
of the student body," it reads 
in part. 

The resolution also cited ap- 
peals by h'gh Student Govern- 
ment and University adminis- 
tration officials crlling for 
Dickson's resignation. 

In other business. MRC 
President Sonny Pepper an- 
nounced the resienation of 
MRC Vice - President Bob 
Peyton. 

David Keil. chairman of the 
Freshman Class Scholarship 
Committee, explained plans 
for a tutorial service offered 
students in the freshman - 
sophomore hf^no^s program- 
He urged MRC members to 
support the service. 


ships, scholarships and fellow- 
ships." 

Chancellor Paul F. Sharp 
said yesterday that "through 
the years, this will be a very 
great thing for the Univer- 
sity." He added, "I hope that 
it will substantially enrich the 
Kenan Professorships." 

Student Body President 
Paul Dickson on behalf of the 
student body: 

"I wish to express a feel- 
ing of deep gratitude for this 
generous gift from a man 
who, in the past, has given 
much to the people of North 
Carolina through his gifts to 
its primary educational insti- 
tutions." 

Kenan, a North Carolina na- 
tive, was born in 1873 and 
graduated from the university 
in 1894 with a B. S. degree. 
He was a football letterman, 
playing halfback. 

His gifts to the University 
over the years were many. He 
and his family set up the Ke- 
nan Professorship Fund, which 
supplements salaries of dis- 



gift from Kenan in 1926, as a 
memorial to his parents, Wil- 
liam R. Kenan and Mary Har- 
grave. 

At that time it had a seat- 
ing capacity of 24,000 and cost 
$375,000. Kenan also directed 
building of Kenan Fieldhouse 
in the east end of the arena 
at a cost of $28,000. 

In recent years the stadi- 
um capacity was increased to 
43,000 permanent seats, at the 
expenditure of more than $1 
million, with funds made avail- 


able by Kenan. 

Last fall two new wings cost- 
ing $100,000 were aided to Ke- 
nan Fieldhouse. 

Press Box 

Another Kenan gift, in 1949, 
made available funds for con- 
struction of a new press box 
and a guest box on the oppo- 
site side of the field. 

While at the university, Ke- 
nan and Dr. Francis P. Ven- 
able were co-discoverers of 
the commercial use of car- 
bon acetylene. 


WILLIAM R. KANAN 


tinguished professors. 

The University's football 
field, Kenan Stadium, was a 


MRC Presses Suit 
Against Redding 


The Men's Resident Council 
is suing Otis Redding for ex- 
penses including cost of pub- 
licity, phone calls, tickets, sal- 
aries and posters for a con- 
cert in which he failed to per- 
form. The entertainer \o]l 
also be sued for breach of con- 
tract and defamation of the 
character of MRC. 

Sonny Pepper, president of 
the MRC said, "It is hard for 
us to have concerts now with- 
out people being skeptical." 
Pepper also noted that Red- 
ding never contacted the Coun- 
cil. The band and singers 
showed up for the program 
but had no idea of the where- 
abouts of Redding. 

The Jokers Three in Greens- 


boro, agent for Redding, is su- 
ing him along with the MRC. 
The band itself was one and 
a half hours late but had call- 
ed MRC to let them know of 
their lateness. The band had 
had an engagement in Hamp- 
ton, Va., the afternoon of their 
scheduled appointment here, 
Friday, Sept. 24. 

The band and singers put on 
a two hour show while wait- 
ing the arrival of Redding. 
Pepper announced that each 
ticket holder would receive a 
refund from the advanced 
sales of $1,200 if they present- 
ed their ticket stubs in Y- 
Court. 

The sum for which Redding 
is being sued has not been 
announced as yet. 


UNQ Town Argue 
Route Of By— Pass 


Officials of the University 
and the Town of Chapel Hill 
are in disagreement with the 
State on a proposed route for 
a northwest by-pass linking 
Carrboro and Airport Road. 

The State Highway depart- 
ment has apparently chosen a 
route which: 

— almost parallels the pro- 
posed thoroughfare plan road. 

— will take up 10 acres of 
university-owned land. 

— blocks off 10 more acres 
of "the best undeveloped land 
the University owns." 

— creates a dog-leg connec- 
tion with Estes Drive causing 
a possible traffic hazard 
which will be compounded 
when Airjwrt road becomes a 
four-lane highway. 

According to UNC Business 
Manager J. A. Branch, the 
Chapel Hill throughfare plan, 
which has been approved by 
the state, shows the by-pass 
meeting Estes Drive at Air- 
port Road. 

The by-pass would be part 
of the secondary road system. 
The new route proposed by 
the state shows an intersec- 
tion of the Airport Access 
Road, some distance south of 
Estes Drive. 

The Chapel Hill Board of 
Aldermen Monday voted to 


use "all possible influence" to 
pursuade the Highway Depart- 
ment to return to the original 
plan, and make a direct con- 
nection with Estes Drive. 

Branch said the University 
is opposed to the new state 
plan "for two reasons." First, 
"it takes 20 acres of the best 
land we have, ten acres for 
the road and the ten which 
would be shut off by the road." 

Branch said the state plan 
has no connection with the lo- 
cal thoroughfare plan, but if 
they were both built the 
thoroughfare road and the 
state road would be almost 
parallel. 

"We think some road is nec- 
essary," Branch said, "so we 
will try to find out why anoth- 
er plan couldn't be used. All 
we can do is try to work out 
a suitable plan." 

Branch added that state of- 
ficial^'have t)een "very coop- 
erative and considerate in the 
matter." He will meet next 
week with the Highway De- 
partment's district engineer to 
try to work out a new route. 

Final action by the Univer- 
sity will be up to the board 
of trustees. Because the road 
is part of the secondary sys- 
tem, the University is being 
asked to donate the right-of- 
way. 


Air Force Opens UNC Soccer Season 


By BILL ROLLINS 
DTH Sports Writer 

Carolina's soccer team kicks 
off its 1965 11 - game sched- 
ule this afternoon at Fetzer 
Field (3:00) against the U. S. 
Air Force .\cademy. 

"This looks like the best 
bunch we've ever had," UNC 
Coach Marvin Allen said yes- 
terday. "There are a good 
number of boys back from last 
year (20) and we have a lot 
of talent to work with. Our 
offensive line is strong — real 
strong — and should score on 
anybody, they are good ball- 
handlers, good shots, and they 
are fast." 

Allen is beginning his 19th 
season as coach here. His 
clubs have a composite record 
of 92-44-12. With 13 sophs on 
the squad last season, L^'C 
posted a commendable 5-2-2 
slate and finished second to 
Marjland in the ACC. 

On the other hand, USAFA 
streaked to a 7-2-1 record and 
won the Rocky Mountain Area 
Championship. It was the first 
year of coaching there for 
Capt. Carmen .\nnillo. a UNC 
grad of 1954. and it was the 
Academy's best record event 

Allen has only one .'^pho- 
more starter as of now. He 
is center foreward Jimmy 


Johnston. 

The L'NC co-captains are 
right wing Drew Murphy and 
goalie Tom Roberts. Pressing 
them for starting positions 
have been juniors Broni>on 
VanWvck (RW) and Bob John- 
son (G). 

Perhaps the strongest play- 
ers on the squad are inside 
left John Loud and left wing 
Jackie W'riter. 

"These boys proved them- 
selves last year, and should 
contribute a great deal to the 
good season we're looking 
for." .A.llen said. 

Another Tar Heel starter is 
junior right halfback Gordon 
Cadwgan, a transplanted full- 
back who has shown up well 
in his new position. 

Rounding out the starting 
eleven are: inside right Ed- 
die Belmont: left halfback 
Danny Galves; left fullback 
Terry Henry: center halfback 
Jim Hammer; and right full- 
back Billy Reeves. 

USAF.Al was expected to run 
into a pood de;il of difficulty 
this year after losing 9 of 11 
starters off hist years champs. 
Tliey well might, but the sea- 
M)n was o^HMied in impressive 
fashion last Saturday when the 
Faleoiis bl. inked Wyniiiia.t:. 7- 
0. 



VSC Inside Left Jobs Land 


Page 2 


Friday, October 1, 1965 


g 


®I|? Batlg (Tar i^^^l 


"Get It \^ hile It's Hot! 


t" 


Parf /y 


s 


jX Opinions of the Daily Tar Heel are expressed in its 

:J:| editorials. Letters and columns, covering a wide range 

:•:• of views, reflect the personal opinions of their authors. 

^ ERME McCRARY, EDITOR 


i 


JACK HARRINGTON, BUSINESS MANAGFU 


The Great Flip-Flop 


Bit by bit, the irritants of our chafing parking 
regulations are being diluted — at least a little. 

The changes just announced by Dean of Men Wil- 
liam G. Long are for the benefit of faculty members 
only, but we certainly won't begrudge them. 

As one prominent faculty member put it earlier 
this week, "Here's a parking lot right outside my of- 
fice. But who gets to use it? Secretaries and janitors. 
And I have to park in a lot all the way across campus. 

"Why, it costs the state $6 just to pay me for the 
time I waste walking from my car to the office every 
morning." 

A rather egocentric attitude, perhaps, but true. 

So another change is being made, and hopefully 
it will get hot-tempered faculty members off the neck 
of the administration so it can worry about bigger and 
better problems. 


'It Costs $6 


99 


Contrary to widespread belief, North Carolina At- 
torney General Wade Bruton has neither died nor 
skipped the country. 

He's just been letting his deputy, Ralph Moody, 
run the show lately. 

In most cases this arrangement would pass un- 
noticed, but the deputy has unburdened himself of so 
many controversial opinions lately that the fire has 
begun to crackle under his boss man's chair too. You 
see, everything Moody says is supposed to be with 
Bruton 's approval and endorsement. 

Moody delivered a number of advisory- opinions 
recently, including a eulogy of the speaker ban law 
and a sneer at its opponents. He also made the point 
that if the law is altered or repealed, the General As- 
sembly could still control speaking on campuses by 
playing with the school budgets. 

He said local school boards had the right to sus- 
pend any student who wore his hair too long and re- 
fused to dress according to "normal and accepted 
practices and fashions." 

Things were great up to this point. This sort of 
condemnation is just what a lot of folks like to hear. 

But then Moody said schools were going to have 
to quit running concession stands at athletic contests. 
As a matter of fact, they would have to quit selling 
insurance, school pictures and magazine subsoriptions 
too. 

The backfire was loud and strong enough to bring 
Bruton out of hibernation to personally reverse Moo- 
dy's decision. 

In a letter to Superintendent of Public Instruction 
Charles F. Carroll, he did a full double back flipflop 
a^rt 5;aid, "M" sta'f and I have restudied the entire 
matter and, even though the law is far from clear, 
I have concluded that certain observations expressed 
in the opinions heretofore are too restrictive in prac- 
tical application." 

Controversy had struck a vital nerve — the tax- 
payers' pocket. The immediate reaction of school of- 
ficials all over the state to Moody's ruling was that 
extracurricular activities wolild have to be curtailed 
or subsidized by tax money. 

The "government in business" law on which Moo- 
dy based the original opinion is at best vague. It im- 
plies that public schools are exempt from some of its 
restrictions, and as Bruton said, it would be "highly 
desirable" for the next General Assembly to make the 
intention of the law clear. 

In the meantime, we suggest that Ralph Moody 
— in his concern for private enterprise — obtain a con- 
cession permit for the next football game in Raleigh's 
Riddick Stadium — to sell humble pie. 


$upply And Demand 

; Lessons in economics can come in strange places. 

You wouldn't expect it, but in front of Kemp's 
record store is about as clear an explanation of the 
law of supply and demand as can be made. 

Kemp has a big jar with umbrellas in it. A sign 
on the container says, "Umbrellas — $3.60." A small- 
er sign says, "While raining — $4." 


I Sl?f iatlg (Ear ^n^ 

W 72 Years of Editorial Freedom 

::• The DaUy Tar Heel is the official news publication of 
X the University of North CaroUna and is published by 
A students daUy except Mondays, examination periods and 
ij: vacations. ^^ 

:•: Erme McCrary. editor; John Jennrich. associate editor; 

Ij Kerry Sipe. managing editor: Pat Stith. sports editor; 

x Jack Harrington, business manager; Woody Sobol. adver- 

jf: tising manager. 

|i; Second class postage paid at the post office in Chapel 

X Hill, N. C. 27514. Subscription rates: $4.50 per semester; 

>| S8 per year. Send change of address to The Daily Tar 

<: Heel. Box 1080. Chapel HiU. N. C. 27514. Printed by the 

'> Chapel Hill Publishing Co.. Inc. The Associated Press is 

f:| entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all 

x local news printed in this newspaper as well as all ap 

:> news dispatches 



The New Fraternity 







Liberal Comment 


Graham, Ike And LBJ 
Represent Reactions 
To Los Angeles Riots 


By ROBERT KEISER 

After the eruption of the Watts district 
riots in Los Angeles, the white community 
responded, for the most part, in three dif- 
ferent ways, ea(di of which can be repre- * 
sented by the reactions of Billy Graham, 
Dwight Eisenhower and Lyndon Johnson. 
Graham (we will begin with the sacred be- 
fore the profane) tooli a look around the 
area and honestly believed the riots were 
Communist-inspired. Although no other 
public figures were willing to accept this 
preposterous and unproved conclusion, his 
general view, nevertheless, of seeing the 
outburst created by agitators, was accept- 
ed by many others. Black Muslims, for in- 
stance, were blamed, and the civil rights 
leaders, who advocate civil disobedience, 
were thought to have encouraged the riots. 
To be sure, Muslims were active, and the 
civil rights movement raised expectations 
which have not been satisfied, thus increas- 
ing the probabilities of such deviant be- 
havior. To point to these as the real 
cause, however, is to ignore the fact that 
the riots were essentially leaderless and a 
spontaneous reaction to a social situation 
felt to be intolerable. 

Although Eisenhower is intelligent 
enough to realize the riots were something 
more than a Communist conspiracy, his 
response is not much better than Graham's. 
A man long ago passed by history. Dee can 
only point to the riots as another instance 
of the increasing breakdown of law and 
order in this country. After a little reflec- 
tion, however, we should ask among whom 
the breakdown occurred most, the Negroes 
or the whites. Some brutal acts against hu- 
man beings were committed by the Negroes, 
but most behavior was directed towards 
the destruction of white-owned property. 
Actually, thirty-three of the thirty-six peo- 
ple killed were Negroes, mostly as a re- 
sult of action taken by National Guardsmen. 
And after the riots climaxed, gunstores in 
the area were bought out by whites, fear- 
ful of the "black peril," an incident which 
hardly illustrates the white man's belief in 
law and order. 

Furthermore, Ike says a lot about law 
and order, but he casually ignores the cold 
statistics of the conditions underlying the 
riots. Eighty-five per cent of Los Angeles 
Negroes, for example, Uve in one per cent 
of the city's area. The schools in Watts, 
although legaUy integrated, are ninety per- 
cent Negro in fact. A Negro male unem- 
ployment rate of over thirty per cent re- 
sults in lack of self respect and broken 
homes. To put it in plain language, the Ne- 
gro slum dweUer is being discriminated 
against and rejected in education, employ- 
ment and housing and it does little good to 
exhort him to respect a law and order of- 
fering him degradation rather than protec- 
tion. 

Fortunately, President Johnson seems to 
recognize this. He admits the Negro must 
be given equality and self respect and the 
whites must help him out of the social con- 
ditions which create such riots. We can 
praise the President for this, but at the 
same time, express two notes of caution. 
First, will Johnson, who like most Ameri- 
cans tolerates a rather large gap between 


his ideals and his actions, really fight hard 
for the programs necessary to integrate the 
Negro Into the American nation? Certainly, 
we can improve the Negro's condition just 
enough so he will no longer senselessly and 
violently reb^ against: the system, but -^ 
and this is m^r second question — will we 
feel the moral imperative to eradicate in 
full the cultural and social poverty in our 
midst, among both Negro and white? 


Mr. Powledge, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity here, is a reporter for The New 
York Times. 

Bv FRED PmVLEDGE 
DTH Editor. 1957-58 
From ESQUIRE 

Buttons are great money-raisers, and 
no self-respecting organizer is without a 
supply of them to sell to potential ac- 
tivists. They are also valuable symbols 
of identification; a button is to the New 
Fraternity man what a hat and tie are 
to an F. B. I. agent. One at - large ac- 
tivist turned up in New York not long 
ago. knowing no one, carrying his bed- 
roll and wearing a button. He recalled 
later: "One way of making contact with 
somebody is with a Viet Nam button. I 
did this when I got to town. I walked up 
to somebody with a Stop the War in 
Viet Nam button on. and said. 'Where'd 
you get it?' He told me, and I walked 
into the office. They said, 'Can you run 
a press?' I said. 'Yes.' They said, 'You're 
hired.' " 

Buttons were used widely in the Ber- 
keley uprising, which also produced some 
excellent silk-screen posters, reproduc- 
tions of which hang in Student Left offi- 
ces all over the country, next to photo- 
graphs from the Birmingham fire-hosing 
and last spring's favorite poster, a large 
photo of a ten-year-old Vietnamese girl 
who had been burned by napalm. A Stu- 
dent Left organization without a button 
of its own lacks status, 
own lacks status. 

Clark Kissinger, who has made a 
study of buttons, recently commented on 
the intricacies of proper buttoning: "The 
factors are diameter, colors, type of pin 
on the back, quantity, and the method 
of printing it. The cheapest button we've 
been able to make is 2.6 cents, and the 
most expensive one, used by S.D.S., is 
6.4 cents. 

"The S. S. 0. C. button" (depicting 
white and black hands clasped in front 
of the Confederate battle flag, and print- 
ed by S. D. S. for use by the Southern 
Student Organizing Committee until one 
faction raised objections to the use of 
the flag) "was really a landmark pin. 
It was the first four - color pin in the 
movement. Beautiful, too; one and one- 
fourth inches, clasp on the back instead 
of a simple pin; we only made 3,0(X), 
which made it expensive and pretty 
much of a collector's item now. 

"There're some really important fac- 
tors to consider in making buttons. 
There are celluloid buttons, which have 
the message printed on paper, wrapped 
around the shell, and then covered with 
celluloid, and there are those that have 
the message printed directly on the met- 
al. If you're printing an enormous quan- 
tity — say, 25,000 or more — it becomes 
cheaper to print on the metal. For small 
numbers you use celluloid. You get so 
you can look at somebody's button and 
you can tell what league they're in, be- 


Mary Richard Vester 

The Best Educated Students 
Are Oysters, Not Sausages 


What is education? 

Possibly the most widely held concept 
is what Sydney J. Harris called "the saus- 
age-casing view of education." The student 
is seen as an empty sausage casing wait- 
ing to be "stuffed" with wisdom. 

But if you ever feel that you spend so 
much time studying that you don't have a 
chance to learn anything, you're probably 
dissatisfied with this notion of the function 
of education. 

Harris suggests that Socrates had a tru- 
er idea of the purpose of education — to 
withdraw knowledge from, not pour knowl- 
edge into. 

Educational controversy that concerns it- 
self with what goes into the student and 
not what is drawn from him is futile. To 
educated is to instruct and give practice in 
mental activity — reasoning, analyzmg, 
synthesizing, evaluating, making personal 
judgments. To absorb a collection of mis- 
ceUaneous facts is not to educate oneself, 
not to use years at "the Greater Umver- 
sity" wisely, ii you will. 

The speaker ban law may be considered 
an example of making lawful the popular 
misconception of what an education is sup- 
posed to do. That is, it focuses on the 


content of education rather than the con- 
tent of the student, his inherent scrutiniz- 
ing abilities, the truth that lies dormant in 
him. 

Anyone really dedicated to the goals 
of true education has a firm faith in the 
student as a "sorter" who rejects as often 
as he accepts. Those, on the other hand, 
who see students as motionless vacuums 
who readily incorporate into their working 
philosophies all the ideas that are dished 
out to them, those of this "vision" don't 
know what the word student means. To be 
well-informed and to be educated are not 
the same. Education goes beyond informa- 
tion gathering. 

Hearing communist speakers does not 
mean taking in, engulfing all they say, di- 
gesting it and adopting it as a way of life. 
Nor does it mean listeners' minds will be 
poisoned or their rational faculties knocked 
out of operation by what they hear. 

Sydney Harris gives an analogy more 
accurate than the sausage analogy: stu- 
dents are more like oysters than sausages. 
With proper stimulation they will open to 
reveal inner knowledge — the only real 
knowledge. 


cause everybody has to follow these 
same rules of economics." During the 
last academic year. Students for a Dem- 
ocratic Society caused 53,500 buttons to 
be struck by local button mongers: 5.000 
"Part of the Way With LBJ" buttons; 
3,000 of the landmark S. S. 0. C. but- 
tons; 3.000 "Jobs or Income Now" but- 
tons for its Chicago community - action 
project: 5.000 "Chase Manhattan — Part- 
ner in Apartheid" buttons (to protest the 
bank's loan of money to South Africa). 
17,500 "A Free University in a Free So- 
ciety" buttons, and 20,000 "March on 
Washington To End the War in Viet 
Nam" buttons. 

Brother Kissinger can recite ail these 
figures from his memory, and he can 
be really funny about them, because he 
is still in that stage of student radicalism 
where he can afford to laugh at him- 
self. He loves to tell about S.D.S.'s stroke 
of imagination in purchasing fifty air 
mattresses. They are used for conven- 
tions and conferences, since there is no 
money in the budget for staying at ho- 
tels. But there are m^nv in the move- 
ment who are totally lacking in such 
humor, and they are the ones to watch 
It is a safe bet that some of them will 
be working for labor unions or teaching 
within a few years. 

There were a few examples of this 
humor gap at the Philadelphia "Democ- 
racy on the Campus" conference. The 
students had been presented with a pro- 
posed "student bill of rights" that ef- 
fectively placed college administrators 
where the students thought they should 
be, i.e., in the roles of caretakers and 
servants to the students and faculty. No 
self - respecting group of student ac- 
tivists was going to adopt the proposed 
draft in toto without a little criticism, 
however. They broke up into small dis- 
cussion groups, and the conversation 
went like this: 

Young man, fiery -eyed: "We've got 
the only weapon the labor movement 
has — and that's the ability to stop 
what you're doing." 

Handsome young woman, delegate 
from M2M: "If we have a strike, we'd 
better have it within the next few 
weeks. How about May 3, since May 
2 is on a Sunday?" 

Young woman, leotarded and long- 
haired and buxom: "All outside investi- 
gative agencies should be barred from 
the campus." 

Young manr, white - Levied and long 
sidebumed: "But suppose you get 
robbed?" 

Yoimg woman: "We'll let the stu- 
dents and the faculty set up their own 
organization to deal with things like 
that." 

Quiet, reflective young man: "I'd just 
as soon have professional cops do the 
investigating if I get robbed." 

Another boy: "Let's add that all re- 
cruitmg for the R. 0. T. C, the F.B.I, 
and the C.I.A. shall be prohibited" 

Another: "Hell, let's prohibit all re- 
cruiting . . . well, no, not job recruiting." 

An intense argument developed in 
one small discussion group over seman- 
tics. A youth's voice was heard repeat- 
ing, "Freedom? What do we mean bv 
freedom? We've got to define it . . ." 

And then the chairman of that par- 
ticular small discussion group outshout- 
ed the rest. "All right," he said, "we've 
had plenty of discussion on this sen- 
tence. All those in favor of dropping the 
word 'unfettered' from the sentence des- 
ignated number one, raise their hands 
>i 

A participant, the quiet, reflective 
young man of a few paragraphs back. 
abstained with a look of disgust. "What 
a crock," he said, rubbing his naked 
chin. "But I suppose it's better than 
apathy." 


Conclusioa 


Letters 


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ters to the editor on any subject, par- 
tlcalarly on matters of local or Uni- 
versity interest. Letters should be 
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will net be omitted In pabUcation. 
Letters should be kept as brief as 
possible. The DTH reserves the right 
to edit for length. 


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Friday, Octob er 1, 1965 

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