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By JOHN MONTAGUE
Why not beat Duke three times
in one season? That's exactly
what the North Carolina Tar
Babies will be attempting to do
tonight when they clash head on
with the Blue Imps in a nine
o clock Woollen Gym attraction.
The battle between the two
freshman quints is tonight's fea
ture presentation in a big week-
FIREWORKS Head cheerleader Tom Gruehn scrambles to
ward the top of the Chapel HU1 Fire department's hook and ladder
to get a good view of tonight's fireworks display starting at 8 in
Emerson Stadium in connection with a Beat Dook Pep Rally.
The rally win be over 'in time for the UNC-Dook Freshmen game
at 9. -Photo by Jim Wallace.
All Campus Calendar Items
mast be submitted in person at
the DTII offices in GM by 2 p.m.
the day before the desired pub
Folk Concert Memorial Hall,
tickets may be purchased at
Kemps and GM for $1 a per
son. CCF 6 p.m., upstairs Lenoir.
French Table 12-2 p.m., up
Those interested in signing up
for the Careers for Carolina
program stop at the informa
tion desk in Graham Memori
al. Students interested in working on
the Carolina Handbook contact
Carolyn Bond in the Publica
tions Office, Graham Memori
al between 4-5 p.m., today.
Canterbury Club 6 p.m., Chap
el of the Cross.
Ilillel Foundation 7 p.m., Ilillel
House, special services for the
festival of Purim.
Combo Party 8-12 p.m., Ren
dezvous Room, Little David
and the Wanderers.
Carolina Mail Order Bride
Varsity Red Lips
FreeFlick A Man Called Peter
Public Health Seminar 2 p.m.,
228 School of Public Health,
William G. Biggs, "Waste
Handling Problems of the Milk
Free Flick Bachelor in Para
dise. Freshman Basketball 8:30 p.m.,
UN'C vs. Duke.
Carolina Symposium 4 p.m.,
Carolina Symposium 1:30 p.m.,
icwrnan Student Table 6 p.m.,
Town Students' Campus Chest
. Booth will be set up at Y
Court, today thru Thurs., 9-5,
and in the library today thru
Slimnastic Club 3:45 p.m.,
Women's dance studio.
YMCA Nominating Comm. will
interview candidates for the
offices of pres., vice pres.,
sec, and trcas., from 3-5 p.m.
today and Wed.; sign up at
. the YM president's office.
Square Dance Club 7:30 p.m.
, Women's Gym.
ittiKTl c. I
end of sports here in Chapel HilL
The ACC Swimming Champion
ships, which started yesterday,
will continue today - and tomor
row in Bowman Gray Pool. To
day's schedule calls for trials in
the 200-butterfly, 200-backstroke,
200 - breaststroke, 200,- freestyle
and 200 individual medley at one
o'clock, with finals in these
events tonight at eight.
- ; ' ' '--sal
RALEIGH The 27th Annual
State Student Legislature (SSL)
yesterday voted Mike Lawler in,
Carolina graduate student Karen
Rawling nearly in, and the
Speaker Ban completely out.
Lawler, president of UNC's
Student Body, was elected Speak
er of the House by a 50-45 vote
over Lynn Spruill, a male stu
dent at N. C. State.
Miss Rawling, UNC graduate
student in political science, lost
the election for President of the(,
Senate to Bill Eyerman of East
Carolina College by three votes.
Also at the opening joint ses
sion or plenary, a bill sponsored
by Chowan College to repeal the
controversial state Speaker Bon
Law was passed unanimously.
The second bill on the agenda,
sponsored by the UNC delega
tion, was presented last night. It
would transform the N. C. Gen
eral Assembly into a single or
unicameral body rather than
leaving it in its present House
and Senate form.
Delegates representing 35 state
colleges and universities are at
tending the conclave, which lasts
through Saturday afternoon.
Pete Wales, chairman of the
UNC delegation, said , Carolina
has 14 delegates, seven altern
ates and about 15 observers in attendance.
p. n s -
. l: : '
Hears Prof . Benoit
Emile Benoit, research econo
mist and author, has accepted an
invitation to address the Caro
Professor Benoit 's speech "If
Peace Breaks Out" will be given
Monday, April 6. It will be cen
tered about the question, 'Can
the United States economy ad
just to arms control?'
The economic aspects of dis
armament and arms control is
the special field of Professor Be
noit. He has published exten
sively about this subject, and
his latest major work, Disarma
ment and the Economy, was pub
lished in 1963.
Benoit was educated at Har
vard (B.A., MA, Ph.D.). He was
later senior Economist in the
U. S. Labor Department, At
tache in the U. S. Embassies in
London and Vienna and an eco
nomist for the McGraw Hill pub
lishing company.- , -
Benoit has also served as con
sultant to the U. S. Department
Also on tap for tonight is a
wrestling meet between Coach
Sam Barnes' grapplers and a
tough mat crew from NC State.
The frosh meet at 5:45, with the
varsity matches following im
mediately on the main floor of
Woollen Gym. After the grunts
and groans, it will be time for
The Tar Babies, who saw their
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
The Mike Lawler administra
tion passed in review before a
special session of Student Legis
lature Tuesday night, and from
all indications the 30 legislators
present were impressed.
Lawler outlined the purpose of
Dave Rendleman, president of
Ehringhaus Hall, faces possible
impeachment at a Men's Resi
dence Council hearing Monday.
Gerry Good; MRC president,
who charged Rendlemen with
"mal performance of duties" as
Ehringhaus president, called for
the special hearing. Good made
the charge at Wednesday's MRC
The MRC president charged
Rendleman with not having atten
ed the last five MRC meetings,
allowing residents to open a keg
of beer in the social room on
Sunday night and not answering
any official mail.
After the meeting a letter was
circulated throughout the Resi
dence Hall claiming Rendleman
was being railroaded because he
was a member of the Student
Party. Good is a member of the
In other action, the MRC voted
unanimously to revise its by-laws.
At the next meeting, the Council
will vote on an amendment to re
quire dormitory newspapers to be
approved by the Editor's Round
table to receive funds from the
Point standings in dormitory
competition were released. Everett
Hall retained its number one posi
tion with 1442 points while Ruf
fin took second place with 862.
Other dorms near the top were
Ehringhaus, Alexander, Avery
Jerry Droze was elected to the
MRC Court and Sonny Pepper was
elected to replace Ed Burt as
ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (UPI)
A 190-car Florida East Coast
Railway freight train the sec
ond in a matter of hours was
derailed, apparently by an explo
sion, Thursday while detouring
around the wreckage of the
earlier derailment on the strike
The second derailment was in
the community of Spuds in
of State and to the U. S. Arms
Control and Disarmament Agen
cy. In recent years Professor Be
noit has been directing an ex
tensive research program on the
economic aspects of arms reduc
tion. He is a Professor at Col
umbia University on the Facul
ty of the Graduate Schools of
Business and International Rela
tions. Disarmament and the Economy
is a preliminary report on the
material uncovered by the re
search program which Benoit di
rects. In this report Benoit and his
colleagues attempt to confront
the great difficulties which dis
armament would cause. Modern
armament technique has created
a highly specialized arms indus
try which is no longer the result
of a conversion from peacetime
production. Benoit considers the
greatest problem to lie in the
nature of the arms industry.
11-game victory string snapped
by Virginia's one-point triumph
Monday night, have already dis
posed of the Duke yearlings twice
this year. The first time Ken
Rosemond's boys won in thrilling
come-frome-behind style at Dur
ham, 81-78. The second time the
Tar Babies opened up a big lead
and held on to win, 90-82.
Both times it was Bobby Lew-
In Special Session
the presentation in his introduc
tory remarks, and 15 of his com
mittee chairmen gave a short
review of their work this year.
Each also prepared a . written
report which had been mimeo
graphed and distributed to the
A motion by Paul Dickson to in
vite the student body president or
vice president to speak on the
civil rights boycott failed. "
By JEFFREY DICK ,
District Solicitor Thomas Coo
per said yesterday he would try
to give students a break after the
grand jury decides whether to
Cooper explained that "nothing
can be done until the grand jury
has heard the cases and return
ed a bill. I don't even know which
cases the grand jury will try next.
All I do is hand them the bills of
indictment in a big bunlde."
Cooper and Judge Raymond
Mallard have come under critic
ism lately because the present
court docket requires all defend
ants to be present throughout the
entire term of Special Session of
Orange County Superior Court un
til their cases are brought up for
The solicitor added he will try
"to inconvenience students less
than others" when trials are sche
duled. He said he hoped to do
this by bringing up all the cases
involving high school and college
"I believe the grand jury might
decide to try to take cases in
groups according to where they
occured." Cooper continued. "For
example, the grand jury may de
cide to hear all the cases in
volving Clarence's one after an
other." When asked if all prosecution
witnesses would be required to
appear in court every day until
their cases are called, he replied
"I would think so."
"We may find," he added, "that
it will be possible to excuse some
of the witnesses if the grand jury
decides to take these cases in
groups as I said before."
"I just don't know If the de
fendants will be able to appear in
the same way. We're working on
By LARRY TARLETON
The Bobby Lewis Show has
been the brightest new show to
premiere at Carolina this year.
Now that the time is near for
the annual awards, it seems
certain that Lewis will walk
away with the "Best Actor"
award. However, fans of the
show may have overlooked the
fact that two performers are
battling for the "Best Support
ing Actor" award. Iian Morrison
and -Tom Gauntlett have com
plemented Lewis well in making
his show such a success. ;
Morrison, a 6-2 guard, was
the terror of Florida high
school basketball while playing
- . . .
15 (36.7) who was the big gun.
He hit for 40 over there and 48
here. Tonight it may be 50! The
The jumping-jack already has
two j 50-point-plus games to his
; Joining Bob in the starting
line-up for tonight's finale are
the same four who have done so
much all season long in bring
ing the Tar Babies to their pres
CHAPEL HILLNQRTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28,
legislators. It was the first time
suh a presentation had . been
: The purpose of the presenta
. tW.Js two-fold," Lawler said.
"We want to communicate to
the Student Legislature and the
electorate the work of the Execu
tive Branch of SG this year, pre
senting a fair, critical vew of
"In addition, we want a chance
to properly evaluate our work
so we can make appropriate
changes in the present system."
Committees which reported on
their activities include State Af
fairs (John McMillan, Toronto
Exchange (Kellis Parker),
CUSC (Johnsye Massenburg), In
ternational Students iBoard (Park
er), University Abroad (Pete
Range),' Editors' Roundtable
'(Jeff Davis), Coop Bob Jones),
Academic ' Affairs John Mor
ris), Attorney General (Tim Oli
ver), Elections Board (Arthur
Hays), Carolina Forum (John
UlfeWer), -and - Communications
Two committees did not re
port to SL. The National Merit
Scholar committee, chaired by
Allison . Webb, had not had a
chance to evaluate their work,
as the final stage of their job
bringing some 75 Merit Scholars
to the campus was not sched
uled until the week before the
The Orientation Reforms com
mittee underwent a change in
chairmen and its report was not
ready by Tuesday night.
A condensed version of the
committee reports will be car
ried in the Daily Tar Heel at a
future date. '
A Rat, Too
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Philip A. Hart D.-Mich.) chair
man of the Senate subcommittee
which has investigated boxing,
said Thursday his group will
take a look at the arrangement
which gave Sonny Liston pro
motion rights over heavyweight
champion Cassius Clay's first
"This is not the kind of situa
tion that to an impartial ob
server is calculated to improve
confidence in the boxing busi
ness," Hart said.
He cited a United Press In
ternational story which said
that for $50,000 a promotion
firm headed by Liston obtained
promotion rights to Clay's next
fight even before Liston was de
throned by the brash young Ken
tuckian Tuesday night.
for St. Petersburg High
School. Ian averaged 35 points
a game his last two years in
high school and was one of
the most highly-sought ath
letes to come out of the state.
Assistant freshman coach Don
nie Walsh practically camped
on Ian's doorsteps last spring,
and with the help of visits by
Dean Smith and Ken Rose
mond, finally convinced Mor
rison that Carolina was the
Place to exhibit his basketball
Ian had never played compe-
"ie n grade. Basenaii nau
always been Ian's favorite sport.
He was an outstanding Little
ent 12-3 record. Ian Morrison,
(20.2) and Tom Gauntlett (13.0)
are the wings, and Donnie Moe
(6.6) and Danny Talbott (5.8) are
Two key reserves on the squad
are front courtmen Ben Thomp
son and Tom Parrish.
Duke is led by a high-scoring
whiz from Seagrit, New Jersey,
named Bob Verga. The dead-
iter iP't ilk rV-
I ' " II '-
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LITTL3 DAVID, and The Wanderers come
to GM tonight. The group, noted for their ver
sions of the Beatles, U.S. Bonds, Jimmy Reed
and James Brown, all attended UNC and have
Na tiona I Crackdown
Ordered On Letters
An upsurge of college campus
chain letter schemes involving
United States Savings Bonds, Pos
tal Money Orders and cash has
prompted Chief Postal Inspector
Henry B. Montague to order a
nationwide crackdown on violators
of the postal lottery and fraud
The Chief Inspector noted a
step-up in chain letter activity in
college towns across the country.
The participants, he said, appear
for the most part to be college
He cited reports of chain letter
schemes at colleges in Mississip
pi, Wisconsin, Indiana, Massachu
setts, New Hampshire and New
York, among others.
Montague warned that even
though some of the chain letters
involved are transferred hand-to-hand,
and state "Do Not Mail,"
the schemes may be violations of
the postal lottery and fraud laws,
in that the proceeds from the
chain letters are usually mailed.
The terms of 18 U.S.C. 1302 are
broad enough to encompass any
thing concerning the conduct of a
lottery, including bonds sent pur
suant to an endless chain scheme
even though the letters may be
distributed by hand. .
Montague noted that the U.S.
Treasury Department also disap
proves of the use of these
schemes as a means of selling
savings bonds. As early as Feb
ruary 1955, the Secretary of the
Treasury asked all Federal Re
serve Banks to advise all issuing
agents to reject applications for
savings bond purchases when the
applicant states or where the
agent has reason to believe the
applications were made in con
League and Pony League pitch
er, and had even received Christ
mas cards from the Detroit
Tigers (while he was still in Jr.
high). He hurt his arm playing
baseball the summer before he
was in the ninth grade and de
cided to go out for basketball
to stay in shape. Since then,
basketball has been Ian's sport
he never returned to baseball.
Track coach Joe Hilton is
anxious for the basketball sea
son to end so he can get Mor
rison on the cinders, but Ian is
not sure he will go out for the
track team. He is thinking of
baseball another whirl
The St - Pete track team won
eye guard can really pop from
the outside, and to Moe will fall
the task of guarding him. The
No. 2 man in the Blue Imp of
fense is center Bob Riedy, who
also is the team's top rebounder.
Rosemond, who has seen his
team knock off State twice, Wake
twice and Duke twice, feels that
this year's squad is the best ever
in the shooting department. The
team has crashed the century
nection with a chain letter
A reminder of this ruling has
recently been sent by the Treas
ury Department to all of its state
The typical chain letter pro
vides f6r a monetary item to be
sent to the name on the top of an
enclosed enclosed list, after which
that name is removed and the
new participant's name is added
to the bottom of the list. Copies
of the chain letter are then sent
to two or more people.
Generally, when savings bonds
are used, the letter is purchased
with a bond and another bond is
sent to the person at the top of
the list, whose name is then re
moved. The new participant adds
his name to the bottom and tries
to sell the letter to two addition
al participants in order to con
tinue the chain and recover his
"Careers for Carolina," a
unique program sponsored joint
ly by the Institute of Govern
ment and Student Government,
will post sign-up lists tomorrow.
The program will be limited to
the first 25 sophomores and sen
iors and 50 juniors who apply.
Lanny Shuff, coordinator for
the program, announced yester
day that there would be a
charge of $2.15 for the banquet.
An participants will receive free
, the Florida state championship
the last two years with Ian star
ring in three events. He ran the
440 in 49.3 seconds, a mark that
is better than the Carolina rec
ord. He was also the anchor man
in the mile relay and the sprint
Rosemond says, "Ian is one
' of the finest outside shooters
we've ever had here," and
points to his 90.2 per cent ac
curacy at the foul line to il
. lustra te his point.
Morrison is averaging 20.1
points per game for the Tar
Babies, but Rosemond is quick
to note that his average would
be much higher with most
UVH I I r r
mark six times this season, and
has been held below 80 only
three times. Percentage-wise the
team is 50.7 from the floor and
74.3 from the foul line.
Tomorrow the big sports week
end continues with the Duke-Carolina
varsity basketball game at
two, and the final day of the
swimming championships, with
trials at 9:30 a.m. and finals
at 4:30 p.m.
Press International Service
played as far north as Washington, D. C. The
group is made up of Bobby Garner, Bob Pay
ton, Larry Heller, Ibil J. Hague and Joha Bux
baum. Photo by Jim Wallace.
, New Charter
Hancock Is Elected
The Carolina Political Union,
a reincarnation of one of UNC's
most prestigious organizations of
the past, ratified a charter and
elected a chairman last night.
Gerry Hancock, a junior from
Charlotte, N. C, was elected
chairman of the Union. Election
of the other officers was post
poned until the next meeting.
Tne union s membership is
now closed to the public. Since
the membership can be as high
as 30, additional persons will be
considered to fill out the group.
The Union, founded in 1936 by
political science students of Dr.
E. J. Woodhouse, was discon
tinued in 1954.
It consisted of a limited mem
bership, which met weekly to
discuss major political and so
cial questions and hear distin
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Earl
Browder and the Grand Dragon
of the Ku Klux Klan were a few
of the speakers secured by the
"I urge all persons interested
in the Union to contact me,"
Hancock said. "We are inter
ested in having persons of all
political views in this organiza
tion." Charter members include Han
cock, Chuck Neely, Mike Chanin,
Phil Baddour, Brick Ottinger,
Neal Jackson, Don Curtis, John
Ulfelder, Don Carson, Lane
Brown, Nick Nicholson, Warren
Ogden, Harold Berry, Bob Spear
man, Paul Dickson, Bill Schwar
tz, Gerry Good, Sherry Stan ey,
and Fred Seely.
clubs. Morrison has had some
low-scoring games (10 against
Elon and 15 against Duke) but
in these games Lewis has done
most of the scoring. Rosemond
says that when the opponents
are playing a zone, Ian will
score a lot, but when they are
in a man-to-man, the Tar Babies
will try to work the ball to Lewis.
The best game for Ian came
against State at Raleigh when
he hit 13 of 20 from the floor
and 7 of 3 from the foul line for
33 points. The State goons were
ganging up on Lewis inside so
Morrison calmly began popping
from outside. Ian showed his
value to the team when State
cut the lead to three. He prompt
( Continued from Page 4)