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. Ielphins wilL splash
as they encounter East Caro
lina College.- The non-conference
meet is set. for 8.
Lost a bike? If so try the
Chapel Hill Police Depart ment.
Chief W. D. Blake said yester
day that about 23 found Llics
have been stored.
Founded Fob. 23. 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NOKTH CAROLINA,. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 571965
Associated Press Vlra Service
H .Tnrrirrh hi
J 1LJLLLL kj JliL
Cut Almost In Half;
By ERNIE McCRARY
DTH Managing Editor
Forty-eight per cent.
That is the amount of UNC's
total 1965-67 budget request
which was recommended by the
General Assembly's Advisory
Budget Commission Wednesday.
The assembly usually follows
i such recommendations fairly
closely when it approves the
budget, although it is not re
Consolidated University Pre
sident William C. Friday may
succeed in getting some of the
cuts restored when he appears
before the Joint Appropriations
Actually three budgets were
The "A" budget is for con
tinuation expenses money
needed to maintain services of
the University at their present
level, including provisions for
the expected increase in enroll
ment. The entire "A" budget re
quest was recommended by the
commission, but at $4,577,402
this budget is by far the smal
lest. W Takes Big Cut
The "B" budget request
"This is the one we're actually
concerned with," Shepard said
was the one which was cut
The $9,041,676 request was
for new and expanded pro
grams. . j. ne rcuummeiiudiiuii
was for $2,049,311, 34 per cent
of the request.
The "B" budget is divided
into four parts: academic af
fairs, health affairs, psychiatric
center and Memorial Hospital.
1 recommendation for $2,196,667,
41 per cent of the request.
Health affairs got $599,588 of
the $2,389,229 requested and
Memorial Hospital funds were
recommended at $241,416, 22 j
per cent of the request. The ,
psychiatric : i center ; requested
The Placement Service will
hold a summer job seminar at
4:30 p.m. Tuesday m 105 Gard
Students will report on jobs
they have held and information
they received from the service.
The service has urged students
wanting summer positions to
come in during February or
A representative from sum
mer camps in New Hampshire
will be on campus from 9 a.m.
o 4 p.m. the same day to inter
view students. Interested stu
dents should register at the
service office, 211 Gardner.
Jobs are open as counselors
for athletics, arts and crafts
and nature study.
Y Issues Request
For Local Tutors
A call for volunteers for the
elementary ttuor program has
gone out from the YMCA. A
meeting of people inteersted in
helping the program has been
called for 2 p.m. Feb. 13 in 203
During the past year help
was offered deficient students at
Frank Porter Graham Elemen
tary School. This year service
will be made available to North
side Elementary School pupils.
Watch Those Legs, Girls
LONDON UPJ Girls, if
them warm in cold weather. . Wear heavy bloomers, thick
stockings, tweed skirts, even boots. If you don't you may
get erythrocyanosis crurum puellarum frigidum, and who
would want that?
Author of the keep-your-legs-warm-and-keep-them-pretty
theory is Prof. Alexander Boyd, 59. "Girls who
dress scantilly in cold weather run the risk of getting fat
calves and blotchy skins by the time they're 30," the pro
fessor said. They can be victims of erythrocyanosis cru
rum puellarum frigidum, the medical name for a condi
tion caused by exposure to cold.
"Every week I see six or seven cases of women who
are perfect down to their legs then they bcome awful
and gross," said Prof. Boyd. His theory is that tissue and
fat multiply on :old legs to keep them warm, and they
outgrow the blood supply. Speaking of the modern miss,
he said: ,
"The skirts they wear are comparable to the grass
skirts in the West Indies, and other places where under
neath their skirts they wear, very little or nothing ac
cording to what my assistants tell me." '
"Hideous legs," he said, "can ruin a girl's life. The
only cure is to keep them warm."
$205,469 but only $11,640 (5.7
per cent was recommended.
Items In B
Items included in the "B"
budget academic affairs recom
mendations are: reduction in
the graduate school student-
faculty ratio, assistant chair
men for large departments,
honors program support, sum
mer school and extension credit
instruction, Institute of Out
door Dramas, fifth5 year pro
gram in the School of Educa
tion, community college teacher
education, research and publi
cation, computation center
faculty research, salary in
creases and student internships
at the Institute of Government
The only requests recom
mended for health affairs, are
equipment and personnel at the
School of Medicine and salary
increases for residents, faculty
and staff of the school.
Administration expenses of
$11,640 were the only approved
request for the psychiatric
center $205,469 was requested
The "C" budget, for capital
expenditures, was cut 57 per
cent, from $20,569,094 to $8,
766,000. The request for academic af
fairs under the "C" budget was
$12,147,837 $3,515,000 was
recommended. Included are
funds for a new law building
near the Institute of Govern
ment, the Institute of Fisheries
wiring and renovation of New
East, work on Venable Hall and
the construction of new rest
dence halls to house 2,000 stu
The commission recommend
ed that the halls be built on a
100 per cent self -liquidating
basis, to be paid for from stu
dent rental charges. The Uni
versity had requested that they
be 50 per cent self-liquidating
Health affairs received
recommendation for $5,251,000
62 per cent of its $8,421,257 re
guested. .-'"Projects - included - in
the recommendation are reno
vation of MacNider Hall, basic
science educational facilities,
expansion of the sewage treat
ment plant and a School of
No recommendations were
made for requests for cancer
treatment research and an ad
dition to the School of Dentis
try. Expenditures for remodeling
Carolina Inn, a utilities office
and shop and a community cen
ter near the married students
housing area were approved but
no tax money will be involved
in these projects. They will be
financed with grants and non-
A former president of the stu
dent body here was named re
cently to a White House staff
position. He is Eli (Sonny)
Evans, son of E. J. Evans, for
mer Durham mayor.
Evans was speaker of the Stu
dent Party, president of Tau
Epsilon Phi and a member of
Order of the Grail. The 1958
Phi Beta Kappa graduate re
ceived his law degree last year
He was an aide to Richardson
Preyer during the guberna
torial primaries and has worked
with Princeton Professor Eric
Goldman whose office funnels
ideas from the nation's aca
demic community to the White
'you want pretty legs keep
PRETTY COED Roxanne Kalb browses through stacks of books
at the APO book exchange in Y Building lobby. The exchange is
open today from 9 a.m. to 4 pjn. for students to either buy or sell
text books. The APO takes a 10 per cent cut of any book sold and
gives profits to the March of Dimes.
Photo by Jock Lauterer
Assigned To :MN,
By ALAN BANOV
DTH Staff Writer
UNC will have six foreign
delegations one less than Duke .
in the Model United Nations
General Assembly here Wed-.'
nesday through Feb. 14.
The Di Society will represent
Cyprus and the UAR, the Phi
Society will serve as Brazilians
and Byelorussians (one of the;
Soviet Union's republics) and.
the Collegiate Council for the,
United Nations will be Jordan--.
ian and Icelandic delegates. .
, Some 500 students, from 70
other "schools will man delega--tions
from about 100 nations, as:
the Middle South Region of the
CCUN presents its seventh an
nual model U.N. In last year's
meeting at Duke, UNC won the
award for the best delegation.
The mock XJ.N. is modeled !
after the actual world body and
will function with a General
Assembly, a Security Council
and various committees. Some
100 flags, from the U.N. coun
tries represented here, will be
displayed around the meeting
About 315 visiting students
will be housed by townspeople,
and 98 will stay in dormitories.
Although taxis may be used,
volunteers here will provide,
transportation for the visitors.
Arthur Larson, director of
. the World Rule of Law Center
at Duke, will keynote the meet
ing at 7 p.m. Wednesday in Hill
Hall., The former undersecre
tary of labor and director of the
United States Information Agen
cy will talk of "A Future for the
U.N." . ; ' . :
WUNC-TV will tape the
speech and ' broadcast it Friday
night, and the Voice of America
will use the tapes in connection
with ! one of its foreign pro
grams. 1 '
, . By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH Staff Writer
"I've been called just about
everything in the book, and most
of it is unprintable."
Don Carson's dilemma .is not
uncommon among the characters
who inhabit -Graham Memorial,
and being student body vice presi
dent tends to aggravate the situa
tion. Epithets -ilke "greasy devious
politician" and a "man with no
basic philosophy at all" may
easily come with his job, but
if these things worry him at all,
he doesn't show it.
A junior from Rocky Mount,
Carson's career in Student Gov
ernment has been long, diversified
and highly controversial. :
His roots are squarely in the
residence halls, and in his. fresh
man year he represented Everett
Hall in both the Men's Residence
Council and Student Legislature.
In the MRC he helped introduce
legislation which led to that body's
getting a new name and a new
Controversy Old Word To
A general debate will follow
the address at 8, when each
delegation will proclaim the
policies of the country it repre
sents. : r
The main committees will
convene Thursday, but the day's
highlight will be a speech at
7:30 p.m. by. Steve Robins of
UCLA,- president of National
Student Association. I'
Dr. Arthur Waskow, of the
Institute for Policy Studies in
Washington, will address the
Model U.N. at a dinner Friday
night in Lenoir Hall. - , J
The -General , Assembly, . made
up of all committees and dele
gations,. will meet on Friday
afternoon and Saturday morn
ing to consider " resolutions
passed by committees.
Byelorussia will present a
controversial resolution to the
Social, Humanitarian and Cul
tural Committee to, suspend
South Africa's vote in the U.N.
because of its apartheid policies.
The bill also requests "all mem
ber nations of the United Na
tions to immediately cease all
economic and diplomatic rela
tions with, the republic."
.North Carolina College's
United Kingdom will , propose to
the Administrative and Budget
ary Committee solutions to "the
U.N. deficit problem. It urges
the model assembly to pass a
resolution that "a- U.N. peace
keeping fund be established to
finance and maintain peace
keeping enterprises in troubled
Other resolution's to be con
sidered will be Algeria's (J. C.
Smith) proposal to seat Red
China in the U.N., Malasia's
(Randolph - Macon) condemna
tion ' of ' Indonesia "for its ag
gressive actions," and Chad's
(Catawba) suggestion to create
U.N. . control, over the sale of
atomic reactors.' .
Names Ih The lJniver sity's Neivs
outlook, and he helped introduced
the paid intramural manager pro-,
A position as co-chairman - of -the
Legislature's Residence Hair
Improvement Committee motivat
ed Carson to help plan the Joyner '
Pilot Project and he succeeded
John Ulf elder as University Party "
Floor Leader in the fall of 1963.
In 1964 UP candidates swept ;
all but one of the executive of-,
fices in Student Government, and
Carson readily admits that he :
went- through a lot of trouble! to
become vice president.
"You know me," he said. "Dur
ing a campaign one does almost
anything for a vote.
"I talked so much I got laryn
gitis, and for three days Don .
Curtis, the doctors at the hospital -and
the entire UP brain trust
singed my stomach with
gargles and remedies. Curtis said :
there was nothing more useless .
than a candidate without a
voice." V V -
- He won the election, and Car
RALEIGH (AP) Gov. Dan
Moore's broad program out
lined to - a joint session of the
General Assembly vesterdav
brought approving comments
"It was a very fine message
a strong message," said
House Speaker H. P. Taylor,
Jr. "He outlined a magnifi
cent program for this state."
Said Lt. Gov. Bob Scott, "I
thought it was excellent. I
liked his giving, priority, to edu
cation which in essence was the
program, of the United Forces
Sen. Carl Venters of Onslow
added, t?I thought it was very
well done. I'm inclined to think
he'll get. the great majority of
the program he recommended."
- Sen. Sam Whitehurst of Craven-said,
"I thought it was a
very good arid very construc
tive program one I hope we
can find funds for. Most every
thing he said I am going", to
help him get done." -
Sen. Robert Morgan of. Har-
nett said, "I think it was the -most
comprehensive I Jiave
heard. It spelled out the prob
lems and come out with rec
ommendations toward a sol
ution." Sen. Fred Royster of Vance
said he was "very pleased"
with the speech and feels most
of it would be approved by the
Sen. Walter Jones of Pitt
I said,-""As chairman of ' the. Sen
ate Committee on Education, 1
was interested in his comments
on the public schools. I think
he made a realistic approach
to reducing the teacher load
and the multiplicity of fees.
I feel if the legislature will
follow through it will upgrade
RALEIGH UP) The State
Highway Commission yesterday
advanced the Raleigh-Chapel
Hill Expressway, running
through the Research Triangle
Park, to the construction stage.
William F. Babcock, commis
sion director, told the commis
sion the move was necessary
because of the $25 million fed
eral environmental health cen
ter which will be located in the
He said it , would be. three to
four years before the express
way would be completed. The
commission recently i approved
acquisition of right-of-way for
The route of the expressway
will relocate U.S.' 54 between
Raleigh and Chapel Hill.
son's thin frame, drawling, light
ly satirical sentences and charac
teristic slaps on his desk with
an open palm have become in
tegral parts of Graham Memorial
life. . -
"Student Government -administration
relations were in a shamb
le when Bob Spearman and I took
office," he said. "This was due
to a large degree to the unfortu
nate handling of the apartment
rule crisis and the integration
boycott situation by the Lawler
"I don't think this was entirely
Mike's fault," Carson added, "but
he never tried to be a diplomat
with the student body or the Ad
ministration. "Bob and I have," he said.
"We have never been afraid to
stand up for our position, but we
have always been willing to talk
things over before a controversy
Carson continued his work with
residence hall improvement and
the developing Residence College
Late News Briefs
From Daily Tar Heel Associated Press Wire Reports
PRESIDENT LYNDON JOHNSON yesterday challenged
Charles de Gaulle's view of United Nations problems and ex
pressed indignation over denial, of voting rights to some Ala
In his first Washington news conference since the Novem
ber election, Johnson ranged across many topics. He said
American and Soviet diplomats are discussing a possible presi
dential trip to Moscow.
He admitted he "may have made a mistake" by asking Chief
Justice Earl Warren, rather than Vice President Hubert Mum
phrey, to head the U.S. delegation to Sir Winston Churchill's
HUNDREDS .OF NEGRO STUDENTS in Selma, Ala. yester
day heard a prediction from black nationalist leader Malcolm X
that the campaign for racial equality may be forced to abandon
the nonviolent image.
.The former Black Muslim leader's unexpected visit to Selma
delayed scheduled resumption of protests over voting rights.
But in neighboring . Perry County Negroes .continued demon
strations and about; 200 more were arrested. That brings to
about-1,700 the number arrested in West Alabama this week.
TWO PSYCHIATRISTS and a lawyer showed up yesterday
in place of Walter Jenkins 'at the Senate's Bobby Baker hear-
ings; . v ' '
The psychiatrists were reported to have urged that Jenkins,
a former top' aide to President Johnson, be excused from testi-
Chairman Everett, Jordan said no decision was reached at
the Senate Rules -Committee meeting on whether to insist that
- Jenkins put in a personal appearance.
THE SENATE JUDICIARY Committee yesterday unanimous
ly approved a constitutional amendment to establish proce
dures for dealing with presidential ' disability and keeping the
office of vice president filled.
Only minor changes in the proposal authorized by Sen. Birch
Bayh (D.-Ind.) who called them clarifying and said the basic
provisions of his original versions were preserved. Sen. James
O. ' Eastland (D.-Miss.), " chairman of the committee, said some
members who favored sending the proposal to the Senate floor
for action reserved the ' right to support amendments during
debate. ' ' '. ;
: PRESIDENTIAL ASSISTANT McGeorge Bundy began a
round of fact-finding conferences with U.S. officials Thursday
amid speculation in some Vietnamese quarters that a U.S.-So-viet
deal on ; Viet Nam was in the making.
Bundy's arrival coincided with the departure of Soviet
Premier Alexei Kosygin from Moscow for talks in Hanoi, capi
tal of Communist North Viet Nam. Bunday denied that his ar
rival was in any way connected with the Kosygin visit.
Bundy's arrival statement reiterated American pledges to
continue support for Viet Nam's . anti-communist struggle. But
the statement contained the diplomatic hint that Viet Nam was
expected to do its part.
"The record of the last 25 years all around the world," he
said, "shows that those who stand firm in their own freedom can
be confident of the strong and untiring support of the United
States of America." .'
FRENCH PRESIDENT Charles de Gaulle Thursday sug
gested a five-power conference including Communist China
to resolve the crisis in the United Nations.
. He said the U.N. has strayed from its charter and has be
come a political tool in the cold war. Without mentioning the
United States he said the U.N. Congo operation has been used
to send in political, economic and administrative missions
favorable to one big power.
He said the only way he could see to get the U.N.- back on the
track was to call the conference, at Geneva of Britain, the U.S.,
the Soviet Union, Communist China and France.
FEAR GAVE WAY to relief Thursday for thousands of coast
al residents on bolh sides of ' the Pacific who spent much of
Wednesday night apprehensively waiting for tidal waves that
never came. -
Seismic wave warnings were flashed around the Northern
Pacific rim and in Hawaii after the severe earthquake rocked
the end of Alaska's Aleutian Island chain.
The Oregon resort town of Seaside was evacuated after a
Coast Guard helicopter sounded warnings from the sky by
loudspeaker.. One woman died in the excitement, apparently
from a heart attack brought on by the scare.
As a result of the success of
the Joyner "Pilot Poject,,, he
said, "the administration agreed
to help finance fututre projects
with Student Government
"In the late spring, Student
Party leaders started attacking
me for being chairman of the
Residence . Hall Improvement
Committee while I was vice presi
dent," he said, "so Sonny Pepper
was appointed to take my place.
"I haven't seen ' much action
from the commtitee this fall,
but we are hoping for some prog
ress before the end of the year."
Carson then took over the chair
manship of the newly formed
Campus Radio Committee, which
is working actively for the estab
lishment of - a campus carrier
Jcurrent radio station.
One of Carson's favorite occu
pations is attacking the Student
Party and praising the UP.
"The Student Party is more in
terested in being than doing,"
he said. "The SP. pseudo-intellectuals
spend hours talking about
the SP's philosophy of Student
Government, but I have yet to
hear any clear cut definition of
"The SP has been talking about
residence hall improvements for
five years and hasn't done any
thing about it," he said. "Jubi
lee Weekend, the Fine Arts Festi
val, Campus Radio have all
reached fruition under UP ad
ministration, not to mention the
residence hall improvements.
Carson feels that the . great
est challenge facing Student Gov
ernment's autonomy is its pond
erous and antiquated organiza
tion. "It is impossible for the Stu
dent Body President to person
ally administer the direction of
32 executive committees," fie
"Unless reforms in our judici
ary and orientation systems are
instituted soon, we will be in
danger of losing these functions
to the University administration."
By HUGH STEVENS
RALEIGH Governor Dan K.
Moore lent his resounding vocal
endorsement to the University
of North Carolina's "concept of
consolidation" yesterday, and
indicated that he will attempt
to prevent the controversial
Speaker Ban and "name
change" issues from interfering
with the University's progress.
The governor included his
statements concerning the Uni
versity in a "State of the State"
address to a joint session of the
General Assembly at noon.
Moore called on the legisla
tors and the people of the state
to step forward from "the
hreshold of greatness" by en
dorsing a legislative program
concentrating on education, but
including such diverse measures
as a $300 million road bond is
sue, a 10 per cent pay raise for
state employees, and a system
of annual automobile inspec
tions. The governor said no new
taxes would be needed to fi
nance his program.
Supports Fourth Branch
Most of Moore's statement?
concerning the University were
associated with a hearty en
dorsement of Charlotte College
a the site of the institution s
fourth branch. , v
"The University is the single
most important factor in higher
education in this state," he said.
"I believe in the 'one univer
sity' concept, and I. will vigor
ously oppose any effort to
"I strongly recommend that
Charlotte College be made the
fourth branch of the University
as quickly as possible."
In response to this statement,
UNC President William C. Fri
day said yesterday, "Gov.
Moore has always been a strong
supporter of the University. We
are indeed grateful for this
strong and clear statement
which indicates his desire to see
the University move forward.
Moore also noted his feeling
that "the Board of Trustees is
not properly apportioned at this
time," and asked the legislature
to appoint a commission to
study the "selection, .appoint
ment and representation of the
"Every effort should be made
to equalize the representation,"
Skirts Ban, Name Issues
Moore skirted the controver
sial issues surrounding the
Communist Speaker Ban Law
and the name of the Univer
sity's Raleigh branch, saying
'neither issue should be al
owed to weaken our Univer
"The welfare of the Univer
sity shoald be your overriding
concern," he instructed the
Moore thus threw a damper
on rumored plans of some legis
lators ' to expand the "name
change" issue into a full-scale
effort for greater autonomy for
N. C. State.
At the same time, his state
ment that "my views on the
Speaker Ban are well known"
indicated that he intends to
stick by his previous stance of
favoring at least limited amend
ment of the law.
Gov. Moore said if the state
wants greatness "the path we
must follow to achieve that
goal is education."
He recommended a seven
point program for improving
public education. They were:
1. Reduce class size by three
in grades 1 through 3 and by
one in grades 4 through 12.
2. Provide a salary increase
of 5 per cent for public school
instructional personnel r for the
first year of the biennium and 5
per cent for the second.
3. Provide additional guidance
counsel and remedial teachers.
4. Restore the continuing
contract for teachers.
5. Extend the term of em
ployment for public school prin
6. Relieve students and par
ents of paying necessary school
and book fees and study ways
to eliminate unnecessary fees.
7. Strengthen school lunch
(Continued on tags 3)