-H-e. Library "' " '
Eat up. Sophomore class bar
becue will be from 4:30 to 7:30
p.m. Sunday in the Tin Can.
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLgSATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1965
i ' "" w i - -
Associated Press Wire Service
Dry Cleaning Prices Attacked
UP Floor Leader Mai King
ns From Legislature Post
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH Staff Writer
University Party Floor Lead
er Mai King resigned his seat
in Student Legislature in a sur
prise move before the body
Thursday night. ;
King, a senior from VYsIdon,
told his fellow legislators he
was resigning to devote more
time to his studies and to make
room for rising members of the
UP caucus who will be on cam
pus next year.
A veteran of two years in the
legislature, King rose from
Chaplain of the body and mem
ber of the finance committee
to dead the UP Caucus after
Don Carson left that position
last spring to become Student
Body Vice President.
Among the numerous bills he
introduced, King is proudest of
the. two which set up the Fine
Arts Festival and the Campus
Radio Committee. ,
Calling the legislative year
"clean," he said, 'The best
, form of partisan politics is that
which produces concrete
achievements, not parliament
"Although I support party
loyalty in Student Legislature,"
he said, "I feel the individual
legislator should follow the dic
tates of his conscience when a
suitable controversy arises."
Student Party Floor Leader
Arthur Hays rose to praise King
for his service to the Legisla
Crampton Blasts DTII
Clark Crampton (UP), in a
special address to the body, at
tacked the Daily Tar Heel for
not publishing three letters to
Describing the letters as be
ing "critical of certain persons
in Student Government," he
warned, "If this trend continues,
I intend to introduce legislation
setting up an investigatory com
mittee to look into the journal
istic ethics of the Daily Tar
Heel." , 1
For A Day 9
Royalty roamed with a relative
ly free reign yesterday on the
Carolina campus, as "King for
a Day" Fred Huebner made his
Members of his court were
Kappa Delta sorority pledges who
held contests which elevated the
UNC sophomore to his monarch
Huebner held the lucky number
when a KD pledge drew his ticket
from among 650 sold earlier in
the week. The girls made over
$100 for their annual pledge pro
ject. Among services rendered to
"King" Huebner were a car wash,
a shoe shine, new curtains for
his room, lunch in his honor at
the KD house, and a steak dinner
for two at the Rathskeller. Five
pledges also went to Huebner s
fraternity house to wait on his
table , at dinner.
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There Were Waves And Smiles "A Plenty '. . .
The legislature passed a reso
lution expressing its shock over
the death of . University bene
factor John Motley Morehead,
and cited his numerous deeds
for the University's behalf.
Another resolution praised
Student Body President Bob
Spearman for, his selection as a
Dry Cleaners Hit
The body condemned "exces
sive dry cleaning prices" in the
Chapel Hill area in a special
resolution, and directed the
Campus Affairs Committee of
John W. Morehead
eryices Are Today
Chancellor Paul Sharp will join
four other University officials at
funeral" rites for John - Motley
Morehead in Rye," N.- Y., today. -
Chancellor Sharp, Dean of Stu
dent Affairs C. O. Cathey and
Director of Development Charles
Shaffer join Roy Armstrong, di
rector of the Morehead Founda
tion here and Morehead Planet
arium Director Anthony Jenzano
who flew to" New York yesterday.
Morehead, who donated more
than $17 million to 'UNC since
1945, died Thursday morning from
pneumonia and complications
Studerib If id tt
Three students were suspended
and another put on one semester
probation ;for Honor Code viola
tions by the Men's Council Thurs
One of the suspended students
has appealed his decision to the
Faculty Review Board.
He was convicted and suspend
ed before Christmas vacation but
had his case remanded to the
other half of the Men's Council
by the faculty because a witness
had not been present at the first
' In Thursday night's case, the
student was accused of taking
material from his neighbor's pap
er during a quiz. He pleaded in
The neighboring student had
been found innocent of any cheat
ing in a trial last month. The
two had requested separate hear-
. ings. . .,
The council compared the pap
ers, questioning the grader for
similarities and listening to tne
explanations -of the defendant.
The council decided on a. guilty
verdict mentioning one similar
wrong answer in particular. -The
defendant was then charged
(Continued on Page 3)
Student Government to investi
gate the possibility of the Uni
versity Laundry establishing a
dry cleaning branch on campus.
Jim Smith (Ind), co-sponsor
of the resolution, charged that
"students are being taken to the
cleaners" by uptown establish
ments. The body passed legislation
appropriating $200 for pilot pro
jects in Scott and Morehead
Bills amending the Student
Government constitutional by
laws and providing for the re-,
version of student funds to the
unappropriated balance were al
so passed: -
from a broken hip suffered in
New York" City."
The funeral will be held at the
Presbyterian " church in ' Rye, ,
Simultanous with the Rye cere
monies at 2 p.m., the Morehead
scholars will observe a memorial
service for - their benefactor in
the main chamber of the More
Morehead, who graduated from
UNC in the Class of 1891, last
visited the University in Septem
. ber. At that time he estimated
that his many gifts to the Univer
sity averaged out at about $1,000
His gifts, besides the $5,200
scholarship grants to. some 450
Morehead scholars, includes the
Morehead-Patterson Bell Tower,
The Morehead Planetarium, More
head Stadium and chimes to Tri
City High School in Rockingham
County, and $200,000 to the More
The 94-year-old ' philantropist's
long career included service as
an engineer, industrialist, diplo
mat and public servant. He serv
ed as U. S. envoy and minister
plenipotentiary to Sweden in 1930
and was mayor of Rye, N. Y.
William B. Aycock, former
Chancellor of the University, call
ed him "one of the greatest and
noblest sons of our University.
His name, his deeds, his love
for alma mater, expressed in
numerous ways both tangible
and intangible will live on as
long as the University shall en
It was while helping his father
;operate one of the world's first
electric arc furnaces,' that More
head discovered the first practi
cal process for the. economic
manufacure of calcium carbide
It was this process that help
ed him to found and become
major stockholder in the multi
billion dollar Union Carbide Corp.
Once he told a University grad
uating class, "Money doesn't bring
happiness, but it helps to quiet
It is said that Morehead hao
written his own epitaph to be
carved on his headstone when he
died. . .
"I've had my share," it said.
For Moore, Sanford and Of ficial Procession...
LT. GOV. BOB SCOTT peers the shoulder of
Gov. Dan K. Moore as the governor takes the
oath of office from State Supreme Court Chief
Justice Emery B. Denny during ceremonies
RALEIGH They were dancing
in the streets here . Friday and
the crowd on Fayetteyille btreet
loved it. ..." .
The crowd wasn't dancing nor
was Dan Moore, North Carolina's
newly, inaugurated governor. The
people lifting their heels were
the Robertson Memorial YMCA
"Cloggers," a square dance group
from Canton, Moore's home town.
The "unusual inaugural enter
tainment took place before the
reviewing stand just prior to the
100-unit parade. Dan Moore seem
ed to love every minute of it. He
sat smiling and puffing a cigar
ette. His wife smiled too. .
In fact everyone on the stand
appeared pleased with the moun
tain music and the heels tapping
on the pavement. Luther Hodges
smiled and Terry Sanford chuckl
Secretary of State Thad Eure
looked amazed at the wild goings
on, but he broke his stone face
with a smile.
The dancing was just part of ' a
festive, but solemn, day in the
It all started at 11:05 a.m. when
military honors were" afforded
Gov. and Mrs. Sanford: at the
Executive Mansion. ' ' "
Afterwards a military escort
led the inaugural body from the
mansion to Raleigh Memorial Au
ditorium where the oaths of office
were administered Moore and Lt.
Gov.' Bob Scott along .with mem
bers of the Council of State.
The crowd at the auditorium
impatiently waited the arrival of
the new governor, while the UNC
Concert Band blared forth. A
rousing rendition of "Dixie"
brought the entire audience to its
feet Yankees and all.
The s party arrived and one by
one the men taking office rend
ered: "I do so help me God" in
In The Act
UNC was well-represented ; yes
terday in Raleigh at ceremonies
for Gov. Dan K. Moore.
The Concert Band, under the
direction of John Yesulaitis, play
ed at the inauguration ceremony:
in Memorial Auditorium and at
the . Executive Mansion reception
last night. "
Included in the parade were the
Naval ROTC Drum - and Bugle
Corps and drill team and the Air
Force ROTC band and drill team.
The glee club combined with
groups from . N. . C. State and
UNC-G for. a song at the auditor
ium ceremony. .'
Square Dancers Entertained Before Parade ...
yesterday in Raleigh's Memorial Auditorium.
The state's leadership changed hands at noon
as Moore was rendered the -oath.,
. .. Photo by Jock Lautcrer.
answer to the oaths administered
by justices of the State Supreme
Court ; .
When Eure's rturn" came he
stood straight and tall with his
hand on an open Bible. Eure
omitted "so help me God," but
registered a booming "I do" and
planted a kiss on the book's open
pages. - -.- . ......
Moore had an air of distinction
about him as he poured out his
address, - scarcely stumbling on
a word. ' .
Outside, a 19-gun military salute
awaited the group leaving the in
auguration ceremony. Men blink
ed and women jumped at the loud
reports from the cannons as they
were discharged, on the lawn.
Well-wishers mobbed the Moore
car as it drove slowly to the re
viewing stand. . Moore took his
seat, on the: stand and autos
chauffeured- by. State Highway
patrolmen deposited their loads
of dignitaries at : the foot of the
After the dancing came the pa
rade bands, servicemen, flags
and music. - ' '
Secretaries leaned out of office
windows and women pushed for
a better view of Moore as he
rose ' from his ' seat . and placed
his top hat over his heart each
time an American flag went by.
It was an exciting day here
and a great one Mike Yopp '
: -r- : ; "
Cited In Address ,
By MIKE YOPP
DTH Managing Editor
RALEIGH Dan K. Moore became the 61st governor
of North Carolina yesterday, telling an Inauguration Day
crowd that while the state's progress in education has
been heartening, much "more remains to be done in
public schools, in community colleges and in our institu-;
tions of higher learning." "
Moore told a full Memorial Auditorium he holds ."the
firm conviction that North" Carolina stands at this mom
ent on the threshold of greatness." From this threshold,
he said, "the state will move forward in education."
He called education the "capital investment in the future of
our state. The direct " and indirect return on that investment
can and will stagger the imagination of our people and quicken
the economic pulse-beat of the state.
Moore affirmed that his administration will be "a government ,
of laws and. not of men." Mipore assailed parts of the Civil
Rights Bill of .1964. during the primaries, but has repeatedly safd
he will abide by court decisions. Friday's statement was an
apparent re-affirmation of that stand.
"The law is just as binding on the governor and on all other
public officials as it is on the most humble citizen of this state,"
he said. . -
"No one is above or beyond the law. Each of us is equal
when we stand before the bar of justice. We shall see that the
law is impartially enforced without fear or favor."
The silver-haired Democrat said it was not his purpose at
the inauguration to "re-state the details of a program that has
already been submitted to the people during more than a year
of campaigning." . .
Instead, Moore said, he wished to "state the spirit that will
guide me in the administration of state government and to call
all who love North Carolina to join me in a new dedication to
the total development of. our state."
He promised North Carolinians "honest, efficient and ccorv ,
omical government." ' i
' - Tp loud ;applause; Moore asserted he would "stand solidly
behind the President v : -'.-as he seeks to carry out his responsi
bilities' in continuing the 'struggle against communism."
He referred to the "strength of socialistic schemes, the rise
of big government, the riot-so-gradual weakening" of the free enter
prise system," and roared: "We in North Carolina are opposed
to these trends." '
The first Western North Carolina governor in 50 years promis
ed the state will move forward in "all segments of the economy."
He called for . "new and expanded industries, more diversi
fied and profitable agriculture, more and more rural roads,
primary and urban highways and improved health and medical
He said the state must have "improved courts, better humani
tarian services and good human relations."
Moore's speech was apparently conscious of the charges of
sectionalism hurled at him by primary opponent Richardson :
Preyer of Greensboro. Five times during the 1,900-word speech
Moore referred to the citizens of North Carolina as a unit not
divided by sectionalism.
At one point he called North Carolina "a giant neighborhood
extending from the mountains to the sea," said he appreciates
all the people of the state "whether they live ... on the Outer
Banks, . . . the Piedmont or the mountains."
Moore found favor with the crowd by asserting, WI realize '
that our taxes are high enough and should not be increased."
He prefaced the remark by saying: "Considering the fact that f
North Carolina performs many services on the state level, I ;
do not consider that we are a tax-high state."
He was introduced by outgoing Governor Terry Sanford.
Moore was sworn in by State Chief Justice Emery B. Denny.
Also sworn in were Lt. Gov. Bob Scott, Secretary of State .
Thad Eure, Attorney General Wade Bruton, Commissioner of
Agriculture James Graham, Auditor Henry L. Bridges, Treasurer
Edwin Gill, Public Instruction Superintendent Charles F. Carroll,
Commissioner of. Labor Frank Craine and Commissioner of In
surance Edwin S. Lanierl
Photos hy Jock Laulerer
And Gov. Dan Moore Played With His Grandson