Socials ' DeP
Selling or buying books?
Come to Alpha Phi Omeja's
book exchange in Y Building:.
Set your price and APO seils
the books, takes a 10 per cent
cut and sires profits to the
3Iarch of Dimes.
CHAPEL HIUNQRTH CAROLgWEDNESIXAYrFEBlJARY 3, 1965
" .. i "T
Associated Press Wire Services
Gag Law, Name Change Haunt Session
foundedFeb. 23, 1893
"' """""V " &
:':4-Z:'S-ZM?ysM-m"? ' ' . J
" ' '-i.'.' ,A '- A
' " ' - , ; - " - - ' - - '' " s
' X. fx f ' '
' ' , '
', f I- -T , f ' 1
' . , S $ , y " " I N ' s
' & I - 'w-r-' -
COED BET TAYLOR, secretary for Attorney General's Office
tries out the new "Telpak" dialing system among the three
branches of the Consolidated University. The new system which
allows certain phones on campus to dial directly to the Greensboro'
and Raleigh campuses went into operation Jan. 18.
. . Photo by Jock Lauterer
To Start Feb. 15
Hearings for Student Government budget proposals
for the 1965-66 year will begin Feb. 15 in the Woodhouse
Room of Graham Memorial and will continue for two-
The Budget Committee of Student Government,
. Two UNC juniors recently
left to study for a year in Me
dellin, Colombia, in the annual
Colombian Exchange Program.
David G. Anderson and Car
rol; Ray Fleming have entered
the Universidad de Antioquia on
scholarships that include tui
tion, room, board and $200 for
They were chosen from seven
applicants for their ability to
represent UNC, their interest
' in Latin American affairs and
; knowledge of Spanish.
1 Scott Trull and Harvey Kline,
two of the three UNC students
who initiated the program last
February, were to resume
studies here this semester. The
third exchangee, Kathleen
Klumpp, has remained in South
America to continue her study
The two Colombian students
enrolled here are Gonzalo Ar
boleda and Christina de la
Students and staff whose last
names begin with the letters
A-M may pick up basketball
tickets to the Wake Forest game
this morning. Tomorrow the
tickets will be available to all
students and staff..
A few tickets to the NYU
game Saturday are still avail
able. Also tickets to tne isonn
South doubleheader in Charlotte
Feb. 19-20 may be purchased.
Amphoterothen Society tapped 13 students into
membership before the start of final examina
tions. The society was founded in 1912 to further
extemporaneous speaking. It is the second old
est honorary on campus.
New members and their citations are:
James David Little: One who in his service
in Student Legislature has been an articulate
': exponent of the interests of his constituents
and the student "body at large. A vocal worker
for judicial reform, he has exhibited willingness
not only to speak for, but to his constituents.
Christophen Allen Parsons: An active mem
ber of the Carolina Playmakers and the Philan-'
thropic Society, Parsons is well deserving of
his reputation as a witty and effective speaker.
Jane Baldwin Dallen: Miss Dallen's intelligent
and thoughtful participation in the CPU, the
Debate Squad, Symposium and CCUN, have
made her a valued contributor to campus de
bate . and discussion.
. George Wright Doyle: One who combines
with distinction the pursuit of knowledge with
the art of public speaking. As a member of
the Di-Phi Senate and an officer of the Philan
thropic Society, he has been of great influence
behind the success of the society this year.
headed by University Party
Legislative Floor Leader George
Ingram, will hold the hearings
on a tight schedule because of
the March elections and legis
The chairmen and treasurers
of each Student Government
organization which . intends to
apply for' an appropriation r are
requested to submit their pro
posals in triplicate to the com
One member of the Budget
Committee .has been . assigned
to each organization to assist
with financial problems.
Each organization head will
be contacted this week and no
tified of his apointment with
Hearings for legislative, judi
cial and independent organiza
tions will be scheduled first
They will, be followed by execu
tive and semi-independent or
Further information may "be
obtained from Ingram or Stu
dent Body Treasurer Jim Light
Free tickets to Friday's 8 p.m.
Hill Hall concert are available
to the first 100 students who
ask for them at the Graham
Memorial Information Desk;
The concert will feature
Charles K. L. Davis, tenor vo
Davis has performed in opera,
concert, television, recordings,
summer festivals and supper
The free tickets, purchased
by the GM Music Committee,
will be given out on presenta
tion of ID cards, one ticket per
kofer otken Taros
By ALAN BANOV
DTII News Editor
. Chancellor Paul F. Sharp
warned yesterday that rebellion
on American campuses results
from the student revolt against
the "older generation" and a
lack of student-administration
But, despite the severity of
the problem, there are "no overt
signs" of rebellion here, he
Speaking at a meeting of the
In-Service Training Program
for members and associates of
the Dean of Women's staff he
said that today's rebellion in
American colleges is "quite in
contrast" to the continuous re
volt of the younger generation.
"Today we are seeing it in a
different scale," the former
head of Hiram College noted.
It's "amusing," . he said, that
people who were urging the stu
dents of yesteryear to find a
cause are now telling them to
forget the cause
The need for ' universities to
analyze themselves was
"brought to mind by Berkeley,"
Sharp explained. The controver
sy there was a symptom of the
growth of the rebellion, which
may last as long as a genera
tion, UNC is "relatively free of
that kind of restriction, with
the exception of t the Speaker
Ban, but we ought to familiar
ize ourselves with it," to con
sider the Berkeley controversy
as a possible "harbinger of. cri
tical problems on U.S. , cam
puses," the Chancellor asserted.
One basic problem is a "very
serious generational revolt,"
Sharp explained. He said the
theory that "you can't trust any
body over 30" may be exagger
ated, but "this uneasiness
among American youth is not
confined to , campuses."
Rebellion against the "sys
tem" or "establishment" is an
other critical situation on cam
pus, the chancellor told the
group. It is "sensed early in
industrialization and may be a
continuation of i n d u s t ri a 1
growth," as it is inherent in
That doesn't mean that stu
dents who get angry and tear
up IBM cards are Marxists, he
said. They are only growing in
creasingly sensitive to "imper
sonalization." Students and faculty at Berke
ley ,who are being told to get
back to work can't be blamed,
Sharp asserted. "If we create
conditions where people feel
alienated we can't expect them
to learn satisfactorily under the
The student protest against
the "establishment" is symbo
lized by their opposition, he
said, to the "missing instruc
tor" the use of graduate stu
dents as teachers.
A third important problem is
lack of communication between
the administration and students.
"It's , not accidental that the
controversy developed at Berke
ley, where the power is so dif
fused and difficult to find," he
John Everett Greenbacker: A member of the
Philanthropic Society, president pro tem of the
Di-Phi Senate, staff reporter for the Daily Tar
Heel, Greenbacker has contributed greatly to
public speaking and written communication at
Albert Parrish Pepper, Jr.: One who has dis
tinguished himself in the Men's Residence
Council, the Student Legislature and the Stu
dent Party by his witty and effective oratory.
Ileathcote Woolsey Wales: Wales has con
tributed to the intellectual climate of the Uni
versity and through his gifts of leadership on
the Daily Tar Heel, the Men's Council, the NSA
and State Student Legislature has added much
to campus respect for the art of communica
tion. Neal Andrews Jackson: One who has consis
tently used his speaking ability to further the
aims of student self-government and to stimu
late an interest in national affairs. As chair
man of the Student Party, a member of Student
Legislature, and a delegate to NSA and the
State Student Legislature, he has been an ef
fective spokesman for the student.
William Geremain Hancock: Outstanding con
tributor to the student judicial system as a
member of the Men's Council and tireless pro
THESE ARE THE TOUGH ONES the pictures
which will determine the winner m the Spot
The Spot contest. The two puzzlers were post
ed yesterday . at the Daily Tar Heel office for
In Residence Hall
By ERNIE McCRAR Y
DTII Managing Editor
Old West was the No. 1 resi
dence hall at UNC during the
1963-64 school year.
The 20 residence halls were
ranked in five categories, with
the top spot going to the hall
having the best average rank
ing. The recently released sta
tistics were compiled by Assist
ant to the Dean of Men Fred
Academic averages, per cent
Applications Due Tuesday
For Next GMAB President
Applications for president of
Graham Memorial Activities
Board for next year are avail
able at the GM Information
Deadline for applications is
noon Tuesday. Applicants should
sign up for . interviews when
they return completed applica
tions to the information desk.
The GMAB presidency is open
to any regular student with a
"C" average or better. Selec
tion will be made on the basis
of interest, experience and lead
ership ability. .
Candidates should make ap
pointments for interviews by the
Nominating Committee. Selec
tion will be made by Graham
Memorial Board of Directors.
1 3 M.
moter of forums for the expression of student
political thought as chairman of CPU.
Albert Lee Snead: As chairman of the State
Affairs Committee, he has been entrusted with
the responsibility of informing the people of
North Carolina of the problems and needs of the
University. His initiative in organizing public
speaking appearances over the entire state
and his commitment to the value of f orensics
exemplfy the ideals of Amphoterothen.
Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr.: One who has
distinguished himself as an able speaker in
the Student Legislature and CPU. His column
in the Daily Tar Heel is admired for its wit
and acumen and he is respected for the forth
right exposition of his philosophy.
Robert Owen .Wilson: As a respected mem
ber of Student Legislature, Wilson has display
ed fine speaking ability. His responsibilities
as a leader in Freshman Orientation and as'
chairman of the Ways and Means Committee
have demanded a high degree of forensic abili
ty, which he has capably provided.
Eric Elton Van Loon: Van Loon has made
an outstanding contribution to the Debate Team
and has been an active leader in speech ac
tivities and CPU. '
the benefit of the 24 finalists. When a lucky
person spots the spots, his name and the cor
rect answers will be posted outside the DTII
Is Best Overall
6f residents with "C" averages,
per cent of residents with disci
plinary cases, damage per men
and per cent of intramural par
ticipation were considered.
Old East finished second in
the overall ranking, Avery and
Grimes tied for third and Ay
cock and Battle-Vance-Petti-grew
tied for fifth.
Yearly academic average for
upperclassmen last year was
2.2820 and freshmen averaged
2.1094 for a 2.2275 total. Fra-
The president presides at
weekly meetings of GMAB; acts
as chairman of GM Board of
Directors; coordinates GM com
mittees; helps plan GM pro
gram; assists in plarining GM
budget; selects members for
the next GMAB; and plans GM
All women interested in par
ticipating in informal sorority
rush must sign up in the Dean
of Women's office by noon Fri
day. The Panhelleriic tea for
rushees will be held from 3:30
to 5 p.m. Sunday at Graham
ternityKmeiT'Who "live in resi
dence halls were not included
in these figures, although all
other, categories do not exclude
Averages . for 1962-63, figured
on the same basis, were slightly
lower. Upperclassmen averaged
2.2540, freshmen had a 1.9520
and the total was 2.1990. .
Old West and B-V-P set the
example for other residence
halls in the per cent of discpli
nary cases no man in either
hall was involved in a case dur
ing the year. Everett had the
highest rate of disciplinary
cases, 13.5 per cent:
The overall average of the
per cent of residents with disci
plinary cases decreased from
6.00 in 1962-63 to 4.27 last year.
Damage per man was down
from 40 cents to 38 cents.
Avery had the highest damage
rate, 75 cents per man for the
year, while Aycock, Old West
and Ruffin had no reported
Parker residence hall had the
best total academic average for
the year, 2.4397, and Grimes
was second with 2.3954. Parker
finished in seventh place over
all. Alexander and Everett, with
100 per cent participation,
shared honors for best intra
mural activity. Their overall
rank was lltfa and 17th respec
tively. Teague finished last with
23 per cent participation.
Dean of Men William GVLong
called the year's record a "mod
est improvement" and said . it
was the result of "joint efforts
of the student government and
the administration to make resi
dence hall life better."
"I am not satisfied, how
ever," he said, "because we al
ways want more improvement.
This is an encouraging sign, but
does not form the basis of anyj
"The greatest problem yet to
be dealt with is disturbance in
the residence halls. The general
noise level is too great."
Concerning the 38-cent per
man damage rate, he said, "Any
damage is too much because it
depletes residence hall social
funds and University funds by
the amount not collected from
persons who cause the dam
age." Dean of Student Affairs C. O.
Cathey said, "My reaction is to
be pleased that the index is up
ward toward improvement. It
is not sensational, but it is to
ward improvement and we're
very pleased with that.
"I do think that the amount
of damage is a fine record f 3a
cents per man) and I'm very
pleased with it. You could hard
ly do less wanton damage to
your own , house. By wanton
damage I mean any damage
over and above normal wear
By MIKE YOPP
DTH Managing Editor
The 1965 General Assembly convenes at noon today
and the Consolidated University promises to ficure prom
inently in the legislative session. Two issues which may
cause the Biggest furor on the floors of the new State
House the Speaker Ban Law and the N. C. State name
change center around the
The Speaker Ban Law, passed on the last day of the 19G3
session, has sparked comment and controversy throughout the
state. The law prohibits communists and Fifth Amendment
pleaders from speaking on campuses of state-supported universities.
Attempts to repeal or amend
Gates County Rep. Phillip
in 1863 told the Raleigh News. and Observer last week that he
would "not object" to an amendment to allow communist scien
tists or Russian performing artists on state-supported campuses.
"It was not the intent of the
he said. "I'm not against letting the Bolshoi Ballet perform on
campus and I don't mind if a communist scientist sticks to his
subject field without adlibbing on Communist philosophy."
He said he would "be against any amendment which would
weaken the present bill."
The bill, which roused the ire of the Consolidated University,
recently came under fire from Davidson, a private college. The
Davidson faculty, by a 56 to 7 vote, passed a resolution Jan. 19
urging the Assembly to repeal the law. The Davidson chapter
of American Association of University Professors passed a reso
lution one day earlier expressing detailed objections to the law.
The day after the faculty vote, the state board of the N. C.
League of Women Voters expressed its opposition to the law.
The board said the league "opposes legislation which regulates
visiting speakers at state-supported colleges and universities."
The N. C. State name controversy will again spill into the
lap of North Carolina's 170 legislators.
After a long debate during the last session, lawmakers decided
on the name North Carolina State of the University of North
Carolina at Raleigh. The name was the result of a compromise
between opposing forces which boiled down to a choice between
a comma or the word "of."
N. C. State alumni want it changed to "North Carolina State
University" or "North Carolina State University of the Consoli
dated Universities ot-Nortn uaronna.
The concern of alumni is primarily a matter of identity for
""State is 'State and should continue to be 'State'," said Rep.
George, Wood of Camden, president of the State Alumni Associa
tion. "We want the school to keep its identity. We don't see
any point in its losing it completely."
Alumni supporters claim that the request for name change
is not an affront to consolidation of the three university campuses.
The opposition points out that the name "North Carolina State
University" would be unhealthy to the climate of consolidation.
At a press conference Jan. 11 Gov. Dan K. Moore said he
hoped to head off a legislative battle by arranging negotiations
between the two sides. However, Moore's illness apparently,
prevented such negotiations and the issue appears headed for a
showdown during the session.
Senate Democrats held a caucus last night to nominate a
president pro tem and other officers to be elected today.
Senators were to choose between Sen. Dallas Alford of Nash
and Sen. Robert Morgan of Harnett for president pro tem. Other
officers were not expected to be opposed. Ray Byerly of Sanford
was expected to be nominated for another term as principal
clerk, Leroy Clark of Wendell as reading clerk and Brooks Poole
of Raleigh as sergeant-at-arms.
House Democrats selected Pat Taylor of Wadesboro speaker
last month. .
2 'Rocking9 Shows
Planned For March
UNC students will get their
fill of rock 'n' roll during
James Brown and his Famous
Flames will appear in concert
March 9 at 8 p.m. in Memorial
Hall. The freshman class has
planned two dances featuring
well - known performers on
March 19 and 20.
Sponsored by the Men's Resi
dence Council, the Brown con
cert was planned after students
showed support for MRC dances
during the fall semester.
The appearance of Brown and
his show, according to MRC so
cial director Bob-Payton, con
stitute "a basic return to the
screaming performances which
the campus enjoys.
"We're moving away from the
hootnannies of previous years,
and more big name rock 'n' roll
stars will appear here," Payton
Tickets for the Brown con
cert will go on sale Feb. 15.
They may be purchased from
men's residence hall presidents
at $2 each. Students living in
men's halls only will be able to
purchase tickets until March 1,
when they will go on sale for
all students in Y-Court.
The freshman class has also
announced plans for its week
end of rock 'n roll dances.
The Mar. 19 dance, to be held
in the National Guard Armory
in Durham from 8 p.m. to mid
night, will feature Dionne War
wick, the Tarns, Dr. Feelgood
and the Interns, and Reggie
"Guitar" Kimber and the Un
touchables. Another dance will
be held Saturday night in the
Women's Gym here which will
feature the Shadows.
the law are expected during
Gordon who introduced the bill
bill to keep these people out,"
One ticket will purchase ad
mission for both events. Prices
are $5 per couple and $3 for