Ch'ipoi 'am. c.
Beach weekend! (If you don't
mind swimming in 30 degree
APO book exchange continue
today in the Y Building lobby
Founded Feb. 23. 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINATSATUrDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1965
Associated Press Wire Service
III I I V V-
Late News Briefs
t (From Daily Tar Heel Associated Press Wire Reports)
NOISY DEMONSTRATIONS BY NEGROES adults and
students broke out in Selma, Ala. again yesterday as their
leader, Dr. Martin Luther King, walked out of jail on bond after
five days imprisonment. He said he left his cell to seek a
Monday meeting with President Johnson on the Negro voting
drive in Alabama.
Sheriff James G. Clark and his deputies moved in quickly
to make hundreds of arrests after the Negroes reached the Court
house which houses the board of registration office to press
their campaign for the right to vote.
Fifteen Democratic congressmen from other states, including
some Negroes, arrived in the West Alabama town just before
King's release on $200 bail. His bond was put up a few minutes
after the congressmen arrived ' from Washington and went to
the jail. They asked to see King but were refused.
THE ADMINISTRATION'S FAR-REACHING school aid bill
cleared its first obstacle in Congress Friday as it won approval
of the House Education Committee.
A The $1.26-billion measure, aimed primarily at improving
educational opportunities for underprivileged children, was en
dorsed by all six Democrats on the subcommittee.
The bill was amended to meet criticism that it weakens the
constitutional barrier between church and state. The chief
change deals with a controversial proposal to make $100 million
available to states to buy textbooks and library books for public
and private schools.
The subcommittee provided that title to read all such books
must remain with a public agency state, federal or local. The
books could be used by all children and teachers, as public
library books are used now.
ONE OF NEW YORK'S WEIRDEST political episodes in
years has ended with Republicans settling a month-long Demo
cratic fight over legislative leadership.
' The GOP minority did it by throwing its support to a
Democratic slate backed by Mayor Robert F. Wagner of New
York against another Democratic ticket supported by adherents
of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy. Wagner, thus came back from the
edge of defeat to retain his position as de facto leader of the
state's Democrats despite the" emergence of Kennedy as a
potential factor in the party.
ADLAI E. STEVENSON, SUMMING up his views for his
65 th birthday, said yesterday that some nations "don't even
perceive what's involved" in the United Nations financial crisis
and some don't care.
But he expressed confidence that the United States can
muster, the needed- two-thirds vote in the General Assembly
in any .showdown with the Soviet Union oh the matter ot money
and the right to vote.
The chief U. S. delegate to the U.N. said the organization
cannot just stand still, ile said Red China is trying to break
up the U.N. and that the U.N. pulled troops out of the Congo
SOVIET PREMIER ALEXEI KOSYGIN and Communist
Chinese Premier Chou En Lai had an after-dinner meeting last
night in Peking.
. Evidence in Moscow was that the Soviet Union intended
to plunge ahead with plans for a meeting of world communist
leaders March 1. Red China has strongly opposed such a meeting,
'which would be largely concerned with the Peking-Moscow split.
Nevertheless, coinciding with KOsygin's stopover in Peking
en route to North Viet Nam, the Kremlin publicly emphasized
that the meeting was still on. The Tass dispatch from Peking
said merely that Chou and his top aides gave a dinner party
for Kosygin and that: "A talk took place between the two sides
after the function."
THE STATE DEPARTMENT SAID YESTERDAY the United
States, Britain, France and the Soviet Union remain responsible
for the reunification of Germany.
The repetition of this longtime position was in reference
to the . statement by President Charles de Gaulle of France yes
terday that the German problem is "essentially European."
State Department officials made it clear that a French
government spokesman made it clear earlier that De Gaulle's
phrase did not mean an abandonment of four-power responsibility
for German reunification.
VIOLENCE ERUPTED YESTERDAY AT THE U. S. Court
House in New York City when 12 members of the Student Non
Violent Coordinating Committee formed a flying wedge and
attempted to storm their way into the building through a re
sisting corps of deputy U. S. marshals.
Fighting broke out with the marshals and demonstrators
protesting Negro arrests in , Selma, Ala. meeting head-on amid
a wild flurry of flying fists and
By KERRY SB?E
DTH Staff Writer
"There has to be something
wrong at the Air Force Academy."
Paul Dickson, chairman of the
Honor System Commision and for
mer Air Force Academy cadet,
says that the Academy exam
cheating candal which sent ever
100 cadets home under expulsion
last month is the result of "some
kind of moral breakdown."
"When I was there, I could
never have e thought of such a
thing," he said.
Dickson says that because ca
dets are more thoroughly orientat
ed in the tradition of the honor
system they "feel a much deep
er dedication to the system than
we do here.
"A thorough investigation by the
Air Force is not ill-advised," he
said. "Obviously cadet training
had broken down somewhere or
Former Air Force Academy
the caliber of individual chosen
for the Academy has broken
The former cadet, who attend
ed the Colorado Springs Academy
from June until December, of
1960, feels that the honor sys
tem crack-up may be due to an
excessive amount 'of pressure be
ing put on the academic side of
a cadet's life.
"I think the Academy places
too much emphasis on grades and
not enough on building strong
military leaders," he said. "The
purpose of the military academies
is to take men and turn them
into leaders, not solely to make
brains of them."
Dickson recalls that there was
"great pressure" on the cadet
at the Academy to maxe
academic averages. "The
curriculum is extremely difficult
anyway' he said.
SPLASHING TO VICTORY in the 200-yard butter
fly in last night's swimming match against East
Carolina is UNC Blue Dolphin Fred Lipp. The
Consolidated University Pres
ident William Friday and Act
ing UNC-G Chancellor J. S. Fer
guson said yesterday that "abil
ity," rather thanalumrii.aftilia-x,
tion should continue to determ
ine membership on the Univer
sity Board of Trustees.
Their remarks came in . reac
tion to Gov. Dan Moore's mes-.
sage to the General Assembly
Thursday in which he recom
mended a study of "the role of
Surgeon's 'Leg Theory
Meets Wrath Of Women
NEW YORK m No doubt the
bachelor professor from England
was only trying to . be helpful
when he warned women of the
danger of exposing bare limbs to
the elements. But his advice was
received with undiluted scorn on
this side of the Atlantic.
Professor Alexander Boyd, 59,
head of Manchester University's
Department of Surgery, speaking
at a news conference Thursday,
advised women to wear thick
stockings, boots, even bloomers
anything to keep their legs
"Girls who dress scantily in
cold weather," said Boyd "run
the risk of getting fat calves and
blotchy skins by the time they're
The professor's theory and ad
vice left Americans, from design
er Rudi Gernreichto actress Jill
St. John, almost unanimously un
impressed. Miss St. John said she had no
intention of wearing thick stock- -
ings or heavy bloomers. "If he's
4, . $i
the trustees, the method of their'
selection and representation of
the various campuses.
"Every effort -should be
made, ; he said', "ta -equalize-representation
Friday said, "I have seen
many able people on the board
of trustees and I would hope
that this would continue to be
the primary consideration for
He added that he felt conf i-
a bachelor," she said "I'm sure
he's going to stay that way. The
whole world doesn't live in Goose
Bay, Labrador, or Thule, Green
land." "The Professor is all wet,"
said Carol Nashe, who is head
of Boston's Carol Nashe Fashion
Model Agency, one of the largest
in New England.. "He's been a
bachelor too long. I deal with
lovely girls practically all of
whom are natives of New Eng
land, which has extreme cold
weather in the winter. None wears
heavy bloomers or thick stock-,
ings or even galoshes and you
should see their legs. They're
perfectly curvaceous and love
ly. New York designer Mollie Par
nis says she's never worried about
blotchy legs either. "I've lived
far more years than I'm willing
to admit," she said. "I've worn
my skirts whatever length was
fashionable, and my one redeem
ing feature is my legs."
"I'm not trying to give those
boys an excuse for what they
did, I'm just saving that under
that kind of pressure, it might
be easier for them to break."
Dickscn thinks that it is pos
sible for such a breakdown to
occur at Carolina. "As a matter
of fact, it has before," he said.
"Dad told me about a big cheat
ing ring they broke up here
around 1936 or '40."
Dickson referred to a similarly
organized cheating ring which in
volved 98 Carolina students dur- '
ing January, 1936. .
He described the Air Force
honor system as "basically the
same as we have here, 'I will not
lie, cheat, or steal, nor'.. will I
.tolerate lying, cheating and steal
ing by my fellow cadets.
"The main difference in the
two systems," Dickson said, "is
in the orientation of new students.
They didn't take it for granted
match was another sweep for the Carolina swim
mers. : (Photo by Jock Lauterer)
dent that Gov. Moore agrees
with this viewpoint. "If I were
asked, my thought would be
more to the Qualifications of
people rather than their partic
ular alumni status," Friday as
serted. ; "But I think this is yet to be
looked into. It is a legislative
question and we will defer to
The president also pointed
out that a study of the board's
composition was made by a leg
islatiye commission in 1959.
The views of James S. Fergu
son, acting chancellor of UNC
Greensboro,, largely paralleled
"The matter is " within the
province of the General Assem
bly," he told the Daily Tar Heel
'.'It is up to them to decide, of
"Some very able trustees come
from the ranks of the alumni of
UNC-G, and I would welcome
an increase in their number.
But, at the same time, I would
not like to see anything done to
stimulate the,- development of
blocs within the board.
"Membership should be based
on ability, comprehensive know
ledge of the needs of the state
ana an interest in the Univer
Ferguson is substituting for
Otis A. Singletary while the
former chancellor directs the
Job Corps. '
N. C. State Chancellor John
T. Caldwell, contacted at his
Raleigh office, told the DTH:
"I would rather not make any
comment" on the issue. ,
Chancellor Paul F. Sharp
could not be reached for com
that' I knew what an honor sys
tem was when I came there. The
idea of Air Force honor was
drilled into the new cadet an
hour or two each week for two
"When an individual was kick
ed out of school for reasons of
honor, the entire circumstances
of the ; action were read to the
entire wing of cadets. This let
them know exactly what the sys
tem ; was like, and that it was
meant to be taken seriously.
T "We've considered having open
honor council trials here for the
same reason. The general opinion
is that we shouldn't start it.
Most people feel that we at this
age are too young and impulsive
to have to bear the full social
punishment for our mistakes.
"I think the honor systems at
the Academy and at Carolina
could be improved," he said, j
Double Jeopardy Charge
To Be Investigated
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTll Staff Writer
I Student legislature voted
Thursday to investigate Men's
Council procedures after Uni
versity Party legislator Britt
Gordon charged students were
placed in possible, double jeo-
; Gordon based his charges on
a brief written by former UP
legislator Bo Edwards, which
cited three cases tried in the
fall in which students who
pleaded "not guilty" and were
convicted were subsequently
tried for lying in their original
In his report, Edwards stat
ed, "I believe that there exist
certain rights to all Americans
under the Constitution which
cannot be abrogated by the
UNC Honor Code or its Honor
"Included in these Constitu
tionally guaranteed rights are
the rights against double jeo
pardy and self-incrimination.
"In the previously mentioned
three cases, one of the students
apparently did not have the
right to plead 'not guilty, at
least not without incriminat
ing himself by making himself
liable to conviction on a second
charge of lying.
Student Party Floor Leader
Arthur Hays called for the in
vestigation and cited several
ways in which the situation
could be corrected.
"The student was tried and
Convicted both for committing
an act and for denying that he
committed it. Thus he is being
tried and convicted twice in
. cases arising from the same
Gordon termed the matter
"a mechanical problem" which
could be solved without a grea
deal of difficulty.
"I would also like the Judic
ial Committee to investigate a
recently inacted rule by the
Women's Council which says l
will not accept psychologica
evidence in testimony," Hays
"Is the council going to try
a coed by the 'preponderance
of evidence or 'Deyond a rea
sonable doubt,' " Hays asked
"There is quite a difference
between the two."
N. C. State
RALEIGH (AP) A piece of
"unfinished", business the
North Carolina State name
change issue went back to the
General Assembly Friday com
plete with a uniformed cheering
Rep. George Wood of Camden,
wreanng a blue blazer with a
"N. C. State University" em
blem, introduced a bill to change
the name to "North Carolina
State University at Raleigh.
The school's current title,
"North Carolina State of the
University of North Carolina at
Raleigh," was a compromise
that came out of the 1963 ses
sion after heated debate.
The Higher Education Act of
1963 first wanted the school to
be called the "University of
North Carolina at Raleigh." This
title drew heated dissent from
school alumni and they were
equally dissatisfied with the
name the 1963 session's final
action. There have been rum
blings ever since.
Consolidated University Pres
ident William Friday declined
direct comment on the bill, say
ing "this issue is now in the
hands of the Board of Trustees
The bill has been referred to
the House Committee on High
er Education and I expect the
Board of Trustees will make its
views known to that body at the
Rep. Wood, who led the 1963
fight, said he expects only tok
en opposition to his 1965 bill.
It was signed by 18 members of
the House Friday. More were
expected to sign it.
"This bill has favorable sup
port in the House and a lot of
grassroots support," Wood said.
"And -I think the identity of
the school should be preserved.
"The present clumsy, awk
ward name needs to be changed
(Continued, on page 3)
In another action by the
body, the date for spring elec
tions was set as March 23 after
a bill introduced by UP Floor
Leader George Ingram and
Speaker Pro Tem Charles Neely
(SP) blasted the University Par
ty for "carpetbagging" in a spec
ial address before Student Legis
lature Thursday night.
Neely's charges, which were
refuted yesterday by UP lead
ers, were based on the recent
movements of three popular UP
leaders into key Legislative dis
tricts in Old East and Ehringhaus
Freshman Class President Bill
Purdy and UP Party Chairman
Jim Hubbard have or will move
from Grimes and . the Phi Delta
Theta house, respe'ctively, to Eh
ringhaus. Freshman Class Vice President
Buddy Wester moved from Grimes
to Old West, where he will take
over . the UP legislative vacancy
caused by the recent resignation
of UP Floor Leader Mai King.
Neely cited the "feverish ac
tivity" of University Party offi
cials. - '
i near tne irantic scurry
ing around of little freshman
feet," he said. "It sounds like
the scamper of mice, or mavbe
. "We are confident that in the
spring elections we shall show
you the error of your ways,"
Neely told UP legislators.
"The lot of a carpetbagger is
not a bed of roses," he added.
UP Party Chairman Jim Hub
bard yesterday cited specific,
non-political reasons for all three
'The legislative district which
Purdy is moving into is already
held by UP legislator Dwight
Thomas," he said.
"If some of our people do, move
into legislative vacancies," he
said, "it's because we're trying
to make our party better and
get the best qualified persons in
to Student Legislature.
'The SP raises so much cain,
they lose sight of what they're
striving for and neglect their own
party," he said.
"I remember when Paul Dick
son arranged to move to Ehring
haus so that he could fill one of
the SP vacancies," he said. "I
wonder if that is what Neely
means by carpetbagging."
THIS DANCER will bring his
Wednesday for a night of music
will be sponsored by Graham Memorial.
presented to the body by Hays
was accepted without dissent.
The Finance Committee of SL
announced its schedule for
hearings on the 1965-66 Student
Government budget and legis
lation establishing the campus
A complete outline of the pro
posed residence college pilot
projects was read to the body
by Paul Dickson (SP).
Dickson said ha agreed with
all of the proposals except a
provision which delegates the
Men's Residence Council to
conduct all residence college
'These elections should be
handled by the Elections
Board," he said. He also asked
that student political parties be
allowed to participate irj these
A coed who returned to her
dormitory one hour and 43 min
utes late Jan. 21 was ordered
confined to campus for two:, weeks
Thursday by Woman's Honor
The woman pleaded guilty 'and
said she fell asleep while study
ing wittrher date. She returned to
her dormitory after die awoke.
Chairman Sara Anne Trott-announced
two vacancies on the
council, one in the Alderman-Mc-'
Iver . district which expires next
fall and the other in the Cobb
district which expires in March.
Women interested in filling eith
er post may contact Student Gov
ernment offices for an interview
House To Emcee
Former chancellor Robert B.
House will serve as master of
ceremonies for the annual sopho
more class talent show Feb. 2G.
He is known locally fcr his
harmonica-playing. The former
Chancellor appeared at last year's
show in Memorial Hall.
Teddy OToole, chairman of the
.Talent Show Committee, said au
ditions for the show will be in
Memorial Hall at 7 p.m. Feb. 17.
He said that anyone is eligible to
audition. Interested students
should call him at 942-4719 or 003
Balies Espanoles to campus at
and dancing. The Flamenco troupe