Ctapl. HX11, 111 c.
Model U.N. session here will
begin today. See story on this
. page for full schedule.
Tomorrow's the day for winter
weather, according to the DTI I
weatherman. Break out the hearts.
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
CHAPEL HILL, N. C., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1965
Volume 72, Number 87
fl III I I II
Council Chairman Says Trial
Procedure Question Settled
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTII Staff Writer
Men's Council Chairman Pete
Wales said yesterday that all
questions had been resolved con
cerning council procedures
which were attacked last week
in a report submitted to Stu
dent Legislature by Bo Ed
wards. Wales said certain procedures,
which former University Party
legislator Edwards claimed tend
ed to place a student in pos
sible "double jeopardy," were
modified after a meeting Friday
of.. Student Body President Bob
Edwards' report charged that
two students were tried by the
council this year for cheating,
and after their conviction on
that charge they were subse
quently tried by the council for
pleading not guilty on the orig
Wales, claiming that Edwards
had misinterpreted the motiva
tions of the council, said the
two students had been tried a
second time after their testi
mony in the first trial was prov
en false by subsequent evidence.
' Option Given
In both cases the students had
the option of either being tried
a second time that same even
ing as an extension of the orig
inal trial, or waiting for the cus
tomary 72 hours in order for
defense to be prepared and the
Attorney General's staff to col
This procedure had been
questioned by Edwards, UP leg
islator Britt Gordon, Student
-. - '--,-
Former Chancellor William JB.
Aycock,. is "making good, prog
ress" after, his collapse Saturday
from a hemorrhage. He under
went" surgery Sunday to correct
the condition, caused by an. ul
cer. He is now out of the intensive
care section of Memorial Hospi
tal and in a regular room.
- Aycock was stricken at the Law
Building Saturday about 9 a.m.
He was taken to Memorial Hos
pital by ambulance and given
several blood transfusions. .
He resigned last year after sev
en years as chancellor to return
to teaching law.
Jose, Group Visit
riuiipninni i umii in in i- in i ii in i ii ii ii '
i. r -fj A
h-f t . ' I 4 -
V V . I
OLE : The sharp tapping of dancing feet and
the strumming of Flemenco guitars will fill
Memorial Auditorium tonight as Jose Molina
and his Balies Espanoles perform at 8. Tickets
are still available at Graham Memorial Infor
Party Floor Leader Arthur Hays
and others as not being consti
Wales said in future cases of
this type the defendant would
not be tried a second time by
the council, but the fact that
he lied in his testimony would
be considered in the determina
tion of his sentence for the orig
"Similar procedures are cur
rently in use in courts of civil
law," he said.
After hearing the Edwards
Not Against 'Gag'
By MIKE YOPP
DTII Managing Editor
"We oppose the plank in the platform, but not the (Speaker
Ban) law itself."
This was how UNC Young Republicans Club President Charles
Hooks yesterday summed up the campus delegation's vote against
the platform of the North Carolina Federation of Young Repub
licans which included as a plank an endorsement of the Speaker
The campus delegation voted 5-2 against the platform that
stated any attempt to repeal he law would do irreparable harm
to the cause of freedom in our state."
He said the plank ws "poorly written."
Hooks said he would be in favor of allowing such people as
FBI agents who were associated with the communist party to
speak on campus along with former communists who had return
ed "to the American way of life."
However, he said," if it came to a choice between having or
not having the law "we would rather have the protection of the
law as imperfect as it is."
Hooks pointed out that the entire YR College Council did not
oppose the platform.; The council has 78 votes while the final vote
in favor of the platform was 104-28..
He said the council has not taken a stand either for or against
The conference approved the platform in a hurried vote during
the closing minutes of the Saturday meeting in Charlotte.
The Speaker Ban Law, approved on the last day of the 1963
General' -Assembly session, prohibits Communists and Fifth
Amendment pleaders from speaking on campuses of state-supported
Vice President Noel Casey said he considered the conference
"the most conservative in five years." '
Hooks agreed and pointed out that races for the only two con
tested state offices boiled down to a liberal-conservative battle.
In each case the conservative won.
These were the selection of Mrs. Joe Cresimore as national
committeewoman and Earl Stewart of Burlington as treasurer.
The UNC delegation supported both winners.
Hooks said he considered the conservative atmosphere the
"real importance of the conference."
Hooks was named the "Outstanding College Young Republican"
in the state and the campus chapter was named the "Outstanding
College Young Republican Club."
Jose Molina and his Balies Espanoles
come to Memorial Hall tonight for a per
formance of Spanish songs and dances.
Tickets for the 8 o'clock show are
available from Graham Memorial Infor
mation Desk. Student tickets are 50
cents; others are $1. The program is
sponsored by Graham Memorial.
A dancer for 15 of his 25 years, Molina came
to the United States from Spain in 1957. He
appeared on television, was seen by Jose
Greco and was signed as principal male dan
cer in the Greco company.
Molina stayed with the Greco group for five
years, then returned to Madrid to form his
own company. He made his North American
debut in May, 1962, and today the Bailes Es
panoles has been called the best touring Fla
menco dance attraction in the United States.
The company has 10 Flamenco dancers, sing
ers and instrumentalists.
A 40-week tour has been set for the Molina
company this year the longest ever played
by a Flamenco dance company in a single sea
son in the history of American show business.
The program consists of songs and dances
from all of the Spanish provinces, from the
court of Charles III, from the great Spanish
opears and ballets and from the gypsy camps.
Works by some non-Spanish composers are al
The company's wardrobe is an outstanding
attraction in itself. It was specially designed in
Spain and made at a cost of $80,000. It would
cost many times that to replace.
Many of the fabrics are hand-woven and laces
have been made by hand by natives of several
Spanish p-vinces. Elaborately embroidered
stockings have been hand-knit. The costumes,
which took months to make, are exact copies
of apparel worn in many parts of Spain today.
Elaborate measures are taken to care for
the expensive wardrobe. Every costume is
cleaned at least once a week by a dry clean
ing company in New York City.
Molina began dancing at the age of three
pnd began formal training when he was nine.
He won the role of second dancer on the Sole
dad Miralles company in Spain at the age of
14 and within three years had a European
reputation for his mastery of all aspects of
report, SL voted to direct the
Judicial Committee to invest!
gate Men's Council procedure.
Judicial Committee chairman
Jim'Little said the investigation
will be carried out, and alJ
questions concerning student ju
diciary looked into.
Open hearings for the investi
gation will be held within two
"I am interested in seeing the
student protected with a codi
fied law rather than by an un
specified and unestablished
agreement," Little said.
s: YR's Vote
By ALAN BANOV
DTII Staff Writer
George Allen, former director
of the United States Information
Agency and onetime ambassador
to India, will replace Arthur Lar
son as keynote speaker tonight
for the Model United Nations.
Allen, now director of the To
bacco Institute in Durham, will
speak at 7 p.m. in Hill Hall.
Larson, who was undersecretary
of labor, director of the USIA and
special consultant to President
Eisenhower, wired here Monday to
cancel his speech. He told Model
U. N. Secretary General Jim
Medford he could not speak be
cause of an "emergency due to
illness in the family."
To Tape Speech
Allen's speech will be taped by
WUNC-TV for broadcasting Fri
day night. The Voice of America
will use tapes of talks and pro
ceedings for possible programming
A general debate will be held
at 8, after his address, when each
delegation will explain its coun
try's policies. The security coun
cilcomprising China, the U. S.,
U.S.S.R., United Kingdom, Fran
ce, Brazil, Czechoslovakia, Boliv
ia, Ivory Coast, Norway and Mo
rocco will also meet tonight.
Over 500 Students
Over 500 students from about
70 colleges will represent delega
tions from about 100 nations " at
the Model U.N. The. mock U.N.
is modeled after the actual world
body and will function with a Gen
eral Assembly, Security Council
UNC will have five delegations:
The Di Society will represent Cy
prus and the UAR, the Phi So
ciety will serve as Brazilians and
Byelorussions and the Collegiate
Council for the United Nations
will be Icelandic delegates.
The CCUN's Middle South Re
gion is sponsoring the Model U.N.
its seventh-, annual one. Last
year it was held at Duke, where
UNC. won the award for the best
Mike Lawler, president of the
UNC student body last year, will
be chairman of the Economic
Lawler, president of last year's
Model U.N. General Assembly at
Duke, is student government vice
president of the National Student
Doug Tilden, president of the
national CCUN and a senior here,
is also .helping the local chapter.
- The president and vice president
of the General Assembly, Craig
Worthington and Timmothy Anna,
are from Duke. Executive secre
tary Ellen Gilkeson is from UNC,
as are the other officers of the
Steve Robbins, president of NSA
will speak at 7:30 .Thursday, on
how international student politics
affect the U.N.
Dr. Arthur Waskow, of the In
stitute for Policy Studies in Wash
ington will address the Model
U.N, at 8 p.m. Friday after a
dinner in Lenoir.
About 315 visiting students are
staying on some 140 homes in
town, and 148 are housed on
.campus. Of these, 50 women are
in women's dormitories, .48 men
are in Parker-Teague-Avery and
50 men are in the Kenan Stadium
field house. -
The four main committees will
meet from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. to-
rnorrow and will convene from
2:30 to 6:30 p.m. They will re-
"convene from 8 to 11 p.m.
By KERRY SIPE
DTH Staff Writer
Charlotte College took another step yesterday toward becoming
the fourth campus of the Consolidated University when 49 of the
state's 50 senators and 59 of the 120 House members added their
names in approval of the measure.
The two bills before the General Assembly yesterday proposed
that the college, located eight miles from downtown Charlotte,
become a branch of the Consolidated University on July 1 and
that it be known as "The University of North Carolina at Char
lotte." The upgrading of Charlotte College to university status was
approved Nov. 16, 1964 by the University Board of Trustees.
The measure has the support of Gov. Dan K. Moore and the state
Board of Higher Education.
"We are certainly very pleased that this step has been taken,
said Miss Bonnie Cone, who has been president of the college
since 1958. We are hopeful that the measure moves all right
through the legislature," she said. "We're anxious for some
Sen. Irwin Belk and Rep. James Vogler sponsored the
Charlotte College measure in the General Assembly. "The people
of the state are behind the bill and when the people are behind
a thing, it will go through," the Associated Press quoted Belk
Sen. Tom White of Lenoir, chairman of the Senate Appro
priations Committee, was tbe only member of the Senate who
The UNC Tar Babies broke
loose for' 16 straight points!
early in the lirst halt last mgnt
and coasted to an easy 115-61
victory over the Wake Forest
Sparkling in every phase of
the game, the Heels raced from
a 4-6 deficit to a 20-6 lead, mov
ed ahead 52-23 at the half, and
helped greatly by a 19-consecu-,
tive point burst midway
through the second half rolled
to the easy win. The Deaclets
had numerous shots blocked
and passes stolen and couldn't
stop UNC from dominating the
Larry Miller played what
may have been his best game
in his short tenure here as he
hit for 41 points before leaving
the game with 2:25 left. Just
as important he blocked about
five shots and stole the ball
the more about fifteen times.
He was not alone as a star,
however. The other four start
ers all hit in double figures and
two reserves turned in shining
performances in their brief ap
pearances. Dickson Gribble (17), Jimmy
Shackleford (15), Greg Camp
bell (14) and Jim Frye (12) all
played well offensively but
were more impressive on de
fense. All of them harassed the
confused Deaclets so badly
that the Tar Babies were hand
ed layup after layup.
Coming off the bench late in
the game, substitutes Willie
Cooper and Cliff Butler played
excellently. Cooper blocked five
shots, stole the ball four times
and scored six points while But
ler poured in six points in two
Miller 41, Gribble 17, Shac
kleford 15, Campbell 14, Frye
12, Cooper 6, Butler 6, Fletcher
2, Hall 2.
Wake Forest (61):
Broadway 6, Campbell 14,
Crinkley 12, Stroupe 9, Thomp
son 8, Cain 6, Mayhew 6.
Sunday is the deadline for sub
mission of applications for the
17th annual Japan-American con
ference to be held in Tokyo Aug.
14 to Sept. 4.
This is the second year UNC
plans to send delegates to the
conference designed 'in the belief
that democracy and world peace
can never be secured unless they
take root in the mind of the
The conference will last five
days with several weeks set aside
for travel throughout Japan. In
terested students should contact
Sally Bahnsen, 942-1872.
Take 107-91 Win
T' f I v
t iff v.."i I
t : x
4 J x . ' w I
ZL J" :5? , 1
UNC GUARD Ed Yokley leaps high over the shoulder of a Wake
Forest defender to get off a shot during first half action last night
at Woollen Gym. The Tar Heels went on to a 107-91 win.
r - Photo by Jock Lauterer
Leads For 'Oh Dad9
Martha Nell Hardy will play
the role of .Madame Rosepettle
in the Carolina Playmakers pro
duction of "Oh Dad, Poor Dad,
Mamma's Hung You in the
Closet and I!m Feelin' So Sad."
The cast was announced Sun
day for the Febfl 23 to 28 pro
duction. Michael Carrington will play
the timid son Madame Rose
pettle keeps locked in her suite.
Sara Karavitz will portray the
doll-like girl who chases the
son. George A. Gray III will
appear in the role of Commo
dore Roseabove, a millionaire
who barely escapes' with his life
after a flirtation with Madame.
Mrs. Hardy received an M.A.
in dramatic arts here. She .has
performed at Tanglewood The
ater at Clemmons, Dunes Sum
mer Theater in Michigan City,
Ind. and Playmaker Theater
lie has played leading roles
in "Tea and Sympathy." "Mar
riage Go 'Round,". "Glass Men
agerie," "Horn in the West,"
and "Private Lives."
Carrington directed the mu
sical production "Fanlasticks"
last year for the Playmakers.
He appeared in "Hamlet" and
did not sign the bill. He indicated he would study the measure
before pledging himself. "I don't like to be stampeded into any
thing,", he said.
Miss Cone does not place any "wrong interpretations" on
White's move. "The fact that he didn't sign doesn't necessarily
mean he's opposed to it," she said. She said that the college
will be ready to meet the July 1 acceptance date. The school's
fifth academic building opened for classes Monday to accommo
date the present enrollment of 1,515 day students.
Bids for $2,600,000 in new construction projects are being
advertised this week. Plans are for a new Engiish-Math-Comput-er
center and an administration building to be begun by late
"We. do not expect to reach University status overnight." she
said. "But we feel we have made a good start and that it shouldn't
take too many years to reach that status. The University will
be able to guide us along the right track. We know that we're
a young institution, but we can look at the University at Chapel
Hill and kpow that it is something that v.e want to become part of. .
"We already have a land grant and a library started and some
buildings. It should not be as hard to start a branch of the
University here as it would if we were building everything from
scratch as some other state universities have done. If you know
the direction. you're going and what your goals are you can ap
proach your objectives with a much great ease. We have our
goals already in mind," she said.
Charlotte College began in 1946 as an eastern center of the
Zv:4. : -:.v-.'.
"My Fair Lady." He won the
John Golden Fellowship last
year which - allowed . him . to
spend two weeks in New York
City observing the theater.
Miss Kravitz appeared in sev
eral plays, at State College, Bos
ton. , Gray played leads in "Rene
gade" and "Rainmaker"- for the
Playmakers. He won the Fred
rick H. Koch award in playwrit
ing in 1963.
Other members of the cast
are Steve Chandler, Robert Bat
son, Douglas Barger and Colin
"Oh Dad" centers around a
woman who keeps the stuffed
body, of her husband hanging in
a closet and smothers her son
with attention and protection.
She checks into a Carribean ho
tel with the corpse, the son, two
Venus flytraps and a fish nam
The son, tired of fussing with
stamp and coin, collections,
watches a girl through a home
made telescope and goes into
a panic when she turns her at
tentions toward him.
Tickets for season ticket hold
ers will be available Monday.
Tickets will go on sale to the
public Feb. 13.
By LARRY TARLETON
DTII Sports Editor
North Carolina's twin scoring
machines, A!l-Amer!can Billy Cun
ningham and Bobby Lewis, com
bined for 70 points last nl?ht as
the smooth-scoring Tar Heels
ripped through Wake Forest 107
91 at Woollen Gym.
The 107 total marked the sec
ond consecutive game in which
the Tar Heels hit the century
mark. The win avenged an earlie r
107-85 loss suffered at the hands
of the Deacons earlier in the
By defeating the Deacons, the
Tar Heels took over fourth place
Ln the ACC with a 5-4 mark and
a 10-3 overail record. The Dea
cons are now 9-11 overall and 5-5
in the conference.
"When Cunningham and Lewis
are hitting like they were to
night, the Tar Heels can beat
anyone," moaned Wake Forest
coach Bones McKinney after the
game. "Cunningham showed he
was an All-American tonight."
Cunningham and Lewis each
hit for 35 points. The 70 combined
points were the most scored by
the duo this year and set a Caro
lina record. Against Tulane Cun
ningham had 43 and Lewis had
21 for a 69 total, and they com
bined for 63 against Virginia.
In addition, the Kid pulled
down 19 rebounds and Lewis had
nine grabs. Cunningham hit 15
of 25 from the floor, and Lewis
scored on 14 of his 22 field goal
The twin scoring terrors re
ceived double digits help from
Tom Gauntlett who tallied 13 and
Ray Respess who added 11.
The Tar Heels never refinquLsh
ed the lead after bursting from
the starting gate with eight
straight points. The closest the
Deacons came was at 8-6 with
16 minutes left in the game. Dur
ing the first half, the Heels led
throughout with a 2-10 point
spread, and when Mark Mirfccn
hit a follow shot with two sec
onds left in the half, they went
into the dressing room with a
The Deacons cut the margin to
four points on two occasions in
the second half, but with 6:57 left
the Tar Heels began their surge.
Leading 81-73, the Tar Heels scor
ed six straight on four charity
shots by Gauntlett and a layup
by Cunningham. They kept in
creasing the margin until, with
2:59 left and the score 90-80,
Coach Dean Smith pulled hi3
starters. They hit the century
mark when Bill Brown converted
two free throws with 1:55 left.
. UNC Cunningham 33, Lewis 35,
Gauntlett 13, Respess 11, Yokley
1, Mirkin 4, R. Hassell 4, Smith 2,
WAKE Leonard 19, Anderson
18, Boshart 16, Pool 16, Watts 13,
Whitaker 4, Herring 3, B. Smith 2.
U. S. Affairs
"The Role of the United
States in World Affairs" will bo
the theme of the 15th annual
World Affairs Conference sched
uled here March 11.
The conference, sponsored by
the North Carolina Council on
World Affairs in co-operation
with the University, will begin
at 9:30 a.m. in Hill Hall.
Some 500 to 700 adults, col
lege students and selected hiuh
school students are expected to
attend. The N. C. Council on
World Affairs consists of repre
sentatives from 23 statewide or
ganizations. Its purpose is to
promote public information pro
grams on world affairs and to
encourage the study of ir.tr r
Dr. Harlan Cleveland, asi't
ant secretary of state for inter
national organization, affairs.
and William S. Gaud, deputy
administrator, agency for Inter
national Development, will be
chief speakers for the confer
ence. Cleveland will discuss "The
Role of the U. S. in World Af
fairs" at 10:30 a.m.
Gaud will speak on "United
States Foreign Aid: Political or
Moral Issue" at 2:45 p.m.
A panel discussion on "The
United States Citizen and Uni
ted States Foreign Policy" is
planned for 1:45 p.m. Panel
ists will include Jack Laley,
moderator; Chancellor Paul F.
Sharp; Sam Levering and Dr.
Anne Scott, assistant professor
of history, Duke University.