N. C. State remained unde
feated In ACC action by defeat
ing UNC's swim team 48-47 in
Raleigh last night. For sum
mary, see tomorrow's DTH.
F ounded FerT25l893"
"Volume 72, Number SG
II- : .
This week is perhaps the most
significant in the history of the
fraternity system at UNC.
They call it Rush Week, and
the name is apt. Hundreds of
students, mostly freshmen, have
been thoroughly plied with
handshakes, punch, slaps on the
back and fraternity gospel since
last Sunday. And hundreds of
brothers have been carefully,
appraising these rushees.
But rush is different this year.
Deferred rush, in operation
for the first . time, is having
some, obvious and consequential
effects. ' " . .
A healthy sign is the vigor
with which rush is being carried '
on this year. Some observers
feel that fraternities have never
before showed so much serious
ness and maturity in rushing ac
' It is all to the credit of the
brothers that they are farsight
ed enough to take this attitude
and that they realize the impor
tance of their action this week.
Deferred rush is presenting a
challenge,; but it certainly
should not -be a crisis. The
fraternity system at UNC is
most emphatically not weak,
and: only a weak system could
receive a serious setback during
a time of change and transition
like the one which may be in
store for our fraternities.
There is little doubt that de
ferred rush will result in smal
ler pledge classes, but this is
certainly not fatal. Since stu
dents who cannot attain a 2.0
average are eliminated from
rush, part of the "weeding out"
process' has ; already been ac
complished for the fraternities.
. Mediocrity, a bitter pill for
any fraternity -to swallow, can
be kept to an absolute mini
mum, but , arguments either for
or against a changing system
are futile at the moment. It is
up to the two groups involved,
the brothers and the rushees, to
accept the challenge and accept
Fears that only a small group
of freshmen would be eligible
to rush were needless. The class
is beyond doubt one of the best,
if not the best, to ever enter
UNC over 1,000 freshmen had
2.0's and are free to participate
in formal rushing activities.
Today's rushee can make an
exceptional contribution to the
fraternity system. He is well
aware of the advantages a fra
ternity can offer him and he
must have a real desire to join
a fraternity or he would not
have spent his time rushing.
If he receives a bid, he is
(Continued on Page 3)
It's a hair-raising business and Chapel
Hill is raising pounds of it every day.
Like modern day Sampsons, hundreds
of long-haired youths are bracing their
arms against the pillars of the barbering
industry and threatening to flatten it as
flat as any Philistine marketplace.
r ""It's getting so bad you can't find their ears
when they come in to get a trim," said barber
Alton Miles of the Village Barber Shop.
Barbers seem to think that the trend toward
longer locks has come to, stay awhile.
The threat to the tonsorial economy of the
nation is not the beatle cut or the beatnik un-cut,
but rather a modified form of the long-popular
Ivy league style long in front and stylistically
brushed to the side to cover as much forehead
Miles wouldn't comment on the cause of the
long hair fad, but other barbers had long before
placed the blame.
"It's those Beatles," said James Lawrence
; of the University Barber Shop. "I wish they'd
get haircuts and stay out of America."
Two of the five shops in the area have re
ported slumps in business because of the style.
Several shops have raised haircut prices 25
cents to meet the deflation.
George Tomasic of the Tar Heel Barber Shop
izid also the Liverpudlian mopheads have had
influence over the drop in business.
Tomasic thinks that: "Girl friends might have
a lot to do with the long hair."
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH Staff Writer
A Student - Government peti
tion opposing the Speaker Ban
Law now being circulated on
campus will be presented by
Student Body President Bob
Spearman to a committee of the
Board of Trustees this week
end. . . . :
The petition, which urees
that all responsibility for the
"internal affairs of state sup-i
sorted colleges" in North Caro-v
Una be vested in the respective,
boards of trustees, is one of. at,
least four from all UNC"
branches to be introduced at'
the meeting. : - . '.
-Spearman met last Sunday
with student leaders of the Con
solidated University to "dis-;
cuss our appearances before this
committee and to discuss ways
in which we could present , the
impact of the Speaker Ban on
. The Speaker Ban Law was
organizations on each campus
are. being asked to : prepare
statements of their position on
For 60 Days
Cameron Avenue will be
chained off to traffic Monday
morning from Memorial Hall to
South Building for a 60-day
The move, announced by
Dean of Men William G. Long,
will be made to give greater
protection to student pedestrians
and to . reassign two .campus po
licemen to other important cros
sings. The two policemen will di-j
feet traiTic oft f Sbutlv Road
'where it is estimated that at
least 10,000 student trips occur
each day," Long said. They will
probably be stationed near the
entrance to the Bell Tower
parking lot and at the entrance
to the Parker-Avery-Teague
Long, also chairman of the
Faculty Committee on Traffic
Safety, said " access to parking
lots on both sides of South
Building will remain open. This
includes lots at Old East, beside
South building, by Memorial
Hall and by Swain Hall.
The closing is experimental
and a study will be made after
the 60 days to determine if the
move should be permanent.
"Initially the closing of Cam
eron Avenue may cause some
confusion," Long said. "We ask
all persons to understand that
the experiment is being con
ducted toward the end of the
eventual general improvement
of the traffic situation on the
the Speaker Ban Law," he said.
"Each campus - is undertaking
research on the different speak-?
ers who have appeared 'on their
campuses during the last 15
years in order to see what ef-.
feet the law might have had onr
The Supeaker Ban Law: was
passed in 1963 after a short de-i
bate by the General Assembly,
and "prohibits all "known Com-:
munists" or persons who have ,
taken the Fifth Amendment in
connection with subversive ac
tivities from speaking at state-;
supported schools. : ". : '
C' The Speaker Ban replaced a ;
law passed by the Assembly in
1941 and clarified in 1948 which!
prohibited speeches ' by persons :
advocating the violent over-;
throw of the U.S. government.
Student leaders rre expected
to stress the fact that the earlier
and more clearly written law
was never violated by speakers
at Consolidated University
branches during its . 22-year
The "Gag Law" has been cri
ticized for preventing noted
scientists with previous leftist
connections from speaking on
campus and for placing restric
tions, on visiting musicians and
cultural groups from the Soviet
Numerous student leaders and
educators have criticized the
law as a basic violation of aca
demic freedom, and have urged
modification of the bill to place
the power of supervision in the
hands of University trustees.
"I feel that this effort by the
student bodies of the three cam
puses will show the. unified op
position of a vast majority of
the students to the Speaker
Ban Law," Spearman said.
"I hope each student on the
Chapel Hill campus of the Uni
versity will take this oppor
tunity to sign the petition that
is being circulated by Student
Student leaders and the edi
tors of the campus newspaper
will attend the meeting.
The preliminary hearing will
be held Tuesday for two youths
involved in the December bur
glary at the Coble Construction
Co. office on the building site of
new Carmichael Auditorium.
James A. Weaver and Phillip
Hubbard, both 19 and of Kan
napolis, have been charged with
breaking and entering the of
fice. They are inmates at the
Chapel Hill Area Youth Reha
bilitation Unit at Mason Farm.
An automatic checkwriter and
378 blank payroll checks were
taken from the trailer office be
tween noon Dec. 23 and 8:30
a.m. Dec. 24.
Trouble For Local Barbers
Mops Keep Floppin
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UAR DELEGATE Baxter Linney of UNC argues against United
States policy last night as he addresses members of the Model
United Nations Security Council. About 500 delegates are here
for the four-day session.
Photo by Jock Lauterer
Late News Briefs
From Daily, Tar Heel Associated Press Wire Reports
A TERRORIST BOMB ripped through a U. S. enlisted men's
billet yesterday in Qui Nhon, Viet Nam, killing an undetermined
number of its "40 or more Occupants and two Viet Cong who set
off the charge.
Speculation arose immediately that the United States might
make another retaliatory strike at North Viet Nam similar to
the one launched Sunday by U. S. and South Viet Nam aircraft.
Relief operations quickly uncovered one American dead and
13 wounded in the" debris of the four-stbry concrete building.
Qui Nhon a coastal city 275 miles northeast of Saigonk .is
the ..capital of Bihn. DihnPrQvincJ,. where Viet Cong forces have
smashed several hundred South Vietnamese troops in a mountain
fight this week. i
A PUBLIC HEARING on a bill to make Charlotte College
the fourth campus of the Consolidated University will be held
at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday.
This was announced yesterday by Sen. Ralph Scott of Ala
mance, chairman of the Higher Education Committee.
The hearing will be something of a formality since the bill's
passage seems assured. It bears the names of 49 of the 50
senators. An identical bill in the House was signed by 81 of the
The bill, which would become effective next July 1, would
designate Charlotte College as "The University of North Carolina
PRESIDENT JOHNSON HELD a lengthy, emergency session
with the National Security Council Wednesday, but there was
no indication of any imminent action in the Vietnamese situation.
The White House displayed no signs of anxiety as a result
of the Qui Nhon bombing.
Presidential Press Secretary George Reedy said only, "The
situation is receiving the closest attention." He said Johnson is
not planning a broadcast to the nation.
- -' - - - - ,r
' , r , 1 i . " -' -' , " ; V:
''vAav. - i
He says girls like the rugged, he-man look.
"They need something to run their fingers
through," he said.
Red Marley of the Carolina Barber Shop feels
that the style will die out as soon as warm
weather ; comes.
Looking at the situation from the other side
of the mop, Roger Kelley, a sophomore psychol
ogy major from New Jersey, whose wig .meas
ures six inches at high tide, has this to say:
"My life's ambition is to have my hair long
enough to put it between my. teeth. It just
looks personable. You can . do more with it.
Why should girls have the edge on original
"My parents make me cut it when I go home,"
he. said. "I. don't have to go home for over
two months. , .
"I think I'll let it grow until then. If it grows
down over my ears maybe I won't be able to
hear people complain about how bad it looks.
"I see an obvious trend coming," Kelley said.
"Other parts of the human body are becoming
less and less covered and therefore less and
less sexually arousing.
"The forehead is becoming more and more
hidden. I expect it to take on errogeneous sig
nificance as time goes on because of this. -
"Yul Brenner will have to wear a hat in all
his American movies, or he'll never get past
Walt Fores, a junior, also from New Jersey,
wears the new front-swept Ivy League style.
"It helps keep my eyebrpys warm . on . cold
winter nights," he said.
Of National Sovereignty
The nations of the world must
be willing to sacrifice some de-
iree of sovereignty to achieve
a successful world peace-keep
ing organization, a former State
Department official told dele
gates to the Model United Na
tions here last night.
Georae V. Allen told the 500
student delegates that there will
come a time when "nations of
the world must meet together
to decide to what extent
hey may have to surrender
sovereignty . . . to enable a
world organization to func
The current director of the
Tobacco Institute and former
Assistant Secretary to Bureaus
Df Near Eastern, South Asian
and African Affairs compared
the relinquishing of sovereingty
to states in the federal system
in the U.S.
He called federalism one of
the great achievements in po
litical science and said the
next step ... must be to build
(a world organization) closely
Allen pointed out some groups
do not want to surrender sov
ereignty because of "emotional
He said one such organization
"here in Chapel Hill" opposed
the disposition of the U.S. and
U.N. flags at the Model U.N.
This was an apparent refer
ence to American Legion Post
No. 6 which distributed printed,
sheets citing the correct "dis
play in the United States of
flags of international organiza
tions or other nations."
The sheet read in part:
"Again it is our duty to remind
the public and especially the
400 delegates from 60 southern
universities who are scheduled
to - attend ' the Middle South
Model United Nations to be
held at UNC that there is a
law in the land passed by the
U.S. " Congress and signed by
the President in 1953 that
should be obeyed."
It then went on to cite the
correct display of the American
Potential politicians may ap
ply for one of 25 summer in
ternships with the North Caro
lina State Government in Ra
leigh after obtaining applica
tions from the Institute of Gov
The 11-week program, which
includes day work with the
state government and nightly
seminars aoout cnaracteristics
and problems of North Carolina
government, will offer three se
mester hours of credit in poli
tical science and a salary of $75
Six students from here par
ticipated in the - program last
"I would encourage all quali
fied students interested in gov
ernment or public service to ap
ply for this program," former
intern Hugh Stevens said.
"It was one of the most bene
ficial and exciting experiences I
have ever had," he said. "Par
ticipants will be making a daily
contribution to the functioning
of North Carolina's government
Student Body President Bob
Spearman, another former in
tern, said, "This program gives
the student a realistic view of
how state bureaucratic depart
."Equally Important," he said,
"are the seminars, in which state
officials speak about their de
partments and the problems
which face the state.
"This helps put the various
departments in perspective,
and gives a broad view of
North Carolina government.
Students who will have com
pleted three years of college by;
June 7, and college students
who are residents of North
Carolina are eligible.
Applicants are . required to
submit job applications, a col
lege record transcript, a recent'
photograph, and a letter stating
honors received, college extra
curricular activities, and rea
sons for application to the In
stitute of Government by Mon
Application forms are avail
able at the DTH offices.
V. N. Opens Sessions
Allen asserted that "drastic
and heroic efforts must be tak
en by the present generation in
the field of international gov
ernment." However, he said, "if the pres
ent U.N. fails we'll build anoth
er one. But in this atomic age
if this one does fail we may
not have a chance to build an
He praised the U. S. policy in
the Congo and called interven
tion a "courageous, brave and
thoroughly correct" position.
Allen was keynote speaker on
the first night of the four-day
Model U.N. session. He re
placed Arthur Larson, director
of the World Rule of Law Cen
ter at Duke, as main speaker.
Larson canceled the speech ear
lier this week because of illness
in the family."
. The session was called to or
der by UNC's Jim Medford who
read telegrams of greeting from
President Lyndon Johnson and
U.N. Ambassador Adali Steven
son. Allen was introduced by Dean
FC A Rally Features
Bobby Richardson, second
baseman of the New York
Yankees, and Don Shinnick,
linebacker of the Baltimore
Colts, will be featured speakers
at a campus-wide rally spon
sored by the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes Tuesday.
James Jeffreys, the national
executive director of the FCA,
will also be featured on the pro
gram which will begin at eight
p.m. in Memorial Hall.
"It will probably be the most
inspirational things to happen
on campus all year," said local
president, Harrison Merrill.
"This is the first time such a
rally has been held on a col
Jeffreys, a former All-American
at Baylor, will be the fea
tured speaker on the r rbgram
which is expected to last about
an hour. An accomplished jug
gler, Jeffreys will perform his
juggling act before he speaks.
The FCA is a national or
ganization made . up of athletes
on the high school, college and
professional levels. With head
quarters in Kansas City, Mo.,
And Champagne Flowed
Champagne was flowing on campus Tuesday.
However, the sparkling stuff wasn't consumed. Instead
it spilled on the ground around the construction site of
Carmichael Auditorium next to Woollen Gym.
Workmen broke a bottle of pink champaign over a steel
beam after the jack supporting the frame was taken away.
It was a celebration for the partially constructed build
ing standing on its own.
of the General College Carlyle
Behind placards of their re
spective nations, the delegates
from 60 southern colleges
crowded Hill Hall for the ses
sion. General Debate
A general debate among mem
ber nations was held after Al
len's speech. The Security
Council comprising China, the
U.S., USSR, United Kingdom,
France, Brazil, Czcsocholovakia,
Bolivia, Ivory Coast, Norway and
Morocco also met.
Committee meetings were
held yesterday beginning at 9
Sessions will continue today
and Steve Robbins, president of
National Student Association,
will speak at 7:30 p.m. on how
international student politics af
fects the U.N.
Delegates will hear Dr. Ar
thur Waskow of the Institute of
Policy Studies, Washington, at
8 p.m. Friday after a dinner in
UNC has five delegations: Cy
prus and the UAR (Di Society),
Brazil and Byelorussia 'Phi So
ciety) and Iceland (CCUN).
Mike Lawler, last year's UNC
student body president, is chair
man of the Economic Commit
tee. He was last year's Model
The president and vice presi
dent, Craig Worthington and
Timothy Anna, are from Duke.
Ellen Gilkenson, executive sec
retary, is from UNC.
The Model U.N. is modeled
after the actual world body with
the same council and commit
tees. UNC won the award for the
best delegation at last year's
Model U.N. held at Duke.
the FCA's main purpose is to
"witness for Christ by using the
Among the professional ath
letes active in FCA work are
Richardson, Shinnick, Minesota
Viking quarterback Frank Tar
kenton, St. Louis Hawk forward
Bob Pettit, and two members of
the Detroit Tigers, Dave Wick
ersham and Don Demeter.
The UNC chapter of FCA jr t
rolling last year thanks to the
efforts of Al Long, the last four
sport letterman here. Now an
insurance man in Durham,
Long and faculty advisor Dean
Smith stirred up interest among
The UNC chapter now has 22
active members, coming from
almost every sport.
FCA meets every other
Thursday night. Its main ac
tivity is sending members to
speak at high schools, colleges,
and church groups.
Will Head Skit
In Talent Show
Dean of Women Katherine
Carmichael heads the cast in a
faculty skit at the Sophomore
Class Talent Show Feb. 26.
Professor David Lapkin. As
sistant Professor George Daniel,
Dr. John Semonche and two
others will be in the play.
. Charlie Davis, guard on the
football team, will sing, Ehr
inghaus President Byron Mc
Coy will present a skit and Gle
Club President Alvin Tyndall
will perform a vaudeville act.