The Tar Babies battle the
Duke Blue Imps for the Big
Four freshman basketball title
tonight at 7:30 in Woollen Gym.
Admittance will be by ID card
for students and faculty and SI
for everyone else.
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1965
Volume 72, Number 99
Late News Briefs
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THESE MAVERICK BOYS are so hard at work on the "old well"
that they don't even notice Maverick Maid Patti Fields- The
scale model "old well" will be pushed to Durham today for the
Heart Fund. Photo by Jock.Lauterer.
Heart F und 'Push 9
Uses Well Replica
Maverick House residents will
pull a. six-foot high model of
the Old Well to Durham tomor
row, collecting money for the
Heart Fund on the way.
' Maverick President A. D.
Frazier said the return to
Chapel "Hill may be delayed
until Saturday, "depending on
how late it is when we ge?
The Free Speech Forum will
hold its second open-air discus
sion today at 1 p.m. in front of
Davie Poplar, according to
Forum spokesman James Gard
The Forum's first meeting was
held last week in Y-Court. A
discussion about civil rights,
fraternity and sorority discrimi
natory clauses and the Speaker
Ban was marked by demonstra
tions, heckling and firecracker
Today's discussion will be
centered around the name,
nature and methods of proce
dure for the Free Speech Forum,
' "We will give anyone the op
portunity to speak about his
views of this movement and to
ask questions about its spon
sors," he said.
The Viet Nam situation will
also be discussed.
"Discussion of the Viet Nam
situation seems pertinent be
cause students will be involved
if war breaks out there," Gard
er said. It is also less emo
tional than the topics we dis
cussed last week."
Gardner said he hopes speak
ers to present both sides of the
Viet . Nam conflict will , take the
"The Forum will continue
only if students are interested
in it,M he said. "We expect good
healthy heckling, but I hope the
distinction' will be made be
tween this and much of the be
havior we experienced last
The well will be pulled
through downtown Durham to
receive donations, then taken
to the East Campus at Duke.
"The Pan Hellenic Council at
Duke has promised to provide
a girl for every boy we send
from here to man road-block
collection centers near the cam
pus,'.' he said. . ... .
UNC sororities Phi Mu and
Pi Beta Phi will follow the
pullers, providing refreshments
and seeing that no one falls by
the wayside. Some of the girls
have offered to help pull the
-vpeU - themselves. .Frazier said:,:
The well will leave "Chapel
Hill about 1 p.m. and the pullers
will be relieved by new ' crews
about every hour, he said. There
will probably be about 15 pul
lers working in each crew.
The original plan, Frazier
said, was just to help man the
road-blocks in Durham, but a
Maverick resident suggested
the pulling stunt which has
been endorsed by the North
Carolina Heart Association.
Other students will be in
volved in Chapel Hill's Heart
Drive this afternoon.
Delta Delta Delta Sorority
and Alpha , Tau Omega frater
nity pledges and new members
will help solicit funds from
motorists at several locations
Free balloons will be given
to all those attending an hour-
and-a-half , cartoon show at the
Varsity Theater at 10 a.m. Sat
urday. Admission is 25 cents for
the Heart Fund benefit show-
Boys of the Chapel Hill Hi-Y
will sell balloons and heart tags
on downtown streets Saturday
(From DTH Associated Press Wires)
FOR THE SECOND day in a row, President Johnson publicly
dumped cold water Thursday on recurrent talk about negotiating
with the Communists on Viet Nam.
And on the military side, Secretary of Defense Robert S.
McNamara defended on Capitol Hill the broadened American
combat role in the Southeast Asia conflict.
McNamara said after testifying before the Senate Armed
Services Committee that the new U. S. jet bombings in South
Viet Nam are a change of tactics and equipment, not policy.
He noted the House and Senate' had voted virtually unanimously
last August for the Southeast - Asia resolution giving Johnson
broad backing for the use of armed force.
FROM SAIGON, news dispatches said bombs rained, by the
ton on widely separated Communist Viet Cong positions from
U. S. Air Force jets, rounding out a week of active warfare..
One account said U. S. crewmen were exhultant after blasting
target areas in the Mekong Delta,' a coastal jungle and' the
central highlands. . - - , " '
However, the Saigon account said also - thr.t the . Red. Guer
rillas seemed undeterred in a campaign to: slash across central
Viet Nam from the sea to the Cambodian frontier. - . -"::,
' l . . -
EAST GERMAN President Walter Ulbrecht plunged into talks
Thursday with President Gamal Abdel. Nasser after a well-cheered
visit to a textile plant during which he promised" increased
economic aid to this country. ; . , . " . V
"You are marching boldly toward ' industrialization," the
72-year-old Red leader, told a .cheering : throng at the factory.
"We have given you a helping" hand-already, ''but there is' room
for more cooperation between our : two countries and we plan
bigger and better Contributions (Dryour seconct five-year -ptanv"
During his controversial' sixay'isit ere-which has-pre-cpitated
a crisis in relations between"' the pnited Arab Republic
and West Germany,' Urorechtrlixpected tpr:initfal a $78 million
loan io ixasser. , .
THE FEDERAL government renewed its long legal battle
with the U. S. Communist 'Party Thursday. ' A gran
dieted the party again for failing "".to register as a Communist
action group. : . . .. ,"- :. ' '' . -."'"-;:
This time, however, the Justice Department took pains to
avoid the loopholes that brought, about! an appeals court reversal
of a 1962 conviction on the same charge. - p
The party's spokesman, Gus Hall, told a New York neyis
conference the indictment is a move to silence ; opposition to
U. S. military involvement in South' Viet Nam. "Red smog,
mixed with Texas, dust," he called it. - . ;
Hall said the party "will fight the indictment in the courts,
and added: "This, new indictment of the Communist Party is to
create an atmosphere of hysteria and emergency for: the purpose
of ilencing, all opposition tor the etraduetof ah; unpopular.-Mncfe.
clared and, therefore, unconstitutional and unjust war of aggres
sion in South Viet Nam."' ' V ' ' J v T
The 12-count indictment returned , by a federal grand jury,
have specified that the party not only failed to register, but did
so in the full knowledge that a volunteer was available and
willing to register on behalf of the party.
THE TOUGH felony indictment in Mississippi's case of the
three murdered civil rights workers was dismissed Thursday
leaving 17 men facing a misdemeanor 'charge.
U. S. Dist. Judge Harold Cox, in granting a defense plea,
said no federal law was embraced by the federal indictment
and therefore his court had no jurisdiction.
In Washington, a Justice Department spokesman said the
ruling will be studied before it is decided to file an appeal.
There was no further comment.
A copy of the ruling was sent immediately to the Depart
ment, which recently clashed with Judge Cox in blocking some
perjury indictments he wanted against civil rights workers.
The charge thrown out by Judge Cox carried a maximum
punishment of 10 years in prison and a $5,000 fine.
The second federal indictment pending against the men
has a maximum punishment . of one year in jail and a $1,000
fine. The defense wanted it dismissed, too, but the judge did
not mention it. It alleges conspracy, involving law officers,
to illegally punish the three men.
No charges have been filed by the siate; the federal gov
ernment cannot file murder charges in the case.
I i 1 f luf
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LOOKS LIKE BEETLE BAILEY as "Chancel
lor Blunt" Arthur Beaumont reviews his troops
(I-r) John Semanche, David Lapkin Sue. Ross, ;
George Daniel, and Walter Spearman who will
all appear as the "Unholy Five" in tonight's
- Sophomore Talent Show. Photo by Lauterer.
Bh Tap At Talent Show
The stage of Memorial Hall
auditorium will rock tonight at
8 when some of the best talent
that Chapel Hill has to offer
comes together for the second
annual Sophomore Talent Show.
Special guest star Lee Shaf
fer, former UNC All-American
basketball player and profes
sional star with the Syracuse
Nationals, will make an appear
ance for a chat with Master of
Ceremonies Chancellor Robert
B. House about the 1957 na
tional championship Tar Heel
Tickets for the show are on
sale at Y-Court, Graham Memo
rial, and Kemp's. Cost per ticket
is 75 cents or $1.25 for a stu
dent and date ticket.
Sophomore class "members
will sell tickets in residence;
halls, fraternities and sororities.
Any sophomore wishing to sell
tickets .and compete for the
case of Budweiser going to the
top salesman should contact one
of. the class officers.
Among the top acts in the.
Students interested in run
ning for ; editor of the Daily
Tar Heel should contact Pub
lications Board Chairman Hugh
Blackwell before Monday. Can
didates must receive endorse
ment of the board, or submit a
petition with 145 signatures to
Bill Schmidt before Tuesday for
their names to appear on the
System Discussed At Meeting
Like Residence Colle
Sonny Pepper and Bob Payton
were elected president and vice
president respectively of the
Men's Residence Council Wed
nesday. Both ran unopposed.
Howard Crocker, also running
unoDDOsed. was elected treas
In closely contested races
Paul Russell defeated Neil
Wcoderik for secretary and
Bobby Hunter was chosen court
chairman over Jerry Droze and
Wayne Cannody. Cannody was
subsequently elected vice-chair
man of. the court, defeating
f This year's officers will con
Inue to serve until after an
nentation period for the new
xecutives has been completed.
By ERNIE McCRARY
DTII Managing Editor
UNC coeds apparently favor the residence
college program, and they would like to get in on
Results of a conference of 40 coeds held last
Saturday indicate most of them favor a mixed
male and female residence college rather than
a segregated one. They gave a unanimous "no"
to an all-woman residence co'lege.
The conference was sponsored by the Valky-,
ries. President Sara Anne Trott, in disclosing a
just-completed report on the meeting, said the
invited coeds were chosen to represent a cross
section of the campus. The women listened to
Dean of "Men WTilliam G. Long, Dean of Women
Katherine Carmichael and Dean of Student Af
fairs C. O. Cathey in a general meeting and
then divided into four groups to discuss the
problems of dormitory living, with special refer
ence to the residence college.
The released report is a compilation of the
opinions expressed in the individual discussion
groups, each led by a Valyrie. The women
agreed that there is "some need" for a residence
college system and "it will continue to grow
as the number of students increases." They
said it should provide a "closer relationship
between students in larger dorms' and give an
alternative between "sorority and fraternity so
cial groups on the one hand and the impersonal
ness of dormitory life on the other."
The subject of housing men and women in
the same residence hall was discussed, but most
groups favored a coeducational residence college
to a coed dormitory. All agreed that there
would be problems in "presenting such a propos
al to the trustees and conservative parents' who
might not understand what was involved."
A few women at the conference registered
disapproval of the residence college concept as
now proposed. They said it would cause "too
much men-women segregation" and would "dis
courage the fraternity-sorority system."
The majority, which favored a coed residence
college said it would "improve relations between
men and women on campus," making the " re
lations more "informal and cooperative than
social and formal." They said a coed system
would help the men and women "work together
on campus and academic activities without an
emphasis on dating.' "
All expressed an interest in facilities where
men and women can eat together, whether
connected with a coed dormitory or residence
college. They emphasized that there should be
no restrictions requiring students to eat at these
Some girls expressed disapproval of a coed
residence college on the grounds that they would
be "under pressure to dress up or look nice
at all times." They said there might be "fewer
opportunities to meet a wide variety of students
if the campus is divided into colleges."
It might be difficult to adapt present buildings
to a - coed residence college ; system, they said,
and there might be some trouble with repre- ,
sentatibn in Student Legislature, student judicial
matters and an appropriate intramural program.
The question of women representation to cam-,
pus organizations through integrated colleges was
discussed, and the groups concluded that no un
solvable problems exist. There was one pro
posal that some offices be held jointly by men
It is likely that a new women's residence hall
will be built in the Craig-Ehringhaus area. Many
of the discussion participants said the distance
of this location from the rest of the campus will
offer no problem "girls are used to walking."
The only disadvantage, they said, is "the
problem of safety walking to and from the area."
They suggested lighting of walks and "a bus or
other transportation" for protection.
The discussion groups produced seven items
which they think should be included in the resi
dence college program: Non-restrictive, common
eating facilities, library facilities, recreational
facilities, "something between a library and a
snack bar for quiet talking and study breaks,"
faculty or graduate supervisors to advise and
organize activities, opportunities for joint wor
ship services and attempts to ' "unite ' students
with common interests but not arrange them
according to academic disciplines."
Their suggestions for improving present dorm
itory conditions were "better matching of room
mates," including notification in the summer of
who will be rooming with whom in the fall, re
organization of mixers to make them more sue- .
cessfur and "more personal, attractive social
rooms as places to take dates."
show O'Toole listed football
player Charlie Davis who will
sing "Maria" and "Tonight."
Professional hypnotist James
Dixon will be on nand to hypno
tize some campus personality. A
skit by the Ehringhaus "Studs"
should provide plenty of laugh
ter. The "Spencer Spinters"
kickline will open the show
Coed Dotty Walters will pro
vide a hula dance, while escape
artist Dave Mayo will show
how to escape from a padlocked
bag with handcuffs on. Folk
singer Doug Hams will sing
some of his specialties, while
Leland Schwantess sings "Two
Different Worlds" and Dave
Jones provides the ragtime.
coed Anne seacock nas a
medley of love songs, and the
Chaotics of Craige will make
things swing with a beat. "We
Three Folk," a folksinging group
composed of Rik Whitfield,
Mary Elser, ad Jim Uptown will
entetrain with voice and guitar
A highlight of the comic sec
tion of the show will be a facul-
ty skit entitled "The Unholy
Five" featuring Dr. George
Daniel, Dr. John Semonche, Dr
Dave Lapkin, Mr. Walter Spear
man, Miss Sue Ross, Police
Chief Arthur Beaumont, and
coed Maggie Hunt.
The skit gives the student
audience a peephole look into
the Faculty-Administration Re
view Committee On Everything
(FARCE), at which Beaumont
plays the chancellor presidinf
over the meeting.
Among the topics of discus
sion are the suppression of the
Carolina coed and the Dean of
Women's special committee on
SOS (Stamp Out Sex).
Sophomore class president
Jim Brame said that proceed?
of the show will be used to fi
nance the second annual sopho
more Spring Weekend.
WTanna' scream, yell and
stomp your feet? It'll be
just like football season
lonight in Woollen Gyra
when the cheerleaders
lead a pep rally after the
UNC-Duke freshman bas
ketball game. The Tar
Heels will meet Duke to
morrow in Woollen in an
important ACC game.
To Make It
RALEIGH (AP) Legislation
to make Charlotte College the
fourth campus of the Consoli
dated University ran into an
other roadblock Thursday, this
time over when it would become
The House deferred action on
the proposal until today.
The measure already has
been approved by the Senate,
where it bogged down bricfly
earlier in the week on the ques
tion of whether adequate funds
had been provided to run tlio
school as a university.
The same question came up
in the House Thursday, but the
main discussion was over the
effective date of making it a
part of the Consolidated Univer
sity. Defer Action
The House voted to defer ac
tion on the bill at the sugges
tion of Rep. A. A. Zollicoffcr
Jr. of Vance, chairman of the
House Appropriations Commit
tee. Zollicoffcr reminded legis
lators that the Joint Appropria
tions Committee was scheduled
during the afternoon and that
further discussion of the bill
might interfere with the com
Veteran Rep. George Uzzcll
of Rowan raised the main ques
tions about making Charlotte
College a branch of the univer
sity before the school is accred
ited. : IJzzell asked r "What effect
will the creation of" a univer
sity campus that will be able
to give a diploma 'have on the
high standing the University of
North Carolina has around the
He said Charlotte College can
not be accredited by the South
ern Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools until it has
graduated its third cias in
Later, Rep. R. D. McMillan of
Robeson said "I have it from
reliable sources the school can
be accredited after it graduates
two classes in 10C6."
Since accrcdition wouldn't
come until later, Uzzcl! said
"what effect would that have
on students who graduate with
a degree from the University
of North Carolina?"
He suggested the effective
date of the bill could be delay
ed until the school is accredit
ed. "If give it the status, do we
intend for the student who grad
uates from Charlotte College
next year to receive a degree
from the University of North
Carolina?," he asked.
Uzzell, who endorsed the bill
when it was introduced, sug
gested it might be best to send
the measure to the Appropria
tions Committee since there arc
no additional funds allocated in
the proposed 1965-67 budget for
a fourth campus. He said it
would take "a lot of money"
above what the budget sets up
for the school.
Rep. James Vogler of Meck
lenburg said $2.6 million is al
located for the school in the
"A" budget and $600,000 in the
Uzzell said he would vote for
the bill regardless because "I
am very much interested in
Charlotte College, very much
interested in a branch being
established in Charlotte to serve
the children of that area." Sal
isbury, Uzzell's hometown, is 50
miles' north of Charlotte.
Rep. Ernest Hicks of Meck
lenburg listed two reasons for
making Charlotte College a
branch of the university now:
(1) A large industry in the
lower Piedmont area has agreed
to set up a $1.2 million endow
ment for the school: and (2)
the college needs the super
vision of the Consolidated Uni
versity board in "building the
type of college North Carolina
will be proud of."
Rep. I. C. Crawford of Bun
combe urged support of the bill.
He quoted a report from State
Treasurer Edwin Gill which said
"North Carolina is in excellent
financial condition" and able to
finance any portion of the mon
ey needed for the school.