Serials, Bap V..
Vote today at Y-Court for
kin and queen of the Campus
Chest. Votes are a penny each,
and all proceeds go to charity.
Continued cloudy and cool
with chance of showers in the
afternoon and night. Clearing
The South's Largest College Newspaper
"CHAPELTfflLL. NORTH CAROLJNATSATOrday. MARCH 27. 1965
Founded Feb. 23. 1893
Volume 72, Number 121
T - -
Dickson Predicts 'Planned,
Extremely Successful9 SG
, By. KERRY SIPE
DTII Staff Writer
"I' don't want to rush into
things too hurriedly. You make
too many mistakes when you
run headlong into something
without taking the time to in
vestigate all .the possibilities."
Because he has .a staff who
"knows what they're doing,"
newly elected Student Body
President Paul Dickson is pre
dicting a carefully planned and
"extremely successful" year for
Student Government in 1966.
, .A -year ago, after . his re
sounding defeat, by Bob Spear
man, for, the job, Dickson had
already made, up his mind to
try again. ... In the interim be
tween his election last Tuesday
and his inauguration next week,
he has had time to look care
fully at his position, both in the
past and in the future.
He is glad the election cam
paigns are over. "In most po
litical campaigns there is usual
ly one issue to center most of
the debate around. There were
fewer, issues in this campaign,"
he said. "It boiled down to a
contest of personalities."
Dickson feels that the cam
paigning this year was conduct
ed on a much lower level than
in previous years.
"There were a lot of rumors
going around on both sides," he
said. "We. heard one that said:
'Dickson went to the Air Force
Academy and look what hap-
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Paul Dickson . . . Plans For The Future
Possible election tampering was involved in the decision
to hold a run-off election in Men's District II for a legisla
tive seat, ' according to Elections Board Chairman Bill
, , Schmidt.
Election night it was deter
, mined that Phil Kirstein (UP)
and Steve Hockfield (SP) had
: See Picture, Page 3.)
Chuck "Maybelline" B e r r y
and Mary "Bye, Bye, Baby"
Wells; will highlight the annual
spring German's weekend at 8
p.m. today in Memorial Hall.
The German's Club, a confed
eration of 13 Carolina fraterni
ties presents a show in the fall
and spring of each year.
Berry, who will sing a num
ber of his hit songs including
"Rock, Rock, Rock," "Go, John
ny. " Go," and. "Johnny B.
Goode," has. won several gold
records for selling a million
disks and has been featured in
four movies. .
Each member of the Germans
Club is furnished with a ticket
to the performance. Tickets re
maining are made available to
non - member fraternity men
and to the student body for from
$6 to $8.
tied for the fourth seat in that
district by a vote of 134 - 134.
Craig Wardlaw (UP) was a
few votes behind.
Schmidt said the ballots
were locked up overnight, and
when recounting began the next
day it was found that one of
the candidates had received 10
more votes than he had received
the previous night.
Schmidt said the 10 ballots
had been "marked over" with
a different color ink.
"This is why I have called
for the. run - off between the
three candidates," he said.
"This is the cheapest trick I
have ever seen pulled in an
election," he said, "but I don't
have any concrete proof in the
The run - off election for dis
RICT II and district I will be
held Tuesday from 10 a.m. to
District I voters will vote in
the Victory Village housing of
fice and Y-Court, and district
two voters will vote at Graham
Memorial and Y-Court.
pened there. He went to Viet
Nam and look what happened
there. What will happen if he
gets in the president's office?'"
The junior from Raeford left
the Academy in his freshman
year for academic reasons to
go into active service with the
Air Force in Viet Nam.
"But election differences have
a way of patching themselves
up," he said. "I hope they're
all gone soon. We have a lot of
work to do during the coming
year, and we've got to do it to
gether." Dickson said he has been in
conference with current presi
dent Bob Spearman for several
days in an attempt "to make
the changeover a little easier.
He says it is too early for
him to tell if any major changes
will be made in the inner work
ings of student government.
"I plan to redecorate the
president's office," he said. "I
want to make it less a social
center and more an office
where some work can be done."
Dickson plans to do away
with at least two Student Gov
ernment committees. "I will be
able to say more about it after
I get into the office and settle
Dickson, whose vice-presiden
tial running-mate Don Wilson
was defeated by University
Party candidate Britt Gordon
by almost 1,000 votes, has no
doubts that the split-party ad
ministration will be able to
"Britt and I have worked to
gether before. We're in a posi
tion now where we have to
work together if this is to be
the best administration the
University has ever had.
"We plan to send a bill " to
student legislature almost Im
mediately that will allow presi
dential and vice-presidential
candidates to run on a slate
ticket," he said. This would
make it impossible for the two
administrators to be from dif
ferent parties in future elec
"Britt is what I would clas
sify as basically a 'nice guy.
He has never been a political
individual," Dickson said. "Let's
face it this campus just likes
Dickson said that the Student
Party majority in legislature
seats this election is "just
great. I love it."
He wants to increase com
munication and cooperation be
tween the administrative and
legislative branches of student
government. "Several legisla
tors and I are going to work
during the summer to organize
all the student party platform
into sort of a 'package deal' to
present to legislature early next
"Things are less political in
September than they are right
now. We hope to stand a lot
better chance of getting our
Dickson says that he doesn't
intend to let measures spon
sored by the Spearman adminis
tration, such as campus radio,
fall victim to the party changeover.
"The Student Party has al
ways been interested in campus
radio. It was the first to intro
duce a bill concerning a cam
pus radio station. But we have
a lot of investigation to do be
fore we can put the issue before
the student body for a referen
Dickson is "extremely opti
misuc: oi tne coming year.
"Bob Spearman's shoes are
going to be big shoes to fill, he
said. "But my staff and I are
determined to make this a good
year for Carolina Student Gov
ernment," he said.
fO TT 6Tl TN TkTO
Kites Rained Out
Chapel Hill's unpredictable and unsettled weather
has again forced a postponement in the DTH Kite t
The new baseball field, scheduled site of the I
event, has been inundated by rains this week and is J
in poor condition. Hugh Stevens, DTH Co-Editor,!
said yesterday "holding the contest there this week-
end would cause heavy damage to the field and much I
discomfort for participants."
Stevens said the contest has been rescheduled
for Sunday, April -25.
"We regret this long delay very much," he said,
"but conditions beyond our control make it impos
sible to hold the event next weekend. We know that
many students and Chapel Hill residents have pre
pared kites, and we certainly do not want to cancel
the event altogether." - -
Anyone interested in entering the contest should
watch the DTH after spring holidays for further in
formation. Stevens offered his -thanks to the mer
chants who are cooperating in the contest, and urged
all kite flyers to "get in plenty of practice so they
will be ready to go after the holidays," ;
-... No Kites
For Film Critic Crowther:
250 Movies A Year --Whew!
By ANDY MYERS v
Bosley Crowther, critic and
Motion Picture Editor of the
New York Times, will speak
Thursday on contemporary
trends In movies during the
Fine Arts Festival.
"Unfortunately only about
one out of every five motion
pictures is worth seeing," Mr.
He should know since 1940
he has sat through some 6,250
movies, a rate of 250 a year.
During these years Crowther
has been persistent in a cru
sade to elevate the tastes of the
movie-going public, and urging
movie-makers to do the same.
He says the trend toward bet
ter films is already evident, and
he gives part of the credit to
competition with television.
People used to go to the movies
to kill time, but today unless
the show is worthwhile they
prefer to stay at home and
watch TV re-runs.
; Crowther's talk will be on
;the third day of the festival, at:
4 p.m. in Memorial Hall. Later
that night he will attend a panel
discussion at 9:30 in Carroll
after a ' showing of the experi
mental film "The Playground."
Producer-director of the film,
Richard Hilliard, will also be
on the panel. The film will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. in CarrolL
A native of Winston-Salem,
Crowther began his journalistic
career at Princeton, where he
edited the Daily Princetonian.
In . his senior year he won the
New York Times Intercollegiate
Current Events contest "for
knowledge of the news." He
took a trip to Europe with the
The New York Times offered
him a job in 1928 when he
graduated with honors. For the
next four years he covered the
police beat and human interest
Among these were the bloody
murder of "Mad Dog" Vincent
UNC Asks Extra $1 7 Million
RALEIGH (AP) Consolidated University of
North Carolina officials painted a grim picture of
Tar Heel higher education needs Thursday as
they asked iawamkers for $17.5 million more dur
ing the coming biennium than recommended by
the Advisory Budget Commission.
The chancellors of North Carolina State, the
University here- and UNC-G outlined their re
quests for more funds to the Legislature's Joint
Appropriations Committee. Consolidated Univer
sity President William Friday spoke for the new
est branch of the university, Charlotte College.
Friday prefaced the remarks of the schools
heads and said all requests were "critically im
portant" and had been cut to the bone.
The remainder of the money would be for a
new computer and library books.
The University here outlined requests for
M ft 111" AAA . . ... - -
at. minion in rarrv nur rnp marinate fnr h cthoT
education in Norths dtrolina."
The, requests include $3.1 million for capital
improvements and $1.1 million in operating
The largest item requested by Chancellor Paul
Sharp Was a $2.3 million addition to the School
of Dentistry. Sharp said, "We are woefully . . .
almost disastrously short of dentists in North
Other capital improvements listed by Sharp
were cancer treatment facilities, improvement of
utilities, improvement of utilities and renovation
of MacNider Hall in the School of Medicine.
Operating funds would be used to boost facul
ty salaries, purchase books and journals for the
library and establish a revolving fund for archi
Sharp said the wage hikes would "enable the
university to hold its own with otter universities
of this area."
The Fine Arts Festival will open Tuesday and bring an array
of talent to the campus for five days. Here is the schedule:
(Events to be broadcast over WUNC are designated by (R)
and (RTV) for radio and television.)
4 p.m. Chancellor Paul F. Sharp will formally open the festi
val, "Encounter: Arts and the University."
4:15 p.m. Karl Shapiro, Pulitzer Prize winning poet, will read
poetry and talk in Carroll Hall. (R)
4 p.m. -William Schuman, president of Lincoln Center in New
York and composer of eight symphonies, three film scores, and an
opera will speak in Hill HalL (It)
8 p.m. A Schuman Concert in Memorial Hall with the Univer
sity Chorus, the Men's Glee Club and the University Symphony
presenting six of Schuman's works. (RTV)
4 p.m. Bosley Crowther, former North Carolinian and screen
critic and movie editor on the New York Times, will speak on
"Contemporary Trends in Motion Pictures" in Carroll.
8 p.m. Experimental Film. "The Playground," produced and
directed by Richard Hilliard with the screenplay by George Gar
rett will be presented in CarrolL
9:30 p.m. Panel. Bosley Crowther, Richard Hilliard, George
Garrett, David Slavitt and James Beveridge will discuss the Art
3 p.m. Seymour Lipton, sculptor whose works have appeared
in two World Fairs, will talk on training, patronage, and creativity
in the arts today. Lipton's film "Archangel" will open the talk in
5 p.m. Ackland Art Gallery's special Festival Week exhibi
tion, including works by major modern American artists, opens at
8 p.m. Jacques Barzun, provost of Columbia University, his
torian, literary critic and author of "House of Intellect" will speak
in Memorial HaU. (RTV)
3 p.m. Robert Chapman, stage writer. of "Billy Budd" and
Director of Harvard's Loeb Drama Center, will discuss his work
as a drama critic and the state of drama today. Playmakers Thea
4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Esquire Literary Symposium, undir direc
tion of Arnold Gingrich, publisher of Esquire. He will lead the first
panel discussion, and Louis Rubin will lead the second. Panel
members will be Jack Richardson, Norman Podhoretz, Bruce J.
Friedman and Isaac Singer. The theme of the discussions will be
"The Novelist as JoufnaUt., iletncrlal HalL CRTV)
Coll and : the , poignant funeral
of the first "Angel Gabriel" in
"The Green Pastures." He also
wrote a play as a cub reporter,
"East of the Sun," in collabora
tion with William Dubois.
After a showing in Philadel
phia critics called it "the worst
of the year." It was then that
he decided to become a critic.
He joined the drama depart
ment of the Times in 1932 and
five years later he moved to
the motion picture department.
By, 1940 he became motion pic
Since , then, Crowther has
treated himself to 250 movies
a year, and getting paid for it.
During the war he was elected
chairman of the New York Film
Critics Guild and spent time
aboard a carrier, visiting in
vasion areas as a Navy corres
pondent. Crowther has appeared on
many TV programs, including
Ed Murrow's "Small World"
show with Daryl Zanuck and
Ingrid Bergman. He was the
first recipient of the Screen Di
rectors' Guild - Award for Cri
ticism in 1953.
As a critic he writes over 200
movie reviews a year which ap
pear in the Times. He has also
contributed to the Saturday Re
view and the Atlantic Monthly.
Crowther wrote "The Lion's
Share," a chronicle of the
movie industry shown through
the growth of MGM, and "Hol
lywood Rajah," a lively biog
raphy of Louis Mayer.
Bosley Crowther Here Thursday
Is Created By Bill
By JOHN GREENBACKEIt
- DTII Staff Writer
Charges of "railroading" were hurled before Student Legisla
ture Thursday night before the body passed a controversial bill
establishing the procedure for selecting University cheerleaders.
The heated remarks were leveled by speaker pro tern Chuck
Neely (SP), who said the bill's sponsor. Bob Wilson (SP), was try
ing to force the body to accept the bill without needed modifica
tion. The bill is designed to provide a systematic procedure and
ample student body representation for the cheerleader selection
The cheerleading squad has been accused recently of being a
self-perpetuating clique which selects its membership only from
the ranks of certain fraternities and sororities.
The measure establishes a special cheerleader slection com
mittee composed of the squad captain, one male and one female
cheerleader, the president of the Carolina Athletic Association,
the president of the Women's Athletic Association, and represen
tatives of the student body president and the Monogram Club
Besides selecting members of the cheerleading squads, the
committee will also set up regulations and requirements for
The bill came under fire first from Student Party Floor Leader
Arthur Hays, who moved successfully to make the president of the
CAA chairman of the committee rather than the cheerleader squad
captain, as originally proposed.
"We have been trying for a long time to increase the responsi
bilities of the CAA president," Hays said, "and because he is
elected in an all-campus election, I feel he is the best man to ex
press the interest of the student body on this matter.
"The cheerleaders are an entity in themselves," Wilson said
against Hays" proposal. "I question that the CAA president would
have the best interests of the cheerleaders at heart.
"The squad captain is the man to chair this committee," he
said. "He knows the qualifications and the responsibilities which
"The captain should be able to choose whom he will work
Neely told the body that although Wilson had good points in
his argument, the basic purpose of the bill was to prevent cheer
leader control over selection and thus encourage the formation of
"The purpose of this bill is to bring outside criticism to the
selection system," Wilson replied. "How can the cheerleaders have
a clique when they don't even have a majority on the commit
tee?" Hays motion passed by a voice vote.
The heated exchange between Wilson and Neely erupted when
Neely moved to strike an article which said the members of the
varsity squad on the committee would serve on the new squad, as
would all members of the old squad who had not violated the re
quirements of the committee.
Neely proposed a substitute article which would make all
cheerleaders subject to yearly selection, and specified that the two
cheerleaders on the selection committee be graduating seniors.
Cheerleader captain Dick Goldman took the rostrum to voice
his objection to the "whole thing altogether."
"I don't like the idea of the cheerleaders being the object
of so much politics," he said. "Believe it or not, the cheerleaders
have the squad's best interests at heart."
Goldman said that although there had been cliques in the
past, "to cut out the continuity of the squad would be disastrous.
"Take all the old members off, and who would be around to
teach the new cheerleaders the cheers," he asked.
. Wilson rose and said the body was "wasting time" in arguin-j
over Neely's amendment.
"I am willing to go along with Dick Goldman," he said. "I
think we have taken care of any future cliques with this bill
(Continued on Page 3)
Arnold Air Society of Air
Force ROTC will present its
second annual talent show,
'Cadet Capers," at 8 tonight in
the Presbyterian Student Cen
ter. The diversified show will fea
ture acts ranging from a comi
cal singing group to a classical
It is free and open to the pub
lic. According to director Scott
Silliman, a member of Air
Force ROTC, the purpose of tho
show is "to give people a chance
to see what the boys who wear
the Air Force blue caa do on
"We presented a talent show
last year just as an experiment.
People liked it and requested
that we da it again this year,"
A "Capers' band will pi ij
several production numbers at
the beginning and end of tha
Arnold Air Society pledges
will do a take off oa James
Bond, and the Angel Flight will
produce a chrus lies.