CfcOUI It. -H.
3Iarp9 b JhapircD Open
The book, "North Carolina
and the Negro," goes on sale
for $2 today at GM Information
Desk and Y-Conrt. Proceeds
will go to a scholarship fond
to finance a UNC student's way
to Operations Crossroads Africa.
Continued warm today and
tomorrow with some pre-April
showers falling this afternoon
V I fr
Founded Feb. 23. 1893
4 g-i.::i: 5.S
t-: : 7
.' y. ', ,-
k X y
"I DON'T MIND the rain, but this is my only suit!" shruts um
pire Lou Bello as he stands in a steady drizzle in Emerson
Stadium. Yesterday's game with Colgate was stopped , shortly
in the third inning, then was called for good in the fourth
with UNC ahead 5-1. Read coverage on page 6. Poto by Jock
It was a rough weekend
around the Hill. ;
According to Capt. C. E. Dur
ham of the. Chapel Hill. Police
Department, 13 arrests were
made Saturday and early Sun
day morning after a rash of
complaints were filed reporting
To Kick Off
The annual Campus Chest
fund-raising drive will be kick
ed off tomorrow.
Solicitors will approach dorm-
itorv residents and members of
sororities and fraternities ask
ing them to contribute to the
In an additional money-rais-ine
effort, tickets are being
sold in Y-Court and Lenoir Hall
for $1 for chances in a 1965
Tickets will entitle holders to
admission to the Campus Chest
Auction-Fashion Show to be
held April 7. Winner of the car
will be announced at the . show.
The major event of the chest
campaign will be a carnival to
be held in the intramural field
from 1 to 6 p.m. .Friday.
The five charities which Cam
pus Chest funds go are North
Murdoch Center for mentally re
tarded children at Butner,
O'Rerrv Cpnter for mentally re
tarried children in Goldsboro,
PArehrnl Palsv Hospital at
Greenville, S. C. and World Uni
Arcnrdinft to Marv Elizabeth
Barker, co-chairman of the pub
licity committee, the goal this
year is $1 per person.
SG Changes Date
The Student Government in
auguration date has been chang
ed from today to Thursday at
7 p.m. in Howell Hall.
The inauguration and seating
of the new Student Legislature
will take place during the same
The program will feature the
inaugural address of student
body president-elect Paul Dick
son, the installation proceed
ings, and the presentation of
a gavel to outgoing speaker Don
Vice president - elect Britt
Gordon will be installed as'
speaker of the legislature and
will conduct proceedings at the'
loud profanity around some of
the fraternity houses- and auto
mobiles parked on the sidewalk
along South Columbia Street.
Arrested were Samuel G. Wil
liams, Jr. of Jacksonville, Fla.,
200 W. Cameron, disorderlv con
duct; Alexender W. Worth of
Greensboro, 192 Grimes, driv
ing on the sidewalk: Martin
Gennings III of N. C. State, pub
lie display of whiskey;
Richard I. Shope of Sanford,
102 Fraternity Court, public dis
play of beer- William H. F.
Barrow of Asheville, 112 Gra
ham, public display of beer;
John C. Harris of Sumter, S. C
9 Colonial Arms Apts., dis
William Frederi Paulsen, ad
dress not listed, public display
of beer; Benny Edward Truette
of Charlotte, 103 Teague, public
drunkeness and disorderly con
duct; Gilbert F. Tibeno o
Pittsboro, 312 Everette, disord
erly conduct; and Thomas Wil
liam Simons Jr. of Roseboro
209 W. Franklin St., public dis
play of beer.
Durham told the DTH that he
and two other plainclothesmen
went to the area of the report
ed disturbance and found it to
be "the worst public use of pro
fanity I have ever seen here.'
He explained that the arrests
were made after the men in
volved refused to cooperate
when officers asked them to
quiet down and to move their
cars, which were blocking the
sidewalk along South Columbia
Street from the DKE house to
University Baptist Church.
' , " ' " ' - f
Order Of Tlie Golden Fleece Taps
Twenty men, 17 students and three honoraries
were tapped into the Order of the Golden Fleece
last night in Memorial Hall ceremonies.
The Fleece, founded in 1903, is the highest
"and oldest honorary at UNC. It recognizes men
for their outstanding work and contributions to
Tapped were: .
James Roy Fullwood, Jacksonville: one whose
concern for residence hall problems and the
wider University community has won him the re
spect of all who know him.
Dr. Joseph Curtis Sloane, Chapel Hill, one
whose dedication to the arts in the University and
whose concern for his students has brought him
the admiration of all.
William Geremain Hancock, Jr., Charlotte: a
leader of political discussion and debate; a strong
exponent of studoent justice and student respon
sibility. Gray Temple, Charleston, S. C: one whose
constant concern for academic excellence, for the
foreign student on campus and for the greater
problems of the University has distinguished him
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY,
Ordered B J ) CQnstitaitioiiial Council
Chancellor Paul F. Sharp
has announced Arnold Per
ry, dean of the School of
Education, will retire from
his deanshio and return to
teaching next August.
Perry, who has been dean
of the school since 1954, said,
"1 asked to be relieved of the
responsibilities of the deanship
so I can go back to teaching,
my lifework for 40 years.
want to do some writing, lec
turing and research educa
tional research, largely connect
ed with the education of school
administrators, supervisors and
Perry said he had made ar
rangements to retire last sum
mer, but had agreed to stay on
during the first year of the
School 'Reaches Out' '
Under his direction, Perry
said the School of Education
has "reached out to meet pro
fessional needs of teachers and
administrators by opening off
campus education centers in
Charlotte,: , Winston - Salem,
Greensboro, Raleigh and Kin
ston." Enrollment in the school here
has tripled since Perry took
over in 1954. There are 1,308
students in the school now, in
cluding 483 Extension Division
An enlarged program in spec
ial education was recently
started with a special state ap
propriation and a large federal
grant. Perry said the school
has received more than $1 mil
lion in special grants during his
11 years as dean.
"We've received grants from
the Ford Foundation, DuPont
and the research branch of the
United States Offce of Educa
ton which usually go to private
institutions. But they have
thought highly of our programs
and been very generous."
Began In 1926
Dean Perry began his profes
sional career in the North Car
olina public schools in 1926 as
a rural school principal. He
moved on to posts as supervis
or and state curriculum coordi
nator, college teacher and ad
ministrator. Prior to going in
to college work, he served for
10 years as a state supervisor
of schools in the State Depart
ment of Public Instruction.
After the 1941 General As
sembly, he lead the state-wide
air humid and heavy, and in
duced the volume "A Suggested
Twelve-Year Program for the
North Carolina Public Schools,"
which served as a basic course
of study for 15 years.
s Largest College Neivspaper
IFalti My Ga Ibra ith
John Kenneth Galbraith, au
thor of seven books, including
"The Affluent Society,", will
speak at noon April 8 in Hill
Hall on "A Modern Foreign Po
licy." The program will be sponsor
ed by Carolina !Forum.
Galbraith, who holds degrees
from seven colleges and univer
sities, has background as a
statesman, scholar, educator,
A past U. S. ambassador to
To Be Organized
A meeting will be held up
stairs in Lenoir Hall at 6 p.m.
Wednesday for the organization
of the African Society.
Dr. William Fleming of the
Department of Political Science
will preside at the meeting, at
which time officers for the club
will be nominated.
The purpose of the organiza
tion is stated as being to in
form students on African af
fairs. Speakers, discussion pro
grams and a performance by
a group of Zulu are planned
for the society.
Charles Bachelor Neely, Jr., Bloomfield
Hills, Mich.: one who has shown constant devo
tion to excellence in public speaking and to the
free and open expression of ideas.
Willis Howard Williams, Robbins: a distin
guished student of medicine, dedicated to his dis
cipline and respected by his colleagues; one who
has shown his concern for the greater University.
Ralph Henderson Scott, Haw Riyer: the Sena
tor from Alamance; ever ready to do battle for
the cause of education; outspoken friend of the
University; partisan for the care of the mentally
retarded; a public man with the capacity for
clarity, a conscience for justice and the vision to
see the end of the row.
Park McGinty, Atlanta, Ga.: one whose excel
lence and outstanding effort on the athletic field
is matched only by his performance in the class
room. James William Clark, Vaughn: Sincere expo
nent of enhancing the University's international
.involvement; devoted contributor to international
activity; excellent student in English.
Kenneth Henderson Willard, Richmond, Va.:
An athlete and sportsman of superior and dedi
MARCH 30, 1965
India, he served. during World
War II as Deputy Administrator
of the Office of Price Adminis
tration and was later a direc
tor of the United States . Stra
tegic Bombing Survey. "
After the war he .was head of
the Office of Economic Secur
ity Policy in the Department
Presently a professor of eco
nomics at Harvard, Galbraith
holds a Bachelor's degree in ag
riculture from the Ontario Ag
ricultural College and an M.S.
and Ph.D in economics from
the Unviersity of California.
He was a social science Re
search Council fellow at Cam
bridge, and prior to World War
II, he taught at the University
of California, Princeton and
He is an LL.D of California,
Toronto, Massachusetts, Bard,
Brandeis and other American
universities and a doctor of let
ters of the Universities of An
namalai and of Mysore.
In addition to "The Affluent
Society," he has authored "Am
erican Capitalism," "The Great
Crash: 1929," "The Liberal
Hour," "Economics and the Art
of Controversy," "Economic
Development" and "The
scotch." - .
cated excellence; an able and persevering stu
Joseph Franklin Martin, Chapel Hill: excel
lent student, devoted servant to his fellows, a
leader of progressive fraternity government.
James Hodson Clotfelter, Jr., Atlanta, Ga.: ex
ceptional writer, who has articulated sensitive
and cogent insights into the University; who has
examined in a forthright manner the major social
issue of our region; and whose recsognized excel
lence in journalism is a credit to this University.
William Monroe Geer, Chapel Hill: a teacher
devoted to stimulating and challenging his stu
dents, both in the classroom and through personal
contact on the campus, as part of the ideal stu-dent-t
Albert Lee Sneed, Jr., Pinehurst: one who has
stimulated the minds of the campus and the State
through work with the Carolina Symposium and
with education of North Carolinians on the issues
f the Speaker Ban.
Vance Barrow, Jr., Chapel Hill: outstanding
scholar and church leader, who has given distin
guished service to improve the academic excel
lence of the University.
Set For Next Week
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH Staff Writer
The Constitutional Council ordered the Elections Board yes
terday to hold re-elections for legislative seats in men's dis
tricts I, II, and VI. They will be held April 6 from 10 a.m. to
The council originally met to reach a decision on the District
II race, which was marred by election tampering, but it also
called for re-elections in the two other districts.
The Constitutional Council is a special committee which acts
as the final authority on questions involving the Student Gov
ernment constitution or laws.
Three of the four legislative seats in district II were dc-.
clared won by Hugh Blackwell (SP), Jim Brame (SP) and Lanny
Shuff (SP) after unofficial returns counted election night showed
them ahead of five other contenders.
The same returns showed Steve Hockfield (SP) and Phil Kir
stein (UP) tied for the fourth seat, with Craig Wardlaw (UP)
a few votes behind.
Last Wednesday, the day after the elections, the Elections
Board recounted the ballots and found that Kirstein had re
ceived 10 extra votes than the previous night's tabulation had
credited him with.
Suspecting ballot tampering, board chairman Bill Schmidt
examined the ballots and found 10 "bullet votes" for Blackwell
had additional marks on each of a different color ink beside Kir
A "bullet vote" is any ballot cast on which the person has
' voted for one candidate rather than for the maximum number
Schmidt said' the ballots must have been tampered with dur
ing the night, but added he had no proof in the matter.
-The- board decided to hold the run-off election between Hock
5 field, Kirstein and: Wardlaw because of the uncertainty of the
Kirstein was cleared of any responsibility in the matter.
He later petitioned the council to change the board's deci
sion and hold the run-off either between himself and Hock
field alone or between all of the candidates originally in the
race, as the elections laws prescribe such a process in the case
of tie or uncertainty.
Kirstein said he wanted Wardlaws name removed from the
ballot because the election laws prescribed it and since Ward
law was endorsed by the same party, the vote would be pos
The council decided to call for a re-election in the district
because of the vote discrepancy, and said Kirstein's citations of
the election laws were correct.
"The council was appalled at the fact that someone had
tampered with the ballots," council chairman Van MacNair said.
"A lack of security in counting the ballots was also in evi
dence," he said. "We would suggest in the future that more
caution be used by the Elections Board."
The decision to have a completely new legislative election
in district II brought complaints from at least two of the un
Blackwell said the special re-election would not attract most
of the voters who backed him and some of the other candidates
because it was not an important election in the all-campus sense
and fewer voters would cast ballots.
"We had no way of telling how many ballots had been tam
pered with," MacNair said, "so we had to call for a complete
"This was the only legal way of solving the problem," he
Candidates in the April 6 re-eecltion will be Blackwell,
Brame Hockfield, Shuff, Kirstein, Wardlaw, Marshall Karro (UP)
and Mike Tonry (UP).
A run-off election was called district I, where Julian Busby
(UP) and Bill Whichard (SP) tied for a seat. .
The Council also called for a re-election in district VI after
a defeated legislative candidate submitted a petition which
(Continued on Page 5)
Russell Timothy Oliver, Columbia, S. C: one
who has demonstrated extraordinary dedication
and service to the University Honor System.
John Daniel Shelburne, Raleigh: an active and
positive critic of the University; one who has
made original contributions to the welfare and
intellectual life of foreign students on the cam
pus. Malvern Francis Kin?, Jr., Weldon: one whose
leadership and outstanding character in Student
Legislature has won him the trust and respect of
all who work with him.
Michael Henry Chanin, Atlanta, Ga.: selfless,
tireless and devoted servant to the practice of
student self-government and to the welfare of
PanI Dickson, 3rd, Raeford: firm exponent of
judicial reform, effective and imaginative resi
dence hall officer, dedicated leader of his party.
Officers for 1964-65 have been: Phil Baddour,
Jason; Ned Martin, Hyparchos; Pete Wales, Gram
mateus; and Roger Smith, Christopher.
Other Argonauts for 1964-65: Hank Patterson,
Arthur Hays, Bob Spearman, Jeff Bayer and Larry
Volume 72, Number 126
(See other festival stories on
pages 3 and 4.)
Chancellor Paul F. Sharp will
officially open the 1965 Fine Arts
Festival at 4 p.m. today with
a short statement in Carroll
Immediately after Sharp,
Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Karl
Shapiro will read from his work
and make comments about his
Graham Memorial will pre
sent pianist Peter Nero in a con
cert of light music tonight at
8 in Memorial Hall in collabora
tion with the Festival.
The festival, entitled "En
counter Arts and the Univer
sity," will continue through
Monday. It is planned to be a
biennial affair to alternate with
the Carolina Symposium on odd
Henry Aldridge and Jim
Meredith, co-chairman of the
Fine Arts Festival committee
"hope that 'Encounter, Arts and
the University will set a prcccd
enf'in the culture of Chapel
"A biennial Fine Arts Festi
val would provide a focus for
a lot of cultural activity in
Chapel Hill," they said.
"We have an extensive and
knowledgeable format planned
for festival week and we urge
every student to take an active
part in as many of the proceed
ings as possible."
Karl Shapiro is one of two
Pultizer Prize winners to be
featured during the week. He
won the prize during World War
II for his collection "V-Lettcr
and Other Poems" and is dub
bed by some critics as repre
sentative of the Alan Ginsburg
school of beat verse.
Composer William Schuman,
historian Jacques Barzun, and
New York Times critic Boslcy
Crowther will be here later this
The University . Chorus, Glee
Club and Symphony will present
a concert of Schuman's works
tomorrow night after he add
resses the festival audience.
Crowther will participate
Thursday in a panel discussion
ary Trends in Motion Pictures."
Barzun Here Friday
Barzun will speak at 8 p.m.
Friday on "Cultural Explosion
of Cultural Erosion."
Playwright Robert Chapman,
author of the stage version of
Herman Melville's "Billy
Budd," will speak Saturday and
then attend a production of the
play by the Carolina Playmak
ers. "Billy Budd" will be present
ed nightly during the festival.
Sculptor Seymour Lipton will
use his own film "Archangel"
to illustrate a talk on the posi
tion of the artist in society. A
special showing of his work will
be offered at Ackland Art Cent
er. Symposium Monday
The festival will be climaxed
when Arnold Gingrich, publish
er of Esquire Magazine, pre
sents the Esquire Literary Sym
posium. A panel of four contemporary
writers will discuss "The Nov
elist as Journalist" in two ses
sions in Memorial Hall.
The festival wil be a revival
of the Fine Arts Forum held
here before 1942 and 1941. It
was the outgrowth of meetings
of Paul Green (then a faculty
member), Richard Adler and
interested students. It was
sponsored by Carolina Work
f .4. ""v
COED Patty Fields is the new
Miss Orange County. The pert
freshman won the title Satur
day night in competition at
HilLsboro. Miss Fields, a resi
dent of Chapel Hill, will enter
the Miss North Carolina contest
this summer. Photo by Jock