The weatherman says "may
be." However, the light showers
predicted for today shouldn't in
terfere with the Jubilee preparations.
The Publications Board will
hold interviews today at 3 p.m.
to choose editors and business
managers for the Summer Tar
Heel, the 196$ Yack, and the
Carolina Quarterly. All interest
ed persons should report to the
Pub Board Office in Graham
The South's Largest College Newspaper
Founded Feb. 23. 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY. APRIL 29, 1965
Volume 42, Number 144
SPU President Denies Responsibility
ainted 'Peace' Signs
v. .... - - .... l.-'" KV-f
! -I - ' : - -r, 4. I i
f-7''-- f-L vaa$' ; . . V, -w - ;;,br--
SNEAK PREVIEW Members of the Modern Folk Quartet and the Platters
play on the Graham Memorial Jubilee stage in' Polk .Place," in this composite
photograph by DTH Photographer Jock Lauterer. Workmen began the stage and
backdrop yesterday in preparation for the weekend of entertainment beginning
Friday night. Jubilee this year will feature the Modern Folk Quartet, The
A BRIEF SUMMARY OF
Spaghetti On Tri Delta Menu : v
The annual Tri Delta spaghetti supper to raise money for the
local scholarship fund will be held at the Tri Delta House, :.. 210
Pittsboro St., from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Monday.
i Tickets may be purchased for
Any woman student is eligible
ship, sorority member or not. Applicants will be judged on aca-
Hpmif nphipvpmpnL ramDus activities, character references and
recommendations and need.
Application blanks must be picked up at the Student' Aid
Office and completed by May 6. '
Sue Ross, assistant Dean of Women; Kathy Cannon, Tri Delta
service projects chairman; Diane Littlefield, former service proj
ects chairman; and house president Carol Mowery will serve as
Last year's winners were Rosa Young and Pat McNulty.
Speaker Program Features Professor
"The United States is not serving the cause of freedom in
Viet Nam, and has not been doing so since we arrived there
This is the argument of Dr. Lewis Lipsitz, political science
professor here, who will speak for the Dorm Speaker Program at
8 p.m. in Joyner Dorm.
Lipsitz feels that our present Viet Nam policy is "disastrously
wrong," according to Y Dorm Speaker Committee Chairman
Sandy Hobgood. . .
Hobgood said that everyone is welcome to attend the Joyner
Tickets Will Be Free
Students, will not have to pay the usual $1 for date tickets for
baseball games during Jubilee weekend.
The matter of the charge was brought to the attention of the
athletic department Tuesday, and it has been arranged for stu
dents to get free date passes upon presentation of ID Cards at
the ticket booth at Emerson Stadium before gametime.
Friday's game pits UNC against Clemson, starting at 3 p.m.
Saturday afternoon the Tarheels take on South Carolina at 2:30.
Venice Scholar Here And At Duke .
Franco Meregaili, professor of Spanish at Ca'Foscari Univer
sity in Venice, Italy and, this year, visiting professor at UCLA,
will deliver lectures here and at Duke today and tomorrow, spon
sored by. the Department of Romance Languages of both univer
The first of the two lectures will be presented in Italian to
night at. 8 in the Faculty Lounge in Dey Hall on "Dante e la
Controriforma in Spagna e Portogaallo." . ,
Tomorrow at 4 p.m. Meregaili will speak in Room 139 in the
Social Sciences Building at Duke on "De Clarin a Una Muno.?
This lecture will be in Spanish. '
Meregaili is known internationally for his work on Espano-
Italian literary relations.
Last Day For
Today is the last day for students to be interviewed for the
YMCA-NSA-sponsored Seminars Abroad program Jo be held this
The 66-day trip will take
tour of Europe at a cost of $1,300.
According to Anne Queen, who is in charge of the UNC seg
ment of the seminars program, emphasis will be placed on allow
ing the participants to meet and
persons as possible in each country.
Members of student Prmms
guides and interpreters.
$1 from any Tri Delta or at the
to win the Tri Delta scholar
college students on an 11-country
talk with as many college-aged
similar to NS A , Will serve - as
The Entertainment Co-ordinat
ing Committee, the Dance Com
mittee, .and the Traffic and
Safety Committee of Student
Government .will not be active
next year., : .
In fact, they only exist on pa
per. They haven't been active
in Student Government since
1 Situations like this one will be
eliminated by the Special Leg
islation Commission, created by
Student Body President Paul
Dickson and headed by former
Student Party floor leader Arth
"We're trying to completely
revise the permanent statutes of
the Student Government," said
Hays. "Th3 present ones are
outdated, and often contain
"For instance," he said, "the
functions of the Traffic and
Safety Committee have been
taken over by the Committee on
According to Hays, Student
Government "grows like an oc
topus whenever a new adminis
tration takes power.
"Presidents," he said, "often
establish new committees which
supposedly last only one yar,
but they often return the follow
"Student leaders are not too
eager to do away with what's
already there," he said.
What's the result? According
to Hays, these "temporary"
groups in effect become stand
The Special Legislation Com
mission will clearly define the
position of the "year-by-year"
committees or eliminate them,
Hays said. -
Another proposed function of
the new commission will be the
formalization of departmental
powers, but to do this they will
need new members to work over
Staff To Meet
The seventh meeting of the in
service training program for
Dean of Women staff members
and associates today at 4:30
p.m. in Hanes Hair will feature
a panel discussion led by four
senior women leaders.
The panel will discuss their
views on student counseling ex
isting problems and needs which
should be met by administra
tion, faculty, residence hall staff
and counseling services.
The panel, composed of sen
ior women who have been lead
ers in their fields includes:
Chairman of WRC, Sylvia
Shields; CWC Chairman, Gavie
Raulerson; Woman's Honor
Council chairman, Sara Anne
Trott; and Panhellenic Council
president Jean Dillia.
Platters, The Four Preps and Johnny. Cash. Jubilee officials have announced
that if the clouds in the sky turn to rain, the concerts will have to be moved
to Memorial Hall. Let's hope the carpenters in this picture are not working
Mrs. Connor Is Foe
By JOHN GREENBACKER
. DTH News Editor
Otelia Connor proved a strong foe of pre-marital sexual rela
tions at a Di-Phi Senate debate-Tuesday night. -
A crowd of over. 100 UNC men
ask: "Why should a girl give everything she's got for nothing?"
Mrs. Connor, UNC's unofficial
told the audience, "We're not like
"There can be no such thing as privilege before responsi
When asked to comment on
engaging in pre
Airs, uonnor replied: "it s up
to them. They can try it and find
out; let them learn through suf
fering." "Fit To Be Tied"
Mrs. Connor prefaced her
comments by saying she was
"fit to be tied" when she saw
a story and cartoon about her
Di-Phi appearance in Tuesday's
"My daughter called me long
distance and told me she didn't
approve," Otelia said. "She told
me to stick to my manners."
Her ultimate word to the wom
en in the audience was: "I
can't see how any man could
respect a woman who would do
UNC sociologist Dr. Hollowell
Pope said young people must
consider a number of factors be
fore indulging in pre-marital
Citing numerous possibilities
for guilt arising from such re
lationships, Pope said, "If one
party in the relationship forces
the other into compromising his
or her standards, then both are
apt to end up feeling guilty."
Pope also said that in spite of
modern methods of contracep
tion, many persons engaging in
pre - marital sex do not avail
themselves of these devices.
"Persons must be aware of
the possibilities and responsibil
ities involved," he said.
Because sex is such an im
portant factor in life, and so
ciety links it with love,, court
ship and marriage, Pope said:
"Society does have a right to
view sex in a moral context."
Student comment on the sub
ject covered a wide area.
Jerry Munro said that al
though a sex revolution was oc
curring in the U. S., one of the
biggest dangers it presents to
young people is "the tendency
to make sex a goal in itself."
"Society cannot dictate moral
standards," Lane Ferris said.
He urged students to "learn
Charles Gowan condemned
pre - marital sex relations, cit
ing a case in South Carolina
where three high schools were
forced to close because of a tre
mendous outbreak of venereal
"Pennle arr iust Soin2 to do it
more and more," Chuck Neely
said anrt ral!pd for the estab
lishment of birth control and
abortion clinics. '
and women heard Mrs. Connor
guardian of student etiquette,
rabbits or animals.
the growing number of students
Charles Allard condemned
pre - marital sex because of the
number of abortions and the
misery it causes.
Over 200 Foreign Students
Now Attending University
There are over 200 foreign
students enrolled at UNC for
the spring semester. In addi
tion, there are over 40 visiting
professors, research scholars
and post - doctoral fellows on
It is estimated that the for
. eign colony in Chapel Hill, in
cluding families, numbers al
most 400. Through efforts of the
International Student Board of
Student Government, the Hos
pitality Program operated
through the United Church Wom
en and the Cosmopolitan Club,
these visitors are afforded many
opportunities to learn how
Americans live and to become
vital parts of the University
A. C. Howell, adviser to for
eign students at UNC, has been
By EDWARD VICK
DTH Feature Writer
"I think more people have a fear of the honor system than
a respect for it." .
This is the opinion of John Ingram, UNC's Attorney General.
"Many students are ignorant of the court system here. Some
students who apply for positions on the Attorney General's staff
don't even know what goes on in the various councils," he said.
Ingram said this ignorance hurts both the students and the
reputation of the courts.
"The honor system is fairly well stressed, but no one really
knows what would happen if he should be turned in.
"The Honor Council is not a bunch of blood-thirsty people.
They give each defendant every chance to prove his innocence."
Ingram said he does not think the ignorance of court proce
dures is a result of the system used.
"I think the honor code system works better than any other
system we could have here. It may not always be right, but it
still gives the student the right chance to turn himself m, to show
his initiative and responsibility." ,
The number of cases handled might be some indication of
the svstem's effectiveness. "We have had 88 cases datmg from
tha first summer session, 1964," he said. This number comes
from the residence, honor and fraternity councils.
"Most students are turned in by their professors," he said,
"but no one man seems to turn in more than the rest.
Messages calling for U. S.
withdrawal from Viet Nam and
"jobs and freedom for all" were
found painted on steps and
doorways of buildings across
campus yesterday morning.
According to campus police
Chief Arthur Beaumont, replicas
of the "chicken's foot" Student
Peace Union emblems and mes
sages calling for freedom and
equal employment were discov
ered on the Old Well, Manning
Hall, Louis Round Wilson Li
brary, the steps of South Build
ing, the south door of Lenoir
Hall, both sides of the doorway
at Y-Court, the Air Fore ROTC
and the campus police scooter.
WASHINGTON (AP) The
Selma to Montgomery, Ala.;
civil rights marchers were dis
ciplined, orderly and dedicated
and they did not engage in
widespread sexual immorality
and drunkenness, some of them
This was the reply a group
of clergymen who participated
in the march fired back at Rep.
William L. Dickinson, (R-Ala.).
Dickinson, in a house speech
Tuesday said he has 30 sworn
statements to support his ac
cusations of drunkenness and
The clergymen, including a
nun and two theological stu
dents, held a news conference
near the Capitol to denounce
Rev. Dom Orsini, a Pittsburgh
Episcopal priest who hikedthe
full 54 miles, said Dickinson is
reminiscent of the late Sen.
Joseph McCarthy, (R-Wis.), who
made charges of communism in
government a decade ago.
"He (Dickinson) forever cries
'I have proof,' but he has no
have proof. We were there. We
saw, we admired, we loved."
He called Dickinson "A little
Rev. Richard F. Dickinson, a
United Church of Christ Mis
sionary, described the conduct
appointed chairman of the
Southeastern Region of the Na
tional Association for Foreign
Student Affairs for the current
The region includes North
Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia, Florida, Alabama, Missis
sippi and Tennessee.
As chairman, Howell is now
attending a workshop for re
gional chairmen and the annual
sociation for Foreign Student
Affairs in Philadelphia, Pa. The
conference opened Tuesday and
will continue through Saturday.
Today, Howell will preside as
discussion leader at a confer
ence on Emerging Obstacles to
the Education of Foreign Stu
The vandals even left their
mark on the front door of Con
solidated University President
William Friday's home.
On the AFROTC building there
was a "chicken's foot" and an
inscription in black letters: "De
partment of Murder."
Chip Sharpe, chairman of the
SPU, issued a statement to the
"The Student Peace Union
does not condone the recent
acts of defacing of University
property with signs pertaining
to U.S. aggression in Viet Nam.
"Although we may agree with
the opinion expressed, we can
not participate in or approve of
of the Negro and white march
ers this way:
"You wouldn't find more
friendly conversations between
boys and girls at a church
camp than on the march. These
people were deeply conscious of
the high purpose of their under
taking." Rev. Dickinson said the group
called on Rep. Gerald R. Ford,
(R-Mich.), house minority lead
er, and other Republicans, to
enlist support against Rep. Dick
"I was extremely disappoint
ed that no Republican stood up
after Dickinson finished," the
missionary said, noting that he
too is a Republican. He said
he hoped Republicans would not
let the speech go unanswered.
. Within His Rights
- Ford told newsmen later Dick
mson was witnm nis rights m
making the speech and "the
comments he made are his re
The group said tight security
measures were taken at each
night's encampment. Men's and
wonvn s tents were separated
and 40 men patrolled the camp
all night, even entering the tents
periodically to make sure every
thing was all right, they said.
"It is virtually impossible to
imagine anyone being able to
go into the bushes for any kind
of activity such as Mr. Diekin
son described," said James
He is student body president
at San Francisco Theological
Seminary and headed a 60 man
security and clean - up crew
on the march.
The nun, Sister Mary Leoline,
B. V. M., . Kansas City, Mo.,
who also went the entire route,
said she and other members of
the group called on Rep. Dick
inson the day before he made
Rep. Dickinson has said he
has photographs to prove his
charges. Sister Mary Leoline
said she asked to see them.
"I looked at every one," she
said. "None was identified or
dated. I saw nothing offensive
to me. If it hadn't been a racial
ly mixed group, if they hadn't
been weary, and if they were
not engaged in civil rights ac
tivities, no one would pay any
attention to the pictures."
"The cases come in bunches. I guess the average would be
three per week, although now we have 11 coming up in the
Honor Council plus three or four in the MRC."
What are the outcomes of these cases? "A high percentage
of those convicted of lying or cheating are suspended. But almost
all of those who apply for readmission get back in. The exception
is when they are suspended with a recommendation that they
not be readmitted. For a student, turning himself in is the thing
that can help him most."
Since June last year there have been 20 cheating cases, yield
ing 12 convictions and five suspensions.
One of Ingram's concerns is that these students get fair treat
ment. "It is a source of fear to me that a student will go up
before the court and his case will not have to be fully investi
gated," Ingram said.
Ingram is responsible to Student Body President Paul Dick
son, for his staff. It was Dickson who recently appointed him to
the post he now holds.
"I was active in high school, and when I got up here, a
fellow in the dorm suggested I join the Attorney General's staff.
"I became assistant to Tim Oliver, handling MRC cases. He
gave me the recommendation and Dickson appointed me."
Ingram plans to continue his legal pursuits after graduation.
"I want to go to law school after I get out of the Navy," he said.
"I owe them four years."
In addition to being Attorney General, the 20-year-old Mount
Gilead junior is president of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity.
this method of dissemination of
"We also have doubts as to
whether the persons involved
are in sympathy with the in
scriptions or are merely at
tempting to discredit the SPU."
Dean C. O. Cathey said yes
terday, "I'm sorry to see that
kind of procedure used in deliv
ering a knessage."
He pointed out the availability
of various media of communi
cating messages, such as t h e
meeting places" on campus
11 pa t-,to ui iiic A til ticci till -a
"I personally do not like this
sneakiness of going around like
a vandal marking on universi
ty property," Cathey rmarked.
He said that the administra
tion would be pleased to offer
a platform for the airing of any
Similar "write-in" campaigns
urging U. S. withdrawal from
Viet Nam have been made in
the past week on the doors o
Gardner Hall and the Pine
Room and on the five-inch gun
mount beside the Naval Armory.
Workmen were busy all day
yesterday trying to remove the
marks, but abrasive cleaning
compounds and paint remover
were reportedly not sufficient to
clean the Magic Marker ink
from the porous marble. The
black smudges will probably
have to be removed by sand
blasting, Beaumont said.
Thanks To Moore
WASHINGTON (AP) Vice
President Hubert Humphrey
breakfasted with the President
and went about his duties as
usual Tuesday, jesting about his
exposure tc the mumps while in
Humphrey showed reporters
the reddened patch test for the
mumps he had on his left fore
arm and said he was waiting
for the results.
The vice - president and his
wife were exposed to the mumps
while staying as overnight
guests in the North Carolina
Governor's Mansion last Satur
day. Gov. Dan Moore developed
the mumps early Monday and
Humphrey was immediately
Humphrey said he never had
mumps in childhood but his wife
Medical authorities say the
period in which a person ex
posed to the mumps may con
tact the disease ranges from 14
to 21 days. Mumps are infec
tious, they said, about 24 hours
before the symptoms develop.
Moore, meanwhile, was re
ported "fine" but still confined
to the Governor's Mansion. Mrs.
Moore has not been infected.
Student Government is still
looking for students to interview
for the 23 SG Committees. In
terviews will continue through
the week from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
in SG offices.
- , 9