WEATHER Keep (he raincoats. Wet and hot all week. PUBLISHED 1 THURSDAY 1 AFTERNOONS CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1965 mm ah Dean Holmaii To Quit Grad School Post Dr. C. Hugh Holman, dean of the Graduate School since 1963, has resigned to return to teaching and research, effec tive June 30, 1966. "I'm returning to work I've always considered my primary obligation teaching and re search," the former chairman of the Department of English said. : "Administrative jobs have always been pleasant in , ierruptions of what I regard as my primary career." Holman, a native of Cross Anchor, S. C, became dean of the Graduate School on Feb. 1, 1963, under former Chan cellor William Aycock. "He and I both understood I was not entering a career as an administrator," Holman said. He. is a leading .scholar in the works of North Carolina novelist Thomas Wolfe." , Holman became a full-time faculty member here in 1949 and Kenan professor of Eng lish in 1957. He was chairman of the Department of English from 1957 to 1962. Enrollment at the Graduate School has increased 20 per cent during the time Holman has been dean. Enrollment last semester was about 2,200. He established the office of graduate admissions to help provide planned and orderly growth of the school. During the two years he served as dean, the amount of money received by the Gradu ate School for research grants, traineeships and awards has increased from . $9 million to $14 million. Holman's book "Thomas Wolfe," published in 1960 has been translated into six for eign languages. He is also the editor of four other volumes on Wolfe and numerous articles and essays on the Asheville writer. Interviews Set Interviews for both the men's and women's Attorney Gener al's staff will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. today in 213 Gra ham Memorial. Students may interview for positions for this session or both summer periods. Attorney General Sandy O'Quinn said students need not have prior government ex perience to apply. Busy Year With By ERNEST ROBL Tar Heel Asst. Editor UNC, since it is a state sup ported institution, depends on the General Assemlby for a major portion of its funds and a large number of both major and minor decisions. And the current session, . which will probably adjourn h this week, found itself frequent- ly involved with issues con cerning the University. At the start of its session, the assembly expected to face two major issues involving the Consolidated University: the speaker ban law and the N.C. . State name change. ; ! ' - 1 M&MttemM3m: 1 Willi mmmlms mm. warn U ill :wir I Ax xMiAm IX I Wi MAIX''f s& ': A&xM WBA$:'m$('-' : m x v X V i v 1 I f I tk' :." VfJir-jV.';-.-,." THE WINNER: UNC freshman Penny Clark walked away with the roses in Charlotte Saturday night when she was crowned Miss North Carolina. It's not a victory smile the fine arts major displays here, but perhaps she was thinking of winning the contest when DTH photographer Jock Lauterer caught her among the budding flowers in the early spring. . - , ' Leading Lady Role Sought By Miss N. C. Penny Clark By JOHN OLSEN Tar Heel Staff Writer A leading role hi a dramat ic production: -That's what Penny Clark, newly crowned Miss North Carolina, wants most before she graduates from the University. But ithe green - eyed blonde was quick to add that she wants to "get beautiful re views." Miss Clark, a rising sopho more, won the title Saturday night during the annual pag eant at Charlotte. Some. 93 women from throughout the state participated in the week long event. She was also selected as Miss Congeniality. Miss Clark attributed this award to what she describes as her basic na ture of shyness and her ner vous condition at the pageant. "I worked off this condition by running around and help ing other girls," she said. "1 For General Though it managed to come to a decision on the name change, the question of t h e speaker ban law plagued it to the very end, and the assem bly failed to come to any de cision except to study the law further. One far - reaching decision of the assembly was to make Charlotte College the fourth campus of the Consolidated University. The measure found itself in some difficulty in the House after it had cleared the Sen air, but was finally passed on March' 2. The major part of the debate centered on when the was tickled pink when I won the award." Another contestant from UNC, Patti Fields of Chapel Hill, also won an award at the pageant. ' She was named the most photogenic contestant by news photographers cover ing the event. Miss Clark, who lives with kzv parents in Chapel Hill, en tered the contest as Miss San ford. , The , family formerly lived in Sanford and her fa ther is employed there. She will have to miss a year of schooling because of her duties as the new Miss North Carolina. But she said this will be an advantage because it will teach her to allocate time carefully and better organize her activities. Miss Clark led a busy life during her year at the Univer sity. The dramatic arts major has a grueling . schedule. (Continued on Page 2) Assembly University Issues bill should, take effect; the final version made it effective at time of passage. Efforts to make Charlotte College a branch of the Uni versity of North Carolina date back to 1961. The final deci sion had to be made by the UNC trustees, the State Board of Higher Education, and the General Assembly. The question of what to do about the speaker ban, a law rushed through in the closing hours of the previous session, came up again and again. The measure prevents "known communists" and those who have taken the Fifth Amend Anti-Demonstration Measure Approved ByN.C. Lawmakers (See editorial on Page 6.) A bill to prohibit civil rights demonstrations in North Caro lina public buildings was ap proved by the General Assem bly Wednesday over objections that it is unconstitutional. The law, enacted after House passage, forbids lie-ins, sit-ins or kneel - ins in or on the grounds of public buildings after the manager of the build ing asks demonstrators to leave. Rep. Paul Story of McDow ell said the bill was "obvious ly unconstitutional." He told the lawmakers it does "noth ing except reflect our emo tions, not our considered feel ings." "You place the state of North Carolina in a bad light," he said. "You want people to think the General Assembly voted for vain, idle legisla tion." Backers of the bill said it was not necessarily aimed at civil rights groups, but it would protect persons going about their business from such dem onstrations. Before passing the measure, the House struck out provi sions of the bill which could be used to convict violators of conspiracy. Rep. Sam Johnson of Wake called -the bill "harsh." '.'This amendment will help to pro tect the citizens' rights," he said. "It will take out con spiracy and help those people who don't even know they are involved." The lawmakers voted down another proposed amendment that would have made convic tion of the misdemeanor pun ishable by $50 fine or 30 days in prison. The House refused to adopt the proposal on grounds that a lesser punish ment would be "even more of an invitation" to test cases. CO-OP MEETING The Student Government Co Op Committee will meet at 10 a.m. Saturday in Graham Memorial's Grail Room. The committee will hold interviews for prospective members from 1 to 4 p.m. Monday in the Stu dent Government offices. ment on questions relating to communism from speaking on the campuses of state support ed institutions. All state institutions affected by the ban, as well as a num ber of private schools such as Duke which were not affected, came out strongly for repeal or revision of the law. Though some state legisla tors favored complete repeal of the law, others wanted to strengthen it. At times anti-gag forces almost had sufficient votes to push repeal through the Senate. A bill for repeal was drafted by Sen. Jennings (Continued on Page 2) Rep. Arthur Goodman of Mecklenburg said: "I am not ' so sure it is not ant opportunity " for crackpot groups all over the nation to test the law." In other action yesterday the General Assembly enacted a measure requiring state insti tutions to inform the Advisory Budget Commission of all proj ects financed by non-state funds. The bill is a watered - down version of a measure spon sored by Sen. Tom White of Lenoir, chairman of the Ad visory Budget Commission. The original bill would have required the commission's ap proval of all projects under taken with non - state funds. Included under it would have been such things as research and study grants awarded to the University. It was strong, ly opposed by the state's edu cators. Earlier in the week the Gen eral Assembly authorized the establishment of a commission to study the speaker ban law. The commission was formed at the request of Gov. Dan K. Moore to determine whether the speaker ban jeopardizes accreditation of North Caro-. lina colleges and universities. Assistants i ! Are Named By 2 Deans A new assistant to the dean of men and new acting assis tant dean of women have been named. Bob' Kepner, past resident adviser of Ehringhaus, re ceived the appointment as assistant to the dean of men. Sarah Anne Trott, June Phi Beta Kappa graduate of UNC, is currently acting as assist ant dean of women. Kepner graduated from UNC in January, 1964, with a double major in mathematics and po litical science. This year he received a master of arts in teaching. Sarah Anne Trott is a re cipient of the Irene F. Lee Cup for the outstanding senior wo man. She was also chairman of the Women's Council and served on the chancellor's ad visory committee on the honor system. Her appointment expires in mid August. In September she will join the public relations department of Southern Bell in Atlanta, Ga. Service Sunday A memorial service for As sociate Professor of Mathemat ics L. L. Garner will be held at 4 p.m. Sunday in University Methodist Church. Garner died last Saturday morning in Phillips Hall of an apparent heart attack. He had been an associate professor here since 1942. Prior to that time he served as an assistant professor. Garner re ceived his A.B. degree here in 1925 and his M.A. in 1927.