North Carolina Newspapers

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Peace Corps
Applications are available at
-Huild.ng for the Peace Corps
st to be given from 2 to 5
P-ni. Friday in 101 Hanes Hall.
at. v. Fif
Meeting tomorrow night. 7
p.m.. upstairs Y-Building. for
all students signed up for
Thanksgiving flight to New
York to discuss transportation
to airport. If unable to attend
call Joel Simpson. 929-3288.
The Smith's Largest Cnllre Xcuspupcr
vl- 74, o. 56
CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA TI ICRS DAY. NOVEMP.ER 18. 15
Founded February 23, 1893.
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UP Chairman Says Tyndall
'Incompetent9; Demands
New Elections Board Head
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH Political Writer
University Party Chairman
Jim Hubbard yesterday ac
cused Alvin Tyndall of "in
competence" and demanded
Tyndall's replacement as
Chairman of the Elections
Board.
Hubbard called on Student
Body President Paul Dickson
to replace Tyndall after irreg
ularities were discovered in
the administration of the fall
elections.
Dickson said yesterday he
had "no intentions" of re
placing Tyndall.
Hubbard also attacked Tyn
dall for not impounding and
investigating the Student Par
ty expense account for the fall
elections held Nov. 9.
He said an Elections Board
investigation of the SP ac
counts was warranted by the
alleged SP co-sponsorship of a
showing of pornographic
films in Morrison Residence
Hall Nov. 8.
Admission prices of 10 and
25 cents were charged stu-
Enter Uglies
By Tuesday
All residence halls and fra
ternities must enter their can
didates for Ugliest Man On
Campus by midnight Tuesday.
An entrance fee of $5 is nec
essary to cover the cost of the
nine pictures of the candidate
which must be submitted.
These 5x7 pictures are to be
made in the Swain Hall photo
lab and charged to the Ugly
Man account.
Pictures and fees may be
submitted to the Ugly Man
chairman, Merv Sessoms, 1026
Morrison or Don Cunningham,
228 Craige; Jack Inscoe, 311
Stacy: Greg Fulcher, 3 Petti-
grew; Chip Seymore, 406 Man
ly.
GREETINGS FROM CLASS OF '68 A card like this one has
been sent to every dormitory room at Duke by the freshman
class of UNC. Seems they have been working on a detailed
plan of execution for the Blue Devils.
Vietfiram To Circulate
Dorms, Greek Houses
Representatives of the
Thanksgiving Day Committee
will canvass all campus resi
dences tonight to get the
names of persons who have not
yet signed the telegram for
Viet Nam and want to do so.
Booths as Y-Court Lenoir
Hall Pine Room and Lnase
Cafeteria will be open today
and tomorrow. .
The committee received a
letter from Gov. Dan K. Moore
yesterday morning in which he
Lid "This Thanksgiving sea
son is a particularly appropri
ate time to show our apprecia
ble the United States serv
icemen in Viet Nam.
"Tarn heartened by the mes-
North Carolina in Chapel 11.11.
dents who attended the illegal
showing, which occurred the
same night UP freshman class
candidates in the elections
were supposed to address in
terested Morrison students.
"The whole matter of the
way in which the Student
Party carried out its cam
paign is in question," Hub
bard said.
"Equally as important," he
said, "is the astonishing in
competence of the Chairman
of the Elections Board, a per
son who has caused so much
confusion and made so many
blundering in the past two
weeks that there are a score
of reasons for protesting the
entire election.
"Mr. Tyndall refuses to im
pound the expense accounts
which are now in question,"
Hubbard said, "and is unable
to have a majority of the
Elections Board come togeth
er to rule on disputes arising
from errors made during the
elections.
"He made no attempt to se
cure responsible poll tenders,
lost ballots which could have
proved decisive in one elec
tion, threw away all registra
tion of those who voted, and
even called a re-election
which he did not have the
power to call," Hubbard said.
"Tyndall is by far the worst
example I have ever seen of
a chairman of a Student Gov
ernment committee," he said..
"This entire display of 'abil
ity' by Mr. Alvin Tyndall has
gone too far."
Dickson Speaks
"I have the utmorst confi
dence in Mr. Tyndall," Dick
son said yesterday. "He is an
individual of integrity and
ability.
"He has served on the Elec
tions Board for three consecu
tive years and was highly rec
ommended for this position by
Bill Aycock and Bill Schmidt,"
Dickson said.
"Both Mr. Aycock and Mr.
The idea for the telegram
was originated by D w i g h t
Buntz, Jeff Davis, Rusty Tay
lnr Wrisht Dovle. Madeline
Gray, Bob Powell, David Kiel
Eric Van Loon, Bill Purdy
Marv King. Phil Kirstein and
Kathv Cauble.
The group, representing a
cross section or organizations
and political thought on cam
pus, drew up tfte louowing
message to be sent to the
American forces in Viet Nam
in care of Gen. Westmoreland:
"This Thanksgiving Day of
1965, we the students of the
University of North Carolina
at Chapel Hill express our
gratitude to the American
servicemen in South Viet Nam
for their sacrifice and service
to our country."
Schmidt are former Elections
Board chairmen," he said.
Hubbard Attacks Hodges
Hubbard also attacked Stu
dent Party Chairman Frank
Hodges for his suggestion that
both campus political parties
meet to determine a fair cam
paign practices code.
"I am shocked at the child
like manner in which he at
tempts to escape a situation
in which he is caught from
both ends," Hubbard said.
"Hodges reminds me of a
child who has just been
caught with his hand in the
cookie jar and wants to keep
the cookie," he said.
Hubbard said it was his
understanding that Hodges
would resign as SP chairman
Sunday.
"I would be glad to discuss
with the new SP chairman
possibilities for legislation
which will describe precise
penalties for violations of
"gentlemanlike conduct" in
our campaigning."
Treasurer Of Student Body
Supports Social Fee Hike
By FRED THOMAS
" DTH News Editor
"The residence college has
become so important and in
tegral a part of the Univer
sity now that to insure its im
mediate financial stability this
referendum must pass."
Student Body Treasurer
Tom White made this state
ment yesterday concerning
the residence hall social fee
referendum to be held Mon
hy. If the issue gets the sup
port of students living in res
idence halls, an increase of
$3.20 will be included on next
semester's room rent bills.
"Student Government
couldn't begin to consider an
out-lay of around $20,000 a
year for each of these resi
dence colleges," White said.
The resolution establishing
the referendum was intro
duced to the Men's Residence
Council last week by MRC
President Sonny Pepper and
was unanimously approved
by that body.
The plan calls for $2 to go
to each residence college, $1
to each residence hall and
$.20 to go to intramural man
agers.
Under the present system,
each residence hall gets $1.50
rom each man's room rent
or social functions. There is
no allotment tor social tunas
for residence colleges.
Pepper pointed out that
while Student Legislature re
cently appropriated money to
the three existing residence
colleges, Student Government
will not and should not be
expected to continue bearing
this huge financial burden."
"Therefore," Pepper said,
"the residence college system
depends for its existence upon
the increase in social fees
without this money the college
system cannot survive."
Pub Board
The Publications Board will
meet today at 3 p.m. in the
Grail Room to interview per
sons interested in applying for
the Dosition of assistant busi-
ness manager of The Daily Tar
Hugh Blackwell, Pub Board
Chairman, said the person se
lected by the board will as
sume duties as assistant busi
ness manager of the DTH im
mediately and will take over
as business manager next
year.
In the past the assistant bus
iness manager has not auto
matically moved into the busi
ness manager position.
Blackwell said the Publica
tions Board is adopting the new
policy to prevent a person
from coming into the business
manager's job without having
.
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A PERSONAL VICTORY: Yesterday's amendment of the
speaker ban is considered a vote of confidence for Gov. Dan
K. Moore. In calling for the special session to deal with the
measure and recommending amendment, the governor had put
his influence with legislators to the test and had emerged the
winner.
. The MRC has pointed out
several areas of use for the
additional social funds by res
idence colleges:
Expanded social pro
gram concerts, dances and
large scale mixers with wom
en's halls.
Construction or improve
ment of college social rooms.
Academic programs such
as college quiz files, tutorial
services, improvement and
maintenance of study areas
and speaker and lecture pro
grams. College projects to pro
vide services and a variety of
programs for the college res
idents. College newspapers.
Inviting women's halls to
become associated with the
colleges as sister associations.
Chaplains for each col
lege. Expand intramural ac
tivities to include intra-college
competition between the .indi
vidual halls.
The MRC cited these uses
for the additional money by
individual residence halls:
Make it possible for the
halls to eventually buy color
television sets.
Improve and maintain
social rooms and lounges.
Furnish means by which
the halls can fully participate
in campus activities and con
tests. Provide money for social
functions such as mixers.
Each residence hall has at
least one intramural manag
er who is paid a salary the
eqivalent of his room rent
Thirty cents of each mans
room rent presently goes into
the intramural manager's
fund. !
Pepper noted that this fund
has become inadequate since!
additional managers have,
been hired for the newly con-j
To Interview
had ample opportunity to ac
quaint himself with his duties.
Any interested students
should come for interviews.
i
Jl0rrail
Here Tonight
State Senator Robert Morgan
of Harnett County will address J
the Young Democratic Club of
UNC in Roland Parker Lounge
at Graham Memorial 7:30 to
night. Morgan was present at the
special session of the Slate
legislature which resolved Uk-
j Speaker Ban controversy.
i He was an active participant
I in the Senate debate on this is-
i sue-
-DTH Photo By Ernest Robl.
s true ted
men s
residence
halls.
Last year when a deficit
first arose the individual halls
appropriated money from
their social funds to meet the
deficit.
"The paid intramural man
agers program has proved to
be an overwhelming success
in that residence hall partici
pation in intramurals has im
proved significantly since the
program was initiated," Pep
per said.
"For the program to con
tinue to operate successfully
it is necessary to provide the
money for the managers
fund."
Voting places will be open
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon
day in all men's residence
halls according to Pepper.
Halt Bombing
By NANCY RALEY
The U. S. should halt its
bombings on North Viet Nam
for "two months" in order to
allow a "spirit of relaxation"
to promote negotiations, Dr.
Sanford Gottlieb said Monday
night.
His speech in Carroll H a 11
was sponsored by the Ameri
cans for Democratic Action.
Dr. Gottlieb, political action
director of the National Com
mittee for a Sane Nuclear Pol
icy (SANE), also told the group
that U. S. campuses are the
only forums of free discussion
on Viet Nam at the moment
and so students must "sing
out" their opinions.
Dr. Gottlieb urged his audi
ence to keep the dialogue and
bedate open on the issue of
Viet Nam by reading all of the
pertinent literature now avail
able, forming conclusions
about this reading and demon
strating these conclusion by
writing letters to Congressmen,
organizing marches and dem
onstrations, and even burning
draft cards if necessary.
In this way, Gottlieb said,
we make it easier for Johnson
to "muster the political cour
age" to "unlock the door" to
negotiations.
SANE is a citizens organiza
tion working for worldwide,
controlled disarmament and a
strengthened United Nations.
Dr. Gottlieb, a Dartmouth
graduate, served as adviser to
the interdenominational group
of clergy men who visited South
Viet Nam in the summer of
lii5 on a fact-finding mission
sHnsorei by tlK Fellowship
of lietiiiuili.it ion
a ln way in and hoin Viet
Nam. In- mt-t in Paris and Al
girls Willi olllil.ils ot North
Vit l Nam an.l the South li t
nanu-M' Nation.. I I . ilxi.it ion
I'lont
Gov. Moore Lauds Change
In Controversial Gag Law
By ANDY MYERS
DTH Staff Writer
A law which was "dividing
the state when unity is need
ed," in Gov. Dan Moore's
words, was amended yesterday
after more than two years and
four months of bitter contro
versy. The North Carolina General
Assembly yesterday completed
action on drastic changes in
the gag law. The House ap
proved the amendment recom
mended by the Speaker Ban
Study Commission Tuesday
and the Senate followed suit
only after repeated attempts
to amend the bill.
On the third day of a special
session of the legislature, the
Senate had remaining only a
final vote on the change. At
11:13 a.m. the vote, 36-13,
about 24 hours after the House
had voted.
Tuesday's vote in the House,
75-39, met bitter opposition but
was passed with little debate.
Thus, the special session ap
proved the recommendations
of the Speaker Ban Study Com
mission with only one change.
Both Houses of the General
Assembly approved the dele
tion of the phrase "or other
governing authority," to p u t
the power directly into the
hands of the boards of trustees
of state supported colleges and
universities.
Changes in the law make it
possible for Communists or
pleaders of The Fifth Amend
ment in loyalty cases to
speak on state supported cam
puses only infrequently- and for
educational purposes.
Final action in the Senate
came only after Sen. Tom
White of Lenoir and Sen. Rob
ert Morgan of Harnett fought
repeatedly to amend the
House-passed measure.
Debate raged for an hour
and a half while Morgan and
White, two senior members of
the upper house and heads of
powerful Senate and joint com
mittees, attempted to insert a
section requiring monthly re
ports of speakers made by col
lege presidents.
The special session, which
convened Monday noon, was
adjourned at 12:15 p.m. yester
day, but long before that many
members had left for their
homes.
President of the Consolidated
In his talk, Gottlieb empha
sized the importance of nego
tiation as a means of attrain
ing a peaceful settlement of
the Vietnamese war. In citing
why negotiation at this point
is expedient, he pointed out
that of the 14 million popula
tion of South Viet Nam, more
N. C. State
Withdraws
From NSA
North Carolina State Univer
sity Student Legislature last
week voted to disaffiliate with
the National Student Assoia-
tion.
Affilitation with NSA has
been an issue in legislature at
State for the last three years,
NSC Student Government Vice
president Jim Ferguson said
Monday.
"NSA's programs are more
or less oriented to a liberal
arts campus. Being a technical
campus, we couldn't take ad
vantage of enough of their pro
grams to make it worthwhile,"
he said.
Celia Parsons, past treasur
er of the North Carolina-Virginia
Region of NSA, was the
I only speaker during the legis-
lative discussion.
' She spoke in lax or ot dis-
affiliation.
Ferguson said the NCS legis
lature xoted last spring to de-
; lete the appropriation for
' a delegate to attend the na
tional couxention lioni their
budget.
'i lieie xas no one on cam
pus interested enough to seixe
a t e'idinalor or to attend Lie
coiix cut ions." Ferguson said.
University William Firday said
yesterday, "the University is
grateful for the action taken bv
the legislature."
Sen. Morgan renewed at
tempts in the final moments of
the session to get changes
made in the bill. He and Sen.
White argued that it was the
"will of the people" that pres
idents of the universities
should submit monthly reports
to the trustees of who visiting
speakers are, where they live
and whom they represent.
This amendment was de
feated after heated debate by
27-21, the same vote by which
it went down after the first
reading Tuesday. Morgan's
original proposal was that a
list be submitted to both the
trustees and the governor, but
was later changed when no
support was found.
Sen. White then attempted
two more amendments to the
house-approved bill, but they
were shouted down. Sen. Cam
eron Weeks of Edgecombe said
it was an attempt "to hang the
jury up."
Morgan replied, however,
that he has "never stooped yet
to the tactics of trying to kill
a bill with an amendment."
In attempts to discredit op
ponents of the original speaker
ban law, Morgan read Tuesday
excerpts from an article by
UNC News Bureau Director
Pete Ivey in "Alumni Report,"
published in September.
Ivey's article, called "scur
rilous" by Morgan, was an at
tempt to get together "all the
. . falsehoods . and misrepresenta
tions, innuendoes and distor
tions" made against the Uni
versity, according to Ivey.
"I wrote the entire thing and
l m proud of it," Ivey said. "I
sat down and tried to think of
each charge made against the
University and wrote them
down one by one, answering
the charges."
Morgan charged that Ivey
tried to show that the speaker
ban law was passed, not be
cause of Communist influ
ences, but because of "racism"
and that other factors "were
the real reason the ga law was
passed."
Ivey countered that he could
document every fact in his ar
ticle, "every one of them." He
added:
"I'm very proud to have
Gottlieb
than one million will be refu
gees by the end of this year.
He said that whether the
U. S. is right or wrong, the
kind of power that it uses kills
many innocent people because
the U. S. is "used to conduct
ing big wars."
LOl'IS ARMSTRONG brings his famous trumpet to the Carolina
campus Saturday niht. SaUhmo will perform in Carmkhael
utlitorium at . sponsored by Graham Memorial. Tickets for
sludYnt are SI.
been attacked by Morgan, the
main proponent of the Speaker
Ban Law. However, 1 was sur
prised that it came."
He denied that the article
was "scurrilous," but said
"it was political."
"I want to let the public
know that there are two sides
to this question." He said he
felt the necessity to set the
record straight in informing
the people of North Carolina
that charges of Communist in
fluence at Chapel Hill are un
true. North Carolina legislators
commented yesterday that the
question on regulating speak
ers at state-supported univer
sities may still be unsettled.
Sen. Morgan warned "there
will be further trouble" if the
trustees do not heed "the will
of the people for them to gov
ern speakers."
He said he had objected to
a third reading of the bill
Tuesday because "we figured
more debate would have swung
some votes to our side."
Gov. Moore conducted a tele
phone campaign early yes
terday morning to assure pas
sage of the amendment in the
Senate.
"I don't think we had the
votes at any time," Morgan,
who is president pro tern of the
Senate, said, especially after I
learned of the governor's calls.
Sen. White, head of the pow
erful Joint Appropriations
Committee, said "as far as I
was concerned I was not for
giving up on such an impor
tant issue." . .
Secretary of S t a t e Thad
Eure, supposed to be the au
thor of the speaker ban law,
had no comment for the press.
UP Holds
Interviews
The University Party w i 1 1
hold interviews for students
interested in positions on UP
committees today, tomorrow,
Monday and Tuesday from 2
to 5 p.m. in 206 Davie Hall.
Original assignments to UP
committees were lost in a
burglary of UP headquarters
earlier this month.
Any committee members
who remember their original
assignments to committees are
asked to call UP headquarters
and have their assignments re
recorded. A'ame Omitted
There's more than met
the eye to the list of candi
dates in the "Beat D o o k
Queen" competition. The
name of Louise Clark, spon
sored by Chi Omega, was
not included V) Tuesday'
DTH.
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